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Published b y
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11 Permanent Addres s
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Vie"'' nor 01herwlse crtdired • •ere ralr.cn by
W. M. HORTON, M1rinc11c, Wis.

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W111 0 1n & J o~~ij~ \il~M'u~ gle UNIVERSITY 0 ~(
Prcuwork by
~ttfo., Mih••aukcc, Wis.
RINETTE has been not inaptly called the Young Chicago of Northern Wisconsin and her present
prosperity and past growth bas been due to the same causes that made the Illinois city the metropolis of the
middle west; the untiring energy and enterprise of her citizens, and a location that permits a tremendous
6 multiplication of enterprises and their profitable pursuit.) Even more than Chicago, Marinette promises
to manufacturers a supply of electrical power that will assure them a motive energy that will turn their
'</ machinery for a minimum cost, and will thus enable them to successfully compete in the markets of the
~ east and west without ruinous competition. Marinette does not assume too much when it assures pros-
l/~ pective locators that the water power stored in the Menominee River, within practical developing distances,
will soon be harnessed and the electrical power obtained brought to this city and supplied to the mills,
factories and machine shops, as well as being used for the operation of the street car lines and for the
lightin.g of the city, the plans having all been made and accepted.
~ccording to the last school censu s Marinette has a population of 18,760, and is increasing at the rate of a
thou"s and a year, an average that will be greatly augmented now that the city is entering upon her larger development
and a city of 50,000 may be confidently predicted here within the next two decades. The growth of Marinette has
been obtained without the indulgence in of any "booms" which so often prove disastrous from the reaction which
follows. The growth has been stea<ly for thirty years, and neither panics, cyclones nor earthquakes have ever marred
the serene happiness of the people or interfered in the progress of the village and city. But once, in October, 1871,
was the existence of the city threatened, and then the devouring element that at that time destroyed Chicago and the
nearby town of Peshtigo, only infringed._ on one end of the town, the wind then changing, seemingly unwilling that
Marinette should meet so terrible a fateJ
Marinette is located, with her sister city Menominee, at the mouth of the Menominee River, where that stream
empties its never failing floods of water into Green Bay, after traversing the richest timber and farming lands of
Northern Wisconsin and Upper Michigan. Here, years ago, abode the Menominee Indians, here came La Salle, and
some say Pere Marquette in the early days, in their voyages of discovery and conversion. History does not go back
many years, but tradition handed down by word of mouth, by the half-breed children of the aborigines, tells of wars
and usurpations, of combats between the Menominee Indians and the Chippewas, the latter tribe living a little further
up the river, and the relics found in the burial mounds on both sides of the river in this vicinity, confirm and corrobo-
rate. There had been few attempts at recording the events of these early days until Mr. L. S. Patrick, the present
Postmaster, wrote the " Sketches of the Menominee River" and from this excellent history the writer obtained most
of the following data regarding what may almost be called prehistoric times, although they go back but a hundred
years or so.
The early history of Marinette County is interwoven with that of Menominee County, as both were from 1836
to 1849 a part of the territory of Michigan, the district south of the Menominee River at this point then becoming a

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part o f Wi scons in. As to prehi storic resident s there are no authentic records , but mound delvers have found remains
which th e y claim prove the existence here at one time of a race more advanced and bette r civilized th an were the
Indians found on the ri ver banks when the white man came to mak e hi s home on the outskirts of civiliza ti on.
A tribe o f Menominee Indians inhabited this locality when the firs t man of white blood set his foot on the
Green Bay shore, and they are said to ha\·e been very numerous . They were peace ful and contented with their primitive
life , sus taining themselves by the fruit s of their ne ts and by hunting , the river and bay affording an a mple s upply o f
fi sh , and the dense forest being full of game. The ~1 e n o minee Indians livin g a t the mouth of the rive r had an
advantage over the Chippewas living aboYe the r aoid s, in th at the natural falls prevented the sturgeon from goin g up
th e river. This advantage was increased a t one time , traditi on says, by the Menomince's bu ilding- a dam of rocks
across the riYe r , st ill furthe r depreciating the fish supply of the Ch ippewas. Thi s caused a war, which nearly ended
the exist ence of th e ~1en o minee tribe, the Chippewas sallying out one morning and gi ving battle, in which the
Meno minee chief was captured and later put to death with all the tortures which the redman in his untutored ferocity
\\ras capable. Ma ny were killed on both s ides, but the Chippe was were victorious and after destroying the arti fic ial
dam, re turning hom e rejoici ng a nd ever after we re able to obtain all the delectable s turgeon they desired, until the
white man came and by purchase or trickery drove the Indians of both tribes from their happy hunting grounds.
The first white man who is known to have settled at this p oint was Chappee, an Indian trader , who came here
as an agent fo r the Briti sh Fur Company, establishing a post in 1796. He was a French Canadian with barely
enough education to keep the company's books but a n acquaintance with Indian customs that enabled him to do a
profitable business for many years. H e is said to have employed many men and he must ha\'e h ad a well garri soned
post h ere and also one or more further up the river. The remains of one of these, at Chappce Rapids, was distinguish-
able as recentl y as 1859. C happee built hi s first trading post near where the old Marinette H ouse now stands on n1ain
S treet , and he remained there until 1822 when a couple of traders named \\ illiam Farnsworth and .......... Brush succeeded
in driving him a·way. The methods employed in doing this was not dissimular to some employed even today by more
civilized men . Chappee having had a row with several of the Indians had had two of them taken to Green Bay, which
was the Government post, to be punished. Farnsworth went there and after convincing the Chiefs that Chappee was
their enem y and intended to have them sent to prison at Detroit, he secured their release. The c hiefs for thi s .sup-
posed favor, gave Farnsworth a grant to the land occupied by Chappee's P ost, and during the latter's absence o n a
tradh;J g trip, F arnS\\'Orth and Brush, with the ir followers, broke into the Post a nd piled all the contents, whiskey, furs,
beads etc . out upon the ground. Chappee returning, was so disgusted that he piled his goods into canoes and
moved up to Chappee Rapids where he located.
(To William Farnsworth is credited the erection of th e first saw miJI on the :\1enominee, it be in g bui ld in 1832,
near whe re the railroad bridges now touch the \Visconsin shore . A dam was constructed across to the island a t that
point, and from six to eight thousand fee t of timber was cut daily by the primitive machinery. , amuel H. Farnsworth
later became possessed of the m ill , at a sheriff's sale a t Green Bay, for eighteen barrels of whitefish . In 1839 Dr.
J. C. H all came to the river and purchased Samuel Farn sworth 's interest in the mill. The dam was destroyed soon
after and in 1844 Dr. H all built a new dam and a larger mill. In 1826 J ohn C . 1-::ittson came as a clerk for the Britis h
Fur Company a nd he is said to have been the second wh ite man to locate here. H e was the son of a British
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officer located in Canada. Kittson was called " the writer'' by the Indians as he kept the books for Chappee. He
lived here until 1873 when he died from the effects of burns received in the great fire. In 1826 came also J oseph
Daumes, a packer for the American Fur Company, and in 1832 Baptiste Premeau, Charles McLeod and J oseph De
Cota. Others then quickly followed until a white settlement of considerable size was formed, one on the south and
another on the north side of the Menominee,:>
No character of the early days of this city presents as much unique interest as does that of Queen Marinette, a
daughter of Wabashish, a chief of the Menominees, and from whom the town and later the county and city obtained
its name. It is not known where Marinette was born. The first we hear of her was as the wife of J ohn B. J acobs, a
Canadian , livin g at Mackinaw. She had several children by Jacobs, who afterwards located on the Menominee and at
Green Bay, their descendants being closely identified with the development of this northern country. J acobs parted
with Marinette at Mackinaw, and William Farnsworth becoming enamored with the attractive Indian girl, he brought
her to the Menominee region when he came in 1822. Here Marinette lived forty-one years, and was highly regarded
by the Indians and by the white settlers. S he lived in a house located up on the river near where the Boom Company's
office now stands, and there she assisted the needy, and comforted the distressed until the year 1863 when she died
greatly mourned by all, at the age of 72 years. She set out the first apple tree orchard and h er house was the first
frame dwelling built on the Menominee river. This house long before Marinette's death became the rendezvous for
the white people as well as for the red skinned natives, and many sociables and dancing parties were held there, when
the light fantastic toe was tripped to the music of the "fiddle" played by Theriault or by Joe Bart. In those good
old times dusky maidens joined in the festivities with their white sisters, and a dress suit consisted of doeskin
pants, beaded moccasins and an ornamented red flannel shirt. Hospitality was unbounded and no one's antecedants
was questioned, as long as he did not dance too frequently with some other man's squaw or absorb other men's
property.
Marinett~ today can boast of clean, well paved streets, electric lights, electric cars and all the other modern
conveniences. lit is also a church building community if not strictly a church going one. T wenty-five religious
denominations have homes in the city, many of them costly, all of them commodious and appropriate for the cause they
are dedicated to.) Several of the church structures are of great attractiveness and are equal in size and furni shin gs
with any in the state. The first religious denomination to attempt to organize here was the Methodists, who in 1833
established a mission which was continued three years. It was held in a building erected where the Ludington board-
ing house stands. In 1842 this buildin g was bought and removed by Dr. Hall who utilized it as an office, hospital
and school for several years. The Methodists abandoned the mission in 1836 and there was no regular religious
services held in this locality then until 1857, although a Presbyterian minister from Green Bay occasionally held
meetings. In 1857, however, the Rev. J. W. McDonald came from Oconto, the residents belonging to all the
protestant denominations joining together in the services which were held in the school houses and boarding house.
In 1858 a Presbyterian church organization was affected with Mr. McDonald as pastor, he dividing his ministrations
between this settlement and Oconto. This P resbyterian organization was continued several years when it disbanded
from lack of support. Religiou s affairs were in this cond ition until 1862 when the Rev. John Fairchild came from
Wabash, Indiana, and preached in school houses until 1870 when a church was complete9 .a nd dedicated. This church
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structure is still u sed by the Presbyterian church, it form in g the lecture room and rear to the larger bui lding which
was erected a few years ago.
This region was as early as 1860 visited by Catholic missionaries who labored fai thfu ll y among the Indians,
but it was not until 1869 that a parish was organized and the Our Lady of Lourdes church erected. The fi re of 1871
destroyed thi s hard-worked for structure , but the energetic parishioners laid the foundation for a larg er and better
building in 1873. From this congregation has spread three other large and prosperou s catholic congregations; the
Poli sh , French and German, each having handsome buildings of their own and large memberships.
The Methodists organized a per manent society in 1870 , and erected a building on Hall A venue, which they sold
in 1883 and erected a larger bui lding on Main Street which they occupied until a larger brick building was put up.
A Baptist society was formed here in 1878 and after meeting in hall s fo r a time , in 1881 a church was built on Pierce
A venue. Th is they abandoned later and erected a fine s tructure on Main S treet , their former h ome being now owned
by the J ewish congregation of Montefiore. The first clergyman of the protestant Episcopal church who is known to
have officiated here came in 1871. In 1873 the St . Pauls Mission was established, and in 1880 the m oney was raised
fo r the erection of a church which was completed and dedicated in 1883. In addition to the denominations mentioned
those of nearly all the orthodox sects have church homes, where the preaching is in the language of the countries
from where the members have em igrated from .
(In 1836 the territor y in which Marinette was later located, was separated from Michi gan and made a part of the
territory of Wisconsin , which was admitted as a state in 1846, and it was a portion of Oconto County. Marinette was
formed into a town in the spring of 1855, and in 1879 Marinette County was organized from the eastern and south-
eastern portion of Oconto County. The town organization was continued until 1887, when the people becoming
ambit~~ us , a city charter was obtained.:?
\...The very first of the white s ettlers to this region recognized the unbounded opportunities for profitable
lumberm g, findi n g a virg in and seemingly li mitless forest extending in every direction along the banks o f the
Menominee R iver where the trees once cut down could be cheaply floated down to saw mills at the mouth . The
advantages thus early recogn ized were soon utilized by the fars ighted pioneers and before many years the cities of
Marine tte and Menominee became among the largest lumber producers in the northwest . if not in the world, r eaching
an output in 1888 of 650,000,000 feet of lumber, as the propuct of twenty-two mammoth saw mills erected at various
points on both s ides of the river and along the bay shore)
A history which would describe the lives of the men whose energy and perseverance carved out of the
wilderness fortunes for themselves and homes for countless thousands, would fill many pages. Many of these men
live today to help make the city which they once made a sawdus t metropolis, a home of modern advantages and
attractiveness, by their liberal investment in indu strial, educational and religious enterprises. Marinette was fo r tunate
in the character of the men who first made it, for they uni formly retained their interest in the city after they h ad
reaped success, instead of removin g to other and perhaps more beautiful cities with thei r acquired wealth. T o this
fact is due much of its continued and un abated prosperity, for practically unlimited capital h as ever been available fo r
the establishment of new industries as the times and the opportuni ties have made possible. (To men like Fred
Carney, Sr., A. C. Brown, I saac Stephenson, A . C. Merryman, and a dozen others that could be named, who were

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among the earliest of the great lumbermen, must be given the credit for creating a city out of the most unlikely
material.) They made fortunes for themselves but neither hoarded them nor restricted their enlistment to any limited
number of enterprises that would benefit the city by the employment of labor or that would raise the intellectual
character of the people. The Marinette of today bases its well established claims as a city of culture and educational
advantages upon its churches, schools, libraries and its Chautauqua Assembly. Its public school system ranks with
that of any city in Wisconsin and therefore with any city of its size in the United States. The Free T ext-Book System
has long been used and the child is inculcated, from the kindergarten through high school, in all the common and in
many of the higher branches of learning. Seven large, modernly equipped school buildings are filled each school day
with the young people of the city, who are acquiring that knowledge without which the American boy or girl cann ot
hope to achieve success in the world. The practical phases of education is emphasized in the Commercial, Manual
Training and Domestic Science departments, and graduates from the high school obtain admission to the state
university without examination upon the presentation of their diploma. The enrollment in the public schools is about
4 ,000. Educational facilities are also obtained in s ix parochial schools connected with the Catholic and Lutheran
churches. There is also a catholic hi gh school and an academy for young ladies that is widely noted for its
excellence.
In the newly erected library building, which has been donated by the Hon. I saac Stephenson, one of .Marinette's
most generous citizens, the city's library has most attracti ve and commodious quarters. The library is centrally
located and contains a well selected collection of the best in literature, fiction, history and books of scientific
research, in the care of a trained librarian.
In 1897 a few of the business men and citizens arranged for a Chautauqua Assembly, and secured a tract of
beautifully wooded land on the bay shore within two miles of the center of the city for its use. The experiment was
so successful that it was determined to make this educational institution permanent, and an association was formed,
stock being liberally subscribed for by capitalists and business men. The Northern Chautauqua Association was
incorporated and $20,000 expended in the erection of buildings and in the further improvement of the lands. Each
year since for two weeks or ten days an assembly has been held, and each year the management has secured better
and better talent and given more for the price char ged the patron. It has been recognized as an educational
institution and the managers have de,·oted their time and money to its upbuilding without financial returns. Stock is
now held in the Association by a large number of people and each year the number of campers and patrons increa~es .
The ~Iarinette Assemply is recognized now throughout the country as being equal, in the quality of the program and
in the natural attractiveness of its location, to almost any other of the numerous assemblies that now dot the land,
and people come from lon g di stances to be improved by the lectures and to enjoy an outing by the silvery \\"aters of
Green Bay, and to lie in the heated hours of the summer under the close spreading, s weet smelling pines, or to spend
intervals in boating , bathing and fishing.
Q[arinette has long passed the day when s he depended exclusively upon the lumber saw mill s for existence.
althougn many mills remain and will continue to operate for years to come. The location of the city is advantageous
to many branches of industry, and manufactures of varied character have located here. The city has immense paper
and pulp mills, a mamm oth plant for the erection of thre shing machines and other farm machinery , and large iron worb,

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where a successful gas engine is manufactured and sen t to all parts of the world.) There are flour mill s, broom
factories, box factories and planing mills and other s uccessful manufacturing plants, owned and operated by Marinette
capitalists . The merchants ar e enterprising and progressive, and in no city of its size can a larger or better selection
of merchandise of every description be obtained by the shopper or ho usekeeper. The Chicago & North-Western , the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul and the Wisconsin & .Michigan Railway Companies, each run se,·eral trains a day into
and out of the city, making transportation in any direction ea"y and rapid. The great Jake trans portation lines also
make this port a nd during a large part of the year offer a n active competition to the railroads for freight a nd passenger
service . A large who lesale grocery house is among the successful commercial institutions.
The people of Marinette keep abreas t with the times, and the city press has advanced with the demands made
by a progressive and intelligent community. Besides an English daily there are weekly papers published in German,
Swedish and Danish . The commercial life of the ci ty is healthy and ambitious . The Marinette Advancement Asso-
ciation a nd the Marinette General Improvement Associatio n, composed of leading citizens, are actively inte rested in
all that pertains to the city's good in commercial as well as in sanitary matters. In a strongly built, commodious
armory, is housed Marinette's militia organization, Company " I " of the Second Regi ment, Wisconsin. This company
served the nation through the Spanish-American War and is th e pride of the ci ty and state. The Third Regiment band,
under the direction of Prof. Frank G. J)ana, is a musical organization that is known far beyond the confines of the state as
one of the best bands in the West. (The inflammatory character of Marinette's chief industry, th e saw mills, made an
efficient fire department early a necessity, and there are few if any better in the state today, the proo f of its quality
being the absence of all serious fires for many years.) Secret societies are very popular in ~1arinette, and few of the
be tter known organizations but what have branches in this city. The re are thirty-seven dis tinct lodges in .Marinette
and their total membership runs up into the thousand s, including both men and women. Th e club woman a lso fi nds
in tellectual development in one or other of the half do7.en women's clubs that are more particularly devoted to literary
culture. T oday Marinette is practically a Union Labor city, ever y branch of skill ed and uns killed labor being
organized, generally in affilliation with the American Federation of L abor. Serious labo r troubles have been
infrequent however, the employers and employes having found it possible to reach amicable a g reements without
recourse to either strikes or lockouts . The wages paid in the c ity to artisans in every branch is considered good and
equal to the schedules adopted by the standard unions. The labo r unions, directed by the Central Trades Labor
Council, have been notably conservative, the men's demands conforming to the exist ing industrial conditions.
These facts, briefly stated, are partly what has made ::\farinette a desirable city to live in, a good city to do
businc~s in and a city of boundless possibilities . It is a city of beautiful homes, pretty parks and contented families.
It is situated at a point directly east of the great grain producing states of Minnesota and the Dakotas, and the time
is not far distant when huge granaries will be built here to hold the golden grain while it is being transferred from
th e swift movi ng railway trains to the slower but more economical steamers that will ply directly from this po rt to the
eastern markets, effectin g a huge saving of money and a lessening of the distance to be covered. The rapid develop-
ment of ;\farinette County farm lands is one of the no tabl e occurrences of the past decade. The soil is surpass ingly fertile
and the climate adaptable to many products. The introduction of sugar beets as a staple crop prom ises to still further
greatly augment the prosperity of the farmers and incidentally benefi t the merchants and manufacturers of Marinette.

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i\Jarloette Count>• Court House.
Marinette Cit}' Fire Dcpanmcnt~o. 2 Hose louse. ~ft~fM>f fr8fflPany ''I." •
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Marinette Hill'h School. Park ~chool.
EUn Court Sc~ . . I f rom
0 ngina Gnrfickl School.
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8l e
The Me rryman School.
Th e Linco;r-school. T1'9~!ms~'fMr~h oo1 .
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St. M a r y·s Ins t itute.
Our <.O I} qi r.,~-i School.

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St . J oseph's ( French ) Catholic Church. Sacred Heart ( Polish ) Catholic Church.
Our Lady of Lou rdes Catholic Church. St. Aotooiu11 ( Germon ) Catholic Church.

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Swedish Baptist Chapel.
D
G0 gle l'lrs t Baptis t C hurch.
S wedish Baptist Church. 1rig1
Pioneer Preabyte rll\D
1
Chur~h .

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Gram M . E . Church. German M . E. Church.
Swedish M. E . church.GO
Digitized by gle Norwegian M . E. Church. Original fr~ Paul's Episcopal Church.

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Our Saviour Norwcirlan Lutheran Church. German Evanirelkal Trinity Lut heran School.
Danish Trinity Lutheran Church.
Swedish Zion ~~1 f~ §'biirGO gle Origilti'Jrfb ll'E vana-ellcal Trinity Lutheran Church.
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Union Chupcl. M oses Mont\lllorc Temple.
F.v&n$l'elfc al Pricdens (German ) Church. Flrat Church or Chr ist, Scientists. Swedish Evanirollcal M ission.

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Dunlap l:)qun~lding. I Stepbenson Public Library.
P '{Hional Bank.
~f~ffif
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H otel ~l arlnctte.
Tbe Stephenson Rullc11na'.
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l'y
C .. M. & St . P. R'y Depot. C. cl N.-W. R'y Depot.
Interior View of Marinette &
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l\le~lnee

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Street Co's Power H ou11e I T I r H ospital.

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S m ith , Thorndike & Brown Co. City Water Works Station.

o V.M.C.ACo gle UNIVERSITY OF YV


ott Theater.

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Hall Avenue, lookillfl west.
Hall Avenue, lookinir east. Main Street, looldni' nortbweat from Pierce Avenue.

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Main Street. lo oking cast fro m Eleventh Street. H os mcr Street. looking cn~t.
M~:~i~;;~c~. ~oteo og e
1 A,·cnuc.
Mnio Strcct. loo~ ~MM!ftwm rnm M. E . Chu rc h.
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Riverside Avenue, looking northwe st. Upper H all A\·enue. looking Cft'lt.

Pier~~;~·,:n:~·~;t0· gle ~ nrincttc ycnuc, looking nortb cnst.


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Residence or A. C. !\ferryman.
Rcsi.d~n~c or I. K.Jffii'n).il<>n
D1g1t1zed by \JU
Jole Orig j.~<ffQcm of J.B. Goodman.

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Residence of :\!rs. E. Camey. Residence of Fred Carney, Jr.
A yt""' of Main s y eet. showlnir Residences of Warren J . Davia, Wm. A. Brown an~~!JMa:f· 8)\qr.
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Re sidence or F. J . Lauerm•nc l O ·1gmal Jt~cnce of C. A. Goodm11n.
Dig1t1zed by o·c, gtie S treet looking North. 11howlnl!' the Residence or JUN ~~~it' OF WISCONSIN
J<esidence or I I on. I. Stephenson. Residence of I. Watson !::>tcphcnbOD.
J<e,ldence or F rnncis A . Brown. Residence of H enry Swart.

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Residence of M. J. Culnnn. Sheriff's Residence and County Jail.
Residence of H arry J . Brown.
Original frR@Sidence of Pierre A. l\l nrtinenu.
Residence of J. F. WenGO
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Pinnt of Th e A. W . Stevens Co. The Marinette Iron Work s.

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'

N. Ludinirton Co's "Old W hite Mill."


The H. Witbeck Co's Mill. N. Lud ington Co's " Red Mill."

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R. W. Mcrrrm an & Co's M ill.
The lll cn"Y ~? J'
01~~:;~~ ~;t;oco·sgle
u frolff1n!C Co's M iii.

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Li eber & !\oel .\lnnufneturing Co's Shingle Mill. Mnr!oc tte & Menominee Box Co.

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Marinette & 1lleoomi~~r Co's IJl~ Mills.
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Mnrincttc & Menominee Par>ctldgi1i"lB!~e .Mill.
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Marinette Lumber Co's Mill.
Marinette L~)(!r Co's Plo['ng Mill. . )lnfi9ctte Pinning Mill Co.

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UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
MariDette Flour Mill Co. Marinette BraH and Iron Foundry.
Lindcm ~lier's Ptaniy lliill. Marlne,tte Soap Co.
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Vicwi; or the Northern Chnut nuqun A ssembly Ground~.

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UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
VIEWS OF THE NORTHERN CHAUTAUQUA ASSEMBLY.
Teonl1 Court. Pleasure Pier.
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D1giti e f~~~~ttaares .
UNIVER
The Band Stand at Lakeside.
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A Scene on the Road to Pe'lht igo Harbor. lee Boating on the Bay.
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UNIVERS TY OF WISCONSIN
Lookinic up the Menominee River. Drivers at work on Menominee River .
COUaTUY 0, Wll. W , J, flAtCML '"OTO l'I' ' · L IUlltt.
~lrd's-Eye l iew of the Harbor and River Crom the roof of Carpenter, Cook & §f>i~~Wl~ifWm
Digitized by \JO 8e UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
Boat~ Loading Lumber on Meno minee River. The Fire Tug.·· Menominee R iver.'"
A Boat Pan1a11)~ Loadcd~shCothoctg1edtosr.
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'"1 ll 1R cine." of the Goodrich Linc.

UNIVERS1T'i OF ~v6CONSIN
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)! c nomince River Boom Co's Scnlinir Gnp. lll c nom incc Rh·e r Boom Co's Wo rkinll Gnp.
H amilton & ~l c~ian Co's Plfiair Mill. l\t cn o mini:..c R i,·c r a oo m Co's Sortin1r Gap.
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l·nrfcrn· ·· .\fanistiq uc."" lio n. I. Stephenson"& Yacht·· Bonita."

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.\lcnekaunc Dock. 0
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A Typica~l bcr Cnmgt' Mnrinettc County. H iJl.1! F all!!_P!tthc l>csht!go Hi"cr.
Thunde r bnk~ HJghcs o yJ(J\wi.• · ~~con In. A T)·picnl Lond o'fJL'6JJ l1i t\IP . ighbori nir Lum ber Woods.
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UNIVERSITY OF W SCONSIN
Three Fnrminir Scenes i n Marinette County. Lake N c quebn}.

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UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
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UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN