A report on St. Louis

The home of Auguste Chouteau in St. Louis. Chouteau and Pierre Laclède founded St. Louis in 1764.
In 1780 during the American Revolutionary War, St. Louis was attacked by British forces, mostly Native American allies, in the Battle of St. Louis.
White men pose, 104 Locust Street, St. Louis, Missouri, in 1852 at Lynch's slave market.
City of St. Louis and Riverfront, 1874
South Broadway after a May 27, 1896, tornado
The Government Building at the 1904 World's Fair
View of the Arch (completed 1965) from Laclede's Landing, the remaining section of St. Louis's commercial riverfront
Wainwright Building (1891), an important early skyscraper designed by Louis Sullivan
A cluster of skyscrapers is located just west of the Gateway Arch and the Mississippi River.
Many houses in Lafayette Square are built with a blending of Greek Revival, Federal and Italianate styles.
French style houses in Lafayette Square
The Delmar Loop is a neighborhood close to Washington University, on the border of the city and St. Louis County.
Rivers in the St. Louis area
The Captains' Return statue inundated by the Mississippi River, 2010.
Tower Grove Park in spring
The Missouri Botanical Garden
Map of racial distribution in St. Louis, 2010 U.S. Census. Each dot is 25 people:
Pruitt–Igoe was a large housing project constructed in 1954, which became infamous for poverty, crime and segregation. It was demolished in 1972.
The Anheuser-Busch packaging plant in St. Louis
Barnes-Jewish Hospital, which is affiliated with the Washington University School of Medicine
The Cathedral Basilica of St. Louis
The St. Louis Art Museum in Forest Park
Busch Stadium in downtown St. Louis
The Enterprise Center in downtown St. Louis
The Sinquefield Cup chess tournament is hosted annually in St. Louis
Forest Park features a variety of attractions, including the St. Louis Zoo, the St. Louis Art Museum, the Missouri History Museum, and the St. Louis Science Center.
The Jewel Box, a greenhouse and event venue in Forest Park
St. Louis Mayor Tishaura Jones in 2017
Brookings Hall at Washington University in St. Louis
St. Louis University High School was founded in 1818. Their current building pictured here was built in 1924.
The former St. Louis Post-Dispatch building in downtown St. Louis
Interstate 64 crossing the Mississippi in Downtown St. Louis
St. Louis MetroLink Red Line train leaving St. Louis Union Station
University City-Big Bend Subway Station along the Blue Line, near Washington University.
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Control tower and main terminal at St. Louis Lambert
An eastbound Terminal Railroad Association of St. Louis freight train passing under the Hampton Avenue viaduct.
Bus passing under the St. Louis Science Center walkway

Second-largest city in Missouri.

- St. Louis

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Missouri

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State in the Midwestern region of the United States.

State in the Midwestern region of the United States.

The Gateway Arch in St. Louis
Fur Traders Descending the Missouri by Missouri painter George Caleb Bingham
The states and territories of the United States as a result of Missouri's admission as a state on August 10, 1821. The remainder of the former Missouri Territory became unorganized territory.
Price's Raid in the Trans-Mississippi Theater, 1864
Union Station in St. Louis was the world's largest and busiest train station when it opened in 1894.
Child shoe workers in Kirksville, Missouri, 1910
General John J. Pershing, commander of the American Expeditionary Forces in World War I, was raised in Laclede, Missouri.
African American boy in a sharecropper shack, New Madrid County, 1938.
A physiographic map of Missouri
The Bell Mountain Wilderness of southern Missouri's Mark Twain National Forest
Köppen climate types of Missouri
The Lake of the Ozarks is one of several man-made lakes in Missouri, created by the damming of several rivers and tributaries. The lake has a surface area of 54,000 acres and 1,150 miles of shoreline and has become a popular tourist destination.
Missouri River near Rocheport, Missouri
Missouri population density map
The population center for the United States has been in Missouri since 1980. As of 2020, it is near Interstate 44 in Missouri as it approaches Springfield.
Missouri State quarter featuring the Lewis and Clark expedition
Meramec Caverns
The Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City services the western portion of Missouri, as well as all of Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado, and northern New Mexico.
Amtrak station in Kirkwood
Kansas City Streetcar near Union Station
The Mississippi River at Hannibal
The Missouri State Capitol in Jefferson City
The Governor's Mansion is on the National Register of Historic Places.
Treemap of the popular vote by county, 2016 presidential election
Jesse Hall on the University of Missouri campus
Brookings Hall at Washington University in St. Louis
The historic Gem Theatre, located in Kansas City's renowned 18th and Vine Jazz District
Mark Twain's boyhood home in Hannibal
Missouri has four major sports teams: the Royals and Cardinals of MLB, the Chiefs of the NFL, and the Blues of the NHL.
A mural honoring the Kansas City Chiefs on the wall of the Westport Alehouse in Kansas City, MO.
The St. Louis Cardinals playing at Busch Stadium

The largest urban areas are St. Louis, Kansas City, Springfield and Columbia; the capital is Jefferson City.

Mississippi River

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Second-longest river and chief river of the second-largest drainage system on the North American continent, second only to the Hudson Bay drainage system.

Second-longest river and chief river of the second-largest drainage system on the North American continent, second only to the Hudson Bay drainage system.

The beginning of the Mississippi River at Lake Itasca (2004)
Former head of navigation, St. Anthony Falls, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Confluence of the Wisconsin and Mississippi Rivers, viewed from Wyalusing State Park in Wisconsin
The Upper Mississippi River at its confluence with the Missouri River north of St. Louis
The confluence of the Mississippi (left) and Ohio (right) rivers at Cairo, Illinois, the demarcation between the Middle and the Lower Mississippi River
Lower Mississippi River near New Orleans
Map of the Mississippi River watershed
Sequence of NASA MODIS images showing the outflow of fresh water from the Mississippi (arrows) into the Gulf of Mexico (2004)
View along the former riverbed at the Tennessee/Arkansas state line near Reverie, Tennessee (2007)
In Minnesota, the Mississippi River runs through the Twin Cities (2007)
Community of boathouses on the Mississippi River in Winona, MN (2006)
The Mississippi River at the Chain of Rocks just north of St. Louis (2005)
A low-water dam deepens the pool above the Chain of Rocks Lock near St. Louis (2006)
The Stone Arch Bridge, the Third Avenue Bridge and the Hennepin Avenue Bridge in Minneapolis (2004)
The Dubuque-Wisconsin Bridge (2004)
The Chain of Rocks Bridge at St. Louis, Missouri
The Hernando de Soto Bridge in Memphis, Tennessee (2009)
Vicksburg Bridge
Towboat and barges at Memphis, Tennessee
Ships on the lower part of the Mississippi
Oil tanker on the Lower Mississippi near the Port of New Orleans
Barge on the Lower Mississippi River
Lock and Dam No. 11, north of Dubuque, Iowa (2007)
Lock and Dam No. 2, near Hastings, Minnesota (2007)
Lock and Dam No. 15, is the largest roller dam in the world Davenport, Iowa; Rock Island, Illinois. (1990)
Formation of the Atchafalaya River and construction of the Old River Control Structure.
Project design flood flow capacity for the Mississippi river in thousands of cubic feet per second.
Soldiers of the Missouri Army National Guard sandbag the River in Clarksville, Missouri, June 2008, following flooding.
Discovery of the Mississippi by De Soto A.D. 1541 by William Henry Powell depicts Hernando de Soto and Spanish Conquistadores seeing the Mississippi River for the first time.
Map of the French settlements (blue) in North America in 1750, before the French and Indian War (1754 to 1763).
Ca. 1681 map of Marquette and Jolliet's 1673 expedition.
Route of the Marquette-Jolliete Expedition of 1673
A Home on the Mississippi (1871)
Shifting sand bars made early navigation difficult.
Battle of Vicksburg (ca. 1888)
Mississippi River from Eunice, Arkansas, a settlement destroyed by gunboats during the Civil War.
Campsite at the river in Arkansas
The Old River Control Structure complex. View is to the east-southeast, looking downriver on the Mississippi, with the three dams across channels of the Atchafalaya River to the right of the Mississippi. Concordia Parish, Louisiana is in the foreground, on the right, and Wilkinson County, Mississippi, is in the background, across the Mississippi on the left.
Great River Road in Wisconsin near Lake Pepin (2005)
The American paddlefish is an ancient relict from the Mississippi
The source of the Mississippi River at Lake Itasca

From its origin at Lake Itasca to St. Louis, Missouri, the waterway's flow is moderated by 43 dams.

St. Louis Cardinals

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Charles Comiskey, shown here circa 1910, guided the Browns to four American Association titles.
Rogers Hornsby won two Triple Crowns as a Cardinal.
Stan Musial retired owning numerous National League and team batting records.
Bob Gibson, the most decorated pitcher in team history, won two Cy Young Awards.
Pitcher Chris Carpenter, essential in two World Series titles, won 10 playoff games with a 3.00 postseason ERA.
Albert Pujols is one of the most accomplished players in Cardinals' history.
Sportsman's Park during the 1946 World Series
Busch Memorial Stadium, home stadium from 1966 to 2005
St. Louis logo (1900–1919)
St. Louis mascot Fredbird, 2013
Red Schoendienst (1965–76, 1980, 1990)
Tony La Russa (1996–2011)
Joe Medwick's Triple Crown in 1937 is the last in the history of the National League
Lou Brock
Dizzy Dean
Curt Flood
Enos Slaughter
Ozzie Smith
Bruce Sutter
Harry Caray

The St. Louis Cardinals are an American professional baseball team based in St. Louis.

The Old Courthouse was built in downtown St. Louis from 1839 to 1856 as the second purpose-built county courthouse for St. Louis County.

St. Louis County, Missouri

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Located in the eastern-central portion of Missouri.

Located in the eastern-central portion of Missouri.

The Old Courthouse was built in downtown St. Louis from 1839 to 1856 as the second purpose-built county courthouse for St. Louis County.
Local politician David H. Armstrong was a strong supporter of the separation of the city of St. Louis from St. Louis County.
Washington University in St. Louis

It is bounded by the City of St. Louis and the Mississippi River to the east, the Missouri River to the north, and the Meramec River to the south.

Washington University in St. Louis

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Private research university with its main campus in St. Louis County, and Clayton, Missouri.

Private research university with its main campus in St. Louis County, and Clayton, Missouri.

William Greenleaf Eliot, first president of the Board of Trustees
Robert S. Brookings
The Washington University crest at the entrance to Francis Field
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Graham Chapel
Brookings Hall Quad
Danforth Campus Buildings
2008 Vice Presidential Debate at the Washington University Field House
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The Washington University Medical Center as seen from Forest Park
Holmes Lounge, the central reading room on campus, where students may study
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The Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum
Cupples Hall
Anheuser Busch Hall, home to the School of Law
Washington University School of Medicine
Seigle Hall, shared by the School of Law and the College of Arts and Sciences
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Brown Hall
Olin Library
Reading room in Anheuser-Busch Hall
Women's Building
McMillan Hall
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Francis Olympic Field during the 1904 St. Louis Olympics
Gates at Francis Field
Jim McKelvey,                                                                                                     co-founder and director of Block, Inc.
Charles Nagel,                                                                                           Founder of the United States Chamber of Commerce
J. C. R. Licklider,                                                                                                           Pioneer in artificial intelligence and the Internet
Peter Sarsgaard,                                                                                        Award-winning actor
Clyde Cowan,                                                                                                           Co-discoverer of the Neutrino
Phoebe Couzins,                                                                                                                 First woman U.S. Marshal
Arthur Holly Compton,                                                                             Discoverer of the Compton effect
Peter Mutharika,                                                                                       President of Malawi
Edward Adelbert Doisy,                                                                                          Discoverer of Vitamin K
Gerty Cori,                                                                                                     First woman to be awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
Douglass North,                                                                                                       Nobel Laureate Economist
Alfred Hershey,                                                                                                      Nobel Laureate bacteriologist known for the Hershey–Chase experiment
Joseph W. Kennedy,                                                                                            Co-discoverer of Plutonium
alt=Bob Behnken is a NASA Astronaut and Test Engineer.|Bob Behnken,                                                                               NASA Astronaut, Test engineer
alt=https://theactionalliance.org/about/staff/rochelle-p-walensky-md-mph|Rochelle Walensky,<ref>{{Cite web |last=Freyer |first=Felice |date=December 7, 2020 |title=Dr. Rochelle Walensky, Biden’s choice for CDC chief, brings stellar reputation as scientist and communicator |url=https://www.bostonglobe.com/2020/12/07/metro/dr-rochelle-walensky-bidens-choice-cdc-chief-brings-stellar-reputation-scientist-communicator/ |website=The Boston Globe |access-date=July 31, 2022 |archive-date=April 28, 2022 |archive-url=https://web.archive.org/web/20220428184012/https://www.bostonglobe.com/2020/12/07/metro/dr-rochelle-walensky-bidens-choice-cdc-chief-brings-stellar-reputation-scientist-communicator/ |url-status=live }}</ref>                                                                        19th Director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

The university also has a West Campus in Clayton, North Campus in the West End neighborhood of St. Louis, and Medical Campus in the Central West End neighborhood of St. Louis.

Greater St. Louis

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Brookings Hall, the administrative building for Washington University in St. Louis

Greater St. Louis is a bi-state metropolitan area that completely surrounds and includes the independent city of St. Louis, the principal city.

Poster for the Exposition painted by Alphonse Mucha

Louisiana Purchase Exposition

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Poster for the Exposition painted by Alphonse Mucha
St. Louis World's Fair map
The Government Building at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition
Palace of Liberal Arts
Festival Hall
St. Louis mayor Rolla Wells, Frank D. Hershberg, Florence Hayward, Fair president David R. Francis, Archbishop John J. Glennon, and Vatican commissioner Signor Coquitti (l to r) at the opening of the Vatican Exhibit at the 1904 World's Fair. Photograph attributed to Jessie Tarbox Beals, 1904. Missouri History Museum.
“Office of the President” 1904 official letterhead art
Map or "Ground Plan" in 1904
Brookings Hall (1902) Washington University in St. Louis
East Lagoon, statue of Saint Louis, Palaces of Education and Manufacture, and wireless telegraph tower.
Entrance to the exhibit "Creation" on the Pike, a spectacle portraying the first 6 days in the Book of Genesis. This exhibit was dismantled and moved to Coney Island's Dreamland amusement park at the end of the fair.
Flight Cage (Aviary)
The organ's present six–manual console, installed in 1928.
Advertisement for human exhibits from the Philippine Islands at the World's Fair, St. Louis, 1904
"Indian girls dressed for a ball game, U.S. Government Indian exhibit."
Image of the Igorot attraction at the 1904 World's Fair
Natural History exhibit at the 1904 World's Fair, St. Louis.
Anglo-Boer War program sold at the exhibition
Geronimo, photographed by the fair's official photographer, William H. Rau
Robert Livingston
Thomas Jefferson
James Monroe
William McKinley
Map of the Louisiana Purchase

The Louisiana Purchase Exposition, informally known as the St. Louis World's Fair, was an international exposition held in St. Louis, Missouri, United States, from April 30 to December 1, 1904.

Midwestern United States

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One of four census regions of the United States Census Bureau .

One of four census regions of the United States Census Bureau .

Divisions of the Midwest by the U.S. Census Bureau into East North Central and West North Central, separated largely by the Mississippi River.
Scotts Bluff National Monument in western Nebraska
The Driftless Area as viewed from Wildcat Mountain State Park in Vernon County, Wisconsin
Flint Hills grasslands of Kansas
Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota
Prairie in Effigy Mounds National Monument, Iowa
Monks Mound, located at the Cahokia Mounds near Collinsville, Illinois, is the largest Pre-Columbian earthwork in America north of Mesoamerica and a World Heritage Site
Winnebago family (1852)
Young Oglala Lakota girl in front of tipi with puppy beside her, probably on or near Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, South Dakota
Cumulus clouds hover above a yellowish prairie at Badlands National Park, South Dakota, native lands to the Sioux.
c. 1681 map of Marquette and Jolliet's 1673 expedition
Beaver hunting grounds, the basis of the fur trade
The state cessions that eventually allowed for the creation of the territories north and southwest of the River Ohio
Northwest Territory 1787
Louisiana Purchase 1803
Ohio River near Rome, Ohio
Lake Michigan is shared by four Midwestern states: Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, and Wisconsin.
The Upper Mississippi River near Harpers Ferry, Iowa
An animation depicting when United States territories and states forbade or allowed slavery, 1789–1861
1855 Free-State poster
A map of various Underground Railroad routes
Minneapolis, Minnesota is on the Mississippi River
Omaha, Nebraska, is on the Missouri River
Cincinnati, Ohio is on the Ohio River
Distribution of Americans claiming German Ancestry by county in 2018
German population density in the United States, 1870 census
A pastoral farm scene near Traverse City, Michigan, with a classic American red barn
Central Iowa cornfield in June
Standing wheat in Kansas, part of America's Breadbasket
Soybean fields at Applethorpe Farm, north of Hallsville in Ross County, Ohio
The Chicago Board of Trade Building a National Historic Landmark
The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland
Mount Rushmore is located in the Black Hills of South Dakota.
The Milwaukee Art Museum is located on Lake Michigan.
The first local meeting of the new Republican Party took place here in Ripon, Wisconsin on March 20, 1854.
Midwestern Governors by party
Midwestern U.S. Senators by party for the 117th Congress
Midwestern U.S. Representatives by party for the 117th Congress
Beaver hunting grounds, the basis of the fur trade

Other large Midwestern cities include (in order by population) Columbus, Indianapolis, Detroit, Milwaukee, Kansas City, Omaha, Minneapolis, Wichita, Cleveland, St. Paul, St. Louis, and Cincinnati.

Map of the 1904 World's Fair, held in Forest Park

Forest Park (St. Louis)

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Map of the 1904 World's Fair, held in Forest Park
The Great Forest Park Balloon Race is an annual hot air balloon competition and show
The 1904 Flight Cage, an aviary in the St. Louis Zoo
The Missouri History Museum opened in Forest Park in 1913.
The Jewel Box, a greenhouse and event venue
The bandstand in Pagoda Circle
Clocktower at Dennis and Judith Jones Visitor and Education Center
Government Hill in Forest Park is home to the World's Fair Pavilion
Imaginative drawing by journalist Marguerite Martyn at the Forest Park Golf Course in 1914, with a man showing a woman how to hold a golf club while a caddie leans against a tree
The Highlands Golf & Tennis in 2020.
Round Lake in Forest Park features a large fountain, 2008.
Cabanne House, also known as the Forest Park Headquarters Building
The Apotheosis of St. Louis, a statue of French King Louis IX
Underlit fountain at Forest Park
Fireworks at the annual Balloon Glow in Forest Park
Wine Tasting event at Forest Park
A footbridge in Forest Park
The Easter car show on the lower Muny parking lot

Forest Park is a public park in western St. Louis, Missouri.

Gateway Arch

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The St. Louis riverfront after demolition
Saarinen working with a model of the arch in 1957
Arch construction in June 1965.
The dedication plaque
The windows of the observation deck are located around the apex of the arch.
The arch is a weighted catenary—its legs are wider than its upper section.
The arch illuminated in pink in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month
The arch's lighting system
Southern entrance to the subterranean visitor center
Inside the visitor center
Observation area on top of the Gateway Arch
Interior of the tram capsule in the Gateway Arch
North stairs and tram descending from observation platform
A view of the city of St. Louis from the observation room of the St. Louis Arch
A young boy is looking out one of the observation windows at the city of St. Louis. Busch Stadium can be seen through the window.
A view of the Mississippi River from the observation room of the St. Louis Arch.
The arch in September 2007
Aerial shot of the arch
The Gateway Arch as seen from southern leg
The Arch sits just above the Mississippi River
Welds on the arch's skin seal gaps between 4-by-8-foot sheets of stainless steel. Graffiti is scratched on the lower five to seven feet of the monument.

The Gateway Arch is a 630 ft monument in St. Louis, Missouri, United States.