Contents 1 History 2 Geography 3 Transportation 3.1 Public transit 3.2 Streets, addresses, and expressways 3.3 Bicycles 4 Demographics 5 Government 5.1 Village 5.2 Elections 5.3 School Districts 5.4 Park District 5.5 Public Library 5.6 Police and Fire Departments 5.7 Fire 5.8 Police 6 Arts and culture 7 Architecture and historic districts 8 Points of interest 9 Notable people 10 References 11 External links

History[edit] In 1835, Joseph Kettlestrings, an immigrant from England, purchased 172 acres (70 ha)[5] of land just west of Chicago for a farm and their home. Once their children were born, they moved to Chicago for the schools in 1843, and moved back again in 1855 to build a more substantial home a bit east on their quarter section of land. More farmers and settlers had entered the area. Their land was called by several names locally, including Oak Ridge. When the first post office was set up, it could not use the name Oak Ridge as another post office was using that name in Illinois, so the post office chose Oak Park, and that name became the name for the settlement as it grew, and for the town when it incorporated in 1902.[5] By 1850, the Galena and Chicago Union Railroad was constructed as far as Elgin, Illinois, and passed through the settlement area.[6] In the 1850s the land on which Oak Park sits was part of the new Chicago suburb, the town of Cicero. The population of the area boomed during the 1870s, with Chicago residents resettling in Cicero following the Great Chicago Fire of 1871 and the expansion of railroads and street cars to the area. "In 1872, when Oak Park received its own railroad depot on the Chicago and Northwestern Railway, its rapid emergence as a residential suburb of Chicago began. In 1877, the railroad was running thirty-nine trains daily between Oak Park and Chicago; in the subsequent year, more railroads and street car lines, with increased service, came to link Oak Park and Chicago. As Chicago grew from a regional center to a national metropolis Oak Park expanded – from 500 residents in 1872 to 1,812 in 1890, to 9,353 in 1900, to 20,911 in 1910, to 39,585 in 1920. Oak Park thus emerged as a leading Chicago suburb."[7] A review of Oak Park's history by Wiss, Janny, Elstner Associates in 2006 further explains the importance of railroads and street cars in the development of Oak Park: As suburban residential development continued in the 1880s and 1890s, streetcars and elevated trains supplemented the original main line steam railroads to connect Oak Park commuters to jobs in downtown Chicago. One of the first streetcar lines was the Chicago, Harlem, & Batavia “dummy” line, which ran approximately along the present-day route of the Eisenhower Expressway. The “dummy” trains used a miniature steam locomotive with a false cladding designed to conceal most of the moving parts and avoid startling horses. This line first began operation in 1881, but did not provide direct commuter service to downtown Chicago until June 1888. A more extensive streetcar network throughout Oak Park was opened in 1890. In the future village of Oak Park, this system ran east-west on Madison Street and Lake Street, with a north-south connection on Harlem Avenue. Streetcar service was discontinued in 1947, to be replaced by buses. The Lake Street Elevated Railroad (today’s CTA Green Line) was extended into Oak Park in 1899–1901, although the trains ran at ground level until the 1960s. The Metropolitan West Side Elevated Railroad (today’s CTA Blue Line) was extended into Oak Park in 1905, providing local service over tracks originally placed by the Chicago Aurora & Elgin electric interurban train. The “Met” line moved onto new tracks along the Congress (Eisenhower) Expressway in 1958.[8] The Village of Oak Park was formally established in 1902, disengaging from Cicero following a referendum. According to the local historical society, "The period 1892–1950 saw the construction of almost all of the housing stock in Oak Park, and most of the village's current buildings."[5] The village population grew quickly, and "by 1930, the village had a population of 64,000, even larger than the current population",[5] while cherishing a reputation as the "World's Largest Village."[5] Chicago grew rapidly in the 19th century, recording 4,470 residing in the 1840 Census in the place so recently a fur trading post, reaching 1,099,850 in 1890, and then 1,698,575 in 1900, passing Philadelphia to the number two spot in the US, and in that year, the fifth largest in the world. Chicago was well located on the shores of Lake Michigan for transport; after the fire of 1871, Chicago rebuilt its center and exploded with new ideas; Oak Park grew along with its neighbor to the east, having location and railroad and street car connections in its favor. After World War II, "Oak Park was affected by larger developmental trends in the Chicago Metropolitan area. The construction of the Eisenhower Expressway cut through the southern portion of the Village in the mid 1950s. Starting in the 1960s and 1970s, Oak Park has made a conscious effort to accommodate changing demographics and social pressures while maintaining the suburban character that has long made the Village a desirable residential location.[8] Beginning in the 1960s, Oak Park faced the issue of racial integration with effective programs to maintain the character and stability of the Village, while encouraging integration on racial basis. This was perhaps the greatest challenge to Oak Park, which some judge it has met with success, see #Demographics. Population fell from the peak level, primarily from smaller average household size, including a rise in one-person households. Oak Park has a history of alcohol prohibition. When the village was incorporated, no alcohol was allowed to be sold within its village limits. This law was relaxed in 1973, when restaurants and hotels were allowed to serve alcohol with meals, and was further loosened in 2002, when select grocery stores received governmental permission to sell packaged liquor. Now alcohol, such as beer and wine, is easily accessible. The business entrance of Frank Lloyd Wright's Home and Studio in Oak Park. In 1889, Frank Lloyd Wright and his wife settled in Oak Park. He built many homes and the Unity Temple, his own church, in the village, before he left in 1911 to settle in Wisconsin. Oak Park attracts architecture buffs and others to view the many Frank Lloyd Wright designed homes found in the village, alongside homes reflecting other architectural styles. The largest collection of Wright-designed residential properties in the world is in Oak Park.[9] A distinct focus on historic preservation of important architectural styles began in the 1970s and continues, with many buildings marked as historically significant, and so far, three historic districts defined. Other attractions include Ernest Hemingway's birthplace home and his boyhood home, the Ernest Hemingway Museum, the three Oak Park homes of writer and Tarzan creator Edgar Rice Burroughs, Wright's Unity Temple, Pleasant Home, and the Oak Park-River Forest Historical Society. Oak Park and River Forest High School is a comprehensive college preparatory school, with a long list of alumni who have made major or notable contributions to their fields of endeavor. Among these are Nobel Prize-winning author Ernest Hemingway, football Hall-of-Famer George Trafton, McDonald's founder Ray Kroc, city planner Walter Burley Griffin, comedian Kathy Griffin, basketball player Iman Shumpert, and the voice of iconic cartoon character Homer Simpson, Dan Castellaneta.

Geography[edit] Oak Park is located immediately west of the city of Chicago. The boundary between the two municipalities is Austin Boulevard on the east side of Oak Park and North Avenue/Illinois Route 64 on the village's north side. Oak Park borders Cicero along its southern border, Roosevelt Road/Illinois Route 38, from Austin to Lombard; and Berwyn from Lombard to Harlem Avenue. Harlem/Illinois Route 43 serves as its western border, where between Roosevelt and South Boulevard, it borders Forest Park and between North Boulevard and North Avenue to the west it borders River Forest. The entire village of Oak Park lies on the shore of ancient Lake Chicago, which covered most of the city of Chicago during the last Ice Age, and was the forerunner to today's Lake Michigan. Ridgeland Avenue in eastern Oak Park marks the shoreline of the lake, and was once an actual ridge. As with the geographical setup of the Chicago River, which connects to the present day Lake Michigan just north of the city's Loop, the ancient Des Plaines river once emptied into glacial Lake Chicago, making prehistoric Oak Park a "Plains river Delta" system. One of North America's four continental divides runs through Oak Park. This divide, a slight rise running north-south through the village, separates the Saint Lawrence River watershed from the Mississippi River watershed, and is marked by one plaque on Lake Street at Forest Avenue and another in the northwest corner of Taylor Park. According to the 2010 census, Oak Park has a total area of 4.7 square miles (12.17 km2), all land.[10]

Transportation[edit] Harlem/Lake station on the Chicago 'L' Green Line Public transit[edit] Oak Park is accessible from Chicago by service on the Green Line and the Blue Line at four stations in Oak Park. Oak Park also has a station for Metra's Union Pacific / West Line. Bus transit service within Oak Park and to other suburbs is also provided by the CTA and Pace. Streets, addresses, and expressways[edit] The Eisenhower Expressway is the primary expressway between Chicago and Oak Park. The highway also provides connections to O'Hare International Airport. Major east-west streets in Oak Park continue east into Chicago. The streets are laid out in a grid pattern, occasionally with local streets ending in a cul-de-sac to maintain local character. Oak Park has its own street numbering system that begins, for east-west streets at Austin Boulevard (no east or west designation), and for north-south streets, at the elevated train tracks located just south of Lake Street, which divides the numbers, getting larger going north or south from there, and requiring north or south designation on addresses. The border streets do not follow the Oak Park numbering system; rather they match the address system with the cities sharing those border streets. For example, addresses on Austin Boulevard match the Chicago system, with the zero line at Madison Street, and along North Avenue, addresses match the Chicago system, with Austin Boulevard at 6000 W and Harlem at 7200 W. Lake Street Bicycles[edit] Augusta Boulevard through the village is part of the Grand Illinois Trail; the trailhead of the Illinois Prairie Path is less than a mile from Oak Park. With several cycle clubs and groups, Oak Park is considered a bicycle-friendly community, and the tree-lined streets of the community as well as its proximity to trails in nearly communities attract cyclists to Oak Park, easily accessed by the Green Line, Blue Line, or Metra. Bicycle lanes are marked on many streets throughout Oak Park, though no fully segregated cycle facilities have been put in place. Bicycle sharing services are coming to the village. Located on Lake Street near Harlem Avenue, Greenline Wheels, one of Illinois' first Low-profit limited liability companies, rents bicycles. Divvy bike sharing, which serves the city of Chicago, came to Oak Park in 2016.[11]

Demographics[edit] Historical population Census Pop. %± 1910 19,444 — 1920 39,858 105.0% 1930 63,982 60.5% 1940 66,015 3.2% 1950 63,529 −3.8% 1960 61,093 −3.8% 1970 62,511 2.3% 1980 54,887 −12.2% 1990 53,648 −2.3% 2000 52,524 −2.1% 2010 51,878 −1.2% Est. 2016 51,774 [2] −0.2% U.S. Decennial Census[12] Unity Temple, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1905 and finished in 1908 As of the 2010 census there were 51,878 people, 22,670 households, and 13,037 families residing in the village. The population density was 11,037.9 people per square mile. The racial makeup of the village was 67.7% White, 21.7% African American, 0.2% American Indian, 4.8% Asian, 2.0% some other race, and 3.6% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 6.8% of the population. In Oak Park, 13.1% spoke a language other than English at home and 10.3% were foreign-born.[13] For the period 2009–11, the estimated median annual income for a household in the village was $78,384, and the median income for a family was $105,217. Male full-time workers had a median income of $77,760 versus $58,653 for females. The per capita income for the village was $46,687. About 5.9% of families and 8.7% of the population were below the poverty line, including 9.0% of those under age 18 and 4.3% of those age 65 or over.[14] In the 1960s Oak Parkers began a concerted effort to avoid the destructive racial housing practices occurring in nearby communities. Racial steering and block-by-block panic peddling caused rapid racial change on Chicago's west side, including the Austin Community Area adjacent to Oak Park. Whites left west side neighborhoods based on concerns of property value losses and crime increases, and some businesses left as well. The Village of Oak Park passed a fair housing ordinance in 1968 (in the same year as the federal Fair Housing Act) to ensure equal access to housing in the community. In 1972, the Oak Park Housing Center was founded by Roberta "Bobbie" Raymond to promote integration in the community, by ensuring equal access and discouraging white flight.[15][16] Part of this effort included banning "for sale" signs on houses. Although this law became unconstitutional with the decision in Linmark Associates, Inc. v. Township of Willingboro, usage of the signs is still strongly discouraged by local realtors.[17] An evaluation of the policy in Oak Park to promote integration, written in the early years of the 21st century noted the gradual increase in the share of Village population that is black, at 22% in 2000, and further observed '"as late as 2000 there were no resegregated census tracts, with tracts ranging from 7% black to 36% black. . . . this was not because the pattern of rapid westward resegregation had run its course, because events in neighboring suburbs showed that segregation trends were still operating. Instead, the pattern in a sense leaped over Oak Park to other suburbs farther west, including Bellwood and Maywood, which resegregated in a relatively short time.[18]

Government[edit] Village[edit] Since 1951 Oak Park has been organized under the council-manager form of municipal government. The village government includes an elected president and an elected village board which hires a village manager to conduct the day-to-day affairs of the administration. Oak Park also has five additional governments which levy real estate taxes. These include the Oak Park Township, the high school district (which also levies from adjacent River Forest), the elementary school district, the library district, and the park district. The United States Postal Service operates the main Oak Park Post Office at 901 Lake Street and the Oak Park South Post Office at 1116 Garfield Street. Elections[edit] Oak Park's Village Board, Village President and other elected officials are elected through a two-stage election process. A primary election is used to nominate party candidates, and a general election is used to elect government officials. Oak Park's election turnout varies greatly depending on whether it is a municipal or national election. In the 2012 Presidential Election, Oak Park had the highest voter turnout in suburban Cook County, 79.8% of registered voters cast a ballot.[19] Municipal elections for the Board of Trustees and Village Clerk generally have much lower voter turnout, averaging around 20% and are held in spring, consistent with state law. The municipal elections are considered non-partisan, as the national political parties do not put up the candidates. Candidates step forward, or are found by a citizens group that works to find people to have new candidates for each election cycle, encourage participation in local issues. School Districts[edit] Oak Park Public Library The public primary schools (Lincoln, Mann, Longfellow, Beye, Irving, Holmes, Whittier, and Hatch) and the middle schools, Percy Julian Middle School (formerly Nathaniel Hawthorne) and Gwendolyn Brooks Middle School (formerly Ralph Waldo Emerson) are operated by the Oak Park Elementary School District.[20] These schools are part of elementary school District 97, which regularly adopts medium-term strategic plans.[21] Performance of schools in Oak Park as evaluated by standard statewide tests is released periodically, known as the school report cards.[22] The renaming of the one junior high school, now middle schools, after prominent African-Americans rather than giant American literary figures was done in part to motivate minority students in their educational pursuits. A gap in school performance, referred to as "this intolerable and persistent inequity,"[23] remains, as of the date of the report.[24] Oak Park is the home of two high schools: Oak Park and River Forest High School, the sole school in educational District 200, and Fenwick High School. Oak Park and River Forest High School is a public school which is jointly run by Oak Park and neighboring village River Forest, and Fenwick High School is a Catholic college preparatory school run by the Dominicans. Both high schools have a long history of high academic standards. Oak Park and River Forest High School bestows the Tradition of Excellence Award to distinguished alumni, including Ernest Hemingway, Ray Kroc, Dan Castellaneta, football Hall-of-Famer George Trafton, actress Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio, astronomer Chad Trujillo, geochemist Wally Broecker, and environmental leader Phil Radford. Oak Park and River Forest High School is one of seven secondary educational institutions in Illinois with the ability to induct students into the Cum Laude Society. Park District[edit] The Park District of Oak Park was first organized in 1912 as the Recreation Department of the Village of Oak Park. Under the direction of Josephine Blackstock and her successor, Lilly Ruth Hanson, it embarked on a vigorous program of recreation for villagers. The playgrounds were named by Blackstock after famous children’s writers. In the late 1980s the Recreation Department was dissolved, and the Park District of Oak Park was created as a separate tax-levying body. It comprises thirteen parks scattered throughout the village, for a total of 80 acres (320,000 m2) of parkland, a historic house available for functions with payment of fees, the Oak Park Conservatory, and two outdoor pools. The Park District also provides dog exercise areas where dog owners may bring their pets with payment of fees. A second outdoor pool, an official sized ice rink, a green roof and synthetic-turfed playing fields are at Ridgeland Common at the corner of Lake Street and Ridgeland Avenue, originally built in 1962. It was completely renovated from March 2013 to June 14, 2014.[25][26] Public Library[edit] Founded as a public library in 1903, after electing its first Board of Trustees, the Oak Park Public Library has a rich and celebrated history in Oak Park. The library has a main campus overlooking Scoville Park at the corner of Oak Park Avenue and Lake Street, as well as two branch libraries, the Dole Branch Library and the Maze Branch Library.[27] As a member of the SWAN library consortium, the Oak Park Public Library offers its cardholders access to nearly 8 million items. Police and Fire Departments[edit] Fire[edit] Providing Fire Protection and Emergency Medical Services, the Oak Park Fire Department currently operates out of 3 Fire Stations, located throughout the Village, Fire Station # 1 (Headquarters), Fire Station # 2 (North) & Fire Station # 3 (South) under the command of a Battalion Chief per Shift. The Oak Park Fire Department operates 3 ALS Engines, 1 ALS Truck, 3 ALS Ambulances, 1 ALS Paramedic Squad, 1 Command Unit, and several specialized MABAS Divisional Apparatus.[28] Fire Station Locations and Apparatus Engine Company Truck Company Ambulance Special unit Command unit Address Truck 631 Ambulances 612–614 618 (Pick-up Truck), Squad 611, the MABAS Division 11 T.R.T. Unit & MABAS Division 11 Haz-Mat. Unit 1100 Command Unit 620 (Battalion Chief) 100 N. Euclid Ave. Engine 602 212 Augusta St. Engines 603 & 604 MABAS Division 11 Air Support Unit 900 S. East Ave. Police[edit] Combating crime and providing safety programs in the community, Oak Park's police department is the third largest in the state per capita.[citation needed] In 2011, crime had dropped 16 percent on average in Oak Park, according to data released at a community forum.[29]

Arts and culture[edit] Oak Park has an active arts community, resulting in part from its favorable location adjacent to Chicago (seven miles west of the "Loop"). It is home to numerous theater, music, dance, and fine arts professionals. The arts district on Harrison, bounded by Austin Avenue to the east and Ridgeland Avenue to the west, features boutique galleries, shops and restaurants. Oak Park is home to several professional dance and theatre companies, including Circle Theatre, Oak Park Festival Theatre, and Momenta. Oak Park, with neighboring River Forest, also plays host to the Symphony of Oak Park and River Forest, which celebrated its 75th anniversary in 2009. Oak Park is also home to WPNA, broadcasting from the former Oak Park Arms Hotel at 1490 AM since 1951. Run by the Polish National Alliance, the station's programming serves the diverse linguistic and cultural communities in the Chicago metropolitan area (in the late-1960s WPNA had the only "underground" disc jockey in Chicago, Scorpio). There is also the Oak Park Art League (OPAL), a nonprofit visual arts center founded after World War I (renamed in 1970), which provides classes, workshops, lectures, demonstrations, and exhibitions.[30] Since 1921, OPAL has been providing opportunities for arts engagement and cultural enrichment. Over 4,500 artists participate in OPAL’s events each year. Oak Park has been home to numerous festivals and holiday observances. The July 4 celebration featuring fireworks draws thousands to the Oak Park-River Forest High School football stadium. A Day in Our Village, held in June, allows local groups to set up tables to seek members.

Architecture and historic districts[edit] Frank Lloyd Wright's 1902 Arthur Heurtley House on Forest Avenue Frank Lloyd Wright spent the first 20 years of his 70-year career in Oak Park, building numerous homes in the community, including his own and Walter Gale House. He lived and worked in the area between 1889 and 1909. One can find Wright's earliest work here, like the Winslow House in neighboring River Forest, Illinois. There are also examples of the first prairie-style houses in Oak Park. He also designed Unity Temple, a Unitarian-Universalist church, which was built between 1905 and 1908. There were several well-known architects and artists that worked in Wright's Oak Park Studio, including Richard Bock, William Eugene Drummond, Marion Mahony Griffin, and Walter Burley Griffin. Many buildings in Oak Park were built by other Prairie School architects such as George W. Maher, John Van Bergen, and E.E. Roberts. Oak Park's housing stock reflects the decades of its rapid growth while it was part of the town of Cicero and since 1902 when it became a village. Historic preservation has been a priority since an ordinance passed in 1972 and since revised.[31][32] There are 2,400 historic sites in Oak Park, the majority of which are homes built in the Queen Anne, Prairie School and Craftsman styles of architecture.[33] The Village of Oak Park displays these on line in an interactive web site.[34] Three historic districts recognize the variety of styles often standing next door to each other. The three districts are Frank Lloyd Wright, Ridgeland-Oak Park, and Seward Gunderson,[35] outlined on a map from the Village.[36] A fourth district is under consideration in 2015, of 176 homes built by Thomas Henry Hulbert.[33][37] The Art Deco style main post office on Lake Street was designed by White and Weber in 1933. It is part of the Ridgeland-Oak Park Historic District.[38]

Points of interest[edit] Ernest Hemingway in Oak Park, 1919 Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio and his Unity Temple Ernest Hemingway homes and museum Edgar Rice Burroughs homes Oak Park Conservatory Oak Park-River Forest Historical Society, currently located in the Pleasant Home Cheney Mansion Seward Gunderson Historic District Oak Park and River Forest High School Fenwick High School

Notable people[edit] Main article: List of people from Oak Park, Illinois

References[edit] ^ "2016 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved Jun 30, 2017.  ^ a b "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved June 9, 2017.  ^ "2010 Census Population Compared to 2000: Illinois Municipalities/CDPs, Ranked by 2010 Population" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on September 24, 2015. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 Demographic Profile Data (DP-1): Oak Park village, Illinois". U.S. Census Bureau, American Factfinder. Retrieved March 18, 2013.  ^ a b c d e "Oak Park History". The Historical Society of Oak Park and River Forest. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Galena & Chicago Union Railroad". timeline. Chicago Public Library. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Bluestone, Daniel M. (December 8, 1983). "RIDGELAND—OAK PARK HISTORIC DISTRICT National Register of Historic Places Nomination Form" (PDF). Oak Park Landmarks Commission (now Historic Preservation Commission). p. 11.  ^ a b Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates, Inc. (February 20, 2006). "Village of Oak Park Madison Street Corridor Architectural Historical Survey" (PDF). pp. 3–4. Retrieved July 6, 2015. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ "Frank Lloyd Wright in Oak Park, Illinois (1889–1909)".  ^ "G001 – Geographic Identifiers – 2010 Census Summary File 1". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2015-12-25.  ^ "Divvy bike sharing coming to Oak Park". The Village of Oak Park. September 29, 2014. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Census of Population and Housing". Archived from the original on May 12, 2015. Retrieved June 4, 2015.  ^ "Oak Park (village), Illinois". QuickFacts. US Census Bureau. May 29, 2015. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Selected Economic Characteristics: 2009–2011 American Community Survey 3-Year Estimates (DP03): Oak Park village, Illinois". U.S. Census Bureau, American Factfinder. Retrieved March 18, 2013.  ^ Davis, Morgan P. (December 21, 2012). "How Oak Park Became Oak Park". The Oak Parker. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Looking for the best Oak Park apartments? Start at the Oak Park Regional Housing Center". Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Not in Your Front Yard: Why 'For Sale' Signs are Banned in Oak Park". WBEZ. March 21, 2016. Retrieved March 30, 2016.  ^ McKenzie, Evan; Ruby, Jay. "Reconsidering the Oak Park Strategy: The Conundrums of Integration" (PDF). Temple University Web Archive in Visual Anthropology. p. 7. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ Lothson, Anna (November 7, 2012). "Oak Park has highest voter turnout in suburban Cook County". Wednesday Journal. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Schools". Oak Park Elementary School District 97.  ^ "Strategic Plan". Oak Park Elementary School Distract 97. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "2014 Illinois school report cards, Oak Park Schools". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ Oak Park African American Achievement Study Team (May 2003). "The Learning Community Performance Gap at Oak Park River Forest High School" (PDF). p. 18.  ^ Andersen, Kevin (December 19, 2006). "Here's what District 97 is doing about 'the gap'". Opinion. Wednesday Journal. Retrieved July 1, 2011.  ^ "Ridgeland Common is Now Open!". Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ Farmer, Marty (June 5, 2014). "Ridgeland Common ready for public". Wednesday Journal. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Oak Park Public Library". Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Fire Department". The Village of Oak Park. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ Rose, Devin (October 18, 2011). "Crime dropped everywhere in Oak Park". Wednesday Journal. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Oak Park Art League". Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ Miller, Bryan (September 20, 1990). "Oak Park's dilemma: who controls historic housing?". Chicago Reader. Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ Doyle, Bridget (February 23, 2012). "Oak Park expands Frank Lloyd Wright historic district: Village Board redraws boundaries to include 444 more homes". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ a b Inklebarger, Timothy (May 5, 2015). "Hulbert homes may get historic status". Wednesday Journal. Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ "Historic Resources". The Village of Oak Park. Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ "The Gunderson Historic District" (PDF). Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ "Historic District Boundaries". Village of Oak Park. Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ "The Hulbert Houses Historic District Designation Proposal" (PDF). Oak Park Historic Preservation Commission. Retrieved July 16, 2015.  ^ "Ridgeland-Oak Park Historic District" (PDF). Oak Park. Retrieved July 6, 2015. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Oak Park, Illinois. Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Oak Park. Village of Oak Park official website Visit Oak Park – Official Tourism Site for Oak Park and Western Cook County Illinois Oak Park – River Forest Chamber of Commerce Oak Park Public Library Around Oak Park (community blog) v t e Oak Park, Illinois Schools Oak Park Elementary School District Oak Park and River Forest High School Fenwick High School Attractions Frank Lloyd Wright–Prairie School of Architecture Historic District Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio Unity Temple Ernest Hemingway homes and museum Edgar Rice Burroughs homes Oak Park Conservatory Oak Park-River Forest Historical Society Pleasant Home George W. Smith House Scoville Square Seward Gunderson Historic District Robert P. Parker House Horse Show Fountain Oscar B. Balch House Oak Park Arms Walter Gale House Arthur Heurtley House Transportation Oak Park Metra station Green Line (CTA) Blue Line (CTA) Media Around Oak Park Oak Park Journal Oak Leaves Irish American News Wednesday Journal Culture and society Oak Park Festival Theatre Prominent people from Oak Park Township Oak Park Township v t e Frank Lloyd Wright Private houses Adams, M. Adams, W. and J. Adelman Affleck Allen–Lambe Alsop Arnold Bach Bachman–Wilson Baird Baker Balch Baldwin Barton Beachy Becker Blair Bogk Boulter Boynton Bradley Brandes Broad Margin Buehler Bulbulian Charnley Cheney Christie Cooke Coonley Copeland Crimson Beech Dana–Thomas Davidson Davis DeRhodes Dobkins Ennis Fabyan Fallingwater Fawcett Forest Foster Fountainhead Freeman Friedman Furbeck Gale, L. Gale, T. Gale, W. Gilmore Gillin Glasner Goetsch–Winckler Gordon Grant Graycliff Gridley Hanna–Honeycomb Hardy Haynes Heath Heller Henderson Heurtley Hickox Hills Hoffman Hollyhock Jacobs I Jacobs II Johnson Jones Kalil Kentuck Knob Keys Kraus Lamberson Lamp Laurent Levin Lewis Lewis, L. Manson Marden Martin May McBean McCarthy Millard Miller Millard, G. Moore Mosher Mossberg Neils Palmer Pappas Parker Pauson Penfield Peterson Cottage Pope–Leighey Rayward Rebhuhn Reisley Richardson Roberts Robie Roloson Rosenbaum Rudin Samara Sander Schaberg Schwartz Serlin Shavin Smith, G. W. Smith, M. Smith, R. Sondem Spencer Staley Stockman Storer Stromquist Sturges Sullivan Sunday Sutton Sweeton Thaxton Thomas Tomek Tonkens Tracy Trier Turkel Wall Walser Walter Westcott Westhope Weltzheimer Willey Williams Willits Wingspread Winslow Woolley Wright, D. and G. Wright, D. and J. Wright, R. Wynant Yamamura Young Zeigler Zimmerman Housing systems American System-Built Homes Erdman Prefab Houses Fireproof House for $5000 Galesburg Country Homes Ravine Bluffs Development Suntop Homes Usonia Homes Other Anderton Court Shops Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church Arizona Biltmore Hotel Auldbrass Plantation Coonley School Playhouse Banff National Park Pavilion Beth Sholom Synagogue Child of the Sun Community Christian Church Como Orchard Summer Colony E-Z Polish Factory Eddie's House Fasbender Medical Clinic German Warehouse Guggenheim Museum Hoffman Auto Showroom Horse Show Fountain Humphreys Theater Imperial Hotel Jiyu Gakuen Girls' School Johnson Wax Headquarters Kundert Medical Clinic Larkin Administration Building Lawrence Memorial Library Lindholm Service Station Marin County Civic Center Midway Gardens Roberts Stable Rookery Building Park Inn Hotel Pettit Chapel Pilgrim Congregational Church Price Tower Frank L. Smith Bank Teater Studio Unitarian Society Meeting House Unity Chapel Unity Temple Morris Gift Shop Waller Apartments Posthumous Blue Sky Mausoleum Gammage Memorial Auditorium King Kamehameha Golf Course Clubhouse Massaro House Monona Terrace Community and Convention Center Sharp Family Tourism and Education Center Unbuilt Broadacre City Crystal Heights Gordon Strong Automobile Objective The Illinois Plan for Greater Baghdad Point Park Civic Center Personal homes Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio Taliesin Taliesin West Related Works Taliesin Associated Architects Wasmuth Portfolio Wright Building Conservancy Wright–Prairie School of Architecture Historic District People Olgivanna Lloyd Wright (3rd wife) Jenkin Lloyd Jones (uncle) Lloyd Wright (son) John Lloyd Wright (son) Maginel Wright Enright (sister) Eric Lloyd Wright (grandson) Anne Baxter (granddaughter) Richard Bock (associate) Walter Burley Griffin (associate) Marion Griffin (associate) Jaroslav Josef Polívka (associate) Mamah Borthwick (client and lover) Popular culture The Last Wright: Frank Lloyd Wright and the Park Inn Hotel Shining Brow Loving Frank "So Long, Frank Lloyd Wright" Work Song: Three Views of Frank Lloyd Wright The Women The Wright 3 Commons Wikinews Wikiquote v t e Ernest Hemingway Bibliography Novels The Torrents of Spring (1926) The Sun Also Rises (1926) A Farewell to Arms (1929) To Have and Have Not (1937) For Whom the Bell Tolls (1940) Across the River and into the Trees (1950) The Old Man and the Sea (1952) Non-fiction Death in the Afternoon (1932) Green Hills of Africa (1935) Posthumous A Moveable Feast (1964) Islands in the Stream (1970) The Dangerous Summer (1985) The Garden of Eden (1986) True at First Light (1999) Under Kilimanjaro (2005) Short stories "Indian Camp" (1925) "The Doctor and the Doctor's Wife" (1925) "The End of Something" (1925) "The Three-Day Blow" (1925) "The Battler" (1925) "A Very Short Story" (1925) "Soldier's Home" (1925) "The Revolutionist" (1925) "Mr. and Mrs. Elliot" (1925) "Cat in the Rain" (1925) "Out of Season" (1925) "Cross Country Snow" (1925) "My Old Man" (1925) "Big Two-Hearted River" (1925) "A Clean, Well-Lighted Place" (1926) "A Canary for One" (1926) "Fifty Grand" (1927) "Hills Like White Elephants" (1927) "The Killers" (1927) "The Undefeated" (1927) "Che Ti Dice La Patria?" (1927) "In Another Country" (1927) "On the Quai at Smyrna" (1930) "Fathers and Sons" (1932) "A Day's Wait" (1933) "The Gambler, the Nun, and the Radio" (1933) "A Way You'll Never Be" (1933) "The Snows of Kilimanjaro" (1936) "The Capital of the World" (1936) "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomber" (1936) Short story collections Three Stories and Ten Poems (1923) In Our Time (1925) Men Without Women (1927) Winner Take Nothing (1933) The Fifth Column and the First Forty-Nine Stories (1938) The Snows of Kilimanjaro (1961) The Fifth Column and Four Stories of the Spanish Civil War (1969) The Nick Adams Stories (1972) The Complete Short Stories of Ernest Hemingway (1987) Ernest Hemingway: The Collected Stories (1995) Story fragments "On Writing" Poetry 88 Poems (1979) Complete Poems Letters and journalism Ernest Hemingway Selected Letters 1917–1961 (1981) Dateline: Toronto (1985) The Cambridge Edition of the Letters of Ernest Hemingway (2011) Adaptations The Sun Also Rises 1957 film 1984 film Opera The Select (The Sun Also Rises) Ballet "The Killers" 1946 film 1956 film 1964 film Bukowski short story A Farewell to Arms 1932 film 1957 film 1966 TV series To Have and Have Not 1944 film The Breaking Point (1950) The Gun Runners (1958) Captain Khorshid (1987) For Whom the Bell Tolls 1943 film 1965 TV series Metallica song The Old Man and the Sea 1958 film 1990 miniseries 1999 film Other film adaptations The Macomber Affair (1947) The Snows of Kilimanjaro (1952) Hemingway's Adventures of a Young Man (1962) Islands in the Stream (1977) See also Nick Adams Michigan cottage Idaho house Key West home Hotel Ambos Mundos, Havana home Finca Vigía, Cuba home Pilar (boat) The Spanish Earth (1937 film) Bacall to Arms (1946 cartoon) Hello Hemingway (1990 film) In Love and War (1996 film) Hemingway & Gellhorn (2012 film) Cooper & Hemingway: The True Gen (2013 documentary) Papa: Hemingway in Cuba (2015 film) Hemingway Foundation/PEN Award Kennedy Library Hemingway collection Family Elizabeth Hadley Richardson (first wife) Jack Hemingway (son) Pauline Pfeiffer (second wife) Patrick Hemingway (son) Gregory Hemingway (son) Martha Gellhorn (third wife) Mary Welsh Hemingway (fourth wife) Grace Hall Hemingway (mother) Leicester Hemingway (brother) v t e Works by Edgar Rice Burroughs Tarzan novels Tarzan of the Apes (1912) The Return of Tarzan (1913) The Beasts of Tarzan (1914) The Son of Tarzan (1915) Tarzan and the Jewels of Opar (1916) Tarzan the Terrible (1921) Tarzan and the Golden Lion (1922/23) Tarzan and the Ant Men (1924) Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle (1927/28) Tarzan and the Lost Empire (1928/29) Tarzan at the Earth's Core (1929/30) Tarzan the Invincible (1930/31) Tarzan Triumphant (1931/32) Tarzan and the City of Gold (1932) Tarzan and the Lion Man (1933/34) Tarzan and the Leopard Men (1932/33) Tarzan's Quest (1935/36) Tarzan and the Forbidden City (1938) Tarzan and the Foreign Legion (1947) Tarzan and the Madman (1964) Tarzan: The Lost Adventure (1995) Tarzan collections Jungle Tales of Tarzan (1919) Tarzan the Untamed (1920) Tarzan the Magnificent (1939) Tarzan and the Tarzan Twins (1963) Tarzan and the Castaways (1965) Tarzan short stories Tarzan's First Love (1916) The Capture of Tarzan (1916) The Fight for the Balu (1916) The God of Tarzan (1916) Tarzan and the Black Boy (1917) The Witch-Doctor Seeks Vengeance (1917) The End of Bukawai (1917) The Lion (1917) The Nightmare (1917) The Battle for Teeka (1917) A Jungle Joke (1917) Tarzan Rescues the Moon (1917) Tarzan the Untamed (1919) Tarzan and the Valley of Luna (1920) The Tarzan Twins (1927) Tarzan and the Tarzan Twins with Jad-Bal-Ja the Golden Lion (1936) Tarzan and the Magic Men (1936) Tarzan and the Elephant Men (1937/38) Tarzan and the Champion (1940) Tarzan and the Jungle Murders (1940) Tarzan and the Castaways (1941) Other jungle adventures The Man-Eater (1915) The Cave Girl (1925) The Eternal Lover (1925) Jungle Girl (1932) The Lad and the Lion (1938) Martian series A Princess of Mars (1917) The Gods of Mars (1918) The Warlord of Mars (1919) Thuvia, Maid of Mars (1920) The Chessmen of Mars (1922) The Master Mind of Mars (1928) A Fighting Man of Mars (1931) Swords of Mars (1936) Synthetic Men of Mars (1940) Llana of Gathol (1948) John Carter of Mars (1964) Pellucidar series At the Earth's Core (1914) Pellucidar (1915) Tanar of Pellucidar (1929) Tarzan at the Earth's Core (1929) Back to the Stone Age (1937) Land of Terror (1944) Savage Pellucidar (1963) Venus series Pirates of Venus (1934) Lost on Venus (1935) Carson of Venus (1939) Escape on Venus (1946) The Wizard of Venus (1964) Caspak series The Land That Time Forgot (1918) The People That Time Forgot (1918) Out of Time's Abyss (1918) Other speculative fiction Beyond Thirty (1915) The Moon Maid (1926) The Monster Men (1929) "The Resurrection of Jimber-Jaw" (1937) Beyond the Farthest Star (1941) Tales of Three Planets (1964) Westerns The Bandit of Hell's Bend (1926) The War Chief (1927) Apache Devil (1933) The Deputy Sheriff of Comanche County (1940) Historical novels The Outlaw of Torn (1914/1927) I Am a Barbarian (1967) Ruritanian romances The Mad King (1926) The Rider (1918) Contemporary novels The Mucker (1914/16) The Girl from Farris's (1916) The Oakdale Affair (1918) The Efficiency Expert (1921) The Girl from Hollywood (1923) Pirate Blood (1970) Marcia of the Doorstep (1999) Other works The Oakdale Affair and The Rider (1937) Beyond Thirty and The Man-Eater (1957) Minidoka: 937th Earl of One Mile Series M (1998) You Lucky Girl! (1999) Forgotten Tales of Love and Murder (2001) v t e Municipalities and communities of Cook County, Illinois, United States County seat: Chicago Cities Berwyn Blue Island Brookfield Burbank Calumet City Chicago‡ Chicago Heights Country Club Hills Countryside Des Plaines Elgin‡ Elmhurst‡ Evanston Harvey Hickory Hills Hometown Markham Northlake Oak Forest Palos Heights Palos Hills Park Ridge Prospect Heights Rolling Meadows Town Cicero Villages Alsip Arlington Heights Barrington‡ Barrington Hills‡ Bartlett‡ Bedford Park Bellwood Bensenville‡ Berkeley Bridgeview Broadview Buffalo Grove‡ Burnham Burr Ridge‡ Calumet Park Chicago Ridge Crestwood Deer Park‡ Deerfield‡ Dixmoor Dolton East Dundee‡ East Hazel Crest Elk Grove Village‡ Elmwood Park Evergreen Park Flossmoor Ford Heights Forest Park Forest View Frankfort‡ Franklin Park Glencoe Glenview Glenwood Golf Hanover Park‡ Harwood Heights Hazel Crest Hillside Hinsdale‡ Hodgkins Hoffman Estates‡ Homewood Indian Head Park Inverness Justice Kenilworth La Grange La Grange Park Lansing Lemont‡ Lincolnwood Lynwood Lyons Matteson‡ Maywood McCook Melrose Park Merrionette Park Midlothian Morton Grove Mount Prospect Niles Norridge North Riverside Northbrook Northfield Oak Brook‡ Oak Lawn Oak Park Olympia Fields Orland Hills Orland Park‡ Palatine Palos Park Park Forest‡ Phoenix Posen Richton Park River Forest River Grove Riverdale Riverside Robbins Roselle‡ Rosemont Sauk Village‡ Schaumburg‡ Schiller Park Skokie South Barrington South Chicago Heights South Holland Steger‡ Stickney Stone Park Streamwood Summit Thornton Tinley Park‡ University Park‡ Westchester Western Springs Wheeling Willow Springs‡ Wilmette Winnetka Woodridge‡ Worth Townships Barrington Berwyn Bloom Bremen Calumet Cicero Elk Grove Hanover Lemont Leyden Lyons Maine New Trier Niles Northfield Norwood Park Oak Park Orland Palatine Palos Proviso Rich River Forest Riverside Schaumburg Stickney Thornton Wheeling Worth Unincorporated communities Central Stickney Hines Indian Hill La Grange Highlands Nottingham Park Sag Bridge Sutton Indian reservation Ho-Chunk Indian Reservation‡ Footnotes ‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties v t e Chicago metropolitan area Major city Chicago Cities (over 30,000 in 2010) Aurora Berwyn Calumet City Chicago Heights Crystal Lake DeKalb Des Plaines Elgin Elmhurst Evanston Gary Hammond Joliet Kenosha Naperville North Chicago Park Ridge Portage St. Charles Valparaiso Waukegan Wheaton Towns and villages (over 30,000 in 2010) Addison Algonquin Arlington Heights Bartlett Bolingbrook Buffalo Grove Carol Stream Carpentersville Cicero Downers Grove Elk Grove Village Glendale Heights Glenview Gurnee Hanover Park Hoffman Estates Lombard Merrillville Mount Prospect Mundelein Northbrook Oak Lawn Oak Park Orland Park Oswego Palatine Plainfield Romeoville Schaumburg Skokie Streamwood Tinley Park Wheeling Woodridge Counties Cook DeKalb DuPage Grundy Jasper Kane Kendall Kenosha Lake, IL Lake, IN McHenry Newton Porter Will Regions Great Lakes Northern Illinois Northern Indiana Sub-regions Chicago Southland Eastern Ridges and Lowlands Fox Valley (Illinois) Golden Corridor Illinois Technology and Research Corridor North Shore (Chicago) Northwest Indiana Illinois, United States v t e  State of Illinois Springfield (capital) Topics Index Buildings and structures Census areas Communications Culture Delegations Earthquakes Economy Education Energy Environment Geography Government Health History Languages Law Music People Politics Portal Protected areas Society Sports Tourism Transportation Windmills Seal of Illinois Regions American Bottom Central Illinois Champaign–Urbana metropolitan area Chicago metropolitan area Collar counties Corn Belt Driftless Area Forgottonia Fox Valley Illinois-Indiana-Kentucky tri-state area Metro East Metro Lakeland Mississippi Alluvial Plain North Shore Northern Illinois Northwestern Illinois Peoria metropolitan area Quad Cities River Bend Rockford metropolitan area Southern Illinois Streatorland Wabash Valley Cities, towns and villages Alton/Granite City/Edwardsville Arlington Heights/Palatine Aurora/Naperville/Oswego/Plainfield Bartlett/Hanover Park/Streamwood Belleville/East St. Louis/Collinsville/O'Fallon Berwyn/Cicero Bloomington/Normal Bolingbrook/Romeoville Buffalo Grove/Wheeling Calumet City Canton Carbondale Carol Stream/Glendale Heights Centralia Champaign/Urbana Charleston/Mattoon Chicago Chicago Heights Crystal Lake/Algonquin Danville Decatur DeKalb/Sycamore Des Plaines/Mount Prospect/Park Ridge Dixon Downers Grove/Woodridge Effingham Elgin/Carpentersville Elmhurst/Lombard/Addison Evanston/Skokie Freeport Galesburg Glenview/Northbrook Harrisburg Jacksonville Joliet Kankakee/Bradley/Bourbonnais Lincoln Macomb Marion/Herrin Moline/East Moline/Rock Island Mount Vernon Mundelein Oak Lawn Oak Park Orland Park/Tinley Park Ottawa/Streator/LaSalle/Peru Peoria/Pekin/East Peoria/Morton/Washington Pontiac Quincy Rochelle Rockford/Belvidere/Machesney Park/Loves Park St. Charles Schaumburg/Hoffman Estates/Elk Grove Village Springfield Sterling/Rock Falls Taylorville Waukegan/North Chicago/Gurnee Wheaton Counties Adams Alexander Bond Boone Brown Bureau Calhoun Carroll Cass Champaign Christian Clark Clay Clinton Coles Cook Crawford Cumberland DeKalb DeWitt Douglas DuPage Edgar Edwards Effingham Fayette Ford Franklin Fulton Gallatin Greene Grundy Hamilton Hancock Hardin Henderson Henry Iroquois Jackson Jasper Jefferson Jersey Jo Daviess Johnson Kane Kankakee Kendall Knox LaSalle Lake Lawrence Lee Livingston Logan Macon Macoupin Madison Marion Marshall Mason Massac McDonough McHenry McLean Menard Mercer Monroe Montgomery Morgan Moultrie Ogle Peoria Perry Piatt Pike Pope Pulaski Putnam Randolph Richland Rock Island Saline Sangamon Schuyler Scott Shelby St. Clair Stark Stephenson Tazewell Union Vermilion Wabash Warren Washington Wayne White Whiteside Will Williamson Winnebago Woodford Places adjacent to Oak Park, Illinois Elmwood Park Chicago River Forest and Forest Park Oak Park, Illinois Austin, Chicago Berwyn and Cicero Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 128991830 LCCN: n79054951 GND: 4461931-5 Retrieved from ",_Illinois&oldid=828918741" Categories: Villages in IllinoisOak Park, IllinoisStreetcar suburbsChicago metropolitan areaVillages in Cook County, IllinoisPopulated places established in 19021902 establishments in IllinoisHidden categories: Pages containing links to subscription-only contentCS1 maint: Multiple names: authors listCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2015Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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Oak_Park,_Illinois - Photos and All Basic Informations

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List Of Towns And Villages In IllinoisLake Street At DuskLocation Of Oak Park In Cook County, Illinois.Location Of Illinois In The United StatesGeographic Coordinate SystemUnited StatesIllinoisCook County, IllinoisOak Park Township, Cook County, IllinoisMunicipal Corporation2010 United States CensusDemonymTime ZoneNorth American Central Time ZoneUTC-6Daylight Saving TimeNorth American Central Time ZoneUTC-5ZIP CodeTelephone Numbering PlanFederal Information Processing StandardsEnlargeWest Side, Chicago2010 United States CensusFrank Lloyd WrightQuarter SectionGalena And Chicago Union RailroadElgin, IllinoisCicero, IllinoisGreat Chicago FireReferendumChicagoAlcohol ProhibitionEnlargeFrank Lloyd Wright Home And StudioFrank Lloyd WrightFrank Lloyd WrightErnest HemingwayTarzanEdgar Rice BurroughsUnity TemplePleasant HomeOak Park And River Forest High SchoolErnest HemingwayGeorge TraftonRay KrocWalter Burley GriffinKathy GriffinIman ShumpertDan CastellanetaChicagoIllinois Route 64Cicero, IllinoisRoosevelt RoadIllinois Route 38Berwyn, IllinoisIllinois Route 43Forest Park, IllinoisRiver Forest, IllinoisLake ChicagoLake MichiganChicago RiverContinental DivideSaint Lawrence RiverMississippi RiverEnlargeHarlem/Lake StationChicago 'L'Green Line (Chicago Transit Authority)Green Line (Chicago Transit Authority)Blue Line (Chicago Transit Authority)Oak Park (Metra)MetraUnion Pacific / West LinePace (transit)Eisenhower ExpresswayO'Hare International AirportCul-de-sacEnlargeGrand Illinois TrailIllinois Prairie PathBicycle-friendlySegregated Cycle FacilitiesLow-profit Limited Liability Company1910 United States Census1920 United States Census1930 United States Census1940 United States Census1950 United States Census1960 United States Census1970 United States Census1980 United States Census1990 United States Census2000 United States Census2010 United States CensusEnlargeUnity Temple2010 United States CensusPopulation DensityWhite (U.S. Census)African American (U.S. Census)American Indian (U.S. Census)Asian (U.S. Census)Race (United States Census)Hispanic (U.S. Census)Latino (U.S. Census)English LanguagePer Capita IncomePoverty LineRacial SteeringAustin, ChicagoFair HousingCivil Rights Act Of 1968Racial IntegrationLinmark Associates, Inc. V. Township Of WillingboroCouncil-managerReal Estate TaxOak Park Township, Cook County, IllinoisUnited States Postal ServiceEnlargePrimary SchoolMiddle SchoolNathaniel HawthorneRalph Waldo EmersonOak Park Elementary School DistrictOak Park Elementary School DistrictOak Park And River Forest High SchoolFenwick High School (Oak Park, Illinois)Dominican OrderErnest HemingwayRay KrocDan CastellanetaGeorge TraftonMary Elizabeth MastrantonioChad TrujilloWallace BroeckerPhil RadfordCum Laude SocietyOak Park ConservatoryOak Park Public Library, Oak Park, IllinoisScoville ParkWikipedia:Citation NeededCircle Theatre ChicagoOak Park Festival TheatreWPNAOak Park Arms HotelPolish National AllianceChicago Metropolitan AreaEnlargeArthur Heurtley HouseFrank Lloyd WrightWalter Gale HouseWinslow House (River Forest, Illinois)River Forest, IllinoisUnity TempleUnitarian-UniversalistRichard BockWilliam Eugene DrummondMarion Mahony GriffinWalter Burley GriffinPrairie SchoolGeorge W. MaherJohn Van BergenE.E. RobertsFrank Lloyd Wright-Prairie School Of Architecture Historic DistrictRidgeland-Oak Park Historic DistrictArt DecoCharles E. White, Jr.EnlargeErnest HemingwayFrank Lloyd Wright Home And StudioUnity TempleErnest HemingwayEdgar Rice BurroughsOak Park ConservatoryPleasant HomeOak Park And River Forest High SchoolFenwick High School (Oak Park, Illinois)List Of People From Oak Park, IllinoisCategory:CS1 Maint: Multiple Names: Authors ListUnited States Census BureauTemplate:Oak Park, IllinoisTemplate Talk:Oak Park, IllinoisOak Park Elementary School DistrictOak Park And River Forest High SchoolFenwick High School (Oak Park, Illinois)Frank Lloyd Wright–Prairie School Of Architecture Historic DistrictFrank Lloyd Wright Home And StudioUnity TempleErnest HemingwayEdgar Rice BurroughsOak Park ConservatoryPleasant HomeGeorge W. Smith House (Oak Park, Illinois)Scoville SquareRobert P. Parker HouseHorse Show FountainOscar B. Balch HouseOak Park ArmsWalter Gale HouseArthur Heurtley HouseOak Park StationGreen Line (CTA)Blue Line (CTA)Oak Park JournalPioneer PressWednesday JournalOak Park Festival TheatreList Of People From Oak Park, IllinoisOak Park Township, Cook County, IllinoisTemplate:Frank Lloyd WrightTemplate Talk:Frank Lloyd WrightFrank Lloyd WrightMary W. Adams HouseWilliam And Jessie M. Adams HouseAlbert And Edith Adelman HouseGregor S. And Elizabeth B. Affleck HouseAllen–Lambe HouseCarroll Alsop HouseE. Clarke And Julia Arnold HouseEmil Bach HouseBachman–Wilson HouseTheodore Baird ResidenceFrank J. Baker HouseOscar B. Balch HouseHiram Baldwin HouseGeorge Barton HousePeter A. Beachy HouseGustav Becker HouseQuintin Blair HouseFrederick C. Bogk HouseCedric G. And Patricia Neils Boulter HouseEdward E. Boynton HouseB. Harley Bradley HouseBrandes HouseBroad MarginMaynard Buehler HouseA. H. Bulbulian ResidenceJames Charnley HouseEdwin H. Cheney HouseJames B. Christie HouseAndrew B. Cooke HouseCoonley HouseWilliam H. Copeland HouseThe Crimson BeechDana–Thomas HouseWalter V. Davidson HouseDr. Richard Davis HouseK. C. DeRhodes HouseJohn And Syd Dobkins HouseEnnis HouseFabyan VillaFallingwaterRandall Fawcett HouseForest House (Charles Ross House)S. A. Foster House And StableFountainhead (Jackson, Mississippi)Samuel Freeman HouseSol Friedman HouseGeorge Furbeck HouseLaura Gale HouseThomas H. Gale HouseWalter Gale HouseEugene A. Gilmore HouseJohn Gillin ResidenceWilliam A. Glasner HouseGoetsch–Winckler HouseGordon House (Silverton, Oregon)Douglas And Charlotte Grant HouseGraycliffMrs. A. W. Gridley HouseHanna–Honeycomb HouseThomas P. Hardy HouseJohn D. Haynes HouseWilliam R. Heath HouseHeller HouseF.B. Henderson HouseArthur Heurtley HouseWarren Hickox HouseEdward R. Hills HouseMax Hoffman HouseHollyhock HouseHerbert And Katherine Jacobs First HouseHerbert And Katherine Jacobs Second HouseA. P. Johnson HouseFred B. Jones HouseToufic H. Kalil HouseKentuck KnobThomas Keys ResidenceKraus HouseJack Lamberson HouseRobert M. Lamp HouseKenneth And Phyllis Laurent HouseRobert And Rae Levin HouseLewis House (Tallahassee, Florida)Lloyd Lewis HouseCharles L. Manson HouseMarden HouseDarwin D. Martin HouseMeyer May HouseJames McBean ResidenceJudge Charles P. McCarthy HouseMillard HouseAlvin Miller HouseGeorge Madison Millard HouseNathan G. Moore HouseMosher HouseHerman T. Mossberg ResidenceFrieda And Henry J. Neils HouseWilliam Palmer ResidenceTheodore A. Pappas HouseRobert P. Parker HouseRose Pauson HouseLouis Penfield HouseSeth Peterson CottagePope–Leighey HouseRayward–Shepherd HouseBen Rebhuhn HouseRoland Reisley HouseStuart Richardson HouseIsabel Roberts HouseRobie HouseRoloson HousesRosenbaum HouseWalter Rudin HouseSamara (house)Frank Sander ResidenceDonald Schaberg HouseBernard Schwartz HouseEdward Serlin HouseSeamour And Gerte Shavin HouseGeorge W. Smith House (Oak Park, Illinois)Melvyn Maxwell And Sara Stein Smith HouseRichard C. Smith HouseClarence Sondern HouseDudley Spencer HouseKarl A. Staley HouseDr. G.C. Stockman HouseStorer House (Los Angeles)Don M Stromquist HouseGeorge Sturges HouseLouis Sullivan BungalowRobert H. Sunday HouseHarvey P. Sutton HouseJ.A. Sweeton ResidenceWilliam L. Thaxton Jr. HouseFrank Thomas HouseF. F. Tomek HouseGerald B. And Beverley Tonkens HouseTracy HousePaul J. And Ida Trier HouseDorothy H. Turkel HouseCarlton D. Wall HouseJ. J. Walser Jr. ResidenceCedar Rock State ParkWestcott House (Springfield, Ohio)WesthopeWeltzheimer/Johnson HouseMalcolm Willey HouseChauncey L. Williams ResidenceWillits HouseWingspreadWinslow House (River Forest, Illinois)Francis J. Woolley HouseDavid & Gladys Wright HouseDuey And Julia Wright HouseRobert Llewellyn Wright HouseWilbur Wynant HouseYodokō Guest HouseHarrison P. Young HouseJesse R. Zeigler HouseZimmerman House (Manchester, New Hampshire)American System-Built HomesMarshall Erdman Prefab HousesA Fireproof House For $5000The AcresRavine Bluffs DevelopmentSuntop HomesUsonia Historic DistrictAnderton Court ShopsAnnunciation Greek Orthodox ChurchArizona Biltmore HotelAuldbrass PlantationAvery Coonley SchoolBanff National Park PavilionBeth Sholom Congregation (Elkins Park, Pennsylvania)Child Of The SunCommunity Christian Church (Kansas City, Missouri)Como Orchards Summer Colony One-Room CottageE-Z Polish FactoryEddie's HouseFasbender ClinicA. D. German WarehouseSolomon R. Guggenheim MuseumHoffman Auto ShowroomHorse Show FountainKalita Humphreys TheaterImperial Hotel, TokyoJiyu Gakuen Girls' SchoolJohnson Wax HeadquartersKundert Medical ClinicLarkin Administration BuildingLawrence Memorial LibraryR. W. Lindholm Service StationMarin County Civic CenterMidway GardensCharles E. Roberts StableRookery BuildingPark Inn HotelPettit Memorial ChapelPilgrim Congregational Church (Redding, California)Price TowerFrank L. Smith BankArchie Teater StudioFirst Unitarian Society Of MadisonUnity ChapelUnity TempleV. C. 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