Multiple articles and a trade journal confirm the bridge was the western span of the US51 Kaskaskia River Bridge at Vandalia. According to the trade journal "The Builder", the spans were delivered to Libertyville in 5 truckloads and saved the city $40,000+ (Adjusted for inflation, that would be appx $328,698.67+ now.)
It also appears that there's an extant builder plate on the bridge.
You might want to fix your site's code.
Love the pics of the Key System's Bay Bridge motors.
(For those who don't know, the lower level of the Bay Bridge was half road, half trolley until 1959.)
Municipalities rarely, if ever care about shoveling/plowing parkland.
It's right here: https://bridgehunter.com/ca/mendocino/100136/
For anyone else wanting to see the image on realtree's site, add "/deer-hunting-in-the-deep-south" after "/galleries" in Nathan's link.
For those who don't want to do that, here's the image:
I found one in Iowa a few months ago: https://bridgehunter.com/ia/muscatine/bh79331/
1963 aerial shows the current bridge there, looking awfully fresh.
So I'm thinking someone at Caltrans/FWHA derped and put down "1926" instead of "1962".
Historicaerials shows a railroad girder here in 1952.
NBI says it's been gone since 2011.
For the reference of everyone: The Coldwater River's confluence with the (Little) Tallahatchie River is at 34.183853,-90.214889, which is well upstream of here.
It's highly unlikely that they're the original bridges. Trusses of that era were extremely lightweight, and would've been replaced with consecutively heavier bridges to better carry the heavier loads.
Line was abandoned from DeWitt to Eldridge in 1931 based on the book I just added to the sources section. Based on the lightweight construction, it was relocated here. Something that, based on the many relocations John Marvig's uncovered, comes as no shock.