Colonel Orien Haseltine, of Andover, Vermont, came to Vernon/Big Bend in 1836, following his two eldest sons, Orien Jr. and Curtis who came in 1836, first settlers claiming 400 acres. Vernon was named by Haseltine in honor of George Washington’s . . . — — Map (db m43585) HM
On the ridge above this road and the Fox River lies a series of prehistoric earthworks. They represent visible remnants of both social and ritual behavior of one of Wisconsin’s unique prehistoric cultures, the Effigy Mound Indians.
The conical . . . — — Map (db m167933) HM
In 1837, in anticipation of the “Great Wisconsin Land Sale” of 1839, Aaron and Elvira Putnam settled near a “Big Bend” in the Fox River. Potawatomi Indians camped on the river, but there were no white settlers at what was . . . — — Map (db m43586) HM
Caroline Quiner, mother of Laura Ingalls Wilder author of the “Little House” series of books, was born in a cabin here, December 12, 1839. Caroline was the earliest known settler born in the Town of Brookfield. Her parents, Henry N. . . . — — Map (db m43578) HM
First Settler was George Putney in November 1836.
First log schoolhouse was built in 1839 near the present intersection of North Avenue and Brookfield Road.
First organized church was the present St. Dominic’s 1843 the first Catholic Church in . . . — — Map (db m184606) HM
Burial place of Yankee, English and German settlers. Part of Pioneer Joseph Ewbank land grant.
Noted grave: Nathan Hatch, Revolutionary War soldier who came west with sons, Hiram and Edmund, in 1840’s. Remains possibly moved from earlier family . . . — — Map (db m43582) HM
Burial place of Yankee and English settlers. It was first called Dixon or East Side Cemetery.
This was also the site of the first Dixon school house, which was burned and relocated south of North Avenue in the 1860’s.
This land was deeded . . . — — Map (db m43581) HM
Buried here is PVT. NATHAN HATCH, patriot who fought four tours of duty in the Continental Army 1776-1781
Born 16 Nov. 1757 at Attleboro, MA, he first enlisted July 1776 in Capt. Isaac Hodges Co. as Pvt. He was discharged Nov. 1780. He moved to . . . — — Map (db m33027) HM
This building, once a stagecoach inn on the Watertown Plank Road, was built in 1843. The builder was Michael Dousman (1771-1854), a fur trader and entrepreneur from Mackinac, Michigan, with help from his son, Talbot Dousman.
Michael Dousman . . . — — Map (db m43580) HM
This log house was built in 1852-53 by William Donaldson, a young farmer, and his aunt, Barbara Donaldson. The house originally stood at 2350 N. Barker Road in Brookfield. It consisted of three rooms and a loft. Two adjoining bedrooms and a kitchen, . . . — — Map (db m153495) HM
This bell called students to school from 1866 to 1961. Woodside School was located at the intersection of Capitol Drive and Lily Road in Brookfield until it was torn down in 1992.
Between 1839 and 1867, the first settler in this area built seven . . . — — Map (db m153386) HM
Built circa 1850 by Simeon Barnes, the Greek Revival Farmhouse was purchased by the Clarke family in 1870. Originally located on 124th Street, it was moved to its present location in Waukesha County after the Wauwatosa farm was sold to construct the . . . — — Map (db m43611) HM
Cushing Park, dedicated to Civil War heroes William, Alonzo, and Howard Cushing, was Waukesha County’s first state park. The 50 foot Barre’ granite monument stands on part of the original Cushing homestead. The park was a gathering place for the . . . — — Map (db m43596) HM
Constructed in 1907, the impressive Delafield Fish Hatchery stands as a reminder of Wisconsin's dependence upon its plentiful fishing waters. In the early 20th century, Wisconsin's growing concern over lake and stream fish depletion led to a state . . . — — Map (db m31796) HM
Built in 1846 of hand-hewn timbers and hand-made nails. Builder & owner was Nelson Paige Hawks (1799-1863), a cultured Yankee, who was Delafield’s first Postmaster, a Justice of the Peace, Town Chairman, owner of a grist & saw mill, & builder of . . . — — Map (db m43597) HM
Known until 1916 as Government Hill because it was used for government surveying purposes, Lapham Peak is the highest point in Waukesha County at 1233 ft. It was purchased by the state in 1905 as part of the farms acquired for the Statesan . . . — — Map (db m32098) HM
In 1870, on top of Lapham Peak, then known as Government Hill, the United State Army signal Corps established one of its original National Weather Service signal stations. Weather data was received here from Pikes Peak, Colorado, and relayed to the . . . — — Map (db m32097) HM
Inspired by Bishop Jackson Kemper, James Lloyd Breck and his companions founded Nashotah Mission as a center for the Episcopal Church’s work in Wisconsin Territory. Preparation of candidates for the priesthood quickly became a major task, to meet . . . — — Map (db m32526) HM
Educational reformer Harlan Page Davidson founded Northwestern Military Academy in Highland Park, Illinois in 1888. For years many of the cadets came from northern Illinois, but enrollment broadened when the academy moved to the shores of Lake . . . — — Map (db m31474) HM
St. John’s, the oldest Military Academy in Wisconsin, was founded as a boy’s prep school in 1844 when Sidney T. Smythe, a student at Nashotah House, reopened an abandoned Delafield schoolhouse for St. John’s first students. Dr. Smythe graduated from . . . — — Map (db m31473) HM
Shortly after the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad built its line through in 1881, the village of Dousman came into existance (sic). The building of the early railroads meant prosperity and, as they found out across the state, skilled . . . — — Map (db m80524) HM
In the fall of 1836 Elisha Edgerton and his wife Belinda came here in their wagon drawn by oxen. They cleared the land and built their farm home, with buildings recognized as a Wisconsin Premium Farm by the State Agricultural Society. Episcopal . . . — — Map (db m36719) HM
Although education in one room schoolhouses was a part of pioneer living, it continued in rural areas even to modern times. Palestine School, the last one room school district (grades 1-8) in Wisconsin, operated until June 1970.
The schools . . . — — Map (db m53013) HM
Built in 1848 by Ahira Rockwell Hinkley first settler in Eagle Township, who came here in 1836. This house is one of the best examples of cobblestone work in Wisconsin. To insure uniformity in size, the stones were dropped through a hole in a board. . . . — — Map (db m46667) HM
A huge bald eagle “hovering and curving over a large mound” east of here, inspired prospectors to name the area Eagle in 1836. Village of Eagle was platted at the coming of the Milwaukee and Mississippi Railroad (1851) by Kline, Pitman, . . . — — Map (db m167494) HM
Named for Stephen Sayles and his four sons (Asa, Donerson, Whitman and Mortimer) and daughter Juliana, who settled here in 1839.
First settler was Alexander Rankin in 1837. Others were Scotsman Alexander McFarlane 1840, woodworker and farmer; . . . — — Map (db m49727) HM
Settled predominently by English, Irish & Welsh, Genesee Depot became a thriving settlement when Milwaukee & Mississippi railroad laid tracks through area in early 1850s. Settler John Magee was instrumental in bringing rail service which had . . . — — Map (db m43074) HM
Stephan Warren, founder of this community, walked to area in 1838 from Ann Arbor, Michigan and staked homesteader claim in the area that is central Hartland. The first church was founded in 1842. Early worshipers meeting in homes, voted to become . . . — — Map (db m199976) HM
The Potawatomi camped near here in the early 1800s. Returning in the 1840s, they called this area "Shabaquanake" or "a growing place," because western settlement had begun.
Stephen Warren, the first settler, walked to the area in 1838 along . . . — — Map (db m184610) HM
Baseball has always been a very important part of the Village of Lannon. With the coming of the Land O’Lakes (LOL) Leagues in 1922, Lannon came to the front as the Capital of Amateur baseball in Waukesha County.
The Lannon LOL teams have won . . . — — Map (db m43602) HM
Commercial quarrying of Waukesha County’s high grade limestone -- actually dolomite -- was well under way by the 1850’s and became an important industry. By the early 1890’s some 14 quarries were producing stone for paving and curbing, building, . . . — — Map (db m48592) HM
Congregation began in Irish settlement between old Lannon Springs and Templeton about 1841. First mass was said in James Brogan’s log cabin.
Original church built of local stone and dedicated, 1848, by parishioners and Fr. James Colton, first . . . — — Map (db m43603) HM
Halquist Quarry was started by John Halquist 1929. He reopened an abandoned water filled quarry north of here. Original owner was Sussex-Lisbon pioneer James Weaver. Stone was quarried as early as 1839-'41. 1860's saw John Ready open big . . . — — Map (db m43609) HM
Thomas Weaver, born Oct. 1, 1822, Sussex, England. Sailed to New York, 1830 with parents, James & Elizabeth. Came to Lisbon 1837. Tom married Betty Craven April 7, 1847, had 10 children. Home built 1860's. Called “Flowery Lawn Home.” Tom . . . — — Map (db m70017) HM
First school in Lisbon-Sussex was built possibly as early as 1839 no later than 1841, by George Elliot, using stone from James Weaver’s nearby quarry (presently Halquist’s). Earliest school commissioners David Bonham, Sherman Botsford, & R. Blount . . . — — Map (db m43610) HM
Lisbon District #4 School was organized February 1, 1844. In March, 1847, a log school building was built east of this property at a cost of $300, including a fence around it.
This new one-room cream brick structure was completed in November of . . . — — Map (db m43608) HM
The Town of Lisbon was once part of Wayne County (Detroit), then Brown County (Green Bay), Milwaukee County and finally Waukesha County in 1846. The first male settler was Thomas S. Redford (1818-1903). He claimed 160 acres May 15, 1836. Melinda . . . — — Map (db m43607) HM
Built soon after 1850, the barn is one of the two original buildings remaining on the farm site. Time-honored pioneer craftsmanship can be seen in the framework of the building. The construction timbers were hewed and fitted by old-world hand-tools. . . . — — Map (db m76223) HM
The first concern for the early frontier people who settled in Menomonee Falls was shelter and a structure for their freedom of worship. This house was built in 1842 by Irish immigrants and is a rare example of the primitive but sturdy dwellings . . . — — Map (db m76225) HM
Built in 1873, the house is rather primitive in style despite the fact that the logs were not hand hewn but rather produced in a local sawmill. A few years after its construction an addition was attached to the building, and the entire structure was . . . — — Map (db m76226) HM
Pitor to the earliest settlement of the village, the Menomonee
River was an important resource for the Menominee and Chippewa
Indian tribes who lived in the area. The Menomonee River was
named after the Native American word “Mih-no-min-ee” which . . . — — Map (db m211234) HM
Built in 1858 in the Greek Revival style popular at the time, the house is built of locally quarried limestone with mortar lime coming from the lime kilns. The Miller-Davidson House, original to the site, is special in many ways beginning with the . . . — — Map (db m76227) HM
Built in 1890, the same year that the railroad came to Menomonee Falls, the Depot brought with it new commercial and industrial prosperity. The Depot handled four passenger and freight trains daily, shipping local products such as stone, lime, ice, . . . — — Map (db m76228) HM
This one-room school house was built in 1851 at a reported cost of $55.00. All eight grades were taught by one teacher. Inside, a wood burning stove provided needed warmth while water was pumped from an outdoor well. Initials and names from bygone . . . — — Map (db m76229) HM
Part of the sub-continental divide runs through the eastern edge of Waukesha County, separating the Great Lakes watershed from the Mississippi River watershed. The divide is a ridge of land, created by thawing and receding glaciers 10,000 years ago. . . . — — Map (db m184607) HM
This two-story log cabin was built by newlyweds Gregory and Anna Marie Umhoefer in 1856. Together they raised eight sons and daughters on this tiny home. A hand print in the stairwell plaster is that of Anna’s brother returning from the Civil War. . . . — — Map (db m76230) HM
Growing of hops for commercial beer making purposes was important in Waukesha County agriculture during the 1860’s and for several decades thereafter. They were introduced here from New York by James Weaver of Sussex in 1837.
The Beaumont hop . . . — — Map (db m76446) HM
Founded August 31, 1843 with nine members.
This edifice was erected in 1855. Its historic architecture is Greek Revival with Colonial features. It is a selection of the well known Historical American Buildings Survey.
The bell hung in 1886 . . . — — Map (db m43496) HM
This is the former site of the First Baptist Church of Merton founded August 31, 1843 with nine members. This edifice, erected in 1855, is of historic architecture of Greek Revival with Colonial features. It is a selection of the well-known . . . — — Map (db m82730) HM
The Land O' Lakes baseball leagues were founded in 1922 by Martin C. Weber of Merton, Wis. It started with 8 teams in baseball. It became Wisconsin's oldest and largest amateur baseball league.
In early 1950, the organization grew to 108 teams . . . — — Map (db m43497) HM
Early Potawatomi Indians had a camp trail on ridge south of Bark River, which became part of Military Trail. Wm. O'Dell, about 1840, built first settler cabin near Bark. In 1848 the Township was called "Warren". Local people wanted a Post Office, . . . — — Map (db m47488) HM
Here the Ice Age Trail enters the forest honoring Carl Schurz. With John Muir, Increase Lapham, and Aldo Leopold, he belongs to the quartet of Great Wisconsin Conservationists memorialized by natural monuments left by the Wisconsin Glacier in . . . — — Map (db m35519) HM
Settled predominately by Irish Catholics in the 1840’s, it originally was called O’Connellsville after Irish emancipator, Daniel O’Connell.
In 1848, a meeting was held to nominate the first postmaster. Three men, Swiss miller Henry Kuntz, & . . . — — Map (db m44559) HM
This land was a favorite place for the Native Americans. The first white settler/owner Gaius Munger noted for maple syrup production. Other owners; Abraham Perkins-sheep raiser, Wisconsin Central R.R. promoter; Philip Best-Milw. brewer and stock . . . — — Map (db m43592) HM
In days long ago, near and around this village the dwellings of the eastern-born Yankees sprang from the homes of the Native Americans. In 1836, for 2 barrels of flour the first settlers received permission from the Potowatomi to build and dwell . . . — — Map (db m43593) HM
In 1977 the Northern Indiana Commuter Transportation District (NICTD) was formed to operate the South Shore Railroad. Federal funds enabled the South Shore to purchase 44 new cars. The Federal grant required that NICTD donate the vintage cars to . . . — — Map (db m187117) HM
This property was originally platted to Anson Taylor by President Martin Van Buren in 1840, then subsequently sold to William Pratt in 1854, this being platted as part of Plattsburg in 1856. In 1866 this property was sold to John Schuet who . . . — — Map (db m102114) HM
You are standing at the site of Muskego's original "main street." Its junction with the Janesville Plank Road resulted in this area being identified as Muskego Centre on 1873 maps. Beginning as an Indian trail, leading up to the shores of Little . . . — — Map (db m101973) HM
This is the location of an original tollgate located at the Muskego Centre on the Janesville Plank Road; one of 16 privately owned toll roads authorized by the Wisconsin Territorial legislature in 1848. It was to follow a sixty-five mile route . . . — — Map (db m101975) HM
Dedicated to Muskego’s most illustrious pioneer and first European settler, Luther Parker, who brought his wife Alletta and five children to Muskego by horse and wagon in 1836. Luther Parker was one of several responsible for secession of Waukesha . . . — — Map (db m43612) HM
Muskego was a long-time home to Potowatomie people. Luther Parker, first white settler and past-president of “Indian Stream Republic”, New Hampshire, the only independent country in U.S. borders, came in 1836. Once included New Berlin, . . . — — Map (db m167930) HM
Muskego Beach was once the highest class of amusement park. Rides like Bubble Bounce, Screwball, dodgem’, Tail Spin, Wild Mouse, Walking Charlie, and other attractions filled the air with excitement and thrills. During its peak, a quarter million . . . — — Map (db m43614) HM
Muskego’s only town hall was built in 1921 for community purposes. From 1842, town meetings and elections were in homes, school houses and saloons.
Here also, were farm and Legion meetings, “socials”, Sunday school, library, graduations, first . . . — — Map (db m70016) HM
This city park is named in honor of Arthur Henry Thiesenhusen (1898-1990) by his wife Myrtle. He farmed this land until his retirement in 1966. Arthur was the son of William Johann and Henricka "Ricka' (Garbe) Thiesenhusen - both early immigrants to . . . — — Map (db m102112) HM
In 1857, twelve German families started a Protestant Mission church. They brought their Christian faith and German language from the old country to what is now Muskego. Their services were conducted in German and held once a month in a rented, one . . . — — Map (db m102113) HM
In 1904, the coming of the interurban electric railway (TREM&L) made railroad travel possible between downtown Milwaukee and East Troy, WI. At this very location, a railroad trestle was constructed to bridge a two-acre pond/waterhole in a pasture on . . . — — Map (db m102116) HM
Starting on Sept. 1, 1904 an electric interurban line operated by TMER&L (The Milwaukee Electric Railway & Light Co.) ran along this Muskego Recreation Trail. The line split at St. Martin’s Junction, with one running to Burlington and the other, the . . . — — Map (db m132907) HM
Bishop Kemper lived on these premises 1846-1870. Missionary Bishop of American Episcopal Church 1835-59. Inspired founding of the Nashotah House in 1842. Bishop of Wisconsin 1854-70. Facing countless Frontier hardships, he traveled far and wide . . . — — Map (db m43595) HM
The William Schwartz Farm was established on May 15, 1844 on this location. It covered 527 acres from Coffee Road to Beeheim and from the Western boundary of the current City of New Berlin to Swartz Road. The farm passed to Peter M. Swartz. In 1882 . . . — — Map (db m34576) HM
The arrival of the first trains through Calhoun on the Chicago and Northwestern railroad occurred in 1881. Milk, grain, sugar, beets, cattle, farm produce and hops went out on the trains, and brewers grains saloonkeepers, supplies, farms, machinery . . . — — Map (db m80530) HM
In this house the First Free Will Baptist Church in Wis. was organized on July 11, 1840. Here also, prior to 1843, was opened the first school in this area. Rev. Rufus Cheney directed the founding of both church and school. Both met here until 1945. . . . — — Map (db m34512) HM
Julius P. Heil lived in this house as a boy, going to Mill Valley School and working at Winton's Store on Prospect hill. He gathered field stone for the core of this house. A poor German immigrant, Heil went on to found the Heil Company, a . . . — — Map (db m43299) HM
Wisconsin’s first Freewill Baptist congregation, organized by Yankee pioneers Rev. Rufus Cheney July 11, 1840, Built this Greek revival style edifice, 1859. As Abolitionists, they were active here in the Civil War. But the dwindling congregation . . . — — Map (db m34577) HM
The hamlet of Calhoun was established 1872 when Thomas & Mary Calhoun, Irish immigrants, purchased land in the area. Calhoun Road has always been the dividing line between the urban east side and the rural west side of New Berlin. Other early . . . — — Map (db m33971) HM
Formerly called Hale’s Mill Pond
Near this site, 1836-’37, Waukesha County’s first dam and sawmill were built by Hugh Wedge and Isaac DeWitt. In 1840 Wedge sold out to William P. Hale, who was joined by his brother, Hiram E. Hale in 1846. Hiram . . . — — Map (db m34317) HM
Founded on 1905 as the Woodmont Country Club, owners Oscar Greenwald, Dr. Patek, and Joseph Landaur purchased its original 40 acres in 1907 forming a nine-hole course and a members-only club. Membership declined and the course was sold January 5, . . . — — Map (db m33974) HM
The site of the future North Lake began at the crossroads of two Indian paths. Ralph Allen was the first white man to stake a claim in 1837. John Fischer also arrived early in 1839. The government gave 500 acres to Col. Henry Shears who became the . . . — — Map (db m155880) HM
First settler, Charles B. Sheldon, arrived April 21, 1837.
The Oconomowoc River flowed down through a tamarack swamp into Lac LaBelle, a dam built across it in 1837 formed Fowler's Lake. Here the town.
Oconomowoc was named in 1846; made a . . . — — Map (db m42552) HM
Built by Mississippi riverboat Captain John Scudder in 1895 as a summer residence it was locally known as “Scudder’s cottage.” Every room had a fireplace. Distinguished guests were Samuel Langhorne Clemens (Mark Twain), songwriter Alfred . . . — — Map (db m42553) HM
This nineteen room Victorian mansion was the showplace of Oconomowoc when it was built by Peter and Henry Schuttler in 1879 at cost of $30,000. The Schuttlers were successful Chicago wagon manufacturers known not only for their serviceable farm and . . . — — Map (db m42554) HM
Okauchee, believed to have been derived from the Potawatomi term “gachi” meaning “something small,” was settled in 1839 by Orson Reed. His mill was the first building constructed in the new community and provided lumber for . . . — — Map (db m32095) HM
Asa Mosley Clark, son of Pewaukee’s first settler, built this house in 1844 to provide food and shelter for travelers & their horses. Located along the Watertown Plank Rd. the inn was a favorite stopping place for people traveling between Milwaukee . . . — — Map (db m44560) HM
Site of Potowatomi village. Vermonter Asa Clark arrived in 1836 and acquired most of the land around the northeast shore of the lake. He built a dam in 1839, also a sawmill and grist mill. The population increased as Yankee settlers arrived. Early . . . — — Map (db m44561) HM
On the 67 acres N & W of this marker was the former site of Waukesha Beach Amusement Park, which officially opened on June 25, 1895 with a swimming beach on Pewaukee Lake. It included the Palm Gardens ballroom, a hotel, 3 roller coasters, a fun . . . — — Map (db m80531) HM
Indian trails crossed heavily forested land when the first speculator, John Rockwell, came to what is now called Stone Bank in 1839. He purchased land from the government for $1.25 per acre. John Johnson arrived in 1840. John Weigand, J. Weichert, . . . — — Map (db m44345) HM
Melinda Ann (Warren) Weaver, B. Feb. 25, 1813 in New York State, married an English immigrant, John Weaver, in 1833. In the fall of 1836, with Melinda 7 months pregnant & leading two children the Weaver family took an Erie Canal boat to Buffalo, & a . . . — — Map (db m32873) HM
The Mammoth Spring Hotel had its Grand Opening Feb. 9th, 1888. It was two years after the opening of Mammoth Spring by Milwaukee business interests. The builder & proprietor was Fred A. Hummel, with the hotel furnishing “Rooms & . . . — — Map (db m43169) HM
Lisbon School No. 5 opened 1844 on Rd. “16.” Named “16” School. Originally was west of present Hillside Rd. (“16” RD.) 1860s saw new construction of one room cream brick school. Original commissioner Harrison . . . — — Map (db m90005) HM
Named for English martyr and saint. The parish was organized in 1842. The first church, 1844, stood at the southwest corner of God’s Acre. The first grave was there opened in that year. The edifice was dedicated by Bishop Jackson Kemper in 1866. The . . . — — Map (db m43605) HM
Named for County Sussex, England, home of prominent pioneers. First settlers were George Elliot and Richard Cooling in 1843. First church, St. Alban’s Episcopal, was founded in 1842 in Weaver’s barn; its present edifice was erected in 1864-’66 . . . — — Map (db m43604) HM
Bug Line Railroad (Milwaukee, Menomonee Falls & Western Railroad) built in 1890; extended to Merton, North Lake after 1891. Bug Line was discontinued in 1978.
On this site: Sussex Elevator 1890-1917 (Wm. & John Small); Sussex Cooperative . . . — — Map (db m43171) HM
This cemetery has multi names, most recent being “Redeemer United Church of Christ Cemetery”
Other names included “Zion Cemetery” “German Cemetery” “The German Zion Evangelical Church Cemetery” & . . . — — Map (db m43606) HM
John Dodge, one of Vernon’s four founding fathers, settled on this land in the fall of 1836. He purchased the land from the Federal government Sept. 20, 1838. Dodge made his home here until his death Aug. 29, 1858. The cemetery was established as a . . . — — Map (db m43588) HM
Prior to settlement the Town of Vernon was composed of sugar maple & white oak forests, savanna & marsh from which the Potawatomi derived food, medicine, shelter, tools & fibers.
On Nov. 1, 1836 Prucius Putnam, John Dodge & brothers Curtis & . . . — — Map (db m43590) HM
This crossroad was the center of the Waterville of long ago. It rose, it flourished, and then declined, the victim of a railroad which bypassed it in 1881. The stone structure which stood at this site was built as a general store in 1876. It was . . . — — Map (db m43599) HM
In 1862, Isaac Lain purchased property on the north side of St. Paul Avenue just west of the intersection with Wisconsin Avenue on a high bluff overlooking the city and the Fox River. Two springs were located on this property.
In 1879, Mr. Lain . . . — — Map (db m113439) HM
Birthplace site of Aitken Brothers Hollywood and New York motion picture pioneers (1905-1920).
Grandsons of Waukesha County Scottish Pioneer John Aitken, Harry E. (1878-1956) and Roy E. (1882-1976) produced the greatest of all silent pictures, . . . — — Map (db m43577) HM
Built in 1848 by Isaac Lain, industrialist and civic leader. Next owner, 1904-1944, was Edward R. Estberg, banker and mayor.
Home of American Legion since 1944.
It is the County's finest example from the last century of the famous Greek Revival . . . — — Map (db m42740) HM
Carroll College, chartered by the Territorial Legislature in January 31, 1846, is Wisconsin’s oldest college. Named for Charles Carroll, a signer of the Declaration of Independence, it advanced the work of Prairieville Academy, founded in 1841 in . . . — — Map (db m34579) HM
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