||in an agreement to cease fighting and to live together peacefully. Nine-year-old Willard Lauri tz Franks en, 1 3 who knew the I ndi ans and their language, was selected by Apostle Orson Hyde, blessed with safety, and sent to bring the Indian leaders to Mt. Pleasant for final arrangements. They came in wagons to the church block, probably traveling up Main Street, accompanied Henry A. Morrow, Orson Hyde, Amasa Tucker, Frederick Olsen, Redi c k Allred, and Bishop Seely represented the pioneers. Among the Tabiona, White Hare, and Angizebl who were known to have encouraged depredations under Chief Black Hawk. Negotiations continued throughout the day. Official signing of the sitting inside the front door of the Seely home and the Indian Chiefs standing on the porch outside. Although some depredations followed renegade white men, the treaty essentially ended trouble between the two people. Bishop Seely died in 1895, but the history owned by Bas Anderson. Then in 1936 it was purchased by the Mt. Pleasant Historical daughters of early settlers) which had been stored temporarily in the Carnegie Library building on the church block. Additional many items have been arranged in the rooms to represent pioneer life. 13Frandsen was the Author's grandfather. 14Wife of Willard Lauritz Frans en, grandmother of the Author.