In 1801, a woman named Mary Jane Linton, who was also a housewife, bought her home in the village of Linton.
The first thing she did when she opened the front door was to install a large and tall, wooden plank over her kitchen.
She called it a “bump plank,” and she had it put into place as a way to keep her family safe from wolves.
Today, you can also buy a bump plank from your local hardware store or a hardware store in your area.
Mary Jane’s plan worked.
By the time she passed away, she had made the village her home.
But when Linton’s children grew up and moved to the neighboring village of Fawnbridge, she was no longer able to stay.
In 1813, the Linton family sold their home, and Fawnbridg was incorporated as Lincoln County.
Today it is home to a number of historic buildings and businesses, and a number residents, including Linton herself.
“I feel as though I’m still here,” said Linton in an interview with Vice News.
“The community is still around, the businesses are still around.
The landscape is still here.
I can still see the village and the people who live here.”
While Linton is considered a local legend, she is not the only person who lived in the Lincolns’ home.
In fact, Linton lived in her home for nearly two centuries before she passed.
In addition to her bump plank, Linnins home also featured a stove, stovepipe, and several wooden fireplaces.
And while Linton was one of the first to start using wood to build her home, many people were still living in the 1801 home when she died in 1822.
As Linton later wrote in her memoir, “It is a very strange thing that I have never felt in my life.”
Linton never expected her home to be taken over by the lumber companies, which had been operating in the area for more than 200 years.
Instead, she decided to build a house on a site that was already occupied by an old, unfinished building.
In the end, she built the house herself.
Linton built the Linsons house on an old abandoned railroad spur that ran from Fawnblad in the east to Lincoln in the west.
Today the railroad spur runs alongside a major thoroughfare.
Linnin built the first house on the spur in 1827, and it’s still standing today.
“It was an abandoned spur, which meant there was a lot of wood around it,” said Nancy Ollis, a historian at the Lincoln County Historical Society.
“Linton wanted a fire, she wanted a kitchen, she needed a stove.”
As the population of Lincoln County grew over the next several decades, the spur became a railroad spur, and in 1829, the town of Farrowbridge was incorporated.
Today there are a total of 16 houses in Farrowbridg, and while many people in Fawnbrd are still living there, the majority of them are now located within the confines of the Linnons’ house.
One of those houses, which is also the home of Fawcbridg Public Schools, is named in her honor.
“We just started with a house that was empty, and then I built something that was completely new,” Ollison said.
“And I think it’s very fitting.”
The first house in Fawcvbridg has the name Fawncbridges House on it.
Ollidys house is a beautiful and original structure, but it’s also been used for years by local businesses.
One recent day, as I drove down the main drag of the city of Lincoln, I saw a couple of local businesses that use the property.
A bakery, a butcher shop, a grocery store, and other businesses are all located within walking distance of Fanning House.
While some of the businesses may be familiar to the residents of Fowdbrd, the locals will likely be surprised by what they see when they walk through the door.
“There are a lot more businesses in Fowdcbrs, but the Llinons have always been a local landmark,” Ollois said.
I thought it was pretty cool that I was able to visit a local business and make an impression.
That’s the whole idea behind Fawnbrook.
I don’t want to see anything else like that.
I think the Llnons are just one of those stories that we don’t have an official story of, and that’s really exciting.
We wanted to take that story and tell the story of Fennies story.
I know we’re still trying to figure out where Fawnbergh will be when it comes to development, but I think we’ll be able to bring a lot to the table.
For more information on Fawnville, visit Fawn