NADL-NADLS-NALS ~ Submitted by Sue Carpenter
NADL - New Albany Daily Ledger
NADLS - New Albany Daily Ledger Standard
NALS - New Albany Ledger Standard
NADL - Fri 27 Jan 1854 p2 c4: Married on the 23d inst.,
in Orleans, Orange County IN, by Elder William Smith, Mr. William S.
Walker of this city, to Miss Susan E., daughter of Dr. Lingle, of
NADL Thurs 24 Mar 1859 p2 c3: Died, in Orange County, Indiana, on Sunday the 20th inst., after a long and painful illness, Mr. Robert Shanks, in the 80th year of his age.
NADL Wed., 20 Jun 1866 p2 c2: Foul Murder in Orange County. A Man, Wife, and Sister Killed. His Mother Fatally Wounded. The Murderers Still at Large -- men enter the house of a man named Joseph Woodward, residing about two miles from Orangeville . . .killed Woodward, his wife, and his sister, and attempted to kill Woodward's mother, an old lady. . . the old lady was alive, however, at ten o'clock yesterday morning . . . .
NADL 21 Jun 1866 p2 c2 - The Orange County Murder. Arrest of One of the Supposed Murders. . . .
NADLS Friday 14 Feb 1873 p4 c3: We learn that a private telegram was received in this city today, announcing the dangerous illness of Mrs. Thomas B. Walker at Orleans, orange County. Several of her relatives left on the morning train, to attend at her bedside. Mrs. W is a native of this city, and a daughter of the late Judge Seth Woodruff.
NALS 24 Apr 1875 p1 c3: Orange County Items: J.N. Marlett, an old and highly respected citizen of French Lick township, died last week of heart disease.
NALS 07 July 1876 p4 c3: Orange County Crimes -- Review of the Moody-Toliver Assassination Case [William Tolliver, Thomas Moody]
NALS 24 Jul 1876 p4 c5 Orange County Suicide -- A Young Lady Seeks Death at the Bottom of a Well. While Laboring Under a Fit of Insanity. [Mamie, d/o David Jones; long article]
NADLS 29 May 1878 p4 c1: Mrs. Cook Day, who has been dangerously ill at her residence in Orange County, is slowly improving. If she continues to improve, she will be brought to the city in a few days.
FoFG 15 September 1894: The death of Randolph Giles, near French Lick, was due to heart failure and not to violence, as first reported. He was found dead in his his potato patch.
FoFG 15 September 1894: A whitecap notice was left at home of Eaton Brigham of Orange County, threatening the entire family with a flogging if there was not a removal elsewhere within 10 days. Mr Brigham moved his entire family to Bedford.
Public Press, 02 July 1890, p4: The case of the State against Ovid White for [the] murder of Jacob Johnson, near Salem in 1883, on trial in the Orange Circuit Court since Monday, came suddenly to an end Thursday on account of the serious illness of special Judge F.D. Pearson. The jury was discharged and the case continued until the October term. About 70 witnesses were in attendance. A great deal of trouble was experienced in securing a jury. The regular panel and a special venire (sp?) of 30 men were exhausted and the box filled from among the bystanders. submitted by FoFG, Barb Z, 08/04/2013
The dwelling house of Mr. Singleton Pinnick, of Northwest township,, Orange county, was struck by lightning the other night and burned to the ground. The family barely escaped with their lives, losing everything else. Mr. Pinnick had the misfortune to lose his sight, a few years ago, and the loss of his property has awakened the sympathy of his neighbors who are contributing to assist him to rebuild his house. (Greencastle Banner, Greencastle, Indiana, vol. 29, no. 43, Thursday, October 27, 1881; Transcribed by SallyH)
DAVID M. ALSPAUGH, of Salem, a member of the firm of
Alspaugh & Lawler, was born September 11, 1842, in Crawford
county, Indiana. He was reared on a farm in Orange County. He was
licensed to teach when seventeen years old. After teaching one term he
enlisted as a private in Company E, First Indiana Cavalry. For three
years he was in active service, and was in the battles of
Frederickstown, Round Hill, Helena, Little Rock and Pine Bluff, at the
latter place receiving a gun shot wound in the left knee. September
12, 1864, he was discharged, and having helped recruit Company F, for
the One-hundred-and forty-fourth, in January 1865, he was commissioned
first lieutenant by Governor Morton, and as such served in the
Shenandoah Valley until he was discharged with his company at the
close of the war. On returning, he attended the seminary at Paoli,
eighteen months, then read law with Simpson & Mavity. Having been
graduated from the Law department of the State University, he located
at Salem early in 1868. He was a delegate to the Chicago convention
that nominated Blaine and Logan.
Indianapolis News, Indianapolis, Marion County, 28 Apr 1896- transcribed by J.S.
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