Shorewood Village Hall 3930 N Murray Ave, Shorewood, WI53211 Village Hall is the principal center of government for Shorewood, a municipality of 13,763 at the 2000 census.…More Constructed in 1908 as a four-room schoolhouse, the building was purchased in 1916 by the Village of East Milwaukee for use as a village hall. It was extensively remodeled in 1937 with funds provided through the Works Progress Administration and again in 1985. In 1984, the building was added to the National Register of Historic Places.
Shorewood Village Center 3920 N Murray Ave Lowr Level, Shorewood, WI53211 The Shorewood Village Center serves as the venue for numerous village committees, governmental and town hall meetings.…More It is located in the lower level of the Shorewood Public Library.
Shorewood Police Department 3936 N Murray Ave, Shorewood, WI53211 The Shorewood Police Department is located immediately north of Village Hall and just south of Capitol Drive. The front…More desk is open to the public 24 hours a day year-round. The department employs 25 sworn officers and includes a detective bureau. The landmark building still contains iron-barred lockups built in the 1920s and has a shooting range in the basement. It also houses an engine in the North Shore Fire Department, which serves Bayside, Brown Deer, Fox Point, Glendale, River Hills, Shorewood and Whitefish Bay.
The North Shore Health Department serves seven North Shore communities including Shorewood, Whitefish Bay, Glendale,…More Bayside, Fox Point, Brown Deer and River Hills. The department is headquartered in Brown Deer, with a clinic available just south of Shorewood Village Hall, which also houses the Shorewood Public Library.
It provides a broad range of services, including screenings, tests, immunizations and public health education.
River Park N Oakland Ave & E Edgewood Ave, Shorewood, WI53211 Now home to the Shorewood Little League and Kickers Soccer, River Park has a deep history reaching long before…More Shorewood came into being. In 1872, an entrepreneur named Frederick Lueddemann purchased land to create an up-country resort that encompassed a good deal of the present-day village. It was a sort of German proto-Disneyland of beer gardens, dining halls and open spaces that attracted day-trippers from Milwaukee by the hundreds. Today, the original land holding has long-since been subdivided, but River Park, with municipal parking as well as baseball and soccer fields, is a small remnant of the green dream of Mr. Lueddemann.