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Developers and businessmen saw the advantages the railroads presented and began laying out sections of Hoopeston to build a village. Three small villages were marked off by three different individual groups. The first village, Hoopeston, was comprised of 18 acres of land situated on the southeast corner of the railroad junction owned by Davis and Satterthewait. The second village, North Hoopeston, was laid out by the Thompson Brothers on the northeast section of the junction.

And the last village was laid out on the southwest corner of the railroad junction comprised of acres of land which became known as Leeds owned by Snell, Taylor and Co. Although 50 acres of the northwest corner were bought by two gentlemen by the name of Moore and Brown and ten acres by R. McCracken, those sections did not become a fourth village. Plans by those three gentlemen were to convert the areas into additions to the town.

Hoopeston, named after Thomas Hoopes, who donated the land on which the railroads were built, was the name chosen for the new village. It was incorporated in At that time, North Hoopeston and Leeds became additions as part of newly incorporated town. The early history of Hoopeston since its beginnings in , especially the parts that are no longer in existence, shows a way of life that revolved around downtown Hoopeston — Main, Penn and Market Streets, expanding the streets as the town grew.

In fact, an early historical newspaper tells about a gateway erected at the corner of West Main Street and the Dixie Highway Route 1 in , just for the specific purpose of guiding drivers a mile east to downtown Hoopeston.

The Hoopeston Chamber of Commerce later decided it would be an even wiser idea to add lighting to the gateway and along the roadway leading to downtown Hoopeston which could guide travelers at night.

Hoopeston was a wealthy town in its early history and its name was bandied about in the New York newspapers on several occasions. Once, in particular, when the Mayor of Hoopeston and its Aldermen decided not to accept pay for serving the city.

No saloons were allowed in the city. Hoopeston remained a dry community until the early s. As all towns grow, they develop growing pains. For Hoopeston, some of the major growing pains were fires and the water supply to put out the fires. Most early buildings were built of wood, heated with wood stoves and the cause of most fires. Downtown Hoopeston burnt twice, nearly wiping out the area, however, the business owners rebuilt sturdier buildings.

As the fires happened, the town rebuilt using mortar and stone for safer buildings. Once electricity and gas arrived, it eliminated the chance of fires. The problem of water was eventually solved with the addition of a larger water tower to replace the first one on at the end of East Main Street, a water works department, sewer and water system, and water mains. The town was also known to have an active Ku Klux Klan among the Hoopeston residents in the early s.

The Klan not only held parades in downtown Hoopeston, according to early newspapers, but had rallies at McFerren Park in Canning factories were the mainstay of the town. The Illinois Canning Company established by S. McCall in , incorporated in , became known as Joan of Arc.

Pillsbury bought the company next, putting it up for sale in It was at this time the employees banned together and bought the company renaming it Hoopeston Foods. Teasdale Foods, a California based business, bought Hoopeston Foods in It is still in production. Oconomowoc sold the business after a fire and rebuild to Chiquita Brands International who closed it in The Union Can Company was another early business. American Can later sold the business to Silgan Container Manufacturing, which continues to operate today.

In , the plant became Food Machinery Corporation FMC and remained a viable manufacturing business until it was closed February 3, All of these companies made Hoopeston a very self-sufficient little town. Equipment used in the canning industry was made at FMC, cans and lids were made at American Can Company and area farmers provided a lot of the product that was canned in the factories. Hoopeston canning businesses developed a sweetcorn festival in , to celebrate the end of harvest, by requesting canning and canning-related industries of Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Ohio, Iowa, and Wisconsin to send young ladies to vie for a Hoopeston Sweetcorn Festival title.

After the war, however, the Hoopeston Jaycees sponsored the event which is held at the end of August, beginning of September each year, Thursday thru Monday, ending on Labor Day. The camp was located in Hoopeston April -November and on Route 9 and Second Avenue to alleviate the shortage of young men leaving for military duty during harvest seasons.

Approximately 1, men were housed in this camp in and Hoopeston promoted and won the Danville Area Community College campus in which offers transferable credit courses as well as trade courses for everyone interested in learning a trade. It closed in but remained a high school. Hoopeston is still a viable town. It keeps changing to find its specialty niche, adding unique stores, and different types of businesses in the health field. Intersection of Main and Third Street facing West.

Drawing of Hoopeston Gateway. Town Clock fire First water tower located corner of West Main and Fourth Street.


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