Description: This photograph of one of the buildings at Schoenbrunn Village was taken in the 1960s. The Moravian church founded Schoenbrunn (which means "beautiful spring") in 1772 as a mission to the Delaware Indians. The settlement grew to include sixty dwellings and more than 300 inhabitants who drew up Ohio's first civil code and built its first Christian church and schoolhouse. Problems associated with the American Revolution prompted Schoenbrunn's closing in 1777. Schoenbrunn's story features a rare meeting of Indian and European cultures and a fascinating perspective on the American Revolution. The village was reconstructed in the 1920s and includes seventeen log buildings, gardens, the original mission cemetery, and a museum and visitor center. The site also includes natural areas and picnic facilities. It is operated by the Ohio Historical Society. View on Ohio Memory. Image ID: Om3051_3656274_001 Subjects: American Indians in Ohio; Architecture; Religion in Ohio; Villages Places: New Philadelphia (Ohio); Tuscarawas County (Ohio)
A man carrying a bag and a sign crosses South High Street near the small village of Shadeville. Located close to the intersections of State Route 665, U.S. Route 23, and State Route 317, Shadeville was a former stop on the Ohio-Erie Canal. There are several signs in the photograph, including campaign placards and signs that advertise discounts on travel trailers. A large white barn is also visible in the distance.
The High Street Photograph Collection is comprised of over 400 photographs of High Street in Columbus, Ohio, taken in the early 1970s. These photographs were taken primarily at street level and document people and the built environment from the Pontifical College Josephinum on North High Street in Worthington through Clintonville, the University District and Short North, Downtown and South Columbus. The photographs were used in a television photo documentary that aired on WOSU called "High Street." Photographers that were involved in this project were Alfred Clarke, Carol Hibbs Kight, Darrell Muething, Clayton K. Lowe, and Julius Foris, Jr. View on Ohio Memory. Image ID: AV254_B02F004_01 Subjects: Columbus (Ohio)--History--20th century; Street photography; Villages; Travel trailers; Signs and signboards; Barns Places: Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)
Description: The village of Gates Mills, in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, derives its name from its founder, Holsey Gates, and from the importance of mills in this agricultural community. In 1826, the year of Gates Mills' founding, a sawmill was constructed to increase the lumber supply and attract new settlers. The following year, a rake factory was established, and by 1829 a gristmill was in operation. The Chagrin River was dammed to create a millrace that regulated the flow of water to the wheels that powered the mills. Shops and houses encircled the mills, which were then the center of industry in Gates Mills. View on Ohio Memory. Image ID: AL07061 Subjects: Mills; Villages; Factories; City and town life; Rural Life Places: Gates Mills (Ohio); Cuyahoga County (Ohio)
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