Monthly Archives: October 2014

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Image from page 482 of “An illustrated history of the State of Iowa : being a complete civil, political, and military history of the state, from its first exploration down to 1875; including a cyclopaedia of legislation during the administration of each o
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Identifier: illustratedhisto1876tutt
Title: An illustrated history of the State of Iowa : being a complete civil, political, and military history of the state, from its first exploration down to 1875; including a cyclopaedia of legislation during the administration of each of the governors, from Lucas (1836) to Carpenter; with historical and descriptive sketches of each county in the state separately, embracing interesting narratives of pioneer life, including an account of the commercial, agricultural and educational growth of Iowa
Year: 1876 (1870s)
Authors: Tuttle, Charles R. (Charles Richard), b. 1848 Durrie, Daniel S. (Daniel Steele), 1819-1892
Subjects: Mormons
Publisher: Chicago : Richard S. Peale & Company

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grazing farmsof which it is the location. The areaof the county is 315,290 acres. TheDes Moines river waters its northeastcorner, and by its tributaries, SoapLick, Salt creek and Chequest creeks,it drains and renders fruitful a veryextensive range. Fox river, North andSouth Wyacondah and the Sabinsflow through the county on their wayto the Mississippi, affording a plenti-ful water supply and good drainage,and along the several streams, belts andgroves of good timber are very con-veniently located. Smooth prairieswith just enough of rise and fall tosecure adequate drainage constitutethe divides. The records of the county agricul-tural society show the remarkable factthat a premium was awarded duringthe second annual fair for the produc-tion of 138 bushels of corn from a-sin-gle acre. In the following year thepremium for production was awardedfor 213 bushels from one acre, andwheat has been raised to the extent offorty bushels from one acre, the aver-age being nearly twenty. Farming is

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480 Tuttles History of Iowa. well carried out in Davis county, andthe Keokuk and Des Moines railroadcarries to good markets the surplusproductions of the fertile and wellused land. There is no county inIowa which excels Davis for grazingand stock raising. Blue grass is asafe crop every time, but hay, timothyand clover are mainly relied on.Stock runs at large on many of theprairies and the wild grasses fatten aswell as feed them, while there is nodifficulty in their procuring as muchgood water as they desire. Splendidherds enrich the county in many ofits sections, and add much to thebeauty of the quiet scene. Fruits of all kinds that can be pro-duced in temperate climates will growin Davis county, and large quantitieshave actually been shipped. There aremany vineyards in good bearing inthis county, and many varieties flour-ish exceedingly well. The Osage or-ange hedge which comes to a sufficientgrowth in this county in five years,has attracted the attention of the farm-ing community, t

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Image from page 90 of “Chicago” (1917)
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Identifier: chicago00chatrich
Title: Chicago
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors: Chatfield-Taylor, H. C. (Hobart Chatfield), 1865-1945 Hornby, Lester George, b. 1882, ill
Subjects: Chicago (Ill.) — Description and travel Chicago (Ill.) — History
Publisher: Boston New York : Houghton Mifflin Co.

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>^.. The Heart of the City the eye. Blame not the architects whosetask is to get the most rent per cubic footwith the least possible outlay, but ratherthe avaricious owners of real estate, andthe supine aldermen whose baneful or-dinances have permitted our cities to bedistorted out of all architectural propor-tion. Chicago, however, was the first of-fender, the sky-scraper being its offspring.Alas, if only some Baron Haussmann hadhad the power to stifle it at the momentof its birth, American cities might to-daybe beautiful. Yet in no other way, it seems to me, arethe ideals and characteristics of a peopleat the different periods of its existence sodefinitely expressed as by its architecture,— particularly that which is ecclesiasticalor governmental; and nowhere, 1 believe,is the truth of this so clearly demonstratedas by the different court-houses and cityhalls which have stood from time to time 31 Chicago within the part of the Loop which in thecitys infancy was known as the Pub

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Image from page 728 of “Engineering and Contracting” (1909)
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Identifier: engineeringcontr41chicuoft
Title: Engineering and Contracting
Year: 1909 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Chicago

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ing building, hump yard, custom house, in-spection sheds, wheel pit, signal towers, yardelectrification, team tracks, etc. With thiswork completed the company now has at thispoint one of the most complete and fullyequipped plants, for the handling of freightand passengers to be found in this country.In this issue we shall treat, principally, of thelayout and architectural features of this im-provement, and in a succeeding issue shallcover the structural features of the work. and with the cross-overs in the train shed inuse about 30 minutes can be saved in makingup the trains and getting them across theriver, from that required to operate to andfrom the Third St. Station. The general scheme is that of a throughstation layout with 10 passenger tracks and 1express track under the cover of the trainshed. There are 7 through freight tracks inthe open south of the train shed and parallelto it at the same elevation. All of the tracks

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Fig. 1. Layout of Passenger Terminal of Michigan Central R. R. at Detroit, Mich. Mich., this improvement being the last stepin the extensive plan worked out by this com-pany. The entire project includes the tunnelsunder the Detroit River, the train sheds,yards and equipment, grade separation andbridges, coach yards, service building, warm- CENKRAL FEATLKES. To avoid the shuttle movement of all trainswhich was necessary when entering and leav-ing the old station the new terminal was lo-cated on the main line about % mile north-west of the tunnel portal. With this location are suiiported on a steel substructure for adistance of about 040 ft., the usable spaceunder the right-of-way being occupied by theInited States mail service and by baggageand express companies, etc. (see Fig. 1).In designing each part of the terminal pro- June 24. l»14. Engineering and Contracting 13 vision has been made for a considerable in-crease in traffic above that now required bythe Michigan Central, in order

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Latest Chicago Loop News

Image from page 38 of “Chicago” (1917)
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Identifier: chicago00chatrich
Title: Chicago
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors: Chatfield-Taylor, H. C. (Hobart Chatfield), 1865-1945 Hornby, Lester George, b. 1882, ill
Subjects: Chicago (Ill.) — Description and travel Chicago (Ill.) — History
Publisher: Boston New York : Houghton Mifflin Co.

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ng woman beside me. Iadore Chicago, she exclaimed. It is thepulse of America. 3 Chicago For fifteen years that tribute to mynative city has been ringing in my ears;— and now when my task, is to write ofits life, both new and old, those wordsof Sarah Bernhardt come impulsively tomind as the best with which to character-ize its individuality among the cities ofthe world. A little upstart village, an Englishtraveler called Chicago at the time whenthe building of the Illinois and MichiganCanal was begun. Barely a decade afterthe first boat had passed through its locks,our city contained a hundred thousand en-ergetic souls; and now, just eighty yearssince the first spadeful of earth was turnedfor the digging of that momentous ditch, ithouses well considerably two million men,women, and children foregathered frompractically every land on earth. The new-est great City of the newest great Coun-try, it is the held in which industrial wars 4 State Street from the Van Buren Loop Station •fMY

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The River of the Portage are fought and civic experiments tested— the crucible in which a most dispro-portionate mixture of native and alienmanhood is fused into American citizen-ship. May not this municipality which hasgrown from a little upstart village to ahuge upstart city within the ken of someborn within its limits, who are still in theland of the living, be termed, without un-due bravado, The pulse of America ? To the stranger within her gates themost forbidding part of Chicago is the re-gion of dilapidated buildings and ill-pavedstreets adjoining the Rush Street Bridge.Yet this rookery is the part of our city bestentitled to be qualified as old, for here isthe seat of a history vying in age withalmost any in the land. Here, too, is themain reach of the river whence sprang thecitys greatness and from which it takes itsname. Once it flowed turbid into the lake; now 5 Chicago it runs lucid, albeit artificially, to the Mis-sissippi. Yet to the casual beholder it hasever been unp

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Latest Chicago Loop News

Image from page 430 of “Diseases of the dog and their treatment” (1911)
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Identifier: diseasesofdogthe00ml
Title: Diseases of the dog and their treatment
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: Müller, Georg Alfred, 1851-1923 Glass, Alexander
Subjects: Horses Dogs — Diseases
Publisher: Chicago, Ill. : Alexander Eger

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for instance the bladder, loops of intestine, or theomentum. Cadeac found in a unilateral inguinal rupture the size ofa childs head on the right side, the entire intestinal tract and on theleft side the omentum, the spleen, uterus and the bladder. An 390 HERNIAL RUPTURE inguinal hernia in the l)itch if it is of any size is easily recognized (Fig.128). It is found in the posterior part of the mammary gland, an enlarge-ment varying in size, elastic, painless, with no increase of the local tem-perature. When the animal is placed on her back, it either returns toits normal position by natural gravitation or else it is reduced with verylittle manipulation. On the return of the contents of the hernial sac theabdominal ring is found to be very much dilated above normal. Inrare instances it may be found impossible to reduce the hernia entirely,and this is found to be due to certain adhesions of the abdominal contentsto the pouch or else to a pregnant uterus; in the latter case the fcBtus can

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Fig. 128.—Inguinal hernia of bitch. easily be detected by manipulation. In certain cases where there is adoubt as to the exact nature of an enlargement in the position of inguinalhernia, if it is the uterus in the sac, on introducing the finger into thevagina, that is found to be elongated and deviated to one side, due tothe stretching and weight of the uterus, and it is also found that it isimpossible to reach the os uteri with the end of the finger. In very rarecases when the round ligament of the uterus (false inguinal hernia) isgreatly hypertrophied, it might be possible to mistake it for inguinalhernia. (False inguinal hernia.) As a rule inguinal hernia in the bitchis rarely involved in strangulation, and if s^hc should be in whelp, shehas her puppies without trouble. A bitch affected with inguinal hernia nuist be carefully fed, avoiding UMBILICAL HERNIA 391 food that is hard to digest, or has a tendency to cause flatulence or to con-stipate. If it becomes necessary to remove t

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Image from page 224 of “The New York Tribune’s history of the United States, from the discovery of America until the present time, with a pocket atlas of the world, containing colored maps of each state and territory in the United States, with statistics
Chicago
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Identifier: newyorktribunesh00hass
Title: The New York Tribune’s history of the United States, from the discovery of America until the present time, with a pocket atlas of the world, containing colored maps of each state and territory in the United States, with statistics showing products and resources of the various states; also, maps of every country in the world
Year: 1887 (1880s)
Authors: Hassard, John R. G. (John Rose Greene), 1836-1888
Subjects: Atlases
Publisher: Chicago, Rand, McNally

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t average value of ; oxen and other cattle,January, 1884, 520,000, valued at ,840,000. Stringent laws to protect from encroachments by whites. Theycan hold land only by marrying into one of the tribes. Recentofllcial reports give Indian population about 80,000: Cherokees,20.000; Choctaws, 16,500; Creeks, 14,500; Chickasaws, 7,000; Semi-noles, 2,500; Osages, 2,390; Cheyennes, 3,298; Arapahoes, 2,676;Kiowas, 1,120; Pawnees, 1,438: Comanches, 1,475. No Territorial government has as yet been organized, owing todifferences in the views of Congress and the tribes. For eachagency, a deputy is appointed by the President to represent theunited States, but each tribe manages its own internal affairs.Mostof tlie tribes governed by chiefs. Of first five tribes, 83,6.50 can read, and have 16,200 houses, 196Bchools, and 8,250 pupils. Expended from tribal funds for educa-tional purposes, 6,856; from government appropriation forfreedmen, ,500. ATLAS OF THE WORLD. 151 MAP OF INDIAN TERRITORY.

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16» ATLAS OF THE WOULD. COLORADO. Kol-o-rahdo. •♦ Centennial State. Part of Louisiana purchase of 1803. First explored by VaequtaCoronado under the Spanish, 1540. First expedition sent out byUnited States Government, under Major Pike, 1806; a second undercommand of Col. S. H. Long, 18-20, and in 1842-44, Gen. John C.Fremont made his celebrated trip across the Rocky Mountains.First settlements made by miners, 1858-9; formed from parts ofKansas, Nebraska, Utah and New Mexico ; organized as a Ter-ritory, February, 1861; admitted August 1,1876. Area, 103,925 square miles ; lengm, 380 miles ; breadth, 280miles ; principal rivers. North and South Platte, Arkansas, Snake,White and Green. Number counties, 40. Temperature at Denver:winter, 25° to 37° ; summer. 72° to 74°. Rainfall of the Stale from15 to 20 inches, falling mostly between May and Julv. Five United States laud districts, with offices at Oenver, Pueblo,Falrplay, Lake City and Central City. Denver, capital and metrop-olis,

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Latest Chicago Loop News

Image from page 24 of “Chicago” (1917)
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Identifier: chicago00chatrich
Title: Chicago
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors: Chatfield-Taylor, H. C. (Hobart Chatfield), 1865-1945 Hornby, Lester George, b. 1882, ill
Subjects: Chicago (Ill.) — Description and travel Chicago (Ill.) — History
Publisher: Boston New York : Houghton Mifflin Co.

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Contents I. The River of the Portage II. The Heart of the City . III. The Great West Side IV, The South SideV. The North Side VI. The Soul of the City 23 47 6789 113 5032-14 Field Museum, Jackson Park

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■\-mi. Illustrations The Water Tower ….. i Rush Street at the Bridge {colored) Frontispiece Site of Old Fort Dearborn . . . v Field Museum, Jackson Park . . . vii The Cathedral, Washington Street . ix A River Warehouse . . , . i State Street from the Van Buren Loop Station …… 4 Chicago River from Rush Street Bridge 10 Site of the Fort Dearborn Massacre . 14 vii Illustrations The Canon of Quincy Street fromFifth Avenue . . . . .20 A Bit of Old Wabash Avenue . . 23 From the Viaduct — The Loop StationAT West Randolph Street . . .26 The Board of Trade Building fromLaSalle Street . . . . .28 The Market in South Water Street . 30 Michigan Avenue from Grant Park . 36 LaSalle Street at the Stock Exchange 40 Michigan Boulevard South from qth Street ….. In Old Washington Street The Old Marble-Fronts of Washing-ton Street ….. The Church at Union Park . Michigan Boulevard at the Art Insti-tute …… In the Stockyards …. The Douglas Monument The Library ….. Columbus Caravels of

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Image from page 290 of “Studies in reading; teacher’s manual” (1919)
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Identifier: studiesinreading00sear
Title: Studies in reading; teacher’s manual
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Searson, J. W. (James William), 1873-1927 Martin, George Ellsworth, 1872- joint author Tinley, Lucy Williams, joint author
Subjects: Reading (Elementary)
Publisher: Lincoln, Chicago The University publishing company

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Cut Christmas pictures from old catalogs and maga-zines. Make paper sleds by cutting the designs flat andfolding down the runners. Use yarn for rope. Draw and color the flag. Make a Lincoln booklet.Purchase tiny pictures of Lincoln for covers. Cut ordraw a log cabin. Make cuttings of soldiers. Makevalentines. Spring. Roll marbles from clay and dry them. Whenthey are hard, paint them with water colors and withshellac. The shellac will bring out the color, making themarbles shiny, and will also form a hard coat whichhelps to prevent their breaking. Now the children will need bags to hold the marbles.Cut from cotton cloth a piece about six inches by nineinches. Fold over and sew up the sides. Hem the topwith a wide hem and run a draw-string through. SEAT WORK 281

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To make kites, use construction paper about eightinches square, preferably light weight manila. Firstfold the paper on one diagonal line, then lay the oppositecorners on the diagonal line above the center so that theedges will lie on the diagonal fold. Cut eyes, nose, andmouth from black or colored cutting paper and pastethem on the front. Here is a legitimate use of the grotes-que, and the children will delight in making funnyfaces. Next fasten on the tail—a string about twelve incheslong. Tear strips of colored paper and tie them on the tail.With small children the easiest way is to tie a loop inthe string, slip in a scrap of paper and tighten the loop. Last of all, fasten the string to the back, tying thetwo loose corners together. Have the older boys showthe younger children other ways to make kites. 282 STUDIES IN READING

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Latest Chicago River North News

Image from page 34 of “The railway terminal problem of Chicago; a series of addresses before the City club, June third to tenth, 1913, dealing with the proposed re-organization of the railway terminals of Chicago, including all terminal proposals now befo
Chicago
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Identifier: railwayterminalp00city
Title: The railway terminal problem of Chicago; a series of addresses before the City club, June third to tenth, 1913, dealing with the proposed re-organization of the railway terminals of Chicago, including all terminal proposals now before the City council committee on railway terminals.
Year: 1913 (1910s)
Authors: City Club of Chicago
Subjects: Railroad stations –Illinois –Chicago.
Publisher: Chicago, The City club of Chicago, 1913.

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side, if permitted. Underour plan we would cover up the railroad tracks so there would be nomenace to property values and no offence to the eye. All the worlds transportation experts agree on the importanceof water contact with rail terminals. Our plan provides for suchcontact. Along the river north of 12th Street, two street levelsare provided, a lower street serving the river traffic and an upperone serving the warehouse district. Our ideas for river developmentfollow those of Paris. There they have cjuay streets, and upon theupper level of the abutting streets are located handsome buildings. 24 PROPOSAL OF THE CHICAGO PLAN COMMISSION Objections have been raised to warehouses and freight yardsalong the river on festhetic grounds. Why cannot attractive and Warehousesubstantial warehouses be built over the railroad tracks similar to MadTlttractivethe wholesale house of Marshall Field & Co., for instance? Insteadof our river being the most negligible phase of Chicago life, it could

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Plale 11 BIRDS-EYE VIEW OF PART OF CENTRAL DISTRICT OF CHICAGO SHOWTNG PAS-SENGER AND FREIGHT TERMINAL PLAN PROPOSED BY OFFICERS AND STAFFOF CHICAGO PLAN COiMMISSION L\ RELATION TO PROPOSED CIVIC CENTER The civic center proposed in the Plan of Chicago is shown here at the intersection of Congressand Halsted streets. One of the objections urged against the so-called Pennsylvania Plan is itsinterference with the plans for the location of the civic center at this point. and should be made the most attractive. Chicago is richer poten-tially in that respect than almost any city in the world. The Cityof Dresden has combined splendidly the aesthetic and the practicalin its development of river streets in a manner such as we proposefor Chicago, and so has the City of Diisseldorf, famous for its scien-tific commercial development. It is said that we cannot carry out our river plan in twenty-five 25 THE RAILWAY TERMINAL PROBLEM OF CHICAGO

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Image from page 111 of “Chicago, a history and forecast” (1921)
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Identifier: chicagohistoryfor00harp
Title: Chicago, a history and forecast
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Harper, William Hudson, 1857- ed Chicago Association of Commerce and Industry Quaife, Milo Milton, 1880-1959 McIlvaine, Mabel
Subjects: Chicago (Ill.) — Description and travel Chicago (Ill.) — History
Publisher: [Chicago] The Chicago association of commerce

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and opened a year before the fire, and theparent school of the present Loyola college, being outof the path of the flames, was spared. Fifty years have passed and this is the significantgrowth of the Catholic church in Chicago as officially indicated by its authorities: 1921 1872 Catholic churches in Chicago 227 28 Diocesan priests 643 138 Priests of religious orders 350 31 Parochial schools 202 23 Pupils in parochial schools 130,000 10,000 High schools 22 …. Pupils in high schools 2,172 …. The above statistics measure only in part the develop-ment of the Catholic church in Chicago whose funda-mental is religion, but whose activities reach out intoeducation, charitable work, orphanages, hospitals, socialwork and civic betterment. Chicagos Catholic population today is declared to be1,200,000. In 1880 the diocese became an archdiocese. Archbishops Great Educational Plan The plans for the future of the Roman Catholic churchin Chicago are indeed spacious, commensurate not only 107 ^\

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c 3 o J3 >. J=! ^ aj r^ • H t S I*- a o o r: Is 0) :: ™ en C fc- O 4-> o y o i| a oT 3 >, -^ ^ J= rt^ CJ « o :, iH s — CTi oo ^ i£ »—» oj •^ o S5 o ^ K C/i_; *z^ ui <-i— i—t o O &.S £ ?► > t- ^:^ _o o J3 aJ CJ ^ rt S o Pi ^_, CO <u 108 with its achievements in Chicago, but with its vast deedsfor civilization throughout the world. The great educational plan of Archbishop Mundelein,which is definitely and rapidly unfolding, centers aboutthe University of St. Mary of the Lake, the seat of whichis being erected on a 1,000-acre tract on the shore ofSt. Mary Lake at Area, near Libertyville, about fortymiles from the heart of the Loop. On this site thedivinity school, including the colleges of philosophy andtheology, are to stand, with the administration building,chapel, dormitories, power houses, library, recreationhalls with terraced lawns, roads and bridges, to cost

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