Elaine Evans / Tuesday, March 10, 2020 / Categories: Illinois Heritage, General News Illinois Heritage, March–April 2020 Volume 23, Number. 2 To our readers: The nominations are in and buzz is building. If you have not already done so, mark your calendars for Friday, April 24 and the “Best of Illinois History Awards Gala,” the night the Illinois State Historical Society celebrates the people, organizations, authors, museums, and historical societies that made history in the Prairie State in 2019. If you haven’t already received your invitation in the mail, call us. We’ll have one in the mail before you can name the state fossil. This issue of Illinois Heritage contains articles on several fascinating people, places, and events in our state’s past that will stir your imagination, bring you closer to the essence of Illinois and, perhaps, stoke your own creative fires. Thank you for reading Illinois Heritage. Your membership and gifts keep this organization vital and relevant. We cannot serve Illinois history without you. Previous Article Journal of the Illinois State Historical Society, Winter 2019 Next Article 22nd Annual Conference on Illinois History—Call for Papers and Workshops Print 2300 Rate this article: No rating Tags: Chicago Women Artists Series Women Artists African Americans Cemeteries Women Historic Homes Artists Historic Preservation Trees Southern Illinois University Poetry Illinois House of Representatives Civil Disorder Table of ContentsDepartments President’s message Letters ISHS News (Sample Article) The honor roll Features Voices from Illinois History: John Hancock Illinois Women Artists Series: #37, Mildred Waltrip Consider her a witness: Lorraine Hansberry’s remarkable renaissance is timely, exciting, awkward, and necessary The edge of chaos: Former SIUC student journalists revisit Carbondale’s dark spring of 1970 Illinois firsts: William Butler Ogden, Chicago’s first mayor, 1837–1838 Coinmetromania: A trip to Warsaw Old Adobe: The Allandale House of rural Cass County, a marvel of ‘earnest efforts’ and ingenuity (Sample Article) Quincy’s witness oak: Lessons in history, ‘cookies,’ and dendrochronology House divided: When Edwin Bridges walked on the floor of the Illinois House, he was a man on a mission Review Their war, their words On the cover: More than 100 guests attended the unveiling of a new historical marker at the Julius Rosenwald Boyhood Home on Lincoln’s Birthday. Rosenwald earned his wealth as the president and CEO of Sears & Roebuck. His motto was “Give while you live.” Photo by William Furry. Issue Price$10.00 Please login or register to post comments.