Shelby  County  Indiana
Newspaper  Articles


The  Shelbyville  Democrat
Tuesday, July 5, 1921
Page 1
          Otto L. Coyle, prominent farmer of Shelby township, is named as a defendant in three complaints filed today in the Shelby circuit court for the payment of notes, foreclosure of mortgages and sale of real estate.. The Homestead Building & Loan Association has entered a complaint against Mr. Coyle for payment of a note and foreclosure of a chattel mortgage, demanding judgment of $2,394.14;  Jessie A. Coyle, mother of the defendant, has filed a petition for the partition and sale of real estate and the Universalist Convention of Indiana is asking for payment of notes in the sum of $788.50.  Williams & Pell are attorneys for the plaintiffs in all three suits.
Contributed by Phyllis Miller Fleming

The  Shelby  Democrat
Thursday, November 16, 1905
          Ed Coyle,  who has been spending the last few days in Shelbyville, returned to his home at Mt. Zion, Illinois, this morning.
Contributed by Phyllis Miller Fleming

The  Shelbyville  Daily  Democrat
Monday, March 7, 1887
          An affidavit for a continuance was filed before  Squire Ellis  last night by the defendant in the case of the State vs.  Isaac Stevens,  charged with stealing wheat of  Thomas Coyle,  and the case was continued until four o'clock this afternoon.
Contributed by Phyllis Miller Fleming

The  Shelby  Democrat
Thursday, July 22, 1880
Page 4, column 4
          Notice is Hereby Given That The undersigned, administrator of the estate of James Coyle, deceased, will sell at public auction on Thursday, The 5th day of August, 1880, at 10 o'clock a.m., at the late residence of the deceased, 6 miles south of Shelbyville, on the Norristown turnpike.  I will sell all of the property not taken by the widow, consisting of One Horse, One Cow, Spring Wagon, Hogs, Harness, Household and Kitchen Furniture & etc.
          TERMS OF SALE -- A Credit of nine months will be given on all sums over Three Dollars, the purchaser giving his note with approved security, without interest, until maturity.
Submitted by Barb Huff  for Tim Coyle

The  Shelby  Banner
Thursday October 25, 1860
          A little son [Edward] of  Widow Coyle, on the other side of the river (Blue River) had had his hand so badly crushed in a sugar mill the other day that it has to be amputated.  Another boy met with the same accident at the same mill a few days afterwards with the same results.
Submitted by Barb Huff for Tim Coyle

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