Hours of operation:Memorial Day thru late September --- Fri, Sat, Sun 1- 4 pmDaily fee: Adults - $3.00; Children through high school - freeHow to find us:We are located in Norway, Michigan, 100 miles north of Green Bay, 45 miles west of Escanaba, and 10 miles east of Iron Mountain. More info and mapon Location page.Contact info:(906) 563-5586Jake Menghini Historical MuseumP.O. Box 99Norway MI 49870Museum Director Cris Hamlin is available Mon-Tues 10am to 4pm; Please call her at the number above with any questions, or to schedule an appointment, You can also e-mail Cris at firstname.lastname@example.org.
MembershipWe invite our visitors to consider becoming members of the Jake Menghini Museum Foundation; $7 / yr, $100 LifetimePLEASE NOTE ...We continue to add new features and information to this website. Please come back often to watch it grow!If you have questions or comments, please e-mail us at:email@example.com
Scenes from “Old Norway” displays in & around our museum
Art Show During Leif Erickson DaysFri & Sat October 6-7, will feature works of Bob BraspennickxThis year’s annual art show will honor the works of Norway native and Iron Mountain High School art teacher, the late Bob Braspennickx. The show will be held at the museum, and will be open Friday 4 pm to 6:30 pm, and Saturday 10 am to 3 pm.CLICK HERE TO VIEW EVENT POSTER WITH MORE DETAILS *** View Press Release ***Music on the Farm Moved IndoorsPlan B was implemented for “Music on the Farm” on August 1, and 47 members of the Norway City band (founded in 1882) entertained a good crowd in the Norway Covenant Church, adjacent to the museum. It had already been postponed once, so arrangements had been made in advance to use space in the church. As promised, ice cream was served along with great music. Use of the church to bring the concert indoors was much appreciated!Our museum is in an historic setting—the farm of Norway pioneer, Anton Odill, who, in the 1870s, drove the first iron ore test pit in the city of Norway. Deciding that mining was not for him, he became an entrepreneur, operating several businesses in the city. His farm was a magnet for thirsty Dickinson County citizens for over 60 years as Anton and his sons produced the famous Odill “soda pop” in multiple flavors right here on the museum property.