Cheryl Catour


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Posted Online: Feb. 16, 2013, 9:39 pm
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Cheryl Catour, 57, of East Moline, died on Friday, Feb. 15, 2013, at East Moline Nursing & Rehab, East Moline, after her courageous battle with cancer.
Visitation will be from 4 to 6 p.m. Monday, Feb. 18, at Esterdahl Mortuary & Crematory, 6601 38th Ave., Moline. Per her wishes, cremation rites have been accorded. Memorials may be made to the family.
Cheryl was born on Dec. 5, 1955, in Rock Island, the daughter of Leonard and Eleanor Lindholm Henry. She enjoyed home improvement projects and gardening. Above all, Cheryl loved classic rock music, filling in crossword puzzles and reading sci-fi books.
Survivors include her mother, Eleanor Henry; brothers, John (Barb) Henry, Chisholm, Minn., and Jim (Vicki) Henry, East Moline; sister, Dawn (Alan) Miller, Colona; son, Tyler (Anna) Catour, Bettendorf; grandchildren, Cayden, Delilah and Lenorah; and seven nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her father; and brother, Leonard "Tony" Henry.
Online condolences may be left for her family by visiting www.esterdahl.com.














 



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  Today is Thursday, Oct. 2, the 275th day of 2014. There are 90 days left in the year.

1864 -- 150 years ago: The ladies have adopted the fashion of wearing representations of insects in the flowers on their bonnets. Some look very natural.
1889 -- 125 years ago: T.F. Cary, former Rock Island alderman, has accepted a position as salesman for a Chicago wallpaper house and plans to move to that city.
1914 -- 100 years ago: Work on the new telephone building on 18th Street between 6th and 7th avenues is progressing rapidly.
1939 -- 75 years ago: Rock Island's new theater at 3rd Avenue and 19th Street will have a name significant of its location. The "Rocket" is scheduled to open Thanksgiving Day.
1964 -- 50 years ago: Two of Rock Island's newest water towers were vandalized last night, including the one at 38th Street and 31st Avenue, where police took five Moline boys into custody about 9 p.m..
1989 -- 25 years ago: Some of us who live in the Quad-Cities take the Mississippi River for granted, or at least we used to. But the river is not taken for granted by our visitors. And most Quad-Citians are realizing the importance of the river to this area as increased emphasis is placed on tourism.







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