Last edited by Mizshura
Thursday, November 19, 2020 | History

3 edition of The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century found in the catalog.

The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century

Knight, Robert.

The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century

a paper read before the Chicago Historical Society, May 1, 1923, and later elaborated for publication

by Knight, Robert.

  • 271 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Chicago Historical Society in Chicago .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Chicago River (Ill.),
  • Chicago (Ill.),
  • Illinois,
  • Chicago.
    • Subjects:
    • Portages -- Illinois -- Chicago.,
    • Physical geography -- Illinois -- Chicago.,
    • Chicago River (Ill.) -- Surveys.,
    • Chicago (Ill.) -- History.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 130-136.

      Other titlesThe Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century.
      Statementby Robert Knight and Lucius H. Zeuch.
      SeriesChicago Historical Society"s collection, vol. XII
      ContributionsZeuch, Lucius Henry P., 1874- joint author.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsF548.1 .C4 vol. 12
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxix, 98 (i.e. 99) p., 99-128 numb. l., 130-145 p.
      Number of Pages145
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6716999M
      LC Control Number28017279
      OCLC/WorldCa3179442


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The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century by Knight, Robert. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Chicago historical society's collection Item Preview C.A. Elmer E. Ellsworth and the zouaves of '61 []--XII.

Knight, R. and Zeuch, L.H. The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century. In Robert Knight and Lucius H. Zeuch presented their original research on the Chicago Portage in a paper commissioned by the Chicago Historical Society titled: "THE LOCATION OF THE CHICAGO PORTAGE ROUTE OF THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY".

Knight created a map of the Portage and located the points where the Portage Trail crossed existing streets. Get this from a library.

The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century: a paper read before the Chicago Historical Society, May 1,and later elaborated for publication. [Robert Knight, M.W.S.E.; Lucius H Zeuch].

The Chicago Portage was an ancient portage that connected the Great Lakes waterway system with the Mississippi River waterway system. Connecting these two great water trails of the past meant easy access from the mouth of the St Lawrence River to the Rocky Mountains, and the Gulf of had been used by local peoples for thousands of years during the Pre-Columbian era for travel and nates: 41°50′14″N 87°42′8″W /.

See what's new with book lending at the Internet Archive The Edwards papers. Mason, E. G., ed. Early Chicago and Illinois. Boggess, A.

The settlement of Illinois, VI-IX. --XII. Knight, R. and Zeuch, L. The location of the Chicago portage route of the seventeenth century. Addeddate Pages: The geographical relationship of the Des Plaines River, Mud Lake, Chicago River and Lake Michigan was responsible for the location and rapid development of the metropolis of Chicago.

This relationship was the connecting link by water and a short portage of the Great Lakes region to the Mississippi River and the Great Northwest.

Chicago Portage and location on the banks of the Chicago River. It opened the route to commercial wealth by moving cargoes of grain and manufactured goods to its consumers. Transportation of raw and-finished goods thrived on its banks and made Chicago grow as a city in wealth and worldly goods.

I I f 5. Chicago owes its very existence to its strategic location on the Chicago Illinois River route, one of the natural arteries leading from the St. Lawrence River system to the Mississippi. In September Pere Jacques Marquette and Louis Jolliet discovered the portage at Chicago as they returned from their voyage of exploration down the.

In the federal government built Fort Dearborn at the mouth of the Chicago River to guard this portage route. Today the western end of the old portage is marked by the Chicago Portage National Historic Site, which commemorates the singular importance of this ancient passage.

Not all of the French folks calling Chicago their home during the 18th century lived in what we now refer to as the downtown area.

All, however, lived along waterways, usually the Chicago portage, also called Portage des Chênes. Find it. Write it. Cite it. The Chicago Manual of Style Online is the venerable, time-tested guide to style, usage, and grammar in an accessible online format.

It is the indispensable reference for writers, editors, proofreaders, indexers, copywriters, designers, and publishers, informing the editorial canon with sound, definitive advice. Over million copies sold. By the end of the 17th century, the Fox-Wisconsin waterway, linked at The Portage, served as the major fur trade thoroughfare between Green Bay and Prairie du Chien.

It was not until the s and s that traders built their posts and warehouses at each end of The Portage. In the early 19th century Portage was primarily populated by Métis.

Fort Chécagou, or Fort Chicago, was a purported seventeenth-century fort that may have been located in what is now northeastern name has become associated with a myth that the French continuously maintained a military garrison at a fort near the mouth of the Chicago River, and the future site of the city of Chicago on the southwestern shore of Lake Michigan.

By the mid-seventeenth century the Miamis had fur trade that travelers between the Great Lakes and French settlements in southern Illinois avoided the Chicago portage in favor of the more circuitous Wabash route. Consequently, French traders and their Native American allies withdrew from the Chicago region while the Foxes established a.

Chicago - Chicago - History: Chicago’s critical location on the water route linking the Great Lakes and the Mississippi River shaped much of its early history.

It was populated by a series of native tribes who maintained villages in the forested areas near rivers. Beginning with Father Jacques Marquette and French Canadian explorer Louis Jolliet ina steady stream of explorers and. The 16th Century (XVI Century) lasted from to The 17th Century (XVII Century) lasted from to The following are events that happened within the 16thth Centuries: The Potawatomi Indian wife of du Sable delivers Eulalia Pointe du Sable, Chicago's first recorded birth.

Six square miles (16 km²) of land at the mouth of the Chicago River are reserved by the. Chicago owes its very existence to its strategic location on the Chicago-Illinois River route, one of the natural arteries leading from the St. Lawrence River system to the Mississippi. The portage at Chicago was discovered in September by Père Jacques Marquette and Louis Jolliet as they returned from their voyage of exploration down the.

There were numerous contacts between the Potawatomi and the seventeenth-century Jesuit missionaries. By the treaty of Greenville,the Potawatomi agreed to sell to the United States a tract of land six miles square lying at the mouth of the Chicago River. This tract, of course, was destined to become the territorial core of Chicago.

Scientific Revolution, drastic change in scientific thought that took place during the 16th and 17th centuries.A new view of nature emerged during the Scientific Revolution, replacing the Greek view that had dominated science for almost 2, years.

Science became an autonomous discipline, distinct from both philosophy and technology, and it came to be regarded as having utilitarian goals.

The Chicago Portage National Historic Site—one of only two National Historic Sites in Illinois—marks the western end of the historic portage linking the Great Lakes to the Mississippi River.

The site includes a section of the Salt Creek Trail System, including an unpaved loop. On this page: Location & Things to Do; Trails; Site Plans. By Philip E. Vierling; published in Chicago Portage Ledger; Vol. 13, No. 2 May/August The first book reporting the early history of Chicago was Juliette Kinzie`s "Wau-Ban, The `Early Day` In The North-West" which was published in The French came to the North American mid-continent region in the 17th century.

Louis Jolliet and Jacques Marquette, during their Mississippi Valley expedition, though probably not the first Europeans to visit the area, are the first in the written record to have crossed the Chicago Portage and traveled along the Chicago River.

Word of the “Chicago Portage” spread quickly, and it soon became a popular route for French and British fur traders and missionaries. The First Settlers A bust of Jean Baptiste Point DuSable today stands on the north bank of the Chicago River, near Michigan Avenue, where his home once stood.

Gilbert Geis and Ivan Bunn, A Trial of Witches: A Seventeenth-Century Witchcraft Prosecution (London: Routledge, ), 2.

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Combining fertile soils, vital trade routes, and a coveted strategic location, the islands and surrounding continental lowlands of the Caribbean were one of Europe’s earliest and most desirable colonial frontiers. The region was colonized over the course of five centuries by a revolving cast of Spanish, Dutch, French, and English forces, who imported first African slaves and later Asian.

This area—incorporated into Chicago in —was named after Norwood, or Village Life in New England, a book by Henry Ward Beecher. You can read the novel here (feel free to leave your book.

Portage: [geographical name] city on Lake Michigan in northwestern Indiana east of Gary populat Public transportation, as we now conceive of it, began in Chicago in26 years after the State of Illinois incorporated it as a city. 3 At that time, contractors drove the first spike for Chicago’s first streetcar line at State and Randolph streets.

4 The genesis of what would become the CTA bus and rail infrastructure had, by Aprilgotten off to a humble start: one horse-drawn. Recent acquisition Estate of DAR Revolutionary War Collection, 17th and 18th century antiques used as a blanket chest dresser during the Civil War. three locking drawers above two rows of two locking drawers, all with brass batwing pulls, the top with a 10" deep platform panel, set upon Empire style carved paw feet front.

7 s 73 x 25 x37 34" wide drawer x 9 high 2 19" w 30" wide middle 4" high. Louis Jolliet (Septem – after May ) was a French-Canadian explorer known for his discoveries in North America. Jolliet and Jesuit Father Jacques Marquette, a Catholic priest and missionary, were the first non-Natives to explore and map the Mississippi River in The advent of a European market for beaver pelts increased the demand and ultimately reduced the availability of these pelts in most central Maine coastal areas in the seventeenth century.

The great pandemic of - eliminated most village sites and populations that consumed these natural resources prior to European settlement. Chicago was an upper midwest Indian trade route portage hub, connecting the great lakes indigenous peoples with the Gulf Coast, via river portages and connections to the Mississippi River.

The Erie Canal later connected that lake & river trade net. Throughout the seventeenth century, Dutch colonists in the neighboring colony of New Amsterdam contended with English colonists in Connecticut and Massachusetts for control over the land west of Narragansett Bay.

The coloring used to delineate political boundaries on this map place the entire English colony of Connecticut within Dutch jurisdiction. Reopened - Shipping, Covid Safe Shopping & Curbside Pickup Daily.

Shop for Chicago Flag Face Masks, Masquerade Masks, Wigs, Adult & Kids Costumes, Cosplay Costumes, Pro MUA Makeup, SPFX, Face & Body Paint: Ben Nye, Cinema Secrets, Mehron. Open in Chicago- family owned since. The Chicago Portage National Historic Site is located in Portage Woods Forest Preserve and Ottawa Trail Woods Forest Preserve.

Portage Woods Forest Preserve is located at S. Harlem in Lyons, Illinois on the west side of Harlem Avenue (W) just north of. Today, no one uses the Chicago Portage to portage canoes.

Now this National Historic Site is a living portal to Chicago's past. It serves a vital cultural function in preserving Chicago's birth stories, orienting residents and visitors in time, history and location, and as a doorway to discovering the city's historical and modern purposes.

Use the Carrier Route Map lookup to search a ZIP Code and see the USPS carrier route maps with boundaries displayed along with additional information such as number of deliverable addresses, types of routes and more. View a list of carrier routes within a given ZIP Code.

Select route number of interest. Chicago’s model of growth—based on government-led water engineering projects—was duplicated by other cities—such as Los Angeles and Las Vegas—in the 20th century.

Significance: Commercial enterprises constituted the first organized wave of immigration from the Netherlands to North America during the early seventeenth century and led to the founding of Fort Nassau, which was only the second permanent European settlement in North America.

Continuing Dutch immigration waves have produced both complete assimilation of the immigrants fromthe Netherlands. Early American Roads and Trails, with descriptions of 18 of the major early roads: the Boston Post Road, Braddock's Road, the Fall Line Road, the Great Valley Wagon Road, the King's Highway, the Mohawk Trail, the Natchez Trace, the National Road, the Old Federal Road, the Pennsylvania Road, the Trail of Tears, the Upper Road, the Wilderness Road, Zane's Trace, the California Trail, the Mormon.

Her focus on the medium-sized town of'Ayntab (present-day Gaziantep), with an estimated seventeenth-century population of 14, has the additional virtue of providing a fuller picture of the Ottoman provincial world beyond the widely studied major cities.

The largest city of the American Midwest, Chicago, Illinois, was founded in and quickly grew to become, as Carl Sandburg’s poem put it, “Hog Butcher.