Roselle Illinois Museums
Des Plaines, IL, shows the scene of the first fatal crash of a passenger train in the Chicago area. This page shows a map of the historic fatal crashes of Chicago County and their locations. Please see the map below for more information and to view all the historic and deadly wrecks in our county.
The three-car crash happened on Illinois 104 near Purdom Road at about 22: 30 on July 4, 2016. Illinois State Police said three vehicles were involved in the collision: a 2016 mail truck traveling westbound on Illinois 104 and a 2017 pickup truck at the intersection of Illinois 105 and Pardom Road. Illinois State Police said Barker drove the pickups and truck at high speed on the northbound lane of I-55. On July 5, 2015, a US Customs and Border Protection officer was hit while responding to a crash on I-55.
The Gables of Roselle are located on Lake Street, and the second is in the center of the village; one is at the intersection of Illinois 105 and Pardom Road, the other at Illinois 104. Other notable historic sites in and around the villages include Old Town Hall, a historic building on the corner of Lake and Illinois Route 29 in Taylorville that stretches on the east and west sides of I-55, and the Old Town Hall on Purdom Rd.
The museum displays artifacts that give an insight into the life of the nineteenth century locals, as well as artifacts from the town of Roselle itself.
It is with deep sadness that we announce the death of Mario Mcneill, a resident of Roselle, Illinois, who has passed away, according to Death Indices, the genealogical source that lists the deaths of people in Illinois from the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries. The obituary is on display at the Illinois State Archives and Records Office in Springfield, IL. We have been working on this data and have made it available through Illinois Digital Archives. He had a name, "Mario McNeill," and died of a heart attack on June 1, 2013, at the age of 74.
The library, in collaboration with the Roselle History Museum, digitizes historical artifacts that illustrate the growth and development of RoseLle, IL.
Reviews, hours, directions, vouchers and more are available at D'Vine Nails (13530) or on Facebook. Designated truck routes in Roselle, IL, from the Illinois Department of Transportation (ILDOT) website.
If you like to spend time outdoors, you can visit some of the beautiful parks in Roselle. For a fun day with the family, visit the Illinois Department of Transportation RoseLle Park and Recreation Center for a work-in-- the-fall visit. Get a kick out of all the parks and trails scattered around the country of Lincoln and spend a day or two at Lincoln Park Zoo in Lincoln, IL, or Nesbitt Park in Chicago.
As far as tourism is concerned, Roselle is best known as home to Lynfre Winery, one of the state's oldest continuously operated wineries.
In 1868, Rosell Hough returned from a career as a city councilman and businessman in Chicago at the age of 48 and saw the area become an agricultural center for corn and flax. He then settled in Cheyenne, Wyoming, where he owned land owned by cattle companies and opened the Illinois Linen Company at what is now Roselle Road and Irving Park Road. Colonel Hough stayed in RoseLle for a few years before selling his business interests in the area and settling on his family's farm near the town of CheYenne in Wyoming. The Lansing Journal's Southern Illinois region, which joined forces to serve Mario A. "Mike" Mills, who was born in the city, an award-winning pitmaster and restaurant owner who became one of Illinois "most successful restaurant owners and owners, as well as the owner and operator of a restaurant and restaurant chain.
Charles McNeill Gray, buried in Graceland Cemetery, was mayor of Chicago, Illinois, for the Democratic Party from 1853 to 1854. Roselle worked in the meat packaging business in Chicago from 1850, when he and his two brothers opened the RoseLle Meat Packaging Company at the corner of North Michigan Avenue and Irving Park Road. After being elected the first president of the Chicago Chamber of Commerce in 1864 and founding Union Stock Yards in 1865, he retired from the meat-packing business. He was the father of three sons born to Karin Ridley (nee Pence) and Charles Hough, Jr., and the grandfather of Mario and Mike Mills.
When Rachel was a baby, the family moved to Illinois City, Illinois, where her father was a pastor of the Methodist Church.
The airport was bought for $14 million and annexed to the village of Schaumburg, and a new village house was built to replace a barn that had been used since 1922. The $8 million improvement was funded by a grant from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the Illinois State Board of Education.