Divorces A-B - Montgomery InGenWeb Project

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Divorces A-B

A - DIVORCES

ABRAHAM, Grant - Stella

Source: Crawfordsville Review 22 June 1911 p 1
At the annual summer vacation drawn nearer the wheels of the Montgomery County divorce mill are grinding out decrees daily.  Thursday two mismatched pairs were given legal separation, Judge West hearing testimony in chambers, the court room being occupied by the Gray ditch case. Letha McClelland was granted a divorce from Everett McClelland and give the care and custody of her infant daughter. Cruelty and failure to provide were the grounds on which a decree was asked. WM Reeves was plaintiff’s attorney.

Grant Abraham was granted a divorce from his wife, Stella Abraham, the complaint alleging cruelty and refusal of the defendant to live with him.
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ADAMS, Hub - Maude
Source: Crawfordsville Daily Journal 28 October 1914

Hub Adams, well known colored young man, filed suit for divorce from his wife, Maud Adams, in circuit court here Tuesday afternoon. Hub states in his complaint that his wife treated him cruelly calling him vile names, accusing him of being in love with his former sweetheart, refusing to prepare his meals and finally deserting him. The plaintiff alleges that when Maud left she remarked that she "was going to Tennessee as the sunny south was good enough for her," the plaintiff is represented by WM Reeves. -- kbz
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ALEXANDER, Hiram - Dora
Source: Crawfordsville Review
Thursday Jan 20, 1916

Hiram ALEXANDER said to be living in Danville, Ill was made the defendant in a divorce suit yesterday by his wife Zora L. Alexander of this city. The woman alleges he abandoned her for the palpable reason of causing a separation. An additional charge made by the wife is failure to provide. In the complaint it is state they were married in Crawfordsville May 22, 1909 and separated Feb 1912. The plaintiff is represented by Harry N. Fine. - kbz
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ALLEN, Hattie - Stephen
Source: Crawfordsville Star Sept 3, 1896 p 7

Mrs. Stephen Allen has applied for divorce on the grounds of abuse and cruelty. She states that Stephen cursed and abused her, knocked her down and choked her and accused her of being a bad woman. She asks a division of his property which she says is $1,000, a permanet divorce and the restoration of her maiden name Hattie Corey - typed by kbz
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ALLEN, Mahala - G.W.
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal, 18 January 1890
 
Mahala C. Allen has been granted a divorce from G. W. Allen and received the custody of the child.– thanks to Kim H
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ARNOLD, William H - Julia
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal 25 Aug 1899 p 5
 
Two Cases were filed in the Clerk's Office and the Allegations of the Plaintiff Are the Same.
 
Edna J. Mullikin asks a divorce from Jas. B. Mullikin, to whom she was married in 1880. She states that they lived together until August of this year and that one child, now fourteen years old, was born to them, who is now living with the mother. Mrs. Mullikin alleges that the recreant husband has violated the seventh commandment in Indianapolis and in this city, and he not only confessed to the crime, but gloried in it. The plaintiff asks the custody of the child and all proper relief. The parties are from New Market.

 
Wm. H. Arnold also asks a divorce from Julia Arnold, to whom he was married in 1887. He states that they lived together until June of the present year, when his wife's relations with Joseph Mitchell became the talk of the town. Arnold is a cook by trade and is the fellow who had a scrap with the co-respondent Mitchell several months ago in which he nearly finished the fellow. Arnold is a hardworking man and asks that the court give him the care and custody of the three children born of his marriage. Mrs. Arnold, he alleges, has stated her intention of living with Mitchell, so he wants to give her the opportunity to gratify her desire. The parties are colored people.

 
Source: Same page 1 – Mrs. Julia Arnold has filed a cross complaint in answer to her husband’s petition for divorce. She alleges cruel and inhuman treatment and failure to provide. She states that Arnold made her get up out of a warm bed and chase out on the snowy and sleety sidewalks to find shelter at a friends, threatening to kill her if she came back. She says that Arnold charged her with associating with other men and that this statement is false. She asks the care and custody of their children and 4300 per annum for their maintenance. – kbz

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B - DIVORCES

BARNHART, Charles - Martha
Source: Crawfordsville Daily News-Review Sept 24, 1902 p 1

Charles Barnhart has sued his wife, Martha S. Barnhart for divorce. He alleges that Martha abandoned him without reasonable cause. -kbz           

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BAYLES, Elizabeth - Alexander
Source: Crawfordsville Record, April 13, 1832
Elizabeth Bayles vs. Alexander Bayles    
     

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BAYLESS, George - Rachel
Source: Crawfordsville Daily Journal July 31, 1908

-- Through his attorneys, Johnston & Johnston George B. Bayless has brought suit for divorce from his wife, Rachel Bayless. The plaintiff says they were married June 3, 1896, and lived together until about July 8 1906, when she abandoned him with out cause or reason. He believes that she is now living with her father at Shoals, Ind. At the time of their marriage the plaintiff had one child three years old. - kbz
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BEESON, Hubert - Thelma
Source: Crawfordsville Journal Review 11 March 1935 p 1

Hubert S. Beeson was granted a divorce from Thelma Beeson Saturday by Judge Edgar a. Rice in the Montgomery circuit court. The couple were married April 2, 1927 and spearated Jan 6, 1935. - kbz
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BENJAMIN, Fannie - Charles
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal 22 Feb 1890 –p  8

 
Fannie E. Benjamin vs. Chas. Benjamin, divorce. Judgment for plaintiff including custody of two children.
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BENNETT - Jacob - Jennie
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal, 22 Dec 1899

Jacob C. Bennett of CC Twp, has applied for a divorce from his wife, Jennie. His complaint is a rather lengthy one and recites a harrowing tale of woe. It is alleged that Jennie is a self-willed stubborn and quarrelsome woman who, while living with the lamb-like plaintiff, frequently slapped, struck and wounded him in a manner contrary to the peace and dignity of the state of Indiana and likewise the state of matrimony. She refused to cook, she refused to wash and refused to recognize in the person of the plaintiff lord and master. She, on the contrary, treated him like a worm of the earth and the worm has finally turned. - kbz   

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BENNETT, Lucille - Jesse
Source: Lafayette Journal-Courier Mon 11 Nov 1935
 
Crawfordsville – Lucille Bennett has filed suit in circuit court asking a divorce form Jesse A. Bennett and restoration of her maiden name, Cummings.  Cruelty is charged. They were married in 1931 and separated Sept 3 last.

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BENSON - Leora - Firman
Source: Crawfordsville Daily News-Review Crawfordsville, Montgomery County, Indiana Aug 8, 1903

In the circuit court this afternoon Mrs. Leora Benson Davis filed a suit for divorce from Firman A. Davis. The complaint alleges cruel treatment. The petitioner asks for $500 alimony and the restoration of her maiden name. -- kbz           
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BIDDLE, Philip - Mary Elizabeth
Source: Crawfordsville Review Jan 12, 1915 p 1

Philip A. Biddle, wealthy Wayne Township farmer who was recently named defendant in a sensational divorce suit filed by his wife, Mary Elizabeth Biddle, has entered a cross complaint which makes charges of cruelty against Mrs. Biddle.  According to his answer his marriage was not one of love but followed the instance of Mrs. Biddle when a child was born to her out of wedlock. Mr. and Mrs. Biddle married 17 dys after the child was born.  Biddle says that his wife knew that he was the father of 3 children by a former marriage, but after their wedding she abused these children.  The act which finally caused their separation, Biddle alleges, was the hurling of a box of talcum powder by Mrs. Biddle at his young son, Clarence. The box cut a bad gash on the lad's face and made a permanent scar Biddle declares. He says she had no provocation except that the boy accidentally rocked against her while sitting in a chair.  Mrs. Biddle in her complaint had a different version of this incident. She said the boy had threatened her life with a gun and had mistreated her and that she was given no protection by her husband.  In his cross complaint Biddle also charges that his wife quarreled almost continually with him and his children and frequently insulted his aged mother.  Mrs. Biddle alleges cruel treatment. She asked $7,500 alimony and an allowance of $300 a year for the support of herself and her little daughter, Ruth Anna.  Mrs. Biddle is represented by the firm of Crane & McCabe while Clyde H. Jones will appear for Mr. Biddle - typed by kbz
 
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BISHOP, Maria - Benjamin
Source: : Crawfordsville Record 20 Feb 1836
State of Indiana, Montgomery County ss Maria Bishop vs. Benjamin Bishop, Petition for Divorce
Be it remember that on this 30th day of December 1835,  the complainant, by Currey her attorney, filed in the office of the clerk of the Circuit court of said county, her petition for divorce for the following causes towit: abandonment and want of affection, and it appearing satisfactorily by the affidavit of E. Britton filed in the office of the clerk aforesaid, that the said defendant is not a resident of this state, notice is hereby given in the Crawfordsville Record, a public newspaper three weeks successively of the filing of said petition and affidavit, and that unless the said defendant plead, answer, or demur to the same, on or before the calling of the cause of the next March term of said court, the plea as to said defendant will be taken as confessed.  Attest: John Wilson, clerk - kbz

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BOOHER, Nancy - Ephraim
Source: Crawfordsville Daily News-Review, Crawfordsville, Montgomery County, Indiana
Jan 30, 1903

Mrs. Nancy Booher, the plaintiff in the Darlington divorce case, escaped breaking into jail today by the skin of her teeth. For gross contempt of Court, Judge West ordered her commital but her friends succeeded in bringing the woman to her senses and the order was rescinded. In her complaint Mrs. Booher alleges that she was warned by "someone" to watch her husband if she had any doubts as to his infidelity. Upon cross examination Attorney Whittington demanded the identity of this unknown informant. The witness declined to reveal this source of information and Mr. Whittington appealed to the Court. Judge West then tried to get an answer but to no purpose. Mrs. Booher stated that it would compromise a friend and that the revelation would be a breach of lodge trust. She had promised not to divulge the name and declared her intention to keep that promise. The court finally lost patience and gave the stubborn witness a choice between answering and going to jail. She chose the latter alternative but the Court consented that the order be not executed until the examination was finished. As the clock struck 12 Attorney Whittington brought his severe cross examination to a close and the Court gave her another chance to answer. She refused, however, and the Judge remanded her to the custody of the sheriff until she should choose to answer. "I'll die in jail then" was her parting retort but her friends and attorneys gathered about her and after much advice and counseling she agreed to give up the information. Her decision was carried to the Court and he consented to a stay of execution. Being put back on the stand after dinner Mrs. Booher said Mrs. Laura Booher had given her some "tips" regarding her husband's actions. Acting on these she followed Eph one night to the home of his alleged amoreta, Mary Vaughan, and saw him enter the house. She waited for him to reppear but was driven away by cold. Some time later she accused Eph of his infidelity and he was brazen in his expressions of Mary Vaughan. He confessed that he always had a partiality for fat women and likened her to a stack of bones. Among other wrongs she said her step sons had cursed and abused her and that in their division of property some years ago she got the worst of it in everything except pillow cases. The inventory showed 11 and they took 5 apiece and cut the other in two. After their last separation Eph is said to have asserted that the infernal regions might freeze over before she would get any of his property. Mrs. Booher lost her temper under the fire of cross examination and made some damaging statements. When asked how much money she had when they were married Mrs. Booher confessed to the possession of $9. This caused some amusement whereupon she volunteered that it was more than Eph had. Being questioned on this score she asserted that her husband's assets at that time amounted to only $3. There was considerable spice mixed with the testimony of Mrs. Booher and the audience took it all in with evident relish. The defendant is taking his inning this afternoon. -- transcribed by kbz

Source: Crawfordsville Daily News Review Jan 28, 1903

The Booher divorce case is proving a right good drawing card and the court room has been filled today with spectators, expectantly awaiting for the evidence to develop some rich morsels. Up to noon there had been some disappointment on that score. The bulk of the evidence has been pretty dry. Severalw itnesses testified that the domestic horizon of the Boohers had been more or less clouded for years. Others were introduced to throw some light upon Eph's financial standing. The star witness of the morning was Art Franklin, a step son of the defendant who made his home iwth them for several years after his mother's marriage. He admitted that the relations between Mrs. Booher and himself had been somewhat strained and told of the pleasantries that had occurred. On one occasion Booher struck witness with a broom and on another his head was made the target for a rock. Again the defendant chased him to the barn and aimed a blow at him with his fist but missed fire and struck the barn door instead. It is not recorded what Booher said when he made this mistake. He testified that he had seen Booher strike his mother and that on one occasion his step papa got out the family razor and declared that he would end the motter then and there. He didn't however, for the good reason that young Franklin and his ma took to the timber. At a trial in Darlington witness declared he heard Booher call his wife a l ar. On cross examination Franklin mixed up his dates somewhat. He admitted to drinking some but denied that he had ever gone home with the "snakes. -- transcribed by kbz

Source: Daily News Review Feb 2, 1903 p 1

The costs in the Booher divorce case, which was tried last week amount to $269 not including attorney fees and the salary of the court. Of this $139 is for witness fees, $75 for court costs and $55 for actual court expenses. In giving Mr. Booher the decree the costs were thrown upon his wife, but as she has no property, the witnesses are out their fees and expenses and the county is left to hold the bag for the balance. Mrs. Booher received a judgment for $125 alimony but her attonreys will doubtless attach this for their services. Divorces come high oftimes but some people must have 'em. -- transcribed by kbz

Source: same -- There was a general rejoicing at Darlington Saturday evening when the news reached there that "Doc" Booher had won in the divorce suit. He had the sympathies of the townspeople almost to a unit and from all reports Darlington has experience no such joy since James A. Mount was nominated for Governor.
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BOOKER, John - Helena
Source:  C rawfordsville Weekly Argus News May 28, 1892 p 4

Matrimony was so sweet and yet so bitter he tried it again and didn't fail to "git" her. His name was John Booker and hers, after the first marriage, Helena Booker. After their second marriage it remained the same in both caes. They lived up in Sugar Creek Township and couldn't get along trotting in double harness so a divorce was procured. She then became his housekeeper, instead of his wife. Having tired of this way of living they again concluded to splice and Justice Chumasero this afternoon did the splice act to the satisfaction of both. - typed by kbz

Source: Darlington Herald 3-30-1917

John Booker of Ladoga has filed a cross complaint in the divore suit brought by his wife. He claims that she has a violet temper and has been a systematic nagger. She threatened to send him to the penal farm and forced him to stay out in the barn and sleep. The Bookers were divorced more than 40 years ago but remarried and lived together until recently. Both are over 70 years old. The Bookers are widely known in this vicinity and their home in Darlington for a few years prior to their going to Ladoga.
             
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BOOTS, Susan - Sam
Source: Crawfordsville Daily Journal, Crawfordsville, Montgomery County, Indiana 28 July 1892 p3

An interesting divorce suit was filed in the circuit court today wherein Susan J. Boots, of Sugar Creek, poses as plaintiff and Mr. Sam Booths, of parts unknown, figures as defendant. The complain reads like a fiary tale and reeks with blood and horror. The two were made one along in 1890 and very soon after Sam skipped one cold, dark night and didn't show up for 16 weary months. Last May he took his clean shiirts and $85 belonging to Susan and again left. He has not since been seen. am was evidently a very rude, rough gentleman. He like dnothing better than to Call Susan a strumpet and also derived considerable amusement by designating her as such to the neighbors. He is depicted in the complain as being fond of the flowing bowl and as possessed of remarkable capacity. He is a drunken, profane, abusive traitor if the complain tells the turth and Sue says she can porove all she sets forth - kbz
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BRIDGES, Julia - John
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal 17 January 1896 p 1

Julia Bridges has filed suit for divorce against John Bridges whom she married away back in the 60s. The complaint goes after John with a sharp stick and makes him out a most disreputable old skate. Mrs. Bridges alleges that he has been a common drunkard for 15 years and that he has frequently beaten her. A few evenings ago he threw her out of the house and tossed her clothing after her, obliging her to seek shelter elsewhere - kbz
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BRITTON, Agnes - Ben

Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal 29 May 1896 p 6

 
Agnes Britton has filed suit for divorce against Ben F. Britton alleging all sorts of rude things. She declares that they were married in 1893 and that as soon as the ceremony was performed he installed himself in her mother’s home and proceeded to live off her. He developed into a regular social vampire.  He gobbed up all their property, abused them shamefully and acted as an all around shyster. Mrs. Britton wants a divorce and custody of their one child.- kbz
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BRITTON, Frank -
Source: Crawfordsville Review Monday (sic - should be Saturday) Feb 26, 1917 (sic -- should be 1916) -- Frank BRITTON, defendant in the divorce case now being tried in the local court was on the witness stand in his own defense Saturday near noon. Earlier in the day, both Mrs. Britton and her brother, Frank Allen were on the stand. The case adjourned at noon to be taken up Monday morning. Mr. Britton will take the stand this morning again. It is probably the testimony will be finished by evening and Judge West will take the testimony in hand for the decision of the matter. During the day, Mr. Jones, attorney for the defendant gave both the wife and brother a grilling. His remarks tingled with sarcasm and the moving picture actor squirmed more than once in his chair at the direct remarks.- kbz
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BRITTON, Mary - George
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal 7 Dec 1894 p 7
The case of Mrs. Mary C. Britton vs. George W. Britton, referred to on another page, was rushed through the circuit court Wednesday afternoon in a hurry. Mrs. Britton proved by Mrs. Epperson and others the scandalous conduct of Mr. Britton and Mrs. Nancy Sidener. The plaintiff was awarded the divorce and her maiden name, but the $1,000 alimony asked was refused.  The defendant made no appearance. - kbz
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BROWN, Hattie - George
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal, 19 October 1894

Hattie Brown, colored, has entered suit for a divorce form George H. Brown. George left a couple years ago and his present whereabouts are unknown. - Kim H
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BROWN, Jerusha - James - see BUTCHER, Morton
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BROWN, Nina - Charles H.
Source: Crawfordsville Weekly Journal 12-1-1899

Last Saturday in the circuit court, Mrs. Nina Brown was granted a divorce from her husband, Charles H. Brown. The testimony, which all passed unchalleneged, went to show that Brown is a brute of more than ordinary viciousness. Mrs. Brown testified that he maltreated her shamefully in many ways and the court promptly granted the decree. - kbz
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BROWN, Odessa - Garland
Source: Crawfordsville Review Dec 8, 1914 p 1

Two wives and one husband obtained divorces in circuit court yesterday morning. Both wives objected to the treatment given them by their husbands, while the husband who was given his freedom complained of his wife's temper.

A divorce was granted Odessa Brown from Garland Brown. She was also restored with her maiden name, Odessa Wray. Her home is at New Market. She alleged that her husband had frequently struck and abused her. - kbz
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BROWNING, Rachel (Kennedy) vs. John
Source: Daily News Review, May 2, 1901 p 1

Rachel M. Browning has filed suit for divorce from her husband, John R. Browning. She alleges that John has failed to provide and accordingly asks that she be set free and that her maiden name, Rachel Kennedy be restored to her - kbz
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BRYANT, Margaret - Abijah
Source: Crawfordsville Record, 27 Feb 1836

State of Indiana, Montgomery County court to wit: Margaret Bryant vs. Abijah S. Bryant, petition for divorce.

Be it remembered that on this 8th day of February 1836 the complainant, by Currey, her attorney, filed in the office of the clerk of the circuit court of said county her petition for a divorce, for the cause of abandonment, and it appearing satisfactorily by the affidavit of Hezekiah Wright, filed in the office aforesaid, that the said defendant is not a resident of this state; notice is hereby given, in the Crawfordsville Record, a public newspaper, three weeks successively of the filing of said petition and affidavit; and that unless the said defendant plead, answer or demur to the same, on or before the calling of the cause, at the next March term of said court the bill, as to said defendant, will be taken as confessed. Attest, John Wilson clerk Feb 8, 1836
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BURLINGAME, Yulah (DIetrick) - Roger
Source: Crawfordsville Star Jan 6, 1898 p 4

Yulah Dietrick was, a year ago, a visitor in Crawfordsville and attracted attention by her statuesque beauty and rich tasteful dressing. While here she met Roger Burlingame, who claimed Greencastle for his home. It was a love match, ending in a sudden wedding. Burlingame quitted DePauw, where he was a student. They went to California to live with papa, James Dietrick, a wealthy mining expert. Last week the fair woman sued for divorce and got it. She says that shortly after the marriage she discovered that her husband was a confirmed gambler, and in order to gratify his passion for playing he was not careful to use his own money. She says he began to treat her with great cruelty, from the effects of which she became an invalid. On proving her allegations she was allowed a decree. - kbz
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BURK, Julia - Clarence
Source: Crawfordsville Indiana Daily News-Review, May 1, 1901 p 1

Mrs. Julia Burk has sued for a divorce from Clarence Burk. The defendant went to war a couple of years ago leaving his wife to shift for herself and two children. Although he has been drawing $15 per month from the government for his services, he has never yet condescended to send his wife any ammunition against the wolf. She asks for a decree and the custody of the two children. - transcribed by kbz
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BURROUGHS, S.S. - Martha
Source:                  Crawfordsville Daily Journal 11 January 1910                 The case                  of S.S. Burrows against Martha A. Burrows, his wife for divorce                  was tried before Judge West this morning and the plaintiff was                  granted a divorce on the ground of curel and inhuman treatment                  after he had withdrawn from his complain the charges of adultery.                  Mrs. Burrows was given $1500 and the household goods as alimony,                  while he takes the real estate and custody of the five children                  until otherwise ordered by the court. - kbz

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BUTCHER - Laura - Chester
Source: Crawfordsville Review Nov 28, 1916 p 6 -- It has been learned by many friends of Mrs. Laura H. Butcher, formerly, Miss Laura Cook of Darlington, has obtained a divorce from her husband, Chester H. Butcher on the grounds of extreme cruelty - typed by kbz

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BUTCHER, Morton - Carrie
Source: Weekly Argus News, Jan 7, 1893 p 2

Morton L. Butcher, the Waveland news dealer, has brought suit of divorce against his wife, Carrie Butcher. They were married in 1884 and lived together until 1889, when without apparent reason Carrie packed her trunk and betook herself hence never to return. Morton asks for a decree in the case and custody of their young son, Joseph Butcher.

Source: Weekly Argus News, Feb 18, 1893
Judge Harney has just received another choice assortment of divore diplomas with all the latest fringe and frils and of all colors, sizes and varieties. This morning he had a couple of customers in the persons of Mort Butcher and Mrs. Jerusha Brown, who stolled in just to look, but were so highly pleased that each took one and departed in the very best of humor. The first applicant was Mort, the Waveland butcher," as he had been styled because he handles the papers and magazines and deals out news to thirsty seekers after knowledge in his thriving village. As he leaned over the county admirning the stock, he casually explained that Carrie, his wife, had vacated without sufficient provocation, whereupon the judge selected a pretty blue document, which granted him an absolute divorce, the care and custody of his son, Joseph, together with the restoration his maiden name (sic) and right and presented the same to Mr Mort who was duly thanksful and beamed approvingly on his benefactor.

The next visitor was Mrs. Jerusha Brown, a stout lady, who has lived all alone since Jim her husband pulled up stakes and quit his claim in 1883. Just what the trouble was Jerusha could hardly determine but reckons that Jamie "got groucfhy" because she chided him one night for coming home in a condition bordering on glorious. At all evens he betook himself hence leaving her to get out and hustle for a living. The loafers could scarcely conceal their sorrowing sympathy as Jerusha recited her pathetic tale of woe and rejoiced inwardly when the judge who had thawed perceptably during the recital took up one of the lovelist diplomas in the lot, a delicate crimson, bordering on red, which just matched her hair and with courtly grace bade her depart as free as the air she breathed. - kbz

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BUTCHER, William - Hannah

Source: Crawfordsville Review September 9, 1893  
Mrs. Hannah Butcher has brought suit from her husband, William Butcher, for absolute divorce.  Hannah's complaint alleges that they were married in 1885 since which time Willie has solely depended upon her for support.  Sometimes when the food prepared by Hannah's hands and purchased by the sweat of her brow over the wash tub was not fully up to Bill's epicurean taste there was a big kick coming.  In fact these kicks were usually made with his feet and not infrequently landed on the physical anatomy of Hannah.  If she didn't keep plenty of fuel in the house and see that the children were properly fed and clothed, Bill would curse her soundly and then drag her around the house by the hair.  According to Hannah's complaint Willie is a decidedly rude boy and the court should see that he is turned adrift to battle with the cold, cold world for himself.

Crawfordsville Weekly, March 22, 1894
Hannah Butcher vs. William Butcher
Suit for Divorce dismissed











      
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