June 15, 2015

Blogger & Sources

A Collection of over 70 Posts
Researcher and Blogger 
Garry Albrecht 
 (Linkedin)
My Reason for this Blog
On the corner of Stratford Place and (inner) Lake Shore Drive is Sholom Temple to the north of the block with their parking lot to the south. The Sholom Temple's parking lot is surrounded by six foot tall black ornate metal fence that could have graced historical Hawthorne Place District located one block south of Stratford Place. I was curious about the over-sized lot behind the stately fence. At that moment, I decided I needed to know more about this parking lot and began to research what that building must have looked like within the parking lot fence. This initial narrowly scoped research project of mine was to become a broader research project of my entire neighborhood of Lake View from its beginnings. Due to my membership to the Ravenswood-Lake View Historical Association (one of several Board members) I have sprinkled some photos from the Ravenswood area with it was part of the old township/city of Lake View. I hope you enjoy my adventure and that adventure becomes yours. 
This blog has 80 topical posts adding more information and text all the time. I could have done a better job on formatting and geo-tagging. I am constantly trying to correct this deficit. Some posts are directly related to others and noted on each post. I began this quest in 2007 and will continue until I find a university library willing to adopt this work of mine. Also, the reader may have to click on an image or article for an enlargement in order to read it. 
I have completed a collection of my own postcards, press photos, books, and other collectables of my own in a post called simply My Personal Collection. One of my favorite posts is called Beer Gardens & Groves. The viewer of the blog will need to click on the right side bar to discover all 80 posts. So, click on the year & then the month & then the post.
I am a Board of Director member of the 
Ravenswood-Lake View Historical Association
Members of Board of the Directors
The Association has a board with directors and three officers elected annually by the membership. 
The 2017 directors & officers are:
Patrick Butler, President
 Dayle Murphy, Vice President
Leah Steele, Secretary/Treasurer
Dorena Wenger, Program Chairperson
Gary Albrecht, Director
Peter von Buol, Director
Marcella Kane, Director
Carolyn Bull, Director
Ron Roenigk, Director
Jon Stromsta, Director


I am not the best typist
so, there may be grammatical or spelling errors, so forgive me and correct me. I may discover new insights in the future, so I regard this blog as a 'living document' to be reshaped by further research and readers' contributions that can be added to any post commentary section provided on the bottom of each topical posting. In the past I have used Google's Picasa as a jpeg editing tool but as of 2014 I switched to PicMonkey for future editing.
Everyone is free to contact me on any questions that you may have on the subject of  Lake View as well as the resources used in this blog by emailing me at lvhistorical@gmail.com 
I do have a Facebook page called LakeView Historical that is used to created album narratives from the information collected in my blog as well as information regarding our neighborhood. Also, feel free to use Twitter using the hashtag #LakeViewHistorical, as spelled. This blog's domain is protected by both Google and GoDaddy.
On the bottom of every post 
is the following in bold type:
'Important Note: 
These posts are exclusively used for educational purposes. I do not wish to gain monetary profit from this blog nor should anyone else without permission for the original source'
 me hiding out in Andersonville
According to my readings the integration of the City of Lake View into the City of Chicago took awhile. I guessing almost a decade. This was a period in time that the former city was referred to as the 'District of Lake View' until the City of Chicago adopted the 'community areas' concept we call neighborhoods. I tend to save photos & articles outside the neighborhood of Lake View if this important to Lake View's story.  I stopped when the City of Chicago adopted the neighbor concept by the 1930 census. It's an arbitrary line of distinction for me and my collecting process. 
My Primary Sources
The photos I post in this blog reflect the location found and not the original publication or original distributors of the photo. I did this to encourage others to clean-out their storage closets and attics to find anything related to this subject. Below are web resources to be explored when needed. I have referred back to these sources many times. 
My Online Sources
(subject to change) 
Explore Chicago Collections
Chicago Public Library - Northside Neighborhoods
Ravenswood - Lake View Community Collection
Robert W Krueger Collection
William C Brubaker Collection
Edgewater Historical Society
Chicago Public Library - Newspapers
(library card access)
Sanborn Fire Maps
and the legend for the maps
(library card access)
Chicago Tribune Newpaper Archives
Vintage Wrigley Field/Chicago Tribune
Lake View Saga 1837-1985
Lake View Saga 1985-2005
Chicago Street Changes 1909
Chuckman Collection
Chicago History in Postcards
History of Postcards
Chicago History in Pictures
Chicago Historical Schools
Jazz Age Chicago
The Chicagoan
Art Institute of Chicago Digital Collection
University of Illinois Carli - IDOT Collection
University of Illinois-Chicago Library
University of Illinois-Chicago Photographic Images of Change
Ryerson & Burnham Archives Archival Image Collection
Digital Research Library of Illinois History
Chicago and Its Suburbs 1874 p.334
Township of Lake View 1879
 (Google Books & personal collection)
Township of Lake View 1885-86
(University of Illinois-Chicago digital book)
Curbed Chicago - Lake View
Southport Corridor News and Events & blog
Chicago Cityscape
Chicago Patterns
Chicago Real Estate Local
Calumet412
Chicago Sojourn
Building Up Chicago
Yelp
Google Map Viewer
Google Map with Satellite
(2007 to present)
Google Earth (it's an app)
Yo Chicago
Moss Design
Chicago Past
Chicago History Museum
Forgotten Chicago
Forgotten Chicago-Facebook

Living History of Illinois & Chicago - Facebook

Old Maps online collection
University of Chicago Digital Collection - Map Collection
W.L Flowers Map 1862 - Library of Congress
David Rumsey Map Collection 1869
Library of Congress Cook County Map 1870
David Rumsey Map Collection 1887
Historical MapWorks 1887
Historical MapWorks 1909
NETR Historical Aerials 1939-2011
Chicago Architecture Data
Chicago History Museum
(Chicago Daily News Archives 1902-1933) 
SAIC Digital Collections
Chicago History in Pictures
IDOT Chicago Photographs UIC
Swedish - American Historical Quarterly
Gerber/Hart Library and Archives
Chicago Gay History
Lake View Patch Facebook Album
Chicago History Today  
WBEZ 91.5 - Curiouscity
Bob Rehak Photography
WTTW - Baer Tours
Chicago Landmarks
Chicago History Today - John Schmidt
Evanston History Center
Edgewater Historical Society
Chicago Historic Schools
Chicago "L"
Encyclopedia of Chicago
WhatWasThere.com
Connecting the Windy City
Chicago Past
The Man on Five
Chicago Sojourn
Chsmedia - Chicago Streets
Chsmedia - Street Renumbering
Old Chicago
EveryBlock/Greater Chicago
Ebay
Bid Start
CardCow.com
Amazon.com
Hip Postcard
DNAinfo Lake View & Wrigleyville
(out of business November 2017)
DNAinfo Boystown
(out of business November 2017)
Google-books 
1) Chicago and it's Suburbs by Everett Chamberlin published in 1874. Please scroll to page 343 to start from the beginning. This publication has well as the next one covers the Township of Lake View. The new community of Ravenswood is also mentioned on page 370.
2) History of Cook County: The History of Lake View Township  by Theodore Andreas published in 1884. The Community of Ravenswood is mentioned on p 712.
3) Northsiders: Essays on the History and Culture 
 of the Chicago Cubs published in 2008 has more modern prospective of the neighborhood of Lake View.
The Paper Books of Great Interest
Hidden History of Ravenswood & Lake View
by Patrick Butler

 
Lake View - Images of America
by Matthew Nickerson

by Matthew Nickerson
 
From Books to YouTube Videos
 My Initial Inspiration 

images from the book - photos Ebay
Within the RLVS website is a pdf of the book that was first written about the area by Stephen Bedell Clark in 1974 and with the latest edition by Pat Bulter published in 1985.
Helen Zatterberg wrote a manuscript in 1937 about the neighborhood of Lake View that most have been the inspiration for Mr. Clark - I guessing her inspiration was Illinois historian Theodore Andreas.
The Historical Association Founder
Helen Zatterberg  
article written and submitted by Helen Zatterberg
who was the Secretary-Historian of the Ravenswood-Lake View Association in 1940.The collectibles of old Lake View and Ravenswood are housed in the Sulzer Regional Library, a member library of Chicago Public Library system initially once housed at Hild Library in Lincoln Square neighborhood. The 'Society' originally had its own building on the corner of Montrose and Hermitage Avenue. - image below.
the first location of the collection
 the second location of the collection
with the third location below
 the current location of the library
Sulzer Regional Library - 1985
the collection is housed in its own section of the library
photos - Ravenswood-Lake View Community Collection 
in library's lobby

Day 1 at Sulzer Library in 1985
Conrad Sulzer Regional Library also has a work-station for Sanborn Fire Insurance Maps & but can be found online 
- you will need an access number from Chicago library card.
research area for the Sanborn Fire Maps

Post Note: 
Explore the countless photography from various contributors of Lake View from Flickr, as a starter mosaic to my over eighty blog posts on the subject of Lake View.

Important:
These posts are exclusively used for educational purposes. I do not wish to gain monetary profit from this blog nor should anyone else without permission of the original source - thanks!

It Began Along the Lake

and because of a lake ...
About 14 thousand years ago during the tail end of the last ice age all of the area of Lake View Township was under water.
image zoomed - Calumet412 
Over three hundred million years ago our area of Illinois was covered with wetlands such as coastal swamps, deltas, and upland forests situated along an estuary bay (probably a much wider Chicago River) - Chicago History Museum

map by Vincenzo Coronelli mid 1690's 
photo - Paul Petraitis, Living History of Illinois and Chicago
Most rivers flowed into Lake Michigan before 1900
In more recent times, Lake Chicago also known as the Glacial Lake Chicago; term used by geologists for a lake that preceded Lake Michigan; was formed when the Wisconsin glacier retreated from the Chicago area, beginning about 14,000 years ago. Lake Chicago`s level, at its highest, was almost 60 feet higher than the level of present Lake Michigan and the lake completely covered the area now occupied by Chicago. Its northern outlet into the St. Lawrence River was still blocked by remnants of the glacier and it drained through the so-called Chicago outlet, a notch in the Valparaiso moraine, into the Mississippi system. Its western shores reached to where Oak Park and La Grange now exist.
As the glacier shrank in stages, the major three of which are often referred to as the Glenwood phase (50 feet above the level of Lake Michigan; c.12,000 years ago), the Calumet phase (35 feet; c.10,000 years ago), and the Tolleston phase (20 feet; less than 8,000 years ago); each left behind many sandy beach ridges. The lake`s southern shores were dammed by the hills of the Tinley-Valparaiso terminal moraine systems; as the glacier retreated farther and cleared the northern outlet, the lake level fell further and Lake Chicago would later be renamed Lake Michigan.
Note: View my Facebook album about the original shoreline  prior to 1894 along the old Lake View in Lake View Historical in Facebook.
People:
 The Originals 
Tribal Lands as of 1623
Tribes were more nomadic so did not have the tradition border locations like the European settlers would have preferred.
Source:  Pictorial History of Michigan:  
The Early Years, George S. May - (1967)
Tribal routes as of 1804
There was a village near Diversey and Clark/Broadway
In 2013 artifacts were discovered within the City of Chicago in the neighborhood of Bowmanville.
 About (Evanston) Broadway and north of Lawrence Avenue that shows Clark Street as a high ridge path 
early 19th century via Calumet412 
This illustration is an example of the markers or landmarks that native Americans grew, and used in the area to possibly
 indicate direction or some sort of sign language. 
Settlers simply called them 'Indian Tree'.
An article about the trails 
that formed the settlement of Chicago
(click to enlarge)
People: The Europeans
Wikipedia
Wikipedia
photo - GeoCurrents
The area that we currently call the State of Illinois was once governed by France and called Pais Des Illinois. This territory was referred to as New France by the late 17th century to 1763. The Treaty of Paris of 1763 allowed the British Empire French territory east of the Mississippi River and similarly allowed New France to exist west of the river until 1803. 
once part of the Northwest Territory
Rendering of Chicago 1779 that features the first non-native Jean Baptiste De Sable
British territory as of 1775 that included 
the Northwest territories in 'sky blue'
  interactive image Accessible Archives-Facebook
at one period in time our area belonged to Connecticut
Northwest Territories in green - United States 1800ish
The Illinois territory had many forms before statehood 
photos - Living History of Illinois and Chicago
Illinois Map of 1920
Henry Charles Carey & Isaac Lea Map 
Establishment of the counties along the rivers came first due only quickest transportation route at the time
Cook County was not established 
let alone a township within it











Illinois land mass was 98% prairie before Europeans 
arrived in the 1600's. The area just north of the existing City of Chicago was described at the time as "a waste of sand and scrub oaks" bordering along the lakefront. Before the European settlements were established Chicago there was a Potawatomi village apparently located in the general area of Fullerton, Lincoln, and Clark Streets as late as the first quarter of the 19th century. By the first quarter of the 19th century a physical separation and border had been established between the Native American population and the Europeans that existed in the Chicagoland areaThe 1833 Treaty of Chicago, which concluded the Blackhawk War, forced the Potawatomi to sell all remaining tribal lands (outside those given in land grants) that forced the removal of all Indians from State of Illinois. With the Potawatomi gone the settlers from the East moved in greater numbers.
zoomed below
A 1812 map of tribes - see enlargement
postcard - Hip Postcard
This illustration is inspired by a diorama from the 
1933 Century of Progress Exposition showing an unnamed Native American, the Kinzie houseFort Dearborn, and the dunes at the lake shore in the horizon.
from Kenneth Swedroe via 
Original Chicago-Facebook
 Mouth of Chicago River - from Card Cow
1830 map - via Chicago Past
another view more detail 1830
photo - via Patrick McBriarty Windy City Historians-Facebook
This hand drawn was created by the Commander of Fort Dearborn. The Europeans were defeated that temporary delayed the advance of a European settlement. 
Read more about this tale from Paul Petraitis & other contributors of Forgotten Chicago-Facebook.
1818 Matthew Carey map Potawatomi map 
from Early Chicago.com. 
The territory of Illinois became a state within the 
United States that year
The Settlement of Geography
 Chicago River settlement 1812 - Chicago Past
Known Native American settlements as of 1900
from a publication called The Chicago River by Libby Hill
Anthony Finley Map David Rumsey Map Collection 1831
Town of Chicago 1832 - Calumet 412
- image from The Chicago River by Libby Hill
Most of the Lake View area was owned by corporate types who engineered the Illinois and Michigan Canal enterprise.
The shaded area indicated land owned by the Illinois and Michigan Canal folks.
1833 map via Chicagology
 mouth of the Chicago River
image - Ebay
Treaty of Chicago of 1833 was the end of influence and the end of most hunting grounds for Native American tribes along the greater Great Lakes region.  The United States drafted this treaty with the several villages of Potawatomi in Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, and Michigan. Two years later a charter was granted by State of Illinois for a town called Chicago. 
an early illustration - Ebay 
image - Imgur
Two years after that in 1837 Chicago 
became a city along the mouth of the Chicago River
Henry S Tanner Map David Rumsey Map Collection 1836
Chicago if not Lake View Township
"The streets of the village in the fall soon became deluged with mud. It lay in many places half a leg deep, up to the hubs of the carts and wagons, in the middle of the streets, and the only sidewalk we had was a single plank stretched from one building to another. The smaller scholars I used to bring to school and take home on my back, not daring to trust them on the slippery plank. One day I made a misstep and went down into the thick mire with a little one in my arms. With difficulty I regained my foothold, with both overshoes sucked off by this thick, slimy mud, which I never recovered." 
- G. Sproat June 1887
Chief Abram Burnett, 
one of many hereditary Chief of the Potawatomis - 1863
The last Native American settlement (reservation) was located in the Evanston Township area know as Ouilmette. 
trading post dotted the landscape around Lake Michigan
This is a photo of the Bailly trading post 
OAC - Online Archive of California

image - 1830-33 map of Chicago
Online Archive of California  

Between 1816-28 troops of Fort Dearborn dug up the sandbar to create a channel to the river's mouth. 
By 1837 most of the channel was completed that allowed growth of commerce and more local settlements to continue.
image - Online Archive of California 
View West along the River
Bird's-eye view of the mouth of the Chicago River as it appeared in 1893. Key to numbered buildings: 1-United States Life-saving Station, 2-Chicago River lighthouse, 
3- Central Elevators, 4-James S. Kirk & Company Building, 5-Central Warehouse, 6-Galena Elevator, 7- Hoyt Building, 
8-Loyal Hotel Building, 9- Standard Oil Building – Wikipedia

I'm speculating that the photo was taken at Dearborn Street on the south bank of the river at an angle that would show the water tower and pumping station spaced as shown in the photo. The other clue is the curve in the river that the warehouse was located on. The curve occurs around State Street heading east. We can safely say that the warehouse building is long gone. Look closely to see State Street and Michigan Avenue labels on the drawing and be aware a little artistic license has taken place. The bridge shown at Michigan Avenue would have been the Rush Street bridge that actually crossed the river on the diagonal starting at Michigan Ave. on the south bank and ending at Rush on the north bank. The Michigan Avenue bridge was not built until 1920. Notice a railroad swing bridge is pictured in the foreground. #5, the Central Warehouse, would have been located about where Trump Tower exists today. However, the number of floors shown in this drawing is 8 while the original photo shows only 4 with arched instead of square tops. Other photos of the river and the Wrigley building, built in 1920, show what looks like the building in the photo with 8 floors which may have been a replacement for the original.” 
- from Jeff Bransky via Historic Chicago-Facebook

images - Online Archive of California 

images - Online Archive of California 
The United States in 1842
Murray Hudson.com
Transportation routes in 1850 
from Chicago: growth of a metropolis
Green Bay Road (Clark Street) appeared to be the main road into what was to be Lake View Township. According to the publication called 'Chicago: its history and its builders, a century of marvelous growth' taverns were like road-stops if travels wanted to go from point A to point B. The first major road-stop tavern was along Green Bay Road a short distance near to the yet to be built Old Town Hall on Halsted Street.
The tavern was called Brittion. (p. 321)
Lake View like most of the lands nearest to the lakefront were composed of 'sandy soil' that included 'some gravel and 'stony soils' per this 1927 above along with a Native American settlement map as 1804.
 
 City of Chicago Maps
image - History of Chicago, Volume II 
Purple: February 11, 1835
Blue: March 4, 1837
Pink: February 16, 1847
Green: February 12,1853
Yellow: February 13, 1863
Brown: February 7, 1869
 1853 image - Alabama University 
City of Chicago one year before the establishment 
of Lake View Township 
zoomed image - Alabama University 
zoomed view of the map above highlights Green Bay Road (Clark Street) and Little Fort Road (Lincoln Avenue) - the two main roads that would connect the city with the township
The Townships of Cook County 1870
images via My Genealogy Hound
by 1876 Chicago and the township of Lake View had established its border on Fullerton Avenue
According to a research report from Chicago Magazine the emigrate groups to Cook County between 1870 to 1900 were either German, Irish, Swedish/Norwegian making up 1/2 of the population during this time period while the other half migrated from the East Coast.
1850-1854
The first formal township north of Chicago was established by the State of Illinois in 1850 at the same time as the County of Cook was established. Ridgeville Township had a population of about 445 according to this 1851 map below. This township included Rogers Park and northern Chicago. 
The territory (zoom) included the current Evanston Township (City of) and Lake View Township. The township last no more than seven years until it was subdivided into two townships in 1857. This maps highlights taverns that would serve as stops for refreshments (for both horse and owner) and lodging such as Schulzer, Sliipy, M. Trader, and Anderson Hoods - also called The Seven Mile Tavern due to its distance for central Chicago. By 1860 the residents of the Germanic states and principalities of Europe was the largest foreign group of immigrants to Illinois (click on the year 1860). “United States census records show Illinois to have a population of 1.7 million. A total of 7,628 are African Americans. About 707,000 Illinoisans are native to the state. The largest number of non-natives came from: Ohio (131,000); German states (130,000); New York (121,000); Ireland (87,000); Pennsylvania (83,000); Indiana (62,000); Kentucky (60,000); England (41,000); Tennessee (39,000); Virginia (32,000)”. 
Lake View Township
image - 1887 Blanchard map, David Rumsey Map Collection
When Conrad Sulzer’s family settled in the area later to be known as the Township of Lake View, north of Chicago, these ten square miles of the township along the lakefront were of empty prairie, shrubs, and lakefront marsh.
this 1880 Rand McNally railroad map indicates the communities of the time such as Wrights Grove, Pine Grove, Ravenswood, and Rose Hill 
Most of the original settlers of this area that arrived during the same time period of Dr. Sulzer's family were from the German and Swedish populations of Chicago and the so-called Luxembourgers from Europe who sought expanse space and opportunity for renewal and growth without fear of European repression or from Town of Chicago governmental regulations. Also, the price was right! Disregard the outlining of Lincoln Park - just drawn for location purposes.
Land value assessment per square mile as of 1836 
two years after Dr. Sulzer's arrival to the Lake View area.
The University of Chicago map illustration above indicated established subdivisions between 1844-1862. It is to be noted that this map was drafted in 1933 (so no Lincoln Park at the time), Sheridan Road proposed extension, and the rail lines were added to help the viewer with geography.
Land values assessment per square mile as of 1873-79 years after the incorporation of Lake View Township and 16 years before the annexation to Chicago.
 1879 Encyclopedia.chicagohistory.org map (zoomed) show streets and communities with Lake View Township such as Pine Grove, Andersonville, Ravenswood, Bowmanville, and a community called Henry Town. Also shown are the cemeteries of Rosehill & Graceland. During this time period Rogers Park had earned its separate distinction as a township from Evanston Township.
The shoreline - pre development
postcards - Ebay
another typical shoreline 1903
photo - UIC via Explore Chicago Collection
A Place to Sleep, Drink, and Party
one of the first resort hotels & parks of the old township
image - 'Challenging Chicago' by Katy Crowley
1890's photo via Chicagology est. 1860
'The grand opening was on a Wednesday evening in December, 1866, and reporters from the major Chicago papers were brought to the gala affair in a huge four-horse sleigh. Hyman declared to all, “I would like you gentlemen of the press to understand that this affair will be straight to the wink of an eyelash. All the ladies are here on their honor, and Mrs. Hyman will see to it that nothing unseemly takes place.”' - exerpt from Chicagology
located on Grace Street & the then existing lakefront
The most remembered is the old Huntley House 
renamed Lake View House by 1853
The Lake View House owned by Elisha Huntley and co-managed James Rees and then co-owned to be used not only as a resort but a meeting place to discuss real estate, particularly Mr. Huntley's holdings in the old community of Pine Grove beginning in 1853 until 1890ish. I have a open petition to the 46th Chicago ward office to create a landmark status of the current garden space that will memorialize this hotel of old Lake View. Please read the link for more details.
At the edge of the old Lake View
 Jerri Walker via Forgotten Chicago on Facebook
One of the first communities of the Township of Lake View -Bowmansville on Devon east of Western Avenue - 1914
Jerri Walker - Forgotten Chicago on Facebook
Join the conversation of Facebook on this photo!
Chicago River north at Lawrence Street Bridge 1909 
Metropolitan Water Reclamation District of Greater Chicago
called Chicago Today and Tomorrow, The National Geographic Magazine, January 1919 
photo & info - Friends of Cuneo-Facebook 
 Two adults and a child along the Northwest Rail Company rail tracks that once was route through the 
old township within the community of Buena Park
 Read the text above 1887 ... the year the township of Lake View was chartered as a City in Illinois
 The turn of track that is now West Sheridan Road 
and once called Graceland Road (Irving Park Road)
 Leland Avenue looking west 1891 
 Leland Avenue near Dover_Street 1891 
 
 This photo was grainy before I enhanced it and made it somewhat better than before
 Looking west from Seeley Avenue towards Western Avenue 1890's
Sam Brown Real Estate Office 
for the Sheridan Drive Subdivision 
that was located @ Clark and Wilson 1891 
 Sunnyside Avenue looking west for that street
Wilson and Evanston (Broadway) Avenue prior to the construction of the elevated tracks in 1907 with a 
new version by end of 2015
Wilson Avenue looking northwest on Malden Street 1891 
 Wilson and Magnolia 1891
Wilson Avenue at Malden and Magnolia 
formerly known as Arlington Street 1891
Note: photos that are list as from Sulzer Regional Library are gathered and stored by the Ravenswood Lake View Community Collection housed in this particular library
Montrose Avenue looking west toward Ravenswood Avenue in 1905 years before the elevated tracks would be constructed photo - Calumet412
The Annexation of Chicago
via Chicagology
a zoomed view below
the legend from map
For Those Who Dare to Read ... More
This is article from 'The Chicagoan' tells a detail evolutionary accounting of the State of Illinois from its beginning til the publication of the article in 1932. Need another look at it!
(or click to enlarge article)
page 2
page 3
page 4

Post Notes: Read more about future developments from my post called Early Township Communities and then
Lake View Township News followed by City of Lake View. 
I have over 80 topically posts on the subject of our neighborhood. Those 1930-33 Social Scientist Maps are from the University of Chicago Collection

Important Note:
These posts are exclusively used for educational purposes. I do not wish to gain monetary profit from this blog nor should anyone else without permission for the original source - thanks!