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Sources and Credits


Information Sources 

Becker, Paula. “Hill, James J. (1838-1916),” HistoryLink, Essay 8115,, 2007, Seattle, Washington. 

Everett Public Library, “Weyerhaeuser,”, Northwest History Room Archives, 2023, Everett, Washington. 

Gregar, Courtney. “Frederick E. Weyerhaeuser” MNopedia, Minnesota Historical Society, 2021, St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Hidy, Ralph W. and Hill, Frank E. and Nevins, Allan. “Timber and Men: The Weyerhaeuser Story,” 1963, The Macmillan Company, New York City, New York. 

HistoryLink, “Weyerhaeuser Timber Company incorporates on January 18, 1900,” Essay 7617,, 2006, Seattle, Washington. 

Immigrant Entrepreneurship, “Frederick Weyerhaeuser,” German Historical Institute,, 2023, Washington, D.C. 

Lambert, Brent. “Weyerhaeuser Office Building,” National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form, Snohomish County Planning Department, 1985, Everett, Washington. 

Lange, Greg. “Frederick Weyerhaeuser makes one of the largest land purchases in United States history on January 3, 1900,” Essay 5241, HistoryLink,, 2003, Seattle, Washington. 

Lehman, Eben. “Forest History on the Move: Everett’s Wandering Weyerhaeuser Office,” Forest History Society,, 2019, Durham, North Carolina. 

MacIntosh, Heather M. “Gould, Carl Freylinghausen (1873-1939),” HistoryLink, Essay 116,, 1998, Seattle, Washington. 

McClary, Daryl C. “George H. Weyerhaeuser is kidnapped in Tacoma and held for ransom on May 24, 1935,” HistoryLink, Essay 7724,, 2006, Seattle, Washington. 

McClary, Daryl C. “Harmon and Margaret Waley, two kidnappers of George Weyerhaeuser, are captured in Salt Lake City on June 8, 1935,” HistoryLink, Essay 7750,, 2006, Seattle, Washington. 

McClary, Daryl C. “Weyerhaeuser Kidnapping,” HistoryLink, Essay 7711,, 2006, Seattle, Washington. 

McClary, Daryl C. “FBI arrests William Dainard, mastermind of the Weyerhaeuser kidnapping, in San Francisco on May 7, 1936,” HistoryLink, Essay 7749,, 2006, Seattle, Washington. 

McClary, Daryl C. “U.S. Immigration Inspector Roy M. Porter mysteriously disappears in Everett on December 28, 1939,” HistoryLink, Essay 10267,, 2013, Seattle, Washington. 

Michaelson, Alan. “Carl Freylinghausen Gould Sr.,” Pacific Coast Architecture Database, College of Built Environments, University of Washington,, 2023, Seattle, Washington. 

Minnesota Historical Society, “James J. Hill,”, 2023, St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Nelson, Paul. “Hill, James J (1838-1916),” MNopedia, Minnesota Historical Society, 2017, St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Oakley, Janet. “Everett — Thumbnail History,” HistoryLink, Essay 7397,, 2005, Seattle, Washington. 

O’Donnell, Jack and O’Donnell, Larry. “The Weyerhaeuser Building,” Everett Waterfront Historical Interpretive Program,, Port of Everett, 2023, Everett, Washington. 

Ott, Karalynn. “The First 100 Years,” Port of Everett, 2018, Pediment Publishing, Everett, Washington. 

Riddle, Margaret. “Port of Everett is created by a special election held on July 13, 1918,” HistoryLink, Essay 9407,, 2003, Seattle, Washington. 

Riddle, Margaret. “Weyerhaeuser's first Washington mill begins operating in Everett on April 8, 1903,” HistoryLink, Essay 21225,, 2006, Seattle, Washington. 

Riddle, Margaret. “Weyerhaeuser Building moves to the Port of Everett's new Boxcar Park on July 14, 2016,” HistoryLink, Essay 11265,, 2016, Seattle, Washington. 

Riddle, Margaret. “Everett Industries — An Overview,” HistoryLink, Essay 21224,, 2021, Seattle, Washington. 

Roberts, Paul. “George Weyerhaeuser Sr., great-grandson of timber company founder and kidnapped as a child, dies at 95,” The Seattle Times, 2023, Seattle Washington. 

Warren, James R. “Weyerhaeuser Company,” HistoryLink, Essay 1675,, 1999, Seattle, Washington. 

Weyerhaeuser Company, “History,”, 2023, Seattle, Washington. 

Wikipedia, “Weyerhaeuser Office Building,” “Carl Frelinghuysen Gould, “William H. Boner,” “James J. Hill,”, Wikimedia Foundation, 2023, San Francisco, California. 

Wilma, David. “Timber companies organize Washington Forest Fire Association on April 6, 1908,” HistoryLink, Essay 5286,, 2003, Seattle, Washington. 


Photography Credits

Everett Public Library 

Forest History Society

Historic Everett 

Museum of History and Industry 

The Seattle Times 

Wikimedia Commons