Morton Grove Illinois History

The Morton Grove Historical Society has posted photos and questions on Facebook every day, sharing pieces from the past. Every day they post a note, question or photo on their Facebook page with the caption: "Morton Grove, Illinois.

The village is located where the Des Plaines and Kankakee rivers meet and form the Illinois River. The North Branch Chicago River runs through the middle of the suburb and this land bank is located in the Cook County Forest Preserve. This map shows the large village campground and chopping station located on the north side of Morton Grove, south of Lake Shore Drive and north of Illinois Avenue. It is operated by the northern arms of the Chicago River and Lake Michigan River, both of which flow through the river.

Linne Woods Forest Preserve is undoubtedly one of the most beautiful places in Morton Grove, and if you spend a day walking along the trails, you will find it hard to disagree. The city of 21,700 people is located on the Fox River and is known for its picturesque views of Lake Michigan, the Chicago River and the Illinois River.

One such restaurant in the picnic grove is Deckert's Restaurant and Picnic Grove, located on the southwest corner of Austin and Dempster. Located on the northwest corner of Pester Austin & Dem, the restaurant has become one of Morton Grove's most popular and well-known restaurants.

Miller's Mill, where the first post office was located in Morton Grove, Illinois, and It was later renamed Morton Grove in honor of its original owner William Miller and home to the Illinois State Police. Miller, who is from New York City, New Jersey, became governor of New York after the village was incorporated. He was born in 1804, the same year that the Treaty of St. Louis was signed to protect Fort Dearborn, which had been rebuilt by the US Army Corps of Engineers under the command of General John F. Kennedy, who would later become President of the United States.

Morton Grove grew and prospered when many of those who died in World War I. Morton Grove's greatest growth came in the 1950s, when the population grew by 15,000 after the opening of the Edens Expressway. It rose from 2010 in 1940 to 3,926 in 1950, then rose to 20,533 in 1960.

People seeking a better life ventured from Chicago to the suburbs and found Morton Grove, especially after the opening of the Edens Expressway. People looking for a better life ventured out of Chicago into the suburbs and found it mainly because it shortened the commute to Chicago.

While Evanston in the east was dry and Skokie often gave moderate lectures, Morton Groves lectures drew visitors in limousines and cars.

After stagecoaches first brought mail to Niles Township, work began on the first rail line to Chicago. Ruland eventually reached the gravel bank on Milwaukee Road, which crossed Oakton Street at Skokies westernmost border. The ship anchored at Morton Groves in the early morning hours of March 1, 1864, and the stagecoach, which was sailing from Chicago to Libertyville on Milwaukee Avenue, delivered mail from Dutchman's Point to the last Potawatomi Indians to leave the Chicago area.

The 8-acre property surrounding Greenhouse C was bought by Morton Grove Days Committee and eventually converted into Harrar Park. Four years later, a forest reserve was designated on the site, and the present Skokie village house stands on a dense oak and hickory forest. Among other things, there is the site that was formerly a water-filled prairie infested with insects.

The Morton Grove Historical Museum is located in the converted Main & Yehl Historic House and runs on the small side. After the museum reopens, visitors can walk through the Haute & Yellow farmhouse and see how people lived in MortonGrove between 1888 and 1918, including the original house, the house itself and even a replica of the old house in front.

In collaboration with the local park authority, Morton Grove Historical Society has developed an intimate and thorough introduction to local history. Take a daily walk through the history of Morton Grove or visit the nearby suburbs to see some of the best places to see in and around Morton Grove. If you spent time learning about the past at Morton Groves, check out our FB page and see what the village looks like at a better time. Spend some time at home, but everyone is looking for new ways to fill time, so what better time to think about what's good in the village than now?

Please consider joining the Morton Grove Historical Society to support local history and please send us your appropriate contact information. For any questions, please email us at mghistorical at today, or contact us by sending us an email today.

More About Morton Grove

More About Morton Grove