National Register of Historic Places listings in St. Louis County, Minnesota

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Saint Louis County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Saint Louis County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.[1]

Location of Saint Louis County in Minnesota

There are 130 properties and districts listed on the National Register in the county, including three National Historic Landmarks. A supplementary list includes two additional sites that were formerly on the National Register.

Many of Saint Louis County's listings are associated with the city of Duluth's role as the westernmost port on the Great Lakes, shared with Superior, Wisconsin. The iron ore of the Mesabi Range and the Vermilion Range led to the development of the cities of Chisholm, Hibbing, Virginia, and Ely. Three of the iron mines are National Historic Landmarks: Hull–Rust–Mahoning Open Pit Iron Mine, Mountain Iron Mine, and the underground Soudan Iron Mine.


          This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted May 13, 2022.[2]

Current listingsEdit

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
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[3] Name on the Register[4] Image Date listed[5] Location City or town Description
1 Aerial Lift Bridge May 22, 1973
(#73002174)
Lake Avenue
46°46′44″N 92°05′34″W / 46.77897°N 92.092896°W / 46.77897; -92.092896 (Aerial Lift Bridge)
Duluth Iconic bridge serving as the western gateway to the Great Lakes, originating in 1905 as a rare transporter bridge but modified 1929–30 into a vertical-lift bridge by C.A.P. Turner.[6]
2 Elias and Lisi Aho Historic Farmstead April 9, 1990
(#90000499)
7410 Skarp Road
47°39′06″N 92°09′35″W / 47.651679°N 92.159683°W / 47.651679; -92.159683 (Elias and Lisi Aho Historic Farmstead)
Embarrass vicinity Farmstead with six contributing properties built 1902–07, reflecting the successful cultivation of northeastern Minnesota's cutover forests by Finnish American settlers and their use of traditional log architecture.[7]
3 Alango School July 17, 1980
(#80004338)
9076 Highway 25
47°46′25″N 92°47′35″W / 47.773548°N 92.793027°W / 47.773548; -92.793027 (Alango School)
Cook vicinity Large and well-preserved example of northern Minnesota's rural schools, built in 1927 with faculty living quarters owing to its remoteness.[8]
4 Andrew G. Anderson House December 4, 1980
(#80004348)
1001 E. Howard Street
47°25′40″N 92°55′46″W / 47.427848°N 92.929546°W / 47.427848; -92.929546 (Andrew G. Anderson House)
Hibbing 1920 Colonial/Spanish Revival house built for a pioneer in the intercity bus transportation industry.[9]
5 Androy Hotel June 13, 1986
(#86001290)
592 E. Howard Street
47°25′38″N 92°56′10″W / 47.427214°N 92.936233°W / 47.427214; -92.936233 (Androy Hotel)
Hibbing Prominent Renaissance Revival hotel built in 1921 by the Oliver Iron Mining Company.[10] Also a contributing property to the East Howard Street Commercial Historic District.[11]
6 Archaeological Site No. 21SL82 February 17, 1988
(#88000067)
Address restricted[12]
Voyageurs National Park Campsite used c. 3000 BCE–1900 CE.[13]
7 Archeological Site 21SL35 December 29, 1987
(#87002165)
Address restricted[12]
Voyageurs National Park Large beach site exclusively occupied by the Laurel Complex of the early Woodland period, with what may be the earliest evidence of wild rice use in Minnesota. Also known as the Clyde Creek Site.[14]
8 Archeological Site 21SL55 July 8, 1988
(#88000989)
Address restricted[12]
Voyageurs National Park Island site exclusively occupied by the Blackduck culture of the late Woodland period, with a possible ricing jig and other subsurface features.[15]
9 Archeological Site 21SL141 December 31, 1987
(#87002164)
Address restricted[12]
Voyageurs National Park Habitation site occupied c. 300–1900 CE.[13]
10 Archeological Site No. 21SL73 January 16, 1989
(#88003130)
Address restricted[12]
Voyageurs National Park Seasonal campsite used 100 BCE–1500 CE.[13]
11 B'nai Abraham Synagogue August 18, 1980
(#80004356)
328 S. 5th Street
47°31′07″N 92°32′11″W / 47.518516°N 92.536367°W / 47.518516; -92.536367 (B'nai Abraham Synagogue)
Virginia 1909 synagogue, attesting both to the ethnic diversity of the Iron Range and to the commonality of its immigrant groups maintaining cohesion around religious centers.[16]
12 W. Bailey House August 27, 1980
(#80004347)
705 Pierce Street
47°27′47″N 92°32′04″W / 47.462999°N 92.534527°W / 47.462999; -92.534527 (W. Bailey House)
Eveleth 1905 house noted as Eveleth's leading example of Queen Anne architecture.[17]
13 W.T. Bailey House December 4, 1980
(#80004357)
816 S. 5th Avenue
47°30′59″N 92°32′17″W / 47.516306°N 92.538089°W / 47.516306; -92.538089 (W.T. Bailey House)
Virginia Distinctive Spanish Colonial Revival house built circa 1921 for the wealthy founder of Virginia's second largest lumber company.[18]
14 Bridge No. 5757 June 26, 1998
(#98000720)
MN 23 over Mission Creek
46°39′38″N 92°16′32″W / 46.660479°N 92.275608°W / 46.660479; -92.275608 (Bridge No. 5757)
Duluth Well-crafted 1937 arch bridge with a modular metal substructure, masonry veneer, and Gothic Revival detailing.[19]
15 Bridge No. L-6007 November 6, 1989
(#89001826)
Skyline Parkway over Stewart Creek
46°42′13″N 92°13′41″W / 46.703532°N 92.228047°W / 46.703532; -92.228047 (Bridge No. L-6007)
Duluth Circa-1925 stone arch bridge singled out for its highly picturesque design and setting in a city park.[20]
16 Bridge No. L6113 December 20, 2016
(#16000872)
East 4th Street over Tischer Creek in Congdon Park
46°49′10″N 92°03′48″W / 46.8194°N 92.0632°W / 46.8194; -92.0632 (Bridge No. L6113)
Duluth Striking example of Neoclassical and rustic architecture applied to a bridge, built in 1925 with a reinforced concrete substructure and a veneer of local gabbro masonry to complement its park setting.[21]
17 Bridge No. L8515 December 20, 2016
(#16000873)
Lewis Street over Tischer Creek
46°49′46″N 92°04′21″W / 46.8294°N 92.0725°W / 46.8294; -92.0725 (Bridge No. L8515)
Duluth Striking example of rustic architecture applied to a bridge, built in 1922 with a reinforced concrete substructure and a veneer of local gabbro masonry to complement its park-like setting.[22]
18 Bruce Mine Headframe November 28, 1978
(#78003124)
off U.S. Highway 169
47°28′38″N 92°51′54″W / 47.477126°N 92.865087°W / 47.477126; -92.865087 (Bruce Mine Headframe)
Chisholm The last surviving example of the Mesabi Range's once numerous headframes, built 1925–26 when underground mining rather than open-pit mining was still the norm.[23]
19 Buhl Public Library February 10, 1983
(#83004605)
400 Jones Avenue
47°29′45″N 92°46′34″W / 47.495893°N 92.776108°W / 47.495893; -92.776108 (Buhl Public Library)
Buhl 1917 public library financed by local mining revenue to serve the educational and cultural needs of a multi-ethnic company town.[24]
20 Buhl Village Hall February 10, 1983
(#83000944)
300 Jones Avenue
47°29′44″N 92°46′40″W / 47.495531°N 92.777765°W / 47.495531; -92.777765 (Buhl Village Hall)
Buhl Well preserved early-20th-century Beaux-Arts municipal hall—built in 1913—and Buhl's long-serving seat of government.[25]
21 Bull-of-the-Woods Logging Scow February 12, 1999
(#99000189)
Hoist Bay, Burntside Lake[26]
47°53′45″N 92°01′33″W / 47.895897°N 92.025903°W / 47.895897; -92.025903 (Bull-of-the-Woods Logging Scow)
Morse Township Wreck of a circa-1893 timber rafting scow, the only known example of a distinctive and little-documented vessel type instrumental to the northern Minnesota logging industry.[27]
22 Burntside Lodge Historic District June 23, 1988
(#88000896)
2755 Burntside Lodge Road
47°55′28″N 91°57′08″W / 47.924309°N 91.95231°W / 47.924309; -91.95231 (Burntside Lodge Historic District)
Ely Northern St. Louis County's first full-scale commercial resort and finest collection of log resort buildings, with 19 contributing properties built from 1914 to the mid-1930s.[28]
23 Emmett Butler House December 4, 1980
(#80004349)
2530 3rd Avenue W.
47°25′14″N 92°56′39″W / 47.420582°N 92.944202°W / 47.420582; -92.944202 (Emmett Butler House)
Hibbing 1916 house noted for its Colonial Revival architecture and association with Emmett Butler, a local leader and an executive in Minnesota's influential Butler Brothers Construction Company.[29]
24 Chester Terrace November 19, 1980
(#80004341)
1210–1232 E. 1st Street
46°47′58″N 92°05′00″W / 46.799472°N 92.083395°W / 46.799472; -92.083395 (Chester Terrace)
Duluth Outstanding local example of a Romanesque Revival rowhouse, designed by Oliver G. Traphagen and Francis W. Fitzpatrick and constructed in 1890.[30]
25 Chisholm Commercial Historic District August 4, 2016
(#16000512)
W. Lake St. between Central Ave. & 4th Ave., east side of Central Ave between 1st St. NE. & 1st St. SE.
47°29′21″N 92°52′55″W / 47.489175°N 92.882008°W / 47.489175; -92.882008 (Chisholm Commercial Historic District)
Chisholm Four-block commercial district associated with the development of Chisholm as an economic and social hub on the Mesabi Range, with 55 contributing properties built 1908–1925.[31]
26 Church of St. John the Baptist (Catholic) August 27, 1980
(#80004362)
309 S. 3rd Avenue
47°31′15″N 92°32′09″W / 47.520744°N 92.535921°W / 47.520744; -92.535921 (Church of St. John the Baptist (Catholic))
Virginia 1924 church that anchored Virginia's Polish American community.[32] Demolished in 2018.[33]
27 Church of St. Joseph (Catholic) September 6, 2002
(#02000940)
7897 Elmer Road
47°05′01″N 92°46′37″W / 47.083683°N 92.777047°W / 47.083683; -92.777047 (Church of St. Joseph (Catholic))
Elmer 1913 church and adjacent cemetery associated with corporate efforts to settle northern Minnesota once it had been cleared of valuable timber.[34]
28 Church of the Holy Family (Catholic) August 27, 1980
(#80004345)
307 Adams Avenue
47°27′45″N 92°32′18″W / 47.462625°N 92.538368°W / 47.462625; -92.538368 (Church of the Holy Family (Catholic))
Eveleth 1909 church that anchored a Slovene American congregation, one of Eveleth's major ethnic groups.[35]
29 Civilian Conservation Corps Camp S-52 March 2, 1989
(#89000158)
off U.S. Highway 53
48°06′05″N 92°50′39″W / 48.101389°N 92.844167°W / 48.101389; -92.844167 (Civilian Conservation Corps Camp S-52)
Cusson Four workshops constructed around 1933 for a Civilian Conservation Corps forestry camp, the only surviving buildings in the area built for the agency.[36]
30 Coates House August 18, 1980
(#80004358)
817 S. 5th Avenue
47°30′58″N 92°32′20″W / 47.516226°N 92.538807°W / 47.516226; -92.538807 (Coates House)
Virginia Lavish house built circa 1912, telegraphing the social status of the succession of lumber industry elites who resided in it.[37]
31 Chester and Clara Congdon Estate August 15, 1991
(#91001057)
3300 London Road
46°48′55″N 92°03′06″W / 46.815167°N 92.051793°W / 46.815167; -92.051793 (Chester and Clara Congdon Estate)
Duluth Duluth's finest mansion and grounds, better known as Glensheen Historic Estate; built 1905–1920 in Jacobethan style by Clarence H. Johnston Sr. with landscape architecture by Charles Wellford Leavitt.[38] Now a museum.[39]
32 Delvic Building July 17, 1980
(#80004350)
102 E. Howard Street
47°25′38″N 92°56′30″W / 47.427131°N 92.941788°W / 47.427131; -92.941788 (Delvic Building)
Hibbing 1922 commercial building originating from the Oliver Iron Mining Company's unusual step of designing the business as well as the residential districts of a company town.[40] Also a contributing property to the East Howard Street Commercial Historic District.[11]
33 DeWitt-Seitz Building September 5, 1985
(#85001999)
394 Lake Avenue S.
46°46′55″N 92°05′40″W / 46.781941°N 92.094526°W / 46.781941; -92.094526 (DeWitt-Seitz Building)
Duluth Rare surviving example of the manufacturing and jobbing factories that once populated Duluth's early-20th-century waterfront, built in 1909 in exemplary Chicago School style.[41]
34 Duluth and Iron Range Railroad Company Passenger Station June 14, 2013
(#13000380)
404 Pine Street
47°48′16″N 92°16′45″W / 47.80442°N 92.2791°W / 47.80442; -92.2791 (Duluth and Iron Range Railroad Company Passenger Station)
Tower 1915 railway station that spurred the resort and tourism industry on Lake Vermilion in the decades before highway access. Nomination includes a section of rail and several train cars.[42] Now a museum.[43]
35 Duluth Armory June 1, 2011
(#11000324)
1301–1305 London Road
46°47′56″N 92°04′50″W / 46.799015°N 92.080651°W / 46.799015; -92.080651 (Duluth Armory)
Duluth 1915 National Guard and naval militia armory, home base of a critical port's peacekeeping and disaster response forces, as well as Duluth's largest cultural event venue until 1966.[44]
36 Duluth Central High School November 9, 1972
(#72001488)
215 N. 1st Avenue E.
46°47′21″N 92°06′01″W / 46.789029°N 92.100226°W / 46.789029; -92.100226 (Duluth Central High School)
Duluth 1892 school building with a prominent clock tower, a major Duluth landmark and one of Minnesota's finest examples of Richardsonian Romanesque architecture.[45]
37 Duluth Civic Center Historic District November 6, 1986
(#86003097)
5th Avenue West and 1st Street
46°47′00″N 92°06′23″W / 46.783333°N 92.106389°W / 46.783333; -92.106389 (Duluth Civic Center Historic District)
Duluth Government complex associated with architect and urban designer Daniel Burnham and the City Beautiful movement, with five contributing properties built 1909–1929.[46]
38 Duluth Commercial Historic District May 31, 2006
(#06000455)
Superior and 1st Streets between 4th Avenue West and 4th Avenue East
46°47′14″N 92°05′56″W / 46.787264°N 92.098764°W / 46.787264; -92.098764 (Duluth Commercial Historic District)
Duluth Business district nine blocks long and two wide, representing Duluth's commercial development and popular architectural styles at the turn of the 20th century, with 87 contributing properties built 1872–1929.[47]
39 Duluth Harbor North Pier Light June 7, 2016
(#16000340)
East end of Duluth Ship Canal North Pier
46°46′51″N 92°05′18″W / 46.780912°N 92.088272°W / 46.780912; -92.088272 (Duluth Harbor North Pier Light)
Duluth 1910 lighthouse, associated with federal efforts to establish nationwide navigational aids, and characteristic of the early-20th-century pier and breakwater lights built around the Great Lakes.[48]
40 Duluth Harbor South Breakwater Outer Light June 7, 2016
(#16000341)
East end of Duluth Ship Canal South Breakwater
46°46′48″N 92°05′16″W / 46.780082°N 92.087778°W / 46.780082; -92.087778 (Duluth Harbor South Breakwater Outer Light)
Duluth 1901 lighthouse, associated with federal efforts to establish nationwide navigational aids, and characteristic of early-20th-century harbor breakwater lights built around the Great Lakes.[49]
41 Duluth Masonic Temple May 11, 2015
(#15000215)
4 W. 2nd St.
46°47′17″N 92°06′01″W / 46.787929°N 92.100304°W / 46.787929; -92.100304 (Duluth Masonic Temple)
Duluth 1905 Masonic Temple, the longstanding focal point of Duluth's most influential fraternal organization. Further noted for containing Minnesota's largest operable collection of hand-painted stage backdrops.[50]
42 Duluth Missabe and Iron Range Depot (Endion) April 16, 1975
(#75002088)
100 Lake Place
46°47′11″N 92°05′42″W / 46.78632°N 92.095082°W / 46.78632; -92.095082 (Duluth Missabe and Iron Range Depot (Endion))
Duluth 1899 Richardsonian Romanesque train station, one of Duluth's few surviving small passenger depots and a seminal work of local architect I. Vernon Hill.[51] Moved to Canal Park in 1986.[52]
43 Duluth Public Library May 5, 1978
(#78003125)
101 W. 2nd Street
46°47′14″N 92°06′08″W / 46.787311°N 92.102262°W / 46.787311; -92.102262 (Duluth Public Library)
Duluth Duluth's first purpose-built library, constructed in 1902 with Carnegie funds; noted for its Neoclassical architecture and association with early community education efforts.[53]
44 Duluth South Breakwater Inner (Duluth Range Rear) Lighthouse August 4, 1983
(#83000945)
South Breakwater
46°46′43″N 92°05′31″W / 46.778698°N 92.091992°W / 46.778698; -92.091992 (Duluth South Breakwater Inner (Duluth Range Rear) Lighthouse)
Duluth Lighthouse built 1900–1901,[54] one of the federal navigation aids essential to the development of the Great Lakes as the nation's most important transportation system in the 19th and early 20th centuries.[55]
45 Duluth State Normal School Historic District November 8, 1985
(#85002757)
E. 5th Street
46°48′45″N 92°04′35″W / 46.812466°N 92.076427°W / 46.812466; -92.076427 (Duluth State Normal School Historic District)
Duluth Nominated as Minnesota's most intact state normal school campus, with four contributing properties built 1898–1926. Now part of the University of Minnesota Duluth.[56] The Beaux-Arts Old Main was reduced to freestanding remnants after a 1993 fire.[57]
46 Duluth Union Depot December 9, 1971
(#71001028)
5th Avenue W. and Michigan Street
46°46′53″N 92°06′15″W / 46.781335°N 92.104059°W / 46.781335; -92.104059 (Duluth Union Depot)
Duluth 1892 Châteauesque train station designed by Peabody and Stearns, a unique example of the era's large railroad terminals and the connection they provided to the rest of the nation.[58] Now houses a variety of cultural institutions.[59]
47 Duluth, Winnipeg, and Pacific Depot August 18, 1980
(#80004364)
600 Chestnut Street
47°31′23″N 92°32′28″W / 47.523128°N 92.541119°W / 47.523128; -92.541119 (Duluth, Winnipeg, and Pacific Depot)
Virginia Distinctive 1913 train station, symbolizing Virginia's importance as a major entry point to the Mesabi Range and its dependence on rail transport to deliver goods and workers and ship out ore.[60]
48 East Howard Street Commercial Historic District April 1, 1993
(#93000255)
101–510 E. Howard Street
47°25′39″N 92°56′21″W / 47.427445°N 92.939186°W / 47.427445; -92.939186 (East Howard Street Commercial Historic District)
Hibbing Four-block business district with 34 contributing properties built 1919–1925, planned and executed by the Oliver Iron Mining Company upon relocating Hibbing to expand its operations.[11]
49 Ely Community Center May 23, 2016
(#16000280)
30 S. 1st Ave. East
47°54′06″N 91°51′55″W / 47.901667°N 91.865139°W / 47.901667; -91.865139 (Ely Community Center)
Ely 1938 multi-purpose public building, a long-serving municipal and social venue exemplifying local partnerships with the Public Works Administration and PWA Moderne architecture.[61]
50 Ely State Theater July 21, 2015
(#15000440)
234 E. Sheridan St.
47°54′11″N 91°51′46″W / 47.903°N 91.862889°W / 47.903; -91.862889 (Ely State Theater)
Ely 1936 Streamline Moderne theater, epitomizing the small-town commissions of leading regional theater designers Liebenberg & Kaplan.[62]
51 Endion School February 10, 1983
(#83000946)
1801 E. 1st Street
46°48′19″N 92°04′37″W / 46.805298°N 92.076911°W / 46.805298; -92.076911 (Endion School)
Duluth Duluth's most architecturally significant surviving Late Victorian school, built in Richardsonian Romanesque style in 1890.[63]
52 Engine House No. 1 May 12, 1975
(#75002089)
101 E. 3rd Street
46°47′25″N 92°06′01″W / 46.790169°N 92.100331°W / 46.790169; -92.100331 (Engine House No. 1)
Duluth 1889 example of Duluth's late-19th-century fire stations and a symbol of the transition from a volunteer fire department to a professional municipal agency.[64] Boundary expanded to include the adjacent 1889 stable/shop building.[65]
53 Eveleth Manual Training School August 18, 1980
(#80004343)
Roosevelt Avenue
47°27′51″N 92°32′00″W / 47.464159°N 92.533261°W / 47.464159; -92.533261 (Eveleth Manual Training School)
Eveleth Minnesota's first vocational school, built in 1914 to prepare local workers for the increasing mechanization of the mining industry. Also noted for its Modern architecture.[66]
54 Eveleth Recreation Building November 25, 1980
(#80004344)
Garfield Street and Adams Avenue
47°27′59″N 92°32′20″W / 47.466437°N 92.538882°W / 47.466437; -92.538882 (Eveleth Recreation Building)
Eveleth Building constructed in 1918 as a municipal gymnasium serving male mine workers, but converted in 1947 into a shirt factory as the female population increased and women sought employment.[67]
55 Finnish Sauna August 26, 1980
(#80004360)
105 S. 1st Street
47°31′21″N 92°31′54″W / 47.522497°N 92.531662°W / 47.522497; -92.531662 (Finnish Sauna)
Virginia Commercial Finnish sauna built circa 1912, representing the impact of and services developed for Finnish Americans populating the Iron Range cities.[68]
56 First National Bank of Gilbert July 17, 2012
(#12000415)
2 N. Broadway
47°29′15″N 92°28′00″W / 47.487557°N 92.466694°W / 47.487557; -92.466694 (First National Bank of Gilbert)
Gilbert 1920 bank noted for its prominent Neoclassical architecture and commercial impact, particularly on the local agricultural sector.[69]
57 Fitger Brewing Company February 9, 1984
(#84001690)
600 E. Superior Street
46°47′33″N 92°05′26″W / 46.792502°N 92.090535°W / 46.792502; -92.090535 (Fitger Brewing Company)
Duluth Complex of Duluth's oldest continually operated brewery, active 1859–1974, with ten contributing properties built 1886–1920 representing Duluth's late-19th/early-20th-century industrial architecture.[70]
58 Flint Creek Farm Historic District March 2, 1989
(#89000139)
State Highway 1
47°51′45″N 92°48′36″W / 47.862492°N 92.809914°W / 47.862492; -92.809914 (Flint Creek Farm Historic District)
Cook vicinity One of only two known surviving Minnesota farmsteads established to supply a major lumber company with provisions for its workers and livestock, with four contributing properties built circa 1910–1915.[71]
59 Jun Fujita Cabin December 2, 1996
(#96001351)
Wendt Island, Rainy Lake
48°32′59″N 92°52′11″W / 48.549828°N 92.869838°W / 48.549828; -92.869838 (Jun Fujita Cabin)
Voyageurs National Park 1928 lake cabin of Japanese American photographer and poet Jun Fujita (1888–1963). Also a rare surviving example of the early recreational development of the Boundary Waters.[72]
60 Gregorius and Mary Hanka Historic Farmstead April 9, 1990
(#90000500)
7938 Pylka Road
47°41′24″N 92°12′10″W / 47.689878°N 92.202826°W / 47.689878; -92.202826 (Gregorius and Mary Hanka Historic Farmstead)
Embarrass Township Farmstead with six contributing properties built circa 1910–1915, reflecting the agricultural efforts and traditional log architecture of the area's Finnish American settlers.[73]
61 Hartley Building December 15, 1989
(#89002127)
740 E. Superior Street
46°47′39″N 92°05′18″W / 46.794246°N 92.088314°W / 46.794246; -92.088314 (Hartley Building)
Duluth 1914 Tudor Revival office building designed by Bertram Goodhue, the only nationally recognized architect to complete multiple commissions in early Duluth.[74]
62 Height of Land Portage July 23, 1992
(#92000842)
off County Road 138 in Embarrass, White, and Pike Townships
47°36′49″N 92°18′06″W / 47.613611°N 92.301667°W / 47.613611; -92.301667 (Height of Land Portage)
Embarrass vicinity 4.6-mile (7.4 km) portage route over the Laurentian Divide with potential archaeological resources, associated with the fur trade and European expansion from the 1630s to the 1870s.[75]
63 Hibbing City Hall February 12, 1981
(#81000683)
401 E. 21st Street
47°25′36″N 92°56′14″W / 47.426685°N 92.937282°W / 47.426685; -92.937282 (Hibbing City Hall)
Hibbing 1922 Colonial Revival city hall, one of northern Minnesota's most architecturally distinctive public buildings and the longstanding seat of government for a major Iron Range community.[76]
64 Hibbing Disposal Plant August 9, 1991
(#91001022)
1300 E. 23rd Street
47°25′30″N 92°54′56″W / 47.425017°N 92.915545°W / 47.425017; -92.915545 (Hibbing Disposal Plant)
Hibbing Sewage treatment plant built 1938–39, one of northern Minnesota's largest PWA projects and an example of the modern sanitation facilities funded by the New Deal.[77]
65 Hibbing High School August 11, 1980
(#80004351)
800 E. 21st Street
47°25′32″N 92°55′57″W / 47.425658°N 92.932529°W / 47.425658; -92.932529 (Hibbing High School)
Hibbing School built 1919–1924, noted for its lavish Jacobethan architecture and association with the mutual desire by corporations and residents for improved public education as the mining industry mechanized.[78]
66 Matt and Emma Hill Historic Farmstead April 9, 1990
(#90000768)
6206 Honkola Road
47°39′21″N 92°19′56″W / 47.655881°N 92.332143°W / 47.655881; -92.332143 (Matt and Emma Hill Historic Farmstead)
Embarrass vicinity Farmstead with eight contributing properties built circa-1897–1903, reflecting the pivot of St. Louis County's Finnish immigrants from industrial labor to agriculture, and their use of traditional log architecture.[79]
67 Hotel Glode November 25, 1980
(#80004346)
222 Adams Avenue
47°27′44″N 92°32′16″W / 47.462349°N 92.53767°W / 47.462349; -92.53767 (Hotel Glode)
Eveleth Leading 1904 hotel which served as a major depot on the Mesaba Railway, active 1912–1927 as the first interurban mass transit system developed on the Iron Range.[80]
68 Hull–Rust–Mahoning Open Pit Iron Mine November 13, 1966
(#66000904)
3rd Avenue E.
47°27′10″N 92°57′40″W / 47.452778°N 92.961111°W / 47.452778; -92.961111 (Hull–Rust–Mahoning Open Pit Iron Mine)
Hibbing World's largest iron mine and one of its first open-pits, whose prodigious output since its 1895 establishment made Minnesota the nation's largest iron ore producer and the U.S. the largest steel manufacturer.[81]
69 William Ingersoll Estate June 15, 2011
(#11000360)
Ingersoll's Island, Crane Lake
48°21′16″N 92°28′23″W / 48.354351°N 92.473104°W / 48.354351; -92.473104 (William Ingersoll Estate)
Voyageurs National Park 1920s island summer home complex, whose 1928 main cabin was a rare surviving E. F. Hodgson Company prefabricated kit house.[82] Collapsed in 2014 and subsequently removed.[83]
70 Irving School November 20, 1992
(#92001611)
101 N. 56th Avenue W.
46°44′07″N 92°10′07″W / 46.73539°N 92.16855°W / 46.73539; -92.16855 (Irving School)
Duluth Well-preserved 1895 school noted for its early Renaissance Revival design by Palmer, Hall, & Hunt and its association with the expansion and evolution of the Duluth school system.[84]
71 Jukola Boardinghouse March 10, 1982
(#82004710)
201 N. 3rd Avenue
47°31′29″N 92°32′05″W / 47.524772°N 92.534666°W / 47.524772; -92.534666 (Jukola Boardinghouse)
Virginia 1912 boarding house, a well-preserved example of the many such facilities built to accommodate the influx of unmarried men to work the Iron Range mines.[85]
72 Kabetogama Ranger Station District June 18, 1993
(#93000479)
Southwestern shore of Kabetogama Lake in Voyageurs National Park
48°26′43″N 93°01′44″W / 48.445278°N 93.028889°W / 48.445278; -93.028889 (Kabetogama Ranger Station District)
Kabetogama Complex built 1933–1941 for the Minnesota Division of Forestry by the Civilian Conservation Corps, an example of federal work relief projects during the Great Depression and National Park Service rustic architecture.[86]
73 Kettle Falls Historic District July 17, 1978
(#78000376)
Kettle Channel in Voyageurs National Park
48°30′05″N 92°38′25″W / 48.501389°N 92.640278°W / 48.501389; -92.640278 (Kettle Falls Historic District)
Island View vicinity Dam, two log buildings, and hotel built circa-1910–1914 at a key portage on the Canada–United States border, an isolated nexus of industry and tourism in the Boundary Waters wilderness.[87]
74 Kettle Falls Hotel January 11, 1976
(#76000210)
Kettle Channel in Voyageurs National Park
48°30′11″N 92°38′24″W / 48.502925°N 92.639862°W / 48.502925; -92.639862 (Kettle Falls Hotel)
Island View vicinity 1913 hotel built to provide lodging and meals to commercial fishermen, lumberjacks, buyers, and tourists at a key portage deep in a roadless area.[88]
75 Kitchi Gammi Club April 16, 1975
(#75002090)
831 E. Superior Street
46°47′43″N 92°05′16″W / 46.795397°N 92.087772°W / 46.795397; -92.087772 (Kitchi Gammi Club)
Duluth 1912 clubhouse noted for its fine Georgian/Gothic Revival design by Bertram Goodhue and its superlative craftsmanship.[89]
76 LaSalle Apartments November 27, 2017
(#100001845)
201 N 5th Ave.
47°31′27″N 92°32′18″W / 47.524268°N 92.538293°W / 47.524268; -92.538293 (LaSalle Apartments)
Virginia 1924 apartment building exemplifying the emergence of multi-unit housing for middle-class urbanites in the early 20th century.[90]
77 LeMoine Building March 2, 1989
(#89000140)
off County Road 74
47°58′06″N 92°48′37″W / 47.968383°N 92.810247°W / 47.968383; -92.810247 (LeMoine Building)
Gheen One of northern Minnesota's few surviving examples of the once-common false-fronted commercial building—constructed in 1913—and the most intact historic building in the lumber-era townsite of Gheen.[91]
78 Charles Lenont House August 18, 1980
(#80004359)
202 N. 5th Avenue
47°31′27″N 92°32′21″W / 47.524232°N 92.539076°W / 47.524232; -92.539076 (Charles Lenont House)
Virginia Large 1900 house, Virginia's best-preserved example of Queen Anne architecture and a manifestation of the class distinctions telegraphed by housing type on the early Iron Range.[92]
79 Lester River Bridge-Bridge No. 5772 September 6, 2002
(#02000934)
London Road over the Lester River
46°50′12″N 92°00′22″W / 46.836677°N 92.006196°W / 46.836677; -92.006196 (Lester River Bridge-Bridge No. 5772)
Duluth Concrete arch bridge built 1924–25, significant for its Neoclassical architecture, impressive 103.5-foot (31.5 m) span, and association with the opening of the highway along the scenic North Shore.[93]
80 Adolph Levin Cottage June 15, 2011
(#11000361)
Kabetogama Narrows near Ash River Maintenance Dock
48°26′05″N 92°51′22″W / 48.434653°N 92.855993°W / 48.434653; -92.855993 (Adolph Levin Cottage)
Voyageurs National Park Representative early-20th-century lake retreat with a 1937 log cabin noted for its rustic architecture and traditional Finnish construction.[94]
81 Lincoln Branch Library January 14, 2013
(#12001175)
2229 W. 2nd Street
46°46′00″N 92°07′44″W / 46.766698°N 92.129019°W / 46.766698; -92.129019 (Lincoln Branch Library)
Duluth 1917 Carnegie library reflecting the evolving emphasis of the Carnegie Foundation and Duluth Public Library on branch libraries and providing services in working-class neighborhoods.[95]
82 Lincoln School Building November 28, 1978
(#78003130)
225 1st Street N.
47°31′28″N 92°32′04″W / 47.524359°N 92.534403°W / 47.524359; -92.534403 (Lincoln School Building)
Virginia Highly intact 1922 school exemplifying the Jacobean Revival architecture favored for educational buildings in the early 20th century.[96]
83 Listening Point December 26, 2007
(#07001316)
3128 Van Vac Road
47°54′11″N 92°01′01″W / 47.903182°N 92.017083°W / 47.903182; -92.017083 (Listening Point)
Ely vicinity Lake retreat of nationally renowned wilderness conservation advocate Sigurd F. Olson (1899–1982), with a cabin, sauna, and three other contributing properties.[97]
84 E.J. Longyear First Diamond Drill Site July 20, 1977
(#77001526)
6500 County Road 666
47°33′27″N 92°07′00″W / 47.557536°N 92.116688°W / 47.557536; -92.116688 (E.J. Longyear First Diamond Drill Site)
Hoyt Lakes 1890 site of the very first exploration diamond drilling on the Mesabi Range, the beginning of a mining industry pivotal to the history of Minnesota and the United States.[98] Now an Iron Range Historical Society park with replica equipment.[99]
85 Mike and Mary Matson Historic Farmstead April 9, 1990
(#90000769)
7776 Hanka Nevala Road
47°40′42″N 92°12′16″W / 47.678216°N 92.204537°W / 47.678216; -92.204537 (Mike and Mary Matson Historic Farmstead)
Embarrass Township 1900 farmstead with seven contributing properties, embodying the traditional log architecture and successful conversion of cutover woodland by the area's Finnish American settlers.[100]
86 May Flower (shipwreck) August 28, 2012
(#12000560)
2.25 miles south of Lester River in Lake Superior
46°48′12″N 92°00′40″W / 46.803248°N 92.011061°W / 46.803248; -92.011061 (May Flower (shipwreck))
Lester Park vicinity Wreck of an 1887 scow schooner lost in 1891, an important example of a fairly common but little documented type of Great Lakes merchant vessel.[101]
87 Mesaba Co-operative Park May 28, 2019
(#100003961)
3827 Mesaba Park Rd.
47°23′41″N 92°47′47″W / 47.3946°N 92.7963°W / 47.3946; -92.7963 (Mesaba Co-operative Park)
Hibbing vicinity 160-acre (65 ha) park established as a cooperative retreat for Finnish Americans in 1928, with 17 contributing properties built 1928–1959. Also significant as a center of radical politics and the Minnesota Farmer–Labor Party, and a target of the Red Scare.[102]
88 Minnesota Point Lighthouse December 27, 1974
(#74002206)
Minnesota Point
46°42′36″N 92°01′33″W / 46.710023°N 92.025848°W / 46.710023; -92.025848 (Minnesota Point Lighthouse)
Duluth Ruins of the first high-powered lighthouse on Lake Superior, active 1858–1878, and the zero-point for all original surveys of the lake.[103]
89 Mitchell-Tappan House December 2, 1980
(#80004352)
2145 4th Avenue
47°25′31″N 92°56′18″W / 47.425178°N 92.938253°W / 47.425178; -92.938253 (Mitchell-Tappan House)
Hibbing Large 1905 house built as a residence for Oliver Iron Mining Company executives, reflecting the sumptuous lifestyle enjoyed by an elite few in the early mining era.[104] Now a bed and breakfast.[105]
90 Bergetta Moe Bakery June 3, 1976
(#76002175)
716 E. Superior Street
46°47′36″N 92°05′22″W / 46.793413°N 92.08936°W / 46.793413; -92.08936 (Bergetta Moe Bakery)
Duluth One of Duluth's oldest standing buildings, constructed circa 1875 in the simple wood-frame, gabled style that exemplified the city's first-generation architecture.[106]
91 Monson's Hoist Bay Resort June 15, 2011
(#11000362)
Hoist Bay, Namakan Lake
48°25′05″N 92°44′55″W / 48.417969°N 92.748733°W / 48.417969; -92.748733 (Monson's Hoist Bay Resort)
Voyageurs National Park Family-owned resort established in 1939 to serve the growing phenomenon of middle-class tourists, with nine contributing properties built 1941–1968.[107]
92 Mountain Iron Mine November 24, 1968
(#68000052)
north of Mountain Iron
47°32′20″N 92°37′25″W / 47.538889°N 92.623611°W / 47.538889; -92.623611 (Mountain Iron Mine)
Mountain Iron Open-pit mine active 1892–1956, the first mine opened on the Mesabi Range—the world's largest known iron ore deposit, which helped make Minnesota the nation's largest iron producer and the United States the largest steel manufacturer.[108]
93 Munger Terrace December 12, 1976
(#76002176)
405 Mesaba Avenue
46°47′08″N 92°06′33″W / 46.785663°N 92.109198°W / 46.785663; -92.109198 (Munger Terrace)
Duluth One of Duluth's most architecturally significant apartment buildings, designed in Châteauesque style by Oliver G. Traphagen and Francis W. Fitzpatrick and constructed 1891–92.[109]
94 Erick and Kristina Nelimark Sauna April 9, 1990
(#90000770)
4839 Salo Road
47°39′46″N 92°11′45″W / 47.662778°N 92.195833°W / 47.662778; -92.195833 (Erick and Kristina Nelimark Sauna)
Embarrass Finnish sauna built circa 1930, reflecting the area's settlement by Finnish American farmers and their use of traditional log construction.[110] Part of the Nelimark Homestead Museum.[111]
95 Northland July 31, 1978
(#78003129)
based at the Duluth Depot
46°46′53″N 92°06′15″W / 46.781335°N 92.104059°W / 46.781335; -92.104059 (Northland)
Duluth Nominated as one of the last operating private business railcars, built in 1916 for the Duluth, Missabe and Northern Railway to transport managers and important guests.[112] Acquired by the Lake Superior Railroad Museum in 2003.[113]
96 Olcott Park Electric Fountain and Rock Garden June 5, 2017
(#100001026)
NW. quadrant of Olcott Park, 9th St. N. & 9th Ave. N.
47°31′47″N 92°33′05″W / 47.529831°N 92.551343°W / 47.529831; -92.551343 (Olcott Park Electric Fountain and Rock Garden)
Virginia 1937 fountain and landscaping, significant as a unique and popular amenity produced by the Works Progress Administration and for its novel colored light display from General Electric.[114]
97 Sigurd F. Olson Writing Shack June 3, 2020
(#100005249)
106 E. Wilson St.
47°53′44″N 91°51′54″W / 47.895525°N 91.865129°W / 47.895525; -91.865129 (Sigurd F. Olson Writing Shack)
Ely One-room writing studio and rustic grounds of conservationist Sigurd F. Olson from 1937 until his death in 1982. Preserved as a museum by the Listening Point Foundation.[115]
98 Orr Roadside Parking Area September 6, 2002
(#02000937)
U.S. Highway 53 at First Avenue
48°03′33″N 92°49′50″W / 48.05918°N 92.830685°W / 48.05918; -92.830685 (Orr Roadside Parking Area)
Orr Exemplary early wayside rest developed 1935–38 by the Minnesota Department of Highways in collaboration with New Deal agencies. Also noted for its National Park Service rustic design by landscape architect Arthur R. Nichols.[116]
99 Pioneer Mine Buildings and "A" Headframe November 28, 1978
(#78003127)
401 N. Pioneer Road
47°54′43″N 91°51′38″W / 47.911909°N 91.860659°W / 47.911909; -91.860659 (Pioneer Mine Buildings and "A" Headframe)
Ely One of only two surviving examples of the Vermilion Range's numerous underground mine complexes, in operation 1889–1967.[117] Now the Ely Arts & Heritage Center.[118]
100 Anna and Mikko Pyhala Farm June 12, 2003
(#03000521)
4745 Salo Road
47°39′46″N 92°11′11″W / 47.662725°N 92.186403°W / 47.662725; -92.186403 (Anna and Mikko Pyhala Farm)
Embarrass Highly intact farm with eight contributing properties built circa-1895–1931, reflecting the agricultural efforts and traditional log architecture of the area's Finnish American settlers.[119] Now a visitor attraction.
101 Robert Wallace (bulk carrier) shipwreck site October 14, 2009
(#09000828)
7 miles south of Knife River
46°50′50″N 91°43′44″W / 46.847283°N 91.728933°W / 46.847283; -91.728933 (Robert Wallace (bulk carrier) shipwreck site)
Palmers vicinity Largely untouched wreck of an 1882 iron-reinforced wooden steam barge sunk in 1902, with significant research potential on the formative design and shipboard life of the first lake freighters.[120]
102 Sacred Heart Cathedral, Sacred Heart School and Christian Brothers Home June 26, 1986
(#86001382)
206 and 211 W. Fourth Street,
315 N. 2nd Avenue W.

46°47′15″N 92°06′19″W / 46.787525°N 92.105293°W / 46.787525; -92.105293 (Sacred Heart Cathedral, Sacred Heart School and Christian Brothers Home)
Duluth Prominent Gothic Revival church—seat of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Duluth from 1896 to 1957—plus a 1904 school and (from boundary increase #05000446, listed May 19, 2005) a 1907 monastic faculty residence attesting to its educational efforts.[121][122]
103 St. Louis County 4-H Club Camp March 4, 1985
(#85000456)
100 Pine Lane
47°28′25″N 92°20′48″W / 47.47374°N 92.346742°W / 47.47374; -92.346742 (St. Louis County 4-H Club Camp)
Biwabik Township 1934 camp complex noted for its exemplary log construction and unique origin, built with the prize money from a nationwide competition for the county with the best 4-H program.[123] Now Camp Esquagama.[124]
104 St. Louis County District Courthouse June 18, 1992
(#92000798)
300 S. 5th Avenue
47°31′15″N 92°32′16″W / 47.520833°N 92.537778°W / 47.520833; -92.537778 (St. Louis County District Courthouse)
Virginia 1910 Beaux-Arts courthouse expanded in 1921, long-serving home of county government on the Iron Range following the creation of a separate judicial district on account of its distance from Duluth.[125]
105 St. Mark's African Methodist Episcopal Church April 16, 1991
(#91000439)
530 N. 5th Avenue E.
46°47′45″N 92°05′53″W / 46.79575°N 92.098188°W / 46.79575; -92.098188 (St. Mark's African Methodist Episcopal Church)
Duluth Church serving as a religious and social center for Duluth's African-American community, completed in 1913 as the city's only building constructed by and for African Americans.[126]
106 Saints Peter and Paul Church-Ukrainian Catholic August 27, 1980
(#80004340)
530 Central Avenue
47°29′01″N 92°52′44″W / 47.483514°N 92.878852°W / 47.483514; -92.878852 (Saints Peter and Paul Church-Ukrainian Catholic)
Chisholm Onion-domed 1916 church that anchored a Ukrainian American community, the final arrivals of the Iron Range's turn-of-the-20th-century immigration influx.[127]
107 Alex Seitaniemi Housebarn April 9, 1990
(#90000771)
8162 Comet Road
47°42′25″N 92°08′16″W / 47.707042°N 92.137911°W / 47.707042; -92.137911 (Alex Seitaniemi Housebarn)
Embarrass vicinity Rare example of a housebarn, built circa 1907–1913; also noted for embodying the settlement and traditional log architecture of rural St. Louis County's Finnish American farmers.[128]
108 Sons of Italy Hall November 25, 1980
(#80004353)
704 E. Howard Street
47°25′39″N 92°56′01″W / 47.427369°N 92.933604°W / 47.427369; -92.933604 (Sons of Italy Hall)
Hibbing 1930 hall of an Italian American fraternal society, reflecting the diversity of the Iron Range immigrant population and the unique way Hibbing's Italian community organized around clubs rather than churches.[129]
109 Soudan Iron Mine November 13, 1966
(#66000905)
Soudan Underground Mine State Park
47°49′10″N 92°14′32″W / 47.819336°N 92.242101°W / 47.819336; -92.242101 (Soudan Iron Mine)
Tower The state's oldest and deepest iron mine, active 1884–1962, ushering in Minnesota's importance in iron ore production. Now a state park.[130]
110 I.W. Stevens Lakeside Cottage June 15, 2011
(#11000363)
Stevens Island, Namakan Lake
48°26′30″N 92°44′50″W / 48.441548°N 92.747316°W / 48.441548; -92.747316 (I.W. Stevens Lakeside Cottage)
Voyageurs National Park Largely intact lake cabin complex established in 1932, with seven contributing properties; used as a year-round residence and a small-scale resort.[131]
111 Stuntz Bay Boathouse Historic District May 24, 2007
(#07000460)
at the northern end of Stuntz Bay Road
47°49′34″N 92°14′11″W / 47.826025°N 92.236286°W / 47.826025; -92.236286 (Stuntz Bay Boathouse Historic District)
Tower vicinity Row of 145 boathouses mostly built 1900–1950 by Soudan Iron Mine employees, illustrating the personal lives of the miners and vernacular metal architecture.[132]
112 Tanner's Hospital July 28, 1980
(#80004342)
204 E. Camp Street
47°54′14″N 91°51′49″W / 47.90398°N 91.863725°W / 47.90398; -91.863725 (Tanner's Hospital)
Ely 1901 commercial hospital built to capitalize on the high disease rate of the early Iron Range due to the mining boomtowns' low investment in sanitation infrastructure.[133]
113 Waino Tanttari Field Hay Barn April 9, 1990
(#90000773)
8261 Wilen Road
47°42′38″N 92°09′43″W / 47.710489°N 92.161883°W / 47.710489; -92.161883 (Waino Tanttari Field Hay Barn)
Embarrass vicinity Isolated 1935 log barn reflecting the conversion of northeastern Minnesota's cutover forests into farmland by late-19th and early-20th-century Finnish American settlers.[134]
114 Thomas Wilson (Whaleback Freighter) Shipwreck July 23, 1992
(#92000844)
7/8 of a mile outside the Duluth Harbor entrance.[135]
46°47′00″N 92°04′10″W / 46.783333°N 92.069444°W / 46.783333; -92.069444 (Thomas Wilson (Whaleback Freighter) Shipwreck)
Duluth vicinity 1892 freight steamer sunk in Duluth Harbor in 1902. Wreck is one of the best surviving examples of whaleback design.[136]
115 Tower Fire Hall July 17, 1980
(#80004355)
Main Street
47°48′18″N 92°16′30″W / 47.805007°N 92.274937°W / 47.805007; -92.274937 (Tower Fire Hall)
Tower Oldest surviving fire station in the Iron Range cities, built circa 1895, reflecting the region's serious danger of and response to fires.[137]
116 Oliver G. Traphagen House April 4, 1975
(#75002091)
1509–1511 E. Superior Street
46°48′06″N 92°04′46″W / 46.80173°N 92.079388°W / 46.80173; -92.079388 (Oliver G. Traphagen House)
Duluth 1892 duplex designed and inhabited by Oliver G. Traphagen (1854–1932), recognized together with his business partner Francis W. Fitzpatrick as Duluth's leading architects of the late 19th century.[138]
117 United States Army Corps of Engineers Duluth Vessel Yard October 23, 1995
(#95001163)
901 Minnesota Avenue
46°46′32″N 92°05′34″W / 46.775556°N 92.092778°W / 46.775556; -92.092778 (United States Army Corps of Engineers Duluth Vessel Yard)
Duluth Federal facility instrumental in developing and maintaining the harbor that underpins the Twin Ports economy, with 10 contributing properties largely intact since the 1940s.[139]
118 US Fisheries Station, Duluth November 28, 1978
(#78003126)
6008 London Road
46°50′10″N 92°00′26″W / 46.836134°N 92.007236°W / 46.836134; -92.007236 (US Fisheries Station, Duluth)
Duluth Four-building fish hatchery complex exemplifying the Shingle and Stick styles popular during its 1880s construction; converted to a University of Minnesota Duluth research station in the 1950s.[140]
119 USS Essex Shipwreck Site April 14, 1994
(#94000342)
Lake Superior
46°42′46″N 92°01′43″W / 46.712706°N 92.028608°W / 46.712706; -92.028608 (USS Essex Shipwreck Site)
Duluth Remains of a U.S Navy steam sloop active 1876–1903, scrapped and burned to the waterline in 1931. Only surviving remnants of a vessel by influential shipbuilder Donald McKay.[141]
120 Valon Tuote Raittiusseura August 24, 1979
(#79003199)
125 3rd Street N.
47°31′34″N 92°31′58″W / 47.52612°N 92.532826°W / 47.52612; -92.532826 (Valon Tuote Raittiusseura)
Virginia Long-serving meeting hall used by various Finnish American organizations, built around 1906 by a temperance society.[142]
121 Virginia Brewery August 27, 1980
(#80004363)
305 S. 7th Avenue
47°31′16″N 92°32′34″W / 47.521117°N 92.542697°W / 47.521117; -92.542697 (Virginia Brewery)
Virginia Distinctive 1905 example of the local breweries that contributed to the Iron Range's economic and (through athletic sponsorships) social life prior to Prohibition and competition from larger brands.[143]
122 Virginia City Hall May 26, 2004
(#04000539)
327 1st Street S.
47°31′21″N 92°32′11″W / 47.52253°N 92.536324°W / 47.52253; -92.536324 (Virginia City Hall)
Virginia 1923 city hall, the long-serving seat of Virginia's municipal government.[144]
123 Virginia Commercial Historic District January 31, 1997
(#97000020)
Chestnut Street between 1st and 6th Avenues
47°31′23″N 92°32′09″W / 47.523189°N 92.535884°W / 47.523189; -92.535884 (Virginia Commercial Historic District)
Virginia Representative early-20th-century business district and an artifact of Virginia's development as a mining boomtown and tourism gateway, with 78 contributing properties built 1900–1941.[145]
124 Virginia-Rainy Lake Lumber Company Manager's Residence August 18, 1980
(#80004361)
402 and 404 S. 5th Avenue
47°31′13″N 92°32′18″W / 47.520204°N 92.538223°W / 47.520204; -92.538223 (Virginia-Rainy Lake Lumber Company Manager's Residence)
Virginia Well-appointed manager's residence built in 1910 by the area's largest lumber company, reflecting the social distance enforced between industry elites and laborers.[146]
125 Virginia-Rainy Lake Lumber Company Office August 26, 1980
(#80004365)
731 3rd Street S.
47°31′14″N 92°32′38″W / 47.52061°N 92.543925°W / 47.52061; -92.543925 (Virginia-Rainy Lake Lumber Company Office)
Virginia Circa-1907 headquarters of the region's largest lumber company, one of the Iron Range's few major industries aside from mining.[147]
126 Virginia Recreation Building February 4, 1982
(#82004711)
305 1st Street S.
47°31′21″N 92°32′08″W / 47.522533°N 92.535444°W / 47.522533; -92.535444 (Virginia Recreation Building)
Virginia Public sports facility built in 1923 to provide physical development opportunities for miners, converted to a shirt factory in 1947 to create jobs for women and diversify the local economy.[148]
127 Western Bohemian Fraternal Union Hall July 31, 1986
(#86002123)
County Road 29
47°02′53″N 92°44′46″W / 47.048056°N 92.74611°W / 47.048056; -92.74611 (Western Bohemian Fraternal Union Hall)
Meadowlands vicinity 1925 Western Bohemian Fraternal Association meeting hall, a long-serving rural venue for the preservation of Czech American culture and heritage.[149]
128 William A. Irvin (freighter) July 13, 1989
(#89000858)
Minnesota Slip in Duluth Harbor
46°46′58″N 92°05′50″W / 46.782801°N 92.097273°W / 46.782801; -92.097273 (William A. Irvin (freighter))
Duluth U.S. Steel's flagship lake freighter, in service 1938–1978; significant for its role in Great Lakes maritime commerce and its innovative design features. Now a museum ship.[47]
129 Wirth Building July 25, 1991
(#91000896)
13 W. Superior Street
46°47′12″N 92°05′56″W / 46.786662°N 92.098925°W / 46.786662; -92.098925 (Wirth Building)
Duluth Duluth's first Richardsonian Romanesque building—constructed in 1886—and a key early work of prominent local architect Oliver G. Traphagen.[150] Also a contributing property to the Duluth Commercial Historic District.[47]
130 YWCA of Duluth June 1, 2011
(#11000325)
202 W. 2nd Street
46°47′10″N 92°06′10″W / 46.7860°N 92.102739°W / 46.7860; -92.102739 (YWCA of Duluth)
Duluth 1908 headquarters of the Duluth YWCA, associated with local civic development through its social welfare efforts.[151]

Former listingsEdit

[3] Name on the Register Image Date listedDate removed Location City or town Description
1 John Harris Hearding Grammar and High School and John A. Johnson Grammar School January 16, 1997
(#80004354)
June 11, 2003 intersection of 4th Avenue N. and First Street W.
Aurora 1912 and 1914 public schools.[13] Demolished in 2001.[152]
2 Otto Johnson House November 25, 1980
(#80004354)
October 2, 1998 202 3rd Avenue
Mountain Iron Whimsical 1912 cottage, statuary, and landscaping of folk artist Otto Johnson. Fell into disrepair and demolished by later owner in 1997.[153]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ The latitude and longitude information provided in this table was derived originally from the National Register Information System, which has been found to be fairly accurate for about 99% of listings. Some locations in this table may have been corrected to current GPS standards.
  2. ^ National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior, "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions", retrieved May 13, 2022.
  3. ^ a b Numbers represent an alphabetical ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  4. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. April 24, 2008.
  5. ^ The eight-digit number below each date is the number assigned to each location in the National Register Information System database, which can be viewed by clicking the number.
  6. ^ Lutz, Tom (1973-03-07). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Aerial Lift Bridge". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  7. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Aho, Elias and Lisi, Historic Farmstead". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  8. ^ Skrief, Charles (1980-03-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Alango School". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  9. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Anderson House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  10. ^ State Historic Preservation Office (March 1986). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Androy Hotel". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  11. ^ a b c Koop, Michael (1991-09-23). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: East Howard Street Commercial Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-22. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  12. ^ a b c d e Federal and state laws and practices restrict general public access to information regarding the specific location of this resource. In some cases, this is to protect archeological sites from vandalism, while in other cases it is restricted at the request of the owner. See: Knoerl, John; Miller, Diane; Shrimpton, Rebecca H. (1990), Guidelines for Restricting Information about Historic and Prehistoric Resources, National Register Bulletin, National Park Service, U.S. Department of the Interior, OCLC 20706997.
  13. ^ a b c d Nord, Mary Ann (2003). The National Register of Historic Places in Minnesota. Minnesota Historical Society. ISBN 0-87351-448-3.
  14. ^ De Vore, Steve; Cathie Masters (1987-08-11). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Site 21SL35". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  15. ^ Masters, Cathie (1988-03-03). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: 21SL55". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  16. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: B'nai Abraham Synagogue". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-08-12. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  17. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Redstone Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  18. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Bailey House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  19. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. (September 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bridge No. 5757". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  20. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. (August 1988). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bridge No. L6007". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  21. ^ Kaliszewski, Katie (June 2014). National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bridge No. L6113 (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2020-02-22.
  22. ^ Ortiz, Melinda; Heather Goodson (2014-06-30). National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bridge No. L8515 (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2019-10-17.
  23. ^ Nagle, Liza (1977-10-05). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Bruce Mine Headframe". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  24. ^ Roth, Susan; Charles Nelson (1982-11-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Buhl Public Library". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  25. ^ Roth, Susan; Charles Nelson (1982-11-12). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Buhl City Hall". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-20. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  26. ^ Location given in "Bull of the Woods Logging Scow". Waymarking.com. Groundspeak, Inc. 2018. NRIS lists site as "address restricted".
  27. ^ Hall, Wes (1997-02-23). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bull-of-the-Woods Logging Scow". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  28. ^ Roberts, Joe; Norene Roberts (August 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Burntside Lodge Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  29. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Butler, Emmett, House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  30. ^ Newberg, Dale S.; Charles W. Nelson (1980-05-02). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Chester Terrace Apartments". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  31. ^ Pizza, Andrea (2013-05-13). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Chisholm Commercial Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-14. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  32. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Old Polish Church". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  33. ^ Riebe, Angie (2019-02-04). "Old church demolition saddens, improves Catholic community". Star Tribune. Minneapolis. Retrieved 2019-10-25.
  34. ^ Hoisington, Daniel J. (2002-03-01). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Church of St. Joseph (Catholic)". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  35. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Holy Family Church". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  36. ^ Roberts, Joe; Norene Roberts (1987-11-04). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Civilian Conservation Corps Camp S-52". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-10-07. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  37. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Coates House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-05-06. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  38. ^ Koop, Michael (August 1990). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Congdon, Chester and Clara, Estate". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-05-06. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  39. ^ "Glensheen: The Historic Congdon Estate". University of Minnesota Duluth. Retrieved 2012-10-09.
  40. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Delvic Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-05-06. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  41. ^ Ganahl, Jim (1984-11-21). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: DeWitt-Seitz Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-05-06. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  42. ^ Zahn, Thomas R.; Bethany Gladhill (2013-01-09). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Duluth and Iron Range Railroad Company Passenger Station" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2019-06-16. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  43. ^ "Tower-Soudan Historical Society". Retrieved 2019-06-16.
  44. ^ Atwood, Stephanie K.; Charlene K. Roise. "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Duluth Armory" (PDF). Minnesota Historical Society. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-04-11. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  45. ^ Cavin, Brooks (1972-06-20). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Duluth Central High School". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-05-06. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  46. ^ Baago, Jay; Lawrence Sommer (February 1985). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Duluth Civic Center Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-29. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  47. ^ a b c Koop, Michael; Chris Morris (2006-01-05). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Duluth Commercial Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-05. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  48. ^ Koski-Karell, Daniel; Leigh Cutler (2016-02-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Duluth Harbor North Pier Light" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-14. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  49. ^ Koski-Karell, Daniel; Leigh Cutler (2016-02-11). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Duluth Harbor South Breakwater Outer Light" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-14. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  50. ^ Anderson, Rolf T. (2014-12-03). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Duluth Masonic Temple" (PDF). National Park Service. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-04-11. Retrieved 2019-05-05. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  51. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-12-03). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Endion Passenger Depot". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-29. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  52. ^ Goetz, Kathryn R. (2015-11-17). "Duluth, Missabe and Iron Range Depot, Endion". MNopedia. Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved 2019-05-04.
  53. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1977-07-11). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Duluth Public Library". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-28. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  54. ^ Hyde, Charles K. (1979-07-02). "HAER Inventory: Duluth South Breakwater Inner (Duluth Rear Range) Lighthouse". Historic American Engineering Record. Retrieved 2018-12-02. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  55. ^ Hyde, Charles K. (1979-10-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: United States Coast Guard Lighthouses and Light Stations on the Great Lakes". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  56. ^ Baago, Jay; Lawrence Sommer (1984-07-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Duluth State Normal School Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-28. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  57. ^ "The Ruins of "Old Main"". Zenith City Press. Retrieved 2018-04-28.
  58. ^ Cavin, Brooks (1971-11-23). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Duluth Union Depot". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-28. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  59. ^ "Duluth Depot". St. Louis County Heritage and Arts Center. Retrieved 2012-10-09.
  60. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Virginia Depot". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-22. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  61. ^ Gaut, Greg (2015-12-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Ely Community Center" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-14. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  62. ^ Roise, Charlene (2015-03-09). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Ely State Theater" (PDF). National Park Service. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-09-19. Retrieved 2015-08-02. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  63. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (September 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Endion School". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-22. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  64. ^ Hackett, John J. (1974-12-18). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Fire Department Number One". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  65. ^ Fraser, Clayton B. (2011-05-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Engine House No. 1" (PDF). National Park Service. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-11-10. Retrieved 2013-11-09. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  66. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Eveleth Manual Training Center". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-22. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  67. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Eveleth Recreation Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-22. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  68. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Finnish Sauna". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  69. ^ Gardner, Denis P. (September 2011). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: First National Bank of Gilbert" (PDF). Minnesota Historical Society. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-04-16. Retrieved 2018-04-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  70. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1983-04-26). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Fitger Brewing Company". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  71. ^ Roberts, Joe; Norene Roberts (1987-11-04). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Flint Creek Farm Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  72. ^ Hurley, John (1994-08-15). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Fujita, Jun Cabin". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-03-16. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  73. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hanka, Gregorius and Mary, Historic Farmstead". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  74. ^ Norton, Maryanne C. (1989-07-24). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hartley Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-14. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  75. ^ Vogel, Robert C.; David G. Stanley (1991-09-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Height of Land Portage". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-04-14. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  76. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: City Hall". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-11-04. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  77. ^ Anderson, Rolf T. (1990-10-09). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hibbing Disposal Plant". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-11-04. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  78. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Hibbing High School". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-11-04. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  79. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hill, Matt and Emma, Historic Farmstead". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-11-04. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  80. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Park Hotel". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-11-04. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  81. ^ Snell, Charles W. (1966-06-01). "National Survey of Historic Sites and Buildings". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-11-04. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  82. ^ Williams, Brenda W.; Ruth E. Mills (February 2010). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Ingersoll, William Estate". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  83. ^ Gee, Alastair (2018-01-29). "Rotting cabins, closed trails: why we're shining a light on US national parks". The Guardian. Retrieved 2018-01-29.
  84. ^ Anderson, Rolf T. (1992-07-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Irving School". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-29. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  85. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Jukola Boardinghouse". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-27. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  86. ^ Franklin, Rachel (1993-01-14). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Kabetogama Ranger Station District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-03-18. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  87. ^ Hackett, John J.; Liza Nagle (1976-09-13). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Kettle Falls Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  88. ^ Harren, Henry M. (1974-10-28). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Kettle Falls Hotel". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  89. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-12-05). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Kitchi Gammi Club". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  90. ^ Lucas, Amy (2017-06-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: LaSalle Apartments". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  91. ^ Roberts, Joe; Norene Roberts (1987-11-04). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: LeMoine Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  92. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Dr. Lenont House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  93. ^ Granger, Susan; Scott Kelly; Kay Grossman (2002-01-17). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lester River Bridge (Bridge No. 5772)". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  94. ^ Williams, Brenda W.; Ruth E. Mills (February 2010). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Levin, Adolph Cottage". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  95. ^ Sommer, Barbara W.; Debra Kellner (2012). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lincoln Branch Library" (PDF). National Park Service. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-04-03. Retrieved 2013-05-12. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  96. ^ Damberg and Peck (1977-09-20). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Lincoln School Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  97. ^ Anderson, David C. (2007-11-14). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Listening Point". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-21. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  98. ^ Stimac, Jean (1975-09-23). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Longyear, E. J., First Diamond Drill Site". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-01. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  99. ^ "Off-site Attractions". Iron Range Historical Society. Retrieved 2017-08-06.
  100. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Matson, Mike and Mary, Historic Farmstead". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-01. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  101. ^ Meverden, Keith; Tamara Thomsen (January 2012). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: May Flower - Shipwreck" (PDF). National Park Service. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2017-08-09. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  102. ^ Anderson, Rolf T.; Jane King Hession (December 2018). National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Mesaba Co-operative Park (PDF). Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved 2019-11-19.
  103. ^ Hackett, John J. (1974-11-20). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Minnesota Point Lighthouse". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  104. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Mitchell-Tappan House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-01. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  105. ^ "Welcome to the Mitchell-Tappan House". Retrieved 2014-06-19.
  106. ^ Gould, Martin F. (1976-02-23). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Bergetta Moe Bakery". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-01. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  107. ^ Williams, Brenda; Ruth E. Mills (February 2010). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Monson's Hoist Bay Resort". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  108. ^ Lissandrello, Stephen (1975-08-11). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Mountain Iron Mine". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-01. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  109. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1976-08-05). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Munger Terrace". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-10-01. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  110. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Nelimark, Erick and Kristina, Sauna". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  111. ^ "Nelimark Museum and Gift Shop". SISU Heritage Inc. Retrieved 2017-09-17.
  112. ^ Shank, Donald B. (1977-10-31). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Northland (railroad car)". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  113. ^ "Explore the Collection". Lake Superior Railroad Museum. 2012. Retrieved 2017-09-17.
  114. ^ Gaut, Greg (2017-01-03). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Olcott Park Electric Fountain and Rock Garden" (PDF). Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  115. ^ Peterson, Rachel; William E. Stark (2019-09-01). National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Sigurd F. Olson Writing Shack (PDF). Minnesota State Historic Preservation Office. Retrieved 2020-12-19.
  116. ^ Granger, Susan; Scott Kelly; Kay Grossman (2001-11-23). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Orr Roadside Parking Area". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  117. ^ Nagle, Liza (1978-11-09). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Pioneer Mine Buildings and "A" Headframe". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  118. ^ "Ely Arts & Heritage Center". Ely Arts and Heritage Center. Retrieved 2020-04-28.
  119. ^ Koop, Michael (2003-02-27). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Pyhala, Anna and Mikko, Farm". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  120. ^ Meverden, Keith; Tamara Thomsen (2009-05-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Robert Wallace". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  121. ^ Baago, Jay; Lawrence Sommer (1984-07-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Sacred Heart Cathedral and Cathedral School". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  122. ^ Tschofen, Carmen (November 2004). "National Register of Historic Places Continuation Sheet: Sacred Heart Cathedral, Cathedral School and Christian Brothers Home". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-17. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  123. ^ Hautala, Walter W.; Charles W. Nelson (1982-01-20). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: St. Louis County 4-H Club Camp Lodge". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-16. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  124. ^ "Camp Esquagama History". Camp Esquagama. 2017. Retrieved 2017-09-16.
  125. ^ Koop, Michael (1991-09-23). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Louis County District Courthouse". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-16. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  126. ^ Sluss, Jacqueline (1990-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Mark's African Methodist Episcopal Church". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-16. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  127. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-19). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Saints Peter and Paul Ukrainian Catholic Church". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-15. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  128. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Seitaniemi, Alex, Housebarn". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-09-15. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  129. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Sons of Italy Hall". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-27. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  130. ^ "Soudan Iron Mine". National Historic Landmarks Program. National Park Service. Archived from the original on 2012-06-12. Retrieved 2012-08-26.
  131. ^ Williams, Brenda; Ruth E. Mills (February 2010). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Stevens, I. W., Lakeside Cottage". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  132. ^ Berg, Erin Hanafin; Charlene Roise (January 2007). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Stuntz Bay Boathouse Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2018-07-12. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  133. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Carpenter's Hospital". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-27. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  134. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1989). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Tanttari, Waino, Field Hay Barn". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-27. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  135. ^ Location given in Kohl, Cris (2001). The Great Lakes Diving Guide. West Chicago, Ill.: Seawolf Communications, Inc. NRIS lists site as "address restricted".
  136. ^ "Thomas Wilson". Lake Superior Shipwrecks. Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved 2012-08-28.
  137. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Old Fire Hall". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-27. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  138. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1974-12-02). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: "Redstone"". National Park Service. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  139. ^ Marzonie, Christopher; C. Stephan Demeter; Gary G. Robinson (1993-04-06). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Duluth Vessel Yard". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-27. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  140. ^ Nagle, Liza (1977-10-06). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Limnological Research Station". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-26. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  141. ^ "U.S.S. Essex". Lake Superior Shipwrecks. Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved 2012-08-28.
  142. ^ Karni, Michael (1978-09-07). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Valon Tuote Raittiusseura (Reward of Light Temperance Society)". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-26. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
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  146. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Lumber Mill Manager Residence". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-13. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  147. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Virginia-Rainy Lake Office". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-13. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  148. ^ Skrief, Charles (1979-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Shirt Factory". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-13. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  149. ^ Holum, Liz (December 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Western Bohemian Fraternal Association Hall". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-05. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  150. ^ Turbes, Larry M. (1991-03-05). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Wirth Building". National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-08-05. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  151. ^ Lucas, Amy M.; Carole S. Zellie (2010-11-17). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Young Women's Christian Association of Duluth (YWCA)" (PDF). National Park Service. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-04-03. Retrieved 2013-09-11. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
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  153. ^ El-Hai, Jack (2000). Lost Minnesota: Stories of Vanished Places. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. p. 120. ISBN 0816635153.

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