Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on February 18, 1897 · Page 16
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 16

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 18, 1897
Page 16
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" - ' a i FOflKfi "B?,| L - ISLAND PEOPLE MEET A RECEPTION. Jfwirty an ManrtrmJ Itjek. l»l»nd Attempt to S«1*«i the Woodmen ft* Jfslton Bet Aro Sent SI»n<te<t. •• • H*!Mi Back Ha4 it not been for * mere accident, the people of Fulton would be incoming the los* of the Head Office of the Woodmen of America, which „„, ~av£ bought so hardtokeepV , The town was the scene of one of tne ! most thoroughly excit!ng,tno8t intensely sensational scenes Tuesday morn- lag that has been known in this vicinity for many years. About 1 o'clock a special train of eight box cars, bearing iieatly an hundred of the leading citizens of Bock Island, headed by the mayor of that city, arrived in Fulton, and in the stilly hours of the night, the p ia traders began the work of =seizing the furniture and contents of the M, W. A. Head Office and loading them into the cars preparatory to removing them to their city. Plans Ware Well Laid. It will be remembered that the STANDARD of last Saturday announced the fact that the injunction, preventing the removal of the office, had been dismissed by the Appellate Court at Ottawa. The Bock Island people, evidently fearing that the case would be Appealed to the Supreme Court of the State, took this method of securing the offices before such action could be taken. Their plans were well laid. They were to make the trip at the dead of night, completely rifle the 'office and •tart back on their return trip before the good people of Fulton had awaken- sure were they of the success of their - undertakings, that the matter was given to the morning papers, so 'tis said, ' and a brass band—the best in the city —was engaged to meet the delegation on their return trip. A general pow- 'wow was to be held this morning and there was to be great"rejoicing in the land of the great Black Hawk and festive beer balls. The morning . papers of that place tell how they "did it" in glowing language and black head lines and the people of Fulton are laughing x in their sleeves over a good work well done. . Fulton Caught On. The scheme of the Rock Island peo pie was discovered by the merest acci- ' .fieaf. ;They had been working quietly for some time and had about half the goods loaded Into the pars. A young man and'his girl, who had been attend- ing a party.^happened -4>y -the-offices- a^d, noticing that things were, not as they should be, began investigations. It was the work of but a few moments - rto determine what-was up.—Bealizlng =- thelmmlneDfcdabgerptbe^voung-man "got a move on himself" and aroused the town. ", • " Turned In tb« Fire Alarm The first thing be did was to torn in the fire alarm and explain matters to everyone who put in an .appearance, Soon the news spread all over the city and plans were to frustrate the move, A crowd was stationed at the offices, and when the visitors returned ! .for. another load of goods, they were "1net at each' door by a Swift stream" of <?o?d water from the Fire Department hose. Boon pandemonium reigned supreme. , - , - NeWInJxmetion Secured. While the strife was going on some cool-headed man 'phoned to Attorney MeCalmont, of Morrison, and at 3 o'clock, that gentlemen arrived in the city, armed with an in junction, properly signed, and the people from' down the river were compelled to return the goods they had seized, and .await the action of the Supreme Court, for an appeal will be taken at once. : ' ', Incident* of the Scrap. Paring the scrap, one Eagan, said to be a newspaper reporter from" Bock Island, was discovered with braes knuckles on his fists. He was arrested and put in jail; be ia now at home, but is under $200 bodes to appear at Fulton for trial. While the hose was turned on the Intruders, the Mayor of Bock Inland attempted to cut it with & hatchet. Peputy Sheriff Joel Farley seeing the move,.pulled bis gun and told his fewuoy that if be cat that nose it would t» his last action. The gentleman de- The scrap was lively through- visitors were wonted at twery turn. Their elothas were badly ti&taag&& &a$ tUoroughly soaked, and titey were glad to holler "oufl," Their i left at 11 o'clock, ~nd they will • sifet »t Bock Island by Editor Baa-, : t#8 Folton Journal, who went . oil an earlier t lain for the sole ' crowing over them a little oad WEiti'ag n^ their home eoming.' The f&&t w^ a dariug one' and was all bat BaccessftU, and the Fulton peo- i as® aaw i^ bopcj* tfastttfaey w m ^ > mai&t&in their oQiw e by the de. of |hs Saprasae Coat t. Class No. o, cf the Sabbath School of Fowth Stfeet Methodist charch, WAS wy pleasftnUy eatettalned Sat«t- day nf§ht at the home of the teacher, Mits Lettle Degroff, 502,' West Fifth street. This (fathering was one of the most pleasant given this season. The guests were received byMfcs DeGroff on fan bout was pasted Teiy pleasantly in conversation. A brief imprbmptn program was'given. Mrs. Arthur Peok and MyrA Ciark sang a very pretty Mte* Mingle BlederBtadt gave a reading,'Mrs. Isherwood renderedfi piano soloand Mies Ida Overhoher recited a humorous selection which was received with enthusiasm. The ladles each brought valentines with them. These,were purchased by the gentlemen, some of the articles offered in exchange' being quite original. Lewis Clark was the auctioneer. At this juncture the guests were Invited to partake of the following: ; Ctir* For Congnmptlon! , , Cube Crystalline Compound • Conglomerated Cells Cereal Compound with Churned. Cream Concealed Curled Crimps with Crackers Cold Carved C^m ColdCremcux Crystal Clear Cuisine Compound Choice Composite ' Cordial Cheer Constitutional Compulsion California Collection' Concealed Conundmrns This menu was served by "Cute Competent Cooks." • At the conclusion of this very enjoyable feature of the evening, the guests gathered about the piano and sang. Following is a list of those present: Messrs, and Mesdames— . Arthur Peck Earl Isherwood Cert DeGroff Misses— . v . Ida Overholser . Jxxraa Overholser Minnie BlederBtadt Katherlne Hayncaij Myrtle Brewer COMMITTEE COUNTY TA«-KS TO THE StHL TILLERS. A«h»I»«« That f owaahip 5tn»tl6nt«w toe Held aa slow. for the To the Farmers of Whlteside County, Illinois:— • , After considering the matter carefully, the E xecu'tive Committe of your County Farmers' Institute has concluded that a few .words to you this year again touching the matter of Town ship Farmers' Institutes may have ,the effect of increasing the • interest in these valuable, meetings.' t To towns which have not held a Township Institute this winter, or already planned the same, we have the following to reccommend: That you hold a Township Farmers' Institute on Wednesday, Match 10, 1897. ' ' ' • (b) (c) (d) her Messrs- Newton Owens Lewis Clark Lettie DcGroft . FredBurch . Charles Frazer' Charles Llpp RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT. Chrlitlan Church Endeavor Juniors Moura . the Death of Ethel Fay Moore.- Inasmuch as .it has seeined good in the goodness and wisdom of God to remove to the better world Little Ethel Moore, who was a member of the society of J unior Endeavor, Therefore Jbe Resolved: that we look up through our tears and say: "He doetn all things well" and while she will meet with us no more upon earth, yet the sweet influence of her happy life can never be forgotten by her little associates, and we shall endeavor to cultivate In our lives the cheerfql nature her memory leayesjous. Be it further _L_ • Resolved: T?hat we tenderto her sorrowing papa and •mamar our sincere sympathy and assure them of onr prayers for them in this their loss that they may J)e:cheered ny. the_a8auEance of_the__"treasure in heaven where "naught can corrupt," asd^the^houghtr of the happy renunion through the countless ages of eternity. Be it .' Resolved: v That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the bereaved parents, that they be published in the daily pa-, persandthata copy be placed upon our minutes. Besp'y submitted, , ' LENA BOATH, , LESTER HENDRICKS, FLORENCE BAKER. Com. E. Opening Exercises. "How to secure good help on tbo farm (a) To do general farm work, To Assist the farmer's wife In work. " ~ • • , ., 'The proper treatment of those performing such service. What Is just compensation for each 'class of work mentioned. •'Wliat proportion of Ms land this spring would It be wise for the .farmer to put to corn? Oats? Potatoes? Other produce?" (b) Preparation and. testing of seed for the same. - NOOlf. . "Some good books for the farmers to read," (b) Magazines and paptrs. (c) Books', magazines and papers of a general character for the farmer's family. "Are we, from a hygienic standpoint, particular enough about cleansing our in St. .Joseph, Mo., Feb. 18—Proi* F'os* tet's laafc bultfetSa gftTe forecasts of the • storm wave to cross the eontinent itoto the 11th to 21st, and the next disturbance wiil reach the taeiflc coast about 22d, cross the west of Bocicles ednntrl 1 by close of 23d, great central T alleys 24th to 26th*, Eastern States the 27th. Warm wave will cross thf .west of Rockies country about 22d, great central vftlleys 24tb; Eastern Staiel 2Sth, Cool wa?e will cross the west of Bock- lea country about 25th, great central valleys 27th, Eastern States March 1. This disturbance will occur in the high temperature storm period and preceding the storm wave the temperature will average high. But a great fall in temperature IB expected, between the warm wave of this disturbance and March 9, and therefore the cold wave of this disturbance will probably be a Cold wave. AtrtblB time lam; not sure: tvhether the cold wave will follow , tl.« above described disturbance or the one following, and it will be best to prepare for it on the earlier dates as given for the last cool wave In February. Heavy snows in the north and heavy rains in the south are expected to accompany this disturbance. The Northern States should prepare for winter weather in March, Temperature of the week 'ending February 20 will average about normal and rainfall below normal. FoiterY Local Forecast*. The storm waves will reach this meridian and other changes will occur at and within 100 miles of Sterling within twenty-four hours of '8 p. m, of the dates given below: . Feb/15, changeable. "Dow can wo™ nibst" prbfltaUly dispose 6l our milk the coming summer?" "The proper care of'young colts, calves . and pigs." - ' "In how many school yards of our township are more treea needed?" Closing remarks by the Chairman. America" sung by the audience. Of course the above program is only 'suggestive and you are at perfect liberty to use much, little, or none of It as you see fit. Here are some additional topics from which to select: "Does the hog keep the farmer, or the farmer keep the hog?" "Leaks and losses on 'the farm." Farm Fences." "The corn fodder problem." "The most profitable crop." "Bad places in the roads of our township." "Beef Cattle." "What shall we do with sandy land?" "Our poultry interests." "Is corn at twenty cents per bushel profitable?" "Do farmers pay the attention to organiza- tlon that they ought?" "Do they give BASSES AWAY AT THE ELGIN SANE ASYLUM. IN- 1 or* ol t»« I.H* of ft- Mftri— Ho . Stwr- on* f lin« * Pro»- -lTi«f «i Feb. 17, cool. Feb. 18;. moderating. Feb. 19, warmer. Feb. 20, threatening. HENNEPW WORK TO RESUME. THE WOODLAWN CLUB. Th e Meeting to be Held tthurgday Inateud of Jfrlqay Evening:. There will be a meeting of theWopd- lawn Debating Society at the Woodlawn school house on Thursday even-. Ing instead of Friday evening the regular meeting night. The subject for debate will be, Besolved: "That no other language than English > shall be taught in bur public schools." A fad of discontentment Is developing again from the fact that the late election is thought to have been illegal and It is entirely within the range of possibllk ties that this fad may blossom and bear more or less better fruit on Thursday evening. ( •.. : ' MR. Q'NEIL IS A STAB. school matters sufficient attention P" '(How can we interest the boys and girls iu bur farmers' institutes?" • . __jyfl-would~al8o -furthet-BUggest, as there is no farmers township organlza- tion that the ^Supervisor 'and- .Town. Clerk call the meeting, prepare the program, and look after all the needed details to make the meeting a success. We also believe it would be a good plan if these two' officers would perform respectively the duties of Chairman and secretary of the meeting.' The Secretary should make a prompt report of the meeting to the County Secretary. This is quite important. Where help is desired at these Township Institute*, and timely notice of such wish sent personally to the ones wanted, the officers of the County Institute will, so far as their own business interests will permit, cheerfully assist in any way they can, The following are the officers ' of the County Institute, with postofflce addresses: } President, Charles W. Mitchell, Bound ' Grove; Vice President, 0. A. Wether- pee, Sterling; Secretary, W. J. Johnson, Morrison; Assistant Secretary, A. N. Abbott, Union Grove; Treasurer, H. L. £ wing. Morrison; Members of Executive Committee by appointment, B, B, Murphy,. Gardennjaiu, A. D.Stanley, Coleta, and George Talcott, Spring v Inter Ocean Says Entire 1'urohaned Bight of Way to be Cleared at Once. The following dispatch was published this morning in the Chicago Inter Ocean. The members of the force at work in the Sterling offices know nothing of the matter. They think, however, that the Princeton correspondent of the Inter Ocean is a trifle premature. Nothing is known aa to "when work will be resumed. "Princeton, IU.,Feb. 25.—Special Telegram.—Major James 0. Long, in charge of the engineering work's oh the Hennepin:Csna),today_receivM_word- from the government engineers -of the War Department, to have the entire right of way of the canal, as far as purchased, cleared of timber and prepared Jpr-the-work-otl'making—the-excavft"- Cblef of Police &hultz receivM » telegram this morning announcing the death of AmoaFassett at the Insane Asylttm at Elgin. Mr. Faseett was ad- jndgsd insane and *ent to the asylum Irani IhU city several morrtfii ago. His old wpm-ont horse, dogs, wagon and Mr, Faesstt'i own eccenttic appearance are familiar to every person In this city and Bock Falls.'. Amos Fassett was at-one times prosperous business man,though the eccentricities, which made him coaspiciou& here during the past few years, were always noticeable In a less degree. He came to Sterling in 1851 or 1852 and engaged in the manufacture and sale of Chain pnmpl^^hTe^t^that^tliElQe bis- came, popular. He did an excellent business in this line for several years. In 1865, wh'en the railroad came to Sterling, he became a contractor and builder, during the boom which came with the railroad, he did a thriving business, He built a shop on the east side of Fourth avenue, between Third and Fourth streets, and for several years employed a large force of men. Several years later he built for himself the residence. DOW standing on the corner . of Fourth avenue and Fourth street. It was during the construction of this building that financial reverses overtook Mr. Fassetfc •'•.'. . He turned his attention to farming for a number of years, and later to invention and turned out several contrivances, but few of which were prac- Sputh 0e«M<ae, The baltey weather .of th* p»et dftfsfs a reminder of epting. George Mabety wll! so^a take posse«» gfon of » new milk route owned by B,. J. Fielding. ' Me88r8,.Nance and Lynch will saw wood for Bobert Norrifl today. The dance at John Bokkls' Satat* day rilgbt waii a success in every par- Cfe&ries MeineM has gome pet measles.- . ' ."-•.-.' Mrs. George Maberrry and son, Oscar s were the guests of the former's sister, Mrs. John Glflrow, Sunday. ", A youog McKinley ma"n arrived fet .the home of Charles Siddles Thursday Boy Howard, of Sterling, visited th* families of James Siddles and Solomon Eshlemftn last week. Harve Conway, of Cdleta, was In oat machine of which he manufactured a large number... Things went from 1 bad to worse and the eccentricities which had marked Mr. Fadsett's; char/ acter became disagreeable. For'Sever- al years he lived alone with his dogs and his horses, resenting as'.intrusions the efforts made by kind hearted people in his behalf., , Mr. Fassett was always religiously inclined, and was at one time prominently connected with several of the churches here. But little of his early life Is known; the later details are familiar to the readers of the STANDARD _ __ John Morrison is laying in his supply of lee for the summer. Evidently- John intends to keep coot. A very enjoyable time occurred at thehome.of Edson Taylor Friday ere- ningi Cognizant of the fa/Jt-that 16 was his twenty-first birthday, several of the young folks decided to get together and surprise him/ They ^ld so aad * very enjoyable time was the result. Those present were: ' • Mlsi£S: . • Elsie Dowd Louise Maberry. Sylvia Taylor Messrs:. • JalBon Dowd Win Lynch , '; Will Elliott, will Paten Feb. 15, Kate Haokett i Bertha Harmon Herman Pcugh, Charles Wink Jake Heccher Edson Taylor SCHOOL ELECTION IS LEGAL. Judge Shaw Overrule* the Bill JPreicnted • • , • by White & Bbeldon. . . JudgeShaw rendered a decision Mba- tions. 'The right of way has been acquired as far'west as Wyanet, and includes the distance from the Illinois Blyer to the summit level, where over one-half of the locks will be located. The order authorizes Major Long to give the timber on the right of way to any persons who will obligate themselves to take it away. . This provision was made so that the route would be cleared without delay. It is the belief here that the work of making the excavations will be ' let by contract at once.^ Work will be given tb~aT : Jarge number of men; who have been out of employment for a number of months." warranto bill filed by the Attorney General of the State of IllinolB.through White & Sheldon, of Bock Falls, questioning the legality of the election of the~T^^OBRTp^Hf^Tr~gctiool BoWd' which took place here last spring. Attorney J, E. MoPherran, assisted by John Q. Manahan, appeared for the Board. •'•• '.'. , :••••; - •' .*"•' : •... • t ' • ••' ;• The court said that the election was legal in his mind, as it was only 'necessary that the voter give a clear Indication of his wishes in regard to his, desires; the form of the ballot being im- Tnaterial, BO long as the "inteijtion of the voter is made clear. . ', This does not necessarily ; ; cjoJ*'i;he, case, as the complainants;4.5Jl another avenue by which the legality, of the election may be tried. : ' , THE GROCERS MEET. There will be quarterly meeting' At' the East Jordan church on Saturday and Sunday, Feb.20 and 21, Presiding • Elker J. W. Boggess, of Freeport, will be present both days. Everybody I». cordially inyit'ed. • . " ..There are a great many slok people all around. 'James Talbott's, James Anderson's and George Osier's are get* ting better,; Miss Ellen Anderson came home on a visit and was taken 'sick while at home so she was not able to return to her school as she expected^ M. W. Zlgler has been sick for two weeks, but feeling much .better he ventured to go to Sterling on Saturday,. and suffered two chills before he could get home. -He was quite sick on Sun- . ' V-1 ^•>2 .Annie Wilson was quite sicfc with/ the grip last- week, but managed keep school every dayr-rHer-throat in'bad condition yet; ' Francis Farhney, who was danger, ously sick last week of pneumonia, is the THE COMMITTEE IS HERE. HU Town P»per Give* » U*t of HU Varl, out Offices. Thomas O'Neil, of St. Catherlne.Mo., IB the star office-bolder of the country. He nils the following positions :Freight agent, ticket agent, operator, baggage master, postmaster, Insurance agent, town treasurer, member of city council, school director, district clerk, newspaper agent, real eatateagent.collector, statistical ropprter and professor of telegraphy. • ^ L Mr.O'lKeil.inarried* lady who is well known to many of the old resident* of this vicinity; her maiden name was Miss Eva Stolp and formerly lived in Emerson. , „ , '- ' --- T '- r •-"" "'- ""-•' "'4 n --«~J~i T _ ^ -' • , HORTICULTURISTS TO Now, fellow farmers, we earnestly hope tha,t our suggestions 'inay bear fruit and that a goodly number of en thuslastio Township institutes may be held between now and April 1- Should the Supervisor. and Town Clerk neglect to call such a meeting, let any two or three wide-awake farmers make the call and see that it is done promptly. With prices for nearly all farm produce low, and a serious percentage of business failures in the past six months complicating matters, it is certainly time the farmers should meet and con- ( Blder carefully and wisely tne many problems now confronting them, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Wblteside Co., 111.. Feb. 5,1897. • BEULAH QLARK'S PARTY- MJtUy Attend the Meeting In the City Ball ' . Monday JEyenlng. . . The grocers of this city and Bock Falls held a meeting in the City Hall Monday evening/A large number, .was present and the meeting was profitable and enjoyable. I. M. Philips, Presl- dent, of the .Sterling Association,, who. attended the State .Convention at Qulncy as a delegate, gave his report He told substantially what has been published in the STANDARD, going? more Into details/ He was listened to attentively and all enjoyed the talk, The association 1 talkedsover the affairs in this city, and voted to make a' united effort to secure a reduced' express rate. It, is said that pixpmis now enjoyipg a fifty«nve cent rate and that the rate at Morrison is sixty-five centy, while In Sterling it is seventy' five cents. A number of other jaoves were talked of, but 'nothing definite to JdUtreh 3. The Bock Elver Valley ftortieultor- at Association wiil meet at the home of Charles Getting, east of Bock Falls, on Wednesday, the third day of March there will be* talk 09 Small by J**of . J. L» P»rtwel|, of MU Pwifht Hwel«k, ef LECTURES ON THE EYE. Celebrated £)ee Ntutb BlttUUuy tinea® tote w&h - ' Littla Beulab Clark celebrated hey ninth birthday at the residence of her grandmother, Mrs, E. J. C. Henry, Saturday afternoon. Games were played, dainty refwheats served acd ftgood time generally enjoyed by tto little '£ h$*e f«f»ejit waif: '- • M»y Maxes B. if.'C!»«(t,.Gives »«* Stweoptlcon Talk -• . to V. W, C, A. Member*. .-• " • ., B, N.Clark delivered an illustrated lecture Monday evening inY. M, C. A. rooms on ''The Eye." He dealt with the anatomy and diseases of this wonderful organ of sense in a very comprehensive manner for over an hour. His audience was sided greatly in grasping his explanations by the many pictures of the various pails thrown, upon a screen from a stereoptlcon, Mr. Ciark buswa^eoptic&a close atu^y f of ^«e time 1 *nd t» well fitted to. <!%• liver a popular ktstuw on this Keystone Creditor* Making an .-' . ' •'• i: .'" . ..tlon Today. , v •'.".' y •' . The committee appointed by the creditor's of the Keystone' company to examine into the company's afEaira arrived in the city Monday, and are now making an investigation/ The body is copaposed of flva members and several expert accountants. The fol* lowing named gentlemen compose the committee. W. L. Gray, Charles H; Hawkins, of Chicago; E. S. Pierce, Princeton, Ind;H, F. Forbes, Bock- ford; Willlatn H, Hogland, Peru, Ind, •' . Excursion Bates to Wiahlngton, ' For ; .th.e benefit of those' desiring to witness the inauguration of the next President of the United States; the Baltimore & Ohio B. B. will sell excursion tickets at one fare for the round trip from all points on its lines in Ohio Indiana and mingis. Tickets will be BoldJIarQh I, 2 and 8, valid for return until March 8. , Similar tickets, via, BL & Q, E. B,, will be sold by all the railroads throughout the West. In addition to being the shortest and most direct line to Washington, the B. & 0. through a region of greater magnificence and historic inter- eat than any in all America, Passengers also have the option of travelling via, Akrou and Pittsburg or via. Bel- lalre and Graf ton, either going or re, turning. The through, trains of the B. & O. are vestlbuled throughout, equipped with Pullman sleepers and the din- tog ear, service |a unsurpassed, lafor- in detail wiil be cheerfully fur- ugon application by L. S. Allen, tut {jeatvrtl P»s86Bger Agent, B, &O, & B,, Grand Central er quite hard for him to endure. , There a re. many absences from schools at present. - ' / ' UipleyiStaufter will visit fats son",, William, this week and helpjhlm butcher whlle'there. • r ' , • " Mrs. Carrie L. Grout, of Boekford, will speak at Jordan Town Hall oa : Wednesday evening on "Prohlbitlpn,"- .She cbmea. under the auspices'of-the State Committee and is said to be a good speaker. Every body is cordially invited.-;.V.-;..;_:_ . ^LL .The Coinpton school, to the number of thirty, visited the Talbott school''^' the forenoon oh Friday and tha Center, school in the afternoon, On Friday'i the various schools of Jordan will vieiV the Talbot't school and in theafteifcooa-l will hold an institute. On Saturday Pearl Horning visit her aunts, Mrs. John and William kea : ter, at South Elkborn and her cousin^ the Allison children, in JMilledgevIlle,' Mrs. James Pollock is quite, sickv< the grip. ; Mr. apd Mrs. Emanuel Hess have baby girl at their home., ' ,• Mrs, Suule Troutb, sister of Stauffer and Mrs. Miljlnger, lies gerously sick at the hospital, in We are sorry to bear that Boy kins is In poor health. He Ing to go to Chicago for treatment soon, /•The third daughter of Ira 1 'was very sick some time ago. Mr. and Mrs, James Boberts Boone,'la., are visiting relatives te Ogle and Whitealde. Mrs. Carrie Boberts Black has sick ever since the death of hermotbj Her Jordan friends hqpe for her si recovery, 4 We visited Mrs, 'Benjamin Bober one of the old settlers of Jordan, Friday. She has just been treated cataract of the eyes and em see q well after having been almost blied four years.* she is one of the f«w settlers off Jordan and c_n tell early history very accurately. Her fa/^« ther built the flist ferryboat at and took it there from Peoria, Ed Wilson lost a floe cow on day night by having the one in the n" Btanshel fall on her neck, breaking Ed thpught that wa's satiner i birthdayremembrance, 3?^, -~ r . n. ;frf:Jr~-. jr" ,-_,, ,..••>)«• ,

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