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Mrs. J. C. Cory started for her home in Montana last week.
Carrie Bater attended the dress-making opening at Mandel's in the city last week.
Gussie and Hazel Thain returned to Mount Carroll Academy Monday after a week's vacation at home.
Mr. and Mrs. Pollock have gone to visit their son Robert and family a few days.
Eight or ten of Mrs. Philip Dietmeyer's neighbors have turned out to draw lumber and help repair the barn and sheds that were destroyed in the cyclone.
Mrs. Wilouby has gone to Indianapolis, Indiana, to stay with her sister.
Misses Gussie and Hazel Thain and Vivien Bonner returned to school Monday.
Mrs. W. B. Stewart has gone to Kansas to attend the funeral of her little nephew, George Anderson.
A cyclone struck just south of Millburn, between Dodges corners and the creamery, Thursday at 7 o'clock p. m., destroying barns, unroofing buildings and sweeping all in its path before it. John Bonner had three chimneys torn down and sheds unroofed, damage estimated to be about $400. Wm. McGuire had shingles cleaned off and buildings turned around, porch torn off of house and several trees broken. John Chope had a barn completely destroyed. Wm. Chope had his barns unroofed and where the roofs were not taken off entirely the shingles were swept off clean, and a chimney was taken off his house. H. B. Tower lost a chimney, had granery unroofed and buildings turned around and several large trees in his front yard broken off and carried fifty feet. C. E. Denman had one side of house cleared of singles and the east half completely taken off and carried one hundred feet and laid in a pond of water, small buildings also damaged, total amount of damage estimated at about $100. The most remarkable feature about such a storm being no loss of lives.
James Thom spent Easter at home.
Bear in mind the silver medal contest, Saturday evening, April 23.
Miss Trotter from Evanston is visiting with her sister Mrs. Alfred Bain.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown of Bean Hill visited at Peter Strang's Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mitchell of Waukegan visited with Mrs. Spafford over Sunday.
Mrs. Richard Pantall spent Easter at Chicago Lawn with her daughter Mrs. Adams.
The Easter services were postponed till next Sunday on account of the funeral of Mr. Robert Strang.
Mrs. Yule returned to her home last Friday after having spent the winter in Waukegan with her daughter, Mrs. Gerry.
On Friday afternoon at four o'clock occurred the death of Robert Strang, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mary Mavor, in Chicago. He had reached the advanced age of eighty-eight years and seven months and had been ailing for some time and his death was not unlooked for. He leaves a wife and six children to mourn his loss. John M. and Robert L. Strang, Mrs. John Hughes, Mrs. Mavor, Mrs. Frank Yule and Mrs. Ward Bain also one sister Mrs. Thayer of Antioch. He was laid to rest in the Millburn cemetery on Sunday at 11:30 a.m., the pallbearers were his sons and sons-in-law. Mr. Strang was well known throughout the county and especially has he many friends in and around Millburn where he has lived for many years, and his genial smile and cordial handshake will be missed by many in this community.
John Chope is building a new barn in place of the one destroyed by the cyclone.
The C. E. business meeting will meet with Mrs. Wm. White Friday evening, April 15.
Mrs. F. T. Lee went to Evanston Thursday and returned Saturday, accompanied by her son Harold.
The remains of Mrs. Elizabeth Murie were laid to rest in the Millburn cemetery, Saturday, April 9. She formerly lived in Millburn and is well known in western Lake County. She was 77 years of age and leaves five children, all well known residents of the county: John, Grayslake; Allen, Lake Forest; James, Gurnee; Alex., Mrs. Harrower, Waukegan.
E. C. Martin and Mrs. Lee were Chicago visitors this week.
Mr. George Stewart's daughter, Florence, is visiting with relatives here.
Mr. Frank Strang of Marshfield, Wis., is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. George Strang.
The C. E. topic April 24: What Christ can do for darkest Africa. Harold Minto, leader.
Don't forget the teachers medal contest given under the auspices of the W. C. T. U. Saturday, April 23.
The Jolly Workers' club will meet with the Misses Margaret and Bertha White next Saturday afternoon, April 23.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Cummings have moved to Waukegan where they will make their future home. Their many friends are sorry to lose them.
A marriage license was issued to Lyburn B. Steward and Lizzie M. McFarland last Thursday in Chicago. Mr. Stewart was formerly of Millburn. Congratulations.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stewart attended the wedding of their son Lyburn last Thursday in Chicago. Mrs. Stewart spent the remainder of the week visiting relatives and friends.
Mrs. C. E. Denman visited with her sister in Roger's Park last week.
John Chope had a bee last Thursday to help build a new barn in place of the one destroyed by the cyclone.
The remains of Mrs. Elizabeth Murrie were laid to rest in the Millburn cemetery Saturday, April 9. Her late home was in Waukegan, she was formerly of Millburn.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stewart have gone on a visit to Chicago and Lily Lake, where their children are.
Mrs. W. B. Stewart came home Saturday from Kansas where she has been visiting her sister Mrs. Cora Anderson.
Mrs. F. T. Lee came home from Evanston Saturday, where she has been visiting the past week.
Memorial services were held in the Millburn church Sunday for Robert Strang who died April 2, 1904.
Horace Tower, of Chicago, is spending his vacation with his uncle H. B. Tower, this week.
Mrs. Robert Strang came home Tuesday from Chicago, where she has been spending the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Mavor.
Miss Alice Jamieson, of Berwyn, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. George Jamieson.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams and children from Chicago Lawn spent Sunday with Mrs. Pantall.
The teacher's silver medal contest held here last Saturday evening was quite well attended. The storm kept many home. Miss Roemer of the Stearn's school won the medal.
Mrs. Dodge, Mrs. Annie Credie and Vera Worden were Chicago visitors last Saturday.
Miss Mabelle and Sadie Irwing will entertain the Jolly Workers Club, Saturday afternoon, May 7.
C. E. Topic, May 1.--Answered Prayers. Consecration. Minnetta Denman, Leader.
Mrs. Wentworth and Mrs. Richard Pantall were Chicago visitors Wednesday.
Mr. George Stewart's daughter Mrs. Florence Grey is visiting with relatives and friends here.
Remember the silver medal contest at the Millburn church, April 23.
Mrs. Emma Luscomb, wife of Servington Luscomb died Tuesday, April 19, 1904, at her home (the James Knox place) near Gurnee, formerly of Millburn. She has been a sufferer of rheumatism for several years. She has peace at last and was laid to rest in Warren cemetery. She leaves a husband, brother, Mannel Knot, and several neices and nephews.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dawe and Ella and Will Dawe, of Milwaukee; and Miss Knot, of Waukesha attended the funeral.
The Misses Margaret and Bertha White will entertain the Jolly Workers club at their home Saturday, April 23.
Mrs. Ward Bain and Mrs. Frank Yule, of Somers, were down to their father's memorial service Sunday morning.
John M. Strang and his sister, Mrs. Wm. Mavor, and daughter Belle, started for California the first of the week.
Mrs. W. B. Stewart returned from Kansas last week.
Mamie Trotter went back to Evanston Friday. They all like Evanston.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Adams of Chicago Lawn and Mabel and Bell came out Saturday for a short visit. Mabel stays at her grandfathers during her vacation week.
The man with the "Russian" name from Lake Villa, will be here every Friday with his meat wagon.
Mrs. John Trotter gave a bonfire party last Thursday, in honor of Miss Mamie Trotter of Evanston. The young people gathered and set the fire going and roasted apples, and potatoes, and marshmallows and had a grand feast and lots of fun. They let the fire go out about eleven o'clock and departed to their homes, voting the party a great success.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Mathews returned from Kenosha Monday.
Mr. Pantall and John Thayer, also James Jameson and Horace Tower went to Waukegan Wednesday to attend John Adam's funeral.
Robert Jamieson came home from the city last week and stayed a few days. He has been In Kansas City several months putting up telephones.
Peter Duncan is now able to work with farm machinery, where he can ride. His foot will soon be well.
Died in Chicago April 24th, John K. Adams, formerly of Millburn, aged 64 years. The old friends of John Adams were grieved to hear of his sudden death. He leaves one son, Charley Adams and two daughters, Mamie and Emma. Only three now remain of his father's family, Robert, Henry and Hattie Benedict.
Mrs. W. B. Stewart came home Saturday from Kansas where she has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Cora Anderson.
Mrs. F. T. Lee came home from Evanston, Saturday, where she has been spending the past week.
Memorial services were held in the Millburn church, Sunday, for Robt. Strang, who died April 2, 1904.
Mrs. Dodge, Miss Annie McCredie and Vera Worden were Chicago visitors Saturday.
Horace Tower of Chicago is spending his vacation with his uncle, H. B. Tower, this week.
Mrs. Robt. Strang came home Tuesday, from Chicago, where she has been spending the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Mason.
Miss Alice Jamieson of Berwyn, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. George Jamieson.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams and children from Chicago Lawn, spent Sunday with Mrs. Pantall.
The teachers Silver Medal Contest, held here last Saturday evening was quite well attended. The storm kept many home. Miss Roemer of the Stearns school won the medal.
C. E. Topic, May 1.-Answered Prayers. Consecration. Minnetta Denman, Leader.
Miss Mabelle and Sadie Irving will entertain the Jolly Workers Club, Saturday afternoon, May 7.
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