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Iroquois - Her (6) & Kings County (2) - 1609 (CDr, Album)

04.09.2019

Nov 30,  · Check out Iroquois by Her & Kings County on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on sioprovcabradeperfscormarcodenmenssol.co Her & Kings County - - sioprovcabradeperfscormarcodenmenssol.co Music. Skip to main content Hello, Sign in Iroquois. Iroquois. Listen Now $ 8. Never Gonna Change Me. Never Gonna Change Me. Listen Now $ 9. love all of their albums. Read more. Helpful. Comment Report abuse.5/5(2). ‎Album · · 11 Songs. Available with an Apple Music subscription. Try it free.

Nunamaker owned. According to Mrs. Tylla Landes, who lived in Pitch-In from untilthe village had about residents, and was a thriving community, with a general store, a blacksmith shop run by her father, John Herman, a doctor L. Hocketta drug store, a hotel, a Methodist Church and a parsonage, and a school.

It even had a town band. Landes tells the following Iroquois - Her (6) & Kings County (2) - 1609 (CDr about how Glenwood got the name Pitch-In. It seems there was a disagreement between two workers, Dick Ammerman and Moses Spain.

One rolled up his sleeves and dared the other to fight, but both were reluctant. The bystanders, seeing them hesitate, called out, "Pitch In, boys; pitch in! The town followed the road north and south. From north to south on the west side were the homes of Silas Brock, John Herman, the general store, the Herman blacksmith shop, Dr. Hockett, Bill Scott, and Henry Childs.

On the east side were the Harveys, the Koglers, the Turner Drug Store, the hotel, the Methodist church and the parsonage. Going east on the south was the Hamilton home, and further east on the north side, the Henneinke farm which is still owned by the family and operated by Lester Henneinke.

Isaac Hamilton was one of the outstanding citizens of Pitch-In. Most of the early settlers in Pitch-In were of English or Scotch descent, and were Quakers or Methodists, but during the latter part of the eighteen eighties settlers of German Lutheran descent came into the community, many coming from Crete, Beecher, and Eagle Lake in Will County.

Among these were John Herman who opened the blacksmith shop, operating until when he moved it and his family to Cissna Park. Also, Wilhelm Knake, who opened a tile factory neat where the old mill had been on the Hamilton property down by Mud Creek, where clay for tile was available. Since much of this land had a tendency to be swampy, tile were much in demand.

Knake operated this factory until his death in It is interesting to note that the name Ash Grove stems from the fact that a big ash tree had fallen across Mud Creek in this vicinity, and, as there were absolutely no other ash tees around there, Mr. Wesley Harvey, who was postmaster at that time, had the inspiration to name the post office Ash Grove.

Mail came out from Milford three times a week at this time, by whatever means of conveyance that could be used, because of the weather and the roads. One of Iroquois County's first murders took place in Pitch-In in the early s.

Rosa Hamilton was to be married and the party was assemble at the Hamilton home for the ceremony. A former suitor rode up and asked to see the bride, but the groom went out instead to see what was wrong, and was shot dead, while the murderer raced away. He left the community and was not seen by the residents of Pitch-In again, Album).

Another interesting fact is that the first township election was held in the school house on April 1, What caused Pitch-In to decline into the ghost town it is today?

It was the building of the railroad spur south of Pitch-In, and a new village, Cissna Park starting there. Most of the business people moved their families to the new town, and Pitch-In died.

Knake with his tile factory; the Dr. Hockett house now owned by Mr. Doyne Acord ; the John Herman home unoccupied ; and on the east side, the Kogler home now occupied by Mr. Carl Kogler ; and the Oberloh home occupied by Mr. Ernie Zbinden. This page was sponsored by Mr. Edgar Behrens, Mr. Robert Knake, and Mrs. Possibly it was one of the "paper towns" platted by land speculators.

When a post office was established there init is listed as Schwer. Federal land sales began in the 's, following the treaties with the Potawatomi, who were driven west to reservations in Iowa. Ina bill was passed which gave the railroads each even numbered section of land for six miles either side of the lines. However, some land within the granted sections had been sold. To remedy this, they were allowed to choose equivalent land between six and fifteen miles either side of the right of way.

The railroads began actively promoting the sale of the land grants, sending land agents to the eastern states and Europe. Speculators and settlers were attracted to the area. In the early 's, many German settlers came to Ash Grove Township.

Those who settled here, had almost all come to Illinois in the s from East Friesland, the district of Aurich in Hanover. They brought with them their Lutheran faith, Low German language and customs, even the wooden shoe. Abouta one room, district school was built at Queen City. John Schwer, who came from Chicago inbuilt a general store and the first dwelling in Queen City. Theodore Schuen, a wagon and carriage maker, came in He also did woodworking.

Some still have furniture he made. Frank Krueger was the blacksmith. There was also a shoemaker. The Lutherans erected a church ina parsonage and a school. The first burial in their cemetery was John Duis in In the s, Henry Schroeder purchased the Schwer general store.

It was closed in and the building was moved to his farm, now owned by John J. Van Hoveln, where it still stands. Today all that remains at Schwer are a few houses, a church and parsonage that have replaced the old. The wet prairies were converted to usable farm land through the work of drainage districts and tiling, which Album) extensive in the early s. Telephones were installed. A concrete road was laid in Electricity come in Although much has changed over the years, you will still find many descendants of the early settlers living Iroquois - Her (6) & Kings County (2) - 1609 (CDr the neighborhood, tilling the same soil.

Some of the farms in the Schwer area that have been owned or farmed by the same family for over a hundred years are: John Clifton - John Clifton, Robert Clifton W. Clifton - Robert Gillfillan R. Clifton - Gladys Geuss Fr. Rapp 98 years - Edmund Rapp H. Janssen 98 years - Marie Schaumburg Note: A Iroquois - Her (6) & Kings County (2) - 1609 (CDr showing the location of the business in the village of Schwer circa late s, drawn by Don L.

Long of Milford, Ill. Betty Renkin, Danforth and Mr. Lucht, Kankakee, Illinois. The first bank in Buckley was opened in by John A. Some years later the bank, a privately-owned business, was operated by his son, Mark Koplin, and Isaac Merritt and Frank Singleton. These three men continued the banking operations of the community until when it was reorganized as a state bank on Nov.

Last Indians Seen in Many of the earlier settlers, mostly those who lived settlers, mostly those who lived to the north of Artesia, found places where the Indians had camped before them. Some Indian families were still in the locality. Their settlements could be found usually on a sand ridge and near a stream. Many Indian relics were found in the areapoles for wigwams, quantities of bones of animals and fish, parts of brass kettles, stone spear heads up to seven inches in length.

Some residents told of finding silver bracelets and part of a pistol. The last band known to have been here was in June when thirty or forty in number were living on Spring Creek. Services were held in the school house and private homes.

There were eight months of school during the year and the teaching was in the German language. Julius Schumm was the first pastor to serve. He came from Champaign. His assistant was Prof. Kenchan of Elmhurst. Suess of Melvin was called. He moved his family to Buckley in the autumn of A need for a larger church was realized. The congregation purchased the town hall and rebuilt it into a church. It was dedicated in The other church building was then used for school purposes. Blanken served as pastor.

Gross came as a teacher in A new brick school was dedicated inremodeled in The present St. John's church was built in The old church building was sold demolished and a home built. It is now the home of Mr. And Mrs. Ralph Stroup, Sr. Cissna Park History These are memories mainly through the Thirties. Then came World War II, and the action shifted outside our township.

Many left for the Armed Services or to take defense jobs. Those remaining waited and prayed, wrote letters, baked and mailed cookies, and endured shortages. In the same area, the East Lynn North prayer group had been meeting since the later 's. Some Goodwine couples have a Euchre Club, and the ladies have a bowling team in the Cissna league. Goodwine youngsters had a go-cart track for a time. Last winter many followed the national trend to play Trivial Pursuit, and following a national trend for fitness, there are numerous walkers and bikers.

The 4-H club and Claytonville Civic Club are other organization still active. Claytonville Claytonville, unincorporated, originated in when William Clayton made land available for a town.

The original survey, dated January 2,had 96 lots in eight blocks, all north of the present railroad tracks. The first post office was opened in by Ed R. Beebe in his store. InAugust F. Ziegenhorn was appointed postmaster and held this position over 49 years. Later, his son, Maurice, became postmaster. After the death of Maurice, his sister, Vera, was postmistress until Because of poor health, Vera retired, and Nettie Obergfel became postmistress.

Vera's sister, Edith Ziegenhorn, operated a beauty parlor in her home for many years. There have been many businesses in town including stock yards, a tile and brick plant, and ice plant, blacksmiths, furniture store, and undertaker, banks, barbers, lumber companies, grain elevators, a harness and shoe shop, a popcorn plant, tavern, garage, well drillers and general stores.

The one most remembered today is "Ziegenhorn's Store" in business for 82 years. The Claytonville school was a two-story frame building located one-half mile north of town.

It was built around and closed with the school's consolidation in There were two churches. The Bethel Methodist church was moved to town from southeast of Claytonville and closed in early 's.

The present United Brethren in Christ Church was built in by the congregation of the Fountain Creek Chapel that was located in the northeast corner of Section In, an evangelistic crusade was held with Dr.

The community has had many fires. The fire of destroyed a block of businesses on North Manning Street, and a fire in destroyed the George Hofer grocery store and depot. Inthe Beebe Grain Elevator burned, falling across the tracks to the north and burning the Farmers' Elevator and coal sheds which were full of grain and coal at the time.

All home have their own artesian wells for their water supply. Inthe Claytonville Civic Club purchased and installed street signs which are all names of William Clayton's family, and residents and businesses put up their own house numbers. The Town of Goodwine In the 's a railroad was laid west from the main lie connecting Milford, Wellington, and Hoopeston to Chicago and points south, providing rail service to Goodwine, Claytonville, and Cissna Park, which were just being established.

In a track branching off at Woodland from the same mainline, known as the Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad, intersected the other branch line at Goodwine giving rail service from Chicago to St.

Tracks had to be maintained, and Goodwine became somewhat of a railroad town with a section crew working out of it, and several of the section men living here as well as the station agent. Dan Harline was the first agent. The depot was located in town near Iroquois - Her (6) & Kings County (2) - 1609 (CDr crossing for several years but later moved to the intersection of the railroads west of the town.

Then, on Easter morning, March 25,the depot burned to the ground and was never replaced. Railroads were becoming more mechanized, and stations were being eliminated along the line.

Radio and telephones were replacing telegraphy. A small business section was established north of the east-west railroad. An elevator was organized inchartered as a cooperative, and is still operating. It is the oldest cooperative elevator still in business in Illinois. Later a bank, known as the Farmer's State Bank of Goodwine, occupied the same building as the elevator.

There was a blacksmith shop for many years and from time to time a barber shop. In the very early years there was even a milliner's shop run by Jessie Schworm.

She came to Goodwine from Ohio because her sister Carrie, was a seamstress here. Later she married Lou Carman. From Ruth Ferdinand operated a beauty shop in her home. There was a small stock yard built south of the east-west track on the east side of the highway. Farmers has livestock shipped in by rail cars, unloading them into the pens, and then herding them down the road to their farms.

This was done as late as This was also a cooperative, and earlier farmers would ship livestock to Chicago from he stock pen here.

Frank Carman was one of the operators. The town sire was given by William Goodwine, and the town was named for him. He came to this area from West Lebanon, Indiana, where he was born, and he returned to West Lebanon where he is buried.

The town was plotted to have a north-south street east of the main street on the south side of town. It was never utilized for the town was not destined to grow to where it was needed.

A Methodist church building and land were also given by William Goodwine and it is still in existence. It was the last one-room school closed in Iroquois County. Only the elevator remains as a business still in operation in Goodwine. There is a fertilizer plant north of town, and a recreational facility, Timbered Meadows, for camping on Mud Creek, and the post office still remain. Goodwine is mainly a settlement of older people.

The population is less than forty people, whereas, it was once over a hundred. It is a victim of the trends of the times. In following a "Tent Revival" a group of neighbors in the vicintiy of Darrow station formed the Darrow Christian Church.

A building was erected the next year. The group had been meeting in a near by school. Darrow was platted innever incorporated. As late as even there was a little general store at the town or Darrow.

There is a large two story brick house located there also and still it is occupied. The church is still there and still active. Gilman This article was found in the Gilman weekly news. There was no author noted. Transcribed as written and printed in the paper. Just a diversion from the usual chronicle of news. We wonder how many Gilmanites have taken this pleasant auto trip.

The proximity of its distance makes it commonplace and yet lovers of nature in its many manifestations of interest to mankind can find topographical, botanical, historical and even zoological realities that ought to thrill and interest everyone. Get in your car for a little outing some Sunday afternoon in these summer months and take a trip in a southeasterly direction, not that you will see better farms, buildings or people in that direction from Gilman, but nature has made a phenomenon a little different in that direction than any other.

With an evening lunch packed in your basket, one as we know, will drive by he Gilman cemetery, the beautiful natural reposing home for the mortal remains of so many of th illustrious and honored men and woman that have made Gilman famous. Across the road one will note that he is passing by a farm that is famous among agriculturists and readers of the Prairie Farmer.

It is owned and farmed by Capt. Mann, and later and at the present time owned by his son, Frank I. Years ago on his same road such honored men as Robt.

And Wm. Near the banks of Spring Creek there once stood the log school house, one of the first built in the county, and where our old friend John Cromnecker went to school as a boy. A little further there stood at one time the great tree monarchs in the country. A tree that could be seen towering all other trees for miles around. The ruthless hand of man destroyed this great monarch for a cause that is almost inexplicable.

As you cross the Spring Creek on the east, going by the Harm LongMart Davis and Charley Benjamin farms, Charley's farm was once owned by a sturdy young son of old Erin by the name of Stuart Young, nine of whose ten children taught school in this county. One son became a distinguished statesman and jurist in the state of Ohio. A quarter of a mile west is a site of historical interest. Indian legends show that on the high banks of Spring Creek was once located a village of Delaware Indians and later he Illinois.

It was on this trail that Tecumesh was hurrying eastward with his warriors to help his brother Prophet, who met such a defeat at th Battle of Tippecanoe. It was on this point that Hamilton Jefferson, a soldier of the War ofsettled in and which at one time had a post office at his home.

The mail was carried there on pony back by Wm. Weber from Del Rey P. To old Middleport, at present known as Oldtown. This point has since been known as Jefferson Point. Skip to main content. From the Album Listen Now. Your Amazon Music account is currently associated with a different marketplace.

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Her & Kings County - music CD album at CD Universe, When you think of country music, New York City probably doesn't come to mind, But the big apple always. Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for - Her & Kings County on AllMusic - Create & stream a free custom radio station based on the album by Her & Kings County on iHeartRadio!

Iroquois County. is the third largest county in Illinois, and is 35 miles long and 32 miles wide, containing 1, square miles. Iroquois County is bounded on the north by the county of Kankakee, on the east by the State of Indiana, on the south by Vermilion and Ford Counties, and on the west by Ford County.

Get all the lyrics to songs on and join the Genius community of music scholars to learn the meaning behind the lyrics. Her (6) & Kings County (2) Her (6) & Kings County (2) - (Album) 2 versions Not On Label.

Iroquois County Public Records are any documents that are available for public inspection and retrieval in Iroquois County, IL. There are many different types of records, including Iroquois County birth records, criminal records, and business records. Many Public Records are available at local Iroquois County Clerks, Recorders, and Assessors.

Listen to Deep Six from HER & Kings County's for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Apr 06,  · Provided to YouTube by CDBaby Iroquois · Her & Kings County ℗ Bmi Released on: Auto-generated by YouTube.

‎Album · · 11 Songs. Available with an Apple Music subscription. Try it free.


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8 Replies to “ Iroquois - Her (6) & Kings County (2) - 1609 (CDr, Album) ”

  • The Iroquois (/ ˈ ɪr ə k w ɔɪ / or / ˈ ɪr ə k w ɑː /) or Haudenosaunee (/ ˈ h oʊ d ə n oʊ ˈ ʃ oʊ n i /; "People of the Longhouse") are a historically powerful northeast Native American confederacy in North America. They were known during the colonial years to the French as the Iroquois League, and later as the Iroquois Confederacy, and to the English as the Five Nations.
  • Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for - Her & Kings County on AllMusic -
  • Iroquois by Ram's Head Lady Slipper from the Album May; Iroquois by DJ Maldestra from the Album Tratti Sonori, The Complete Collection, Vol. 2; Iroquois by G.B.H. from the Album Midnight Madness and Beyond; Iroquois by Her & Kings County from the Album
  • Her & Kings County - - sioprovcabradeperfscormarcodenmenssol.co Music. Skip to main content Hello, Sign in Iroquois. Iroquois. Listen Now $ 8. Never Gonna Change Me. Never Gonna Change Me. Listen Now $ 9. love all of their albums. Read more. Helpful. Comment Report abuse.5/5(2).
  • The Iroquois took prompt measures to check this transfer of means for their destruction, and the French governor, angry at their interference, determined to humble them by a decisive campaign. He collected a strong force at Cadaraqui fort; but, a sickness breaking out among his troops, he was obliged to give over, or delay the prosecution of Missing: Kings County.
  • Listen to Iroquois from HER & Kings County's for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists.
  • If Only Lyrics: If only I was not myself / If only you were someone else / If only I could afford to fill this gas tank / I'd drive from Brooklyn all the way to King's Port / If only you could.

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