Page 38ACCOUNT OF MARGARET FURLONG'S TRIP FROM IRELAND
An interesting account of a early hard working woman from Ireland.
None of this generation can believe the work the older generation
did to make this country what it is.
“This is a day by day account of a trip that Margaret (Nolan)
Furlong made from Ireland to the United States and eventually
to Muscatine. She left from Belfast or Londonderry by steamship
on September 16, 1900. Her brother Christopher had come to Seventy-
Six Township in 1890, worked by the month for farmers, saved enough
to come to the States. But the family decided to send a sister
Bridget instead due to her poor health. Uncle Christie then saved
more money ($48.00) and sent it to Ireland for Maggie to make the
trip. Her sister Mary Ann and husband John Dowling accompanied
Maggie to Belfast or Londonderry so she could board the ship,
She always had a desire to return to her homeland for a visit but
didn’t care to live there due to the poverty which existed."
Sunday - We set sail about 10t30 a.m. 16th Sept. 1900, Had a
nice calm day — all the passengers got sick in the evening.
Monday - Another nice day.
Tuesday - 18th, Got pretty rough in the evening.
Wednesday - 19th, Stormy - could get up no steam - did not make any headway at all,
Thursday - 20th, Awful stormy that day and night - took in waves - same
into the dining room. The ship rolled pretty bad throwing the dishes and trunks everywhere,
Friday - 21st, Stormy again - fireman jumped overboard never was seen after-covered the most miles that day.
Saturday - 22nd, Raining. Ship was leaking - we stopped for one hour - got fixed alright - had a concert and dance that night.
Sunday - 23rd, Was a fine sunny morning - was down in the first cabin and in the second cabin.
Monday - 24th, Learned that we would not land until Wednesday.
Tuesday - 25th, Sighted a lot of fishing smacks out in the ocean.
Wednesday - 26th, Got up at 3 a.m. and saw the harbour lights in
New York - got into New York about 11 o'clock. Did not
land until about 3:30 p.m. - was very warm - got on the
train at 10 oc. p.m. travelled all night and next day -
got into Pittsburgh about 3:30 p.m. where one of our
companions got off. Travelled all that evening and night.
Page 39Margaret Furlong's Trip - Page 2
Got into Chicago at 8 oc. a.m. Changed there where all
my companions stayed - was taken in a cab to another depot.
Left Chicago at 10 oc. a.m. - got into Rock Island at
4 p.m. - raining all day - changed cars at R.I. arrived in
Muscatine at 5 p.m. that evening the 28 September 1900.
"She worked for the Adam Wigim family making $1.50 a week in
Seventy-Six Township and met her future husband Joseph Furlong
in the house that a daughter Alice and husband Theodore now own
and live in. She also worked for the Devitt and William Roach
family and then was married on May 2, 1905 in St. Malachy's
Catholic Church near Ardon. They were the first couple to be
married in the new church and became the parents of James (who
died in 1975), Monica (who died in 1913 at the age of six),
Edward, Leo, Alice and Maurice. Maggie Furlong passed away
January 6, 1936 and Joseph was killed in a dynamite explosion
March 31, 1931."
Above account furnished by Alice (Furlong) Noll.
| HEADS BENT LOW |
| A stooped old man and a young man |
| Chanced to meet one day. |
| The young man said to the elder |
| In his usual braggart way, |
| "Why don't you walk up straight like me? |
| That's no way to grow old; |
| It's all a form of habit— |
| At least that's what I'm told." |
| The old man gave him a knowing look |
| And said "My dear young man, |
| Have you ever examined your wheat fields |
| And noticed the heads that bend? |
| If not, just look them over |
| As the harvest-time draws nigh, |
| You'll find the heads that are empty |
| Are tall and standing high!" |
| "But the heads that count in the harvest |
| Are filled and bending low, |
| Awaiting the reaper's sickle— |
| Their time is short they know." |
| And as the young man passed on by |
| He slowly bowed his head; |
| No doubt he pondered many a day |
| On the thing the old man said. |
| L. F. Byrne |
| MOTHER |
| You may tramp a thousand cities, |
| From equator to the pole, |
| Drain the salt brine from the ocean, |
| Bare the mountain's Inner soul, |
| Sift the sands of Sahara, |
| Trail the Yukon into Nome - |
| You'll never find a treasure |
| Like the one you left at home. |
| For a mother's love Is rarer |
| Than the finest grade of gold, |
| And Its value will not lessen |
| Till the sun and stars grow old. |
Muscatine Journal HERITAGE GROUP HAS TOUR
Fifty people participated in a car caravan tour of Cedar and 76
Townships Sunday afternoon. The tour was sponsored by the Muscatine
Area Heritage Association. The caravan was led by Mary
Meeker Zoller with five stops made in the area.
At the Jean Cemetery, visitors saw the gravesite of Aristarchus
Cone, the first permanent settler who came to Cedar Township in
1837. The second stop was made at his home, now the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Pittman, whose grandchild is the sixth generation
to be sheltered within its walls.
At the site of the molasses mill owned and operated by Chet Coder|
and his family in the early half of this century, Marvin Coder
told of the operation of the mill. He demonstrated the process
on a machine purchased by his father in 1914 and preserved on the
Coder farm - now the home of the fifth generation of Coders.
Ardon was once a bustling community including eight homes, a store,
blacksmith, hotel, depot, lumber yard, stockyards and a meat market
with a dance hall upstairs. It was there that St. Malachy's
Catholic Church was established in 1856. The present church was
constructed in 1902 and is still maintained as an active parish.
The history of the church was given by Alice Noll at a brief stop
The final stop was made at the 76 Township Community Hall, formerly
the Ardon depot. The brief history given of the depot by Ed Furlong
revealed that the station master had been a barber and had
an active trade in the depot building.
Refreshments were served at the community center. Those who wished
to were able to continue on through the area with directions provided on a map and key prepared by Zoller.
Other points of interest along the route were Strawberry Hill,
site of the first post office, school and a stop-over for the
stage coach route; the town of Cranston, barns on the Cashman farm
one dating back to 1880 constructed by John M. Shellabarger; and
the artesian well on the Ed Furlong farm.
Assisting in the compiling of information for this tour were Mrs.
A.C. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. Don Pittman, Marvin Coder, Ernest Meeker
Mrs. Theodore Noll, Ralph Shellabarger, Lyle Shellabarger, Mrs. Lyle
Shellabarger, Mrs. George Michael and Ray Downer.
The next program of the Muscatine Area Heritage Association will
be held Thursday, Nov. 11. The subject will be bottles and beverages of Muscatine.
Page 42THE ARDON BASEBALL TEAM
The team was called "Ardon" until the last few seasons. Bill
scoop" Callahan, a reporter on the Muscatine paper, identified
us as the "Ardon Cardinals".
As near as I can estimate, the team assembled about 1905 and continued into
1918. I think some players played long after that,
But not at Ardon or on the Ardon team.
World War I probably had an adverse impact on the game and team.
Early games were played south of the tracks and a little west of
The Wilwaukee Railroad Station. Later we moved and laid out a
Diamond in the northwest corner of our front pasture. This is
Just south of where Leo Summers later built a house. This move
was necessitated because the old field had been planted in corn.
My grandmother (Mrs. Anna Byrne) sold lots of pop at those games.
These teams were pretty good ones and didn't lose over one or two
Games a year and never by a large score.
Empires that I remember were Billy Fulton who farmed and taught
School: John Healey, a few games; and John Verink umpired a lot.
Willie O’Toole always was the official scorekeeper.
Many days have come and gone since those games were staged at Ardon.
Even to this day it please me to recall the games and the players -
Good sport, fine fellows.
Below are the players and positions, as best as I can remember.
| Players 1905 – 1918 || || || |
| Pete Byrne || 2nd, 3rd || Eddie O'Toole || c. |
| Frank Martin || s.s. || Francis O'Toole || o.f. |
| Bill O'Toole || 1st || Emmett 0'Toole || o.f. |
| Bill Byrne || o.f. || Phil Cashman || p. |
| Johnny O'Toole || 2nd, 3rd || Jerry O'Toole || 2nd, 3rd |
| Ed Healey || c. || Harry Cashman || c. |
| Frank Byrne || 1st || Mark Healey || s.s. |
| Phil O'Toole || c., 1st || Harry Hildebrand || s.s., 3rd |
| Larry Byrne || p., o.f., 3rd || Henry Stone || o.f. |
| Ferbrazius || o.f., p. || Jamie O’Toole || p., 3rd |
| (lived on McGraw Place) || || || |
5-21-17ARDON DEFEATS THE MIDGETS AS LOCALS FAIL TO HIT BALL
Unable to connect with Cashman’s dodgers the Muscatine Midgets,
one of the fastest amateur teams in the city, went down to defeat
at the hands of the Ardon Cardinals at Ardon on yesterday. The
score ending 19 to 0.
With Cashman pitching for the Ardon aggregation going in true
style and backed up by his brother L. Cashman, the Ardon team
started on a charge that made the Midgets helpless. It is said
the Ardon team is made up of a number of college players, three
in the lineup having appeared in the St. Ambrose college team
of Davenport last season. Cashman and Cashman worked for the
Ardon team while Griesenbach, Mittman and Jones formed the defense
for the Midgets.
5-21-17MARTY O'TOOLE THE SECOND POSSIBLE IN THIS LINE-UP
At a meeting of the baseball enthusiasts of Ardon held Friday a
team to present the town was formed and definite plans for this
season were outlined.
Mark Healey ex-St. Ambrose college star was elected captain and
manager. The team in their opening game yesterday with the Midgets
of this city won by a score of 19 to 0 and is now ready to take on
any team in this section of the state. In the Ardon line-up a
number of the men have played on different college teams in the
The new team challenges any in the county for a game to be played
at any time or on any diamond. Games may be booked by calling
Mary Healey the manager. The following line-up of the team:
Phillip Cashman, p; H. Cashman, c; Mark Healey, ss; Phillip O'Toole;
1b; E. O'Toole, 2b; J. O'Toole, 3b; L. Burns, If; J. O'Toole,
cf and F. O'Toole, rf.
5-31-17ARDON EXPECTS A CROWD AT GAME
Arrangements are being made by the Ardon baseball club to accommodate
a large crowd of fans when they clash with the Muscatine
Independents next Sunday afternoon on their diamond at Ardon.
Several rows of blechers have been erected and other seating
accommodations will be placed in the park. Both teams have played
exceptionally good ball this season and a fast game is expected.
6-4-17MUSCATINE WINS FROM ARDON 5-1
Before a large crowd of fans the Muscatine Independents defeated
the Ardon Cardinals at Ardon yesterday to the tune of 5 to 1. With
Olson of Muscatine hurling a ball that proved too fast for the
rural aggregation and backed up by excellent support, the locals
played one of the best games they have played this season.
James O'Toole, third baseman of the Ardon nine, pulled several
sensational stunts on the infield, scooping up a few liners almost
out of his reach.
| The score: || R || H || E |
| Muscatine || 5 || 6 || 2 |
| Ardon || 1 || 6 || 2 |
Blatteries - Cashman and Cashman; Olson and Page.
6-10-17ARDON PLAYS LETTS IN GAME TODAY
The Ardon Cardinals and the Letts Independents will meet next
Sunday at the Ardon diamond, according to plans announced yesterday
by the manager of the Ardon aggregation.
Keen rivalry has always existed between the two teams and with
rosters from both towns present a most interesting melee is expected.
7-18-17PHIL CASHMAN WILL PITCH FOR MUSKIES AGAINST DAVENPORT
All is in readiness for the big Independent - Davenport game to
be played this afternoon at the league park.
In the game this afternoon will be seen Phil Cashman whirlwind
hurler of the county, who since the organization of the Ardon
Cardinals, has established a record for himself. An exciting
contest is expected and a record-breaking crowd will probably
witness the game.
A neutral umpire from out of the city will officiate. The locals
have defeated almost every team they have gone up against and
the fast upriver contingent will be forced to play their best to
make a showing against the Independents.
7-10-17NICHOLS BLANKS ARDON, 4 to 10
The Nichols Jewels annexed another victory at Ardon Sunday, when
they defeated the team of that place by a score of 4 to 0. Poole
pitches shutout ball for the Jewels, allowing but one hit and
retiring the Ardon batters in short order. Not at any time of
the game were the Jewels in danger of being scored upon.
Next Sunday the Nichols team will go to Letts, where they are
scheduled to play the fast team of that place. A battle royal is
expected, as the Nichols team is playing winning ball and this
game will be no exception.
| The score: || || || |
| Nichols || 110 || 010 || 100 - 4 |
| Ardon || 000 || 000 || 000 – 0 |
7-11-17INDEPENDENTS TO PLAY LAST GAME
Plans are now being arranged by the managers of the Ardon Cardinals
and Muscatine Independents for a game on the Ardon lot next Sunday
afternoon as the third and last of a series of three games to be
played by the teams.
Next Sunday will witness the final appearance of Phil Cashman, star
hurler of the Ardon team, in a rural uniform, he having agreed to
join the staff of the Muscatine Independents permanently.
8-2-17ARDON CARDINALS TO MEET HARPER TEAM
The Cardinals will oppose the fast Harper, Iowa Independents next
Sunday afternoon according to plans announced today.
With Phil Cashman on the mound for the Ardon aggregation the
Harper nine are apt to feel a crimp in their winning streak of the season.
8-6-17ARDON CARDINALS TO BATTLE HARPE
The Ardon Cardinals journey to Harper, Iowa, today where they will
endeavor to cut short the winning streak of the Harper contingent.
The Ardon nine have established an enviable record on the diamond
this season and now rank among the best amateur teams in the state.
Page 46ARDON CARDINALS CLEAN UP HARPER
Playing the fastest game of the season yesterday, the Ardon Cardinals defeated
Harper on the Harper lot by a score of 8 to 0. This was the first defeat of the year for the Harper team, which has been turning back all teams that have been sent against them.
The Ardon twirler allowed the Harpers only one hit against eight for the Cardinals.
The playing of Curtis at second base was easily the feature of the
game. He took everything that came within a mile of him and his
blows came at opportune times. Batteries: Ardon, Cashman and
Cashman; Harper, Smith, Ingham and Jungle.
8-20-17INDEPENDANTS WIN FROM ARDON NINE
Before a good sized crowd of rooters comprised of supporters of
Both factions, the Ardon Cardinals and the Muscatine Independants
clashed yesterday at the league park in one of the best games
witnessed here this year, resulting in a victory for the locals
by a narrow margin of 2 to 1.
The game was featured by the hurling of both Phil Cashman for Ardon
And Olson for the locals, making it mainly a pitcher's battle.
Not only did Olson for the locals hurl a good game but he also
Demonstrated his ability at fielding, picking up a few hot liners
that shot into his territory.
| The score: || || || |
| Ardon || 1 || 8 || 2 |
| Muscatine || 2 || 1 || 4 |
Batteries: Olson and Page; Cashman and Cashman.
8-24-17ARDON NINE WILL TAKE ON ANY TEAM IN SEMI-PRO CLASS
An open challenge to any amateur ball club in Muscatine county is
thrown into the ring by the Ardon Cardinals, one of the speediest
clubs in this section of the state.
Especially desirous of meeting the Riverside, Lone Tree or Hills
aggregations is Manager Mark Healey of the Emerald aggregation.
since opening the season in the spring, the Ardon nine has out classed
almost every team they have opposed with the lone exception
of the Independants of this city.
Will Play Davenport
On Labor Day the Ardon contingent will journey to Davenport, where
they will engage in battle the East End Boosters, champions of the
tri-cities' amateur teams.
Muscatine News Tribune
THE DRAFT - JUNE 5, 1917
| SEVENTY-SIX TOWNSHIP |
| Republican - |
| Township trustee for 2 years - W. C. Hendricks |
| For three years - E. H. Dodder |
| Assessor - L. E. Downer |
| Committeeman - V. A. Legler |
| Democrats - |
| Justice of Peace - Aubrey Pitchforth |
| Constable - Leo Summers |
| Trustee for 2 years - E. J. Cody |
| For three years - W. R. Scott |
| For four years - M. Lynch |
| Township Clerk - James O'Toole |
| Assessor - H. H. Fullerton |
| Committeeman - E. J. Cody |
| Delegates to county convention - |
| E. Eichelberger, James O'Toole, E. J. Cody, E. J. McFadden, Pat O'Toole, Mike Healey. |
| Allen, Raymond || Gravvat, David || Pallett, Jessie B. |
| Albrecht, Clarence D. || Grody, Blaine || Pilgrim, Clarence C. |
| Bujewski, Alphonse C. || Grosjean, Leo C. || Row, Asbury F. |
| Bleadorn, Otto || Herlein, Herald E. || Stalkfleet, Leo K. |
| Brookhart, James T. || Holliday, Floyd E. || Smith, Hysee |
| Bailey, George W. || Hendrix, Ledru H. || Smith, Ralph W. |
| Bloomer, Howard || Hendrix, William C. || Stone, Henry W. |
| Carson, Robert W. || Healey, Andrew F. || Summers, Leo A. |
| Cashman, Edwin T. || Hall, John P. || Tomfield, Ernest C. |
| Cashman, Phillip || Keever, Charles F. || Tomfield, John C. |
| Derby, Paul A. || Keever, George C. || Talkington, Arthur L. |
| Digney, Phillip C. || Lee, John R. || Tarpy, Michael F. |
| Davis, Floyd E. || Lee, Ira H. || Townsley, Fay H. |
| Davis, John W. || Lippent, Joseph E. || Vornezeele, Leon |
| Eichelberger, Oliver E. || McBride, Joe S. || Weist, Arthur L. |
| Eliason, Allen || Meeker, Wilber E. || Winning, Samuel W. |
| Fullerton, Jessee C. || O'Toole, James F. || Wigim, Robert B. |
| Goldsberry, Clyde B. || O'Toole, Phillip J. || |
6-6-17MISS JULIA BYRNE IS BRIDE OF WILLIAM NOLL
At nine o'clock this morning at the home of the bride's mother near
Ardon was solemnized the marriage of Miss Julia Byrne, and William
Noll, son of Mr. and Mrs. German Noll of Bayfield. The ceremony
Took place at St. Malachy's Church, the Rev. Father Kissane reading
the service. The church was decorated with cut flowers and ferns
for the ceremony. Miss Margaret O'Toole at the organ played the
wedding music as the bridal party advanced to the altar. The bride
was attired in a charming gown of white organdy with trimmings of
lace with which was worn a long tulle veil. Her flowers were white
rosebuds and white sweet peas. Frank Noll, a brother of the groom,
served as best man.
After the ceremony a three course wedding breakfast was served at
the home of the bride's parents0 Pink and white was carried out in
the decorations with clusters of cut flowers. The wedding breakfast
was served by the Misses Winifred O'Toole, Margaret O'Toole, Clara
Kautz, Helen Wirtz, and Mrs. Felicitas Foley, close friends of the bride.
The out of town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Oberhaus and Miss Helen Wirtz of Muscatine, Mrs. R. W. Dean and
children of Kansas City, Mrs. M. J. Healey of Hazelton, la., Miss
Clara Kautz of Buffalo, la., and the Rev. Father O'Neil of Brooklyn, Ia.
After a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Noll will go to housekeeping on a farm near Bayfield.
10-1-17FINAL RITES FOR I. LEE YESTERDAY Minal rites over the remains of Isaac Lee, on the most prominent
men in Muscatine county, who passed away at his home Thursday evening
were conducted yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the family
residence, 109 East Eighth Street. The services were in charge
of the Rev. J. B. Rendall, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church
while interment was in the Greenwood Cemetary, James O'Toole, Joe
O’Brien, Miller Riggs, Joe Meeker, T. C. Clark and Frank Eichoff
served as pallbearers.
11-19-17HOW TAXES WERE SPENT IN 1917
| McFadden, F. J., Judge, Get ball || $6.20 |
| Chadder, E. H., Judge || $4.20 |
| Eichelberger, E. E., Judge, ballots || $7.00 |
| O’Toole, Jas, Clerk, care boths || $6.70 |
| Bendrix, W. C, Clerk || $4.20 |
| Gage, Wm. Rent || $5.00 |
7-21-171,500 LOSS BY BLAZE AT ARDON
An Ardon residence owned by Mrs. Margaret Wigim of 313 West Second
Street and occupied by W. N. Gage and an adjoining blacksmith shop,
also the property of Mrs. Wigim and operated by Mr. Gage, were
almost totally destroyed by fire at 2 o'clock this morning.
When the flames were first discovered, the blaze had gained much
headway and efforts on the part of a bucket brigade to check conflagration
failed with the result that only a small part of the
furnishings in the residence were saved and much of the equipment
in the blacksmith shop was ruined. The loss is estimated at $1,500,
no part of which is covered by insurance, it is said.
The source of the disastrous fire is unknown. While various
theories concerning the origin of the blaze have been expressed,
it is the belief of many that cinders or sparks from the small fire
bed used by the blacksmith were responsible for the loss. It is a
known fact that the blaze started in the smaller structure and
rapidly spread to the residence.
8-21-17ARDON IS SCENE OF COSTLY FIRE
Lightning caused the destruction of two barns, a granary, 800
bushels of oats and 35 tons of hay on the D. F. Sullivan farm near
Ardon, about 9:30 last evening, it was announced here today.
While definite figures in regard to the damage are not available,
announcement is made that the loss will be in the neighborhood of
several thousand of dollars.
The barns were struck during a storm which was felt there, both
structures being enveloped in flames before any effort to extinguish
the fire could be put forth. The property was rented by Sam Overly.
9-21-17BURNING STATION SAVED BY TRAMP
Were it not for the fact that a tramp was using their station as
a hotel two nights ago, the Milwaukee railroad might be minus their
station at Ardon today.
Tuesday night, so the reports coming from the vicinity of Ardon station
a tramp went to sleep in the depot. Sometime past midnight he was
awakened by the intense heat inside of the building. Arising he
discovered the wooden structure was on fire, and so, being unfamiliar
with the location of the water in the station, he rushed outside
succeeded in arousing several people residing in Ardon. With the
combined aid of all, the fire was soon extinguished, and the building
is still standing, little the worse for the blaze.
The cause of the fire, and the identity of the tramp who played the
hero role that night, are not known.
9-21-17STATION AT ARDON BURNED TO GROUND
In the second disastrous fire here within two weeks, the Milwaukee
railroad station was completely consumed by flames here Tuesday.
The conflagration is believed to have originated from sparks of
a passing engine. When discovered early Tuesday morning the entire
building was ablaze and was beyond the aid of a bucket brigade
quickly formed as soon as the alarm spread.
The loss is estimated to amount to about $600, including the
personal belongings of Leo Summers, station agent. A blacksmith
shop burned here two months ago.
9-21-17O'TOOLE TRANSFERRED HERE
Edward D. O'Toole of Seventy-Six Township, who registered in
DarkIn, Texas for military service, was transferred to Muscatine
today, according to announcement made by local exemption officials.
O’Toole was ordered today to report at Camp Dodge tomorrow at noon,
He leaves here tomorrow morning.
9-20-17ISAAC LEE IS CALLED AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS
Prominent Muscatine County Farmer and Stock Raiser
Issac Lee, one of the best known farmers and stock raisers of
Muscatine died suddenly at his home, 107 East Eighth Street,
shortly before 8:30 last night. Mr. Lee had been in his usual
good health during the day, but was taken violently ill in the
evening, passing away within twenty minutes after the first attack,
Apoplexy was the cause of his death. Mr. Lee was not only prominent
In his business, but enjoyed the distinction of being one
of the oldest continuous residents of this locality, having come
to Muscatine when a babe with his parents in I838 , and Muscatine
County was his residence until his death. He encountered all the
hardships and privations of early pioneer life and worked for 15
years at 25 cents per day. He had few educational opportunities,
but adapted himself wonderfully to his chosen work and it is said
could figure the price of a herd of cattle without pencil quicker
than most men could with an adding machine. Mr. Lee took up
a government claim here, paying $1.00 an acre for it out of the
he earned at 25 cents a day. He early recognized the value
Muscatine county land, and at the time of his death was
possessed of nearly 1,000 acres in this and Cedar counties, much
of it valued at more than $200 an acre. He was also an extensive
judge of cattle. It is said his estate is valued at upwards of
quarter of a million dollars.
10-1-17ISAAC LEE BURIED SUNDAY AFTERNOON
The funeral of Isaac Lee was held Sunday afternoon from the
First Presbyterian Church at 3:30 o'clock, Rev. J. B. Rendall,
pastor of the church officiating. The sermon was a modest
tribute to the life of the deceased. Burial was made at Greenwood
Cemetery, the following acting as pall bearers: F. W. Eichoff,
Joseph O'Brien, T, C. Clark, Joseph Meeker, James O'Toole, and
W. M. Riggs.
Wells North Of Second St. In Ardon
East Ave. And The Store