3 edition of Minnesota; its advantages to settlers. 1869. found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||F606 .H621|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||41|
|LC Control Number||07024946|
Minnesota eBooks: Local History Books on the World Wide Web by Thomas Jay Kemp. The following article originally appeared in an abridged form in Minnesota History, the quarterly of the Minnesota Historical Society, vol #5 (Spring ). For more information on the magazine, click order a back issue or a subscription to Minnesota History please call or In addition to the text, also has pages with background material, discussions of the book, and a partial linked bibliography. The extras page contains additional material (interviews, criticism, other works) related to Settlers, and the library page contains some of the more significant documents and books referenced in Settlers.
That part of the state of Minnesota which is now Morrison county offered advantages to the early settlers. Crossed by the Mississippi, a much traveled road connecting the northern regions to St. Paul passed through it following the river. The first inhabitants of Minnesota were Paleo-Indians as early back as 7, to 9, years ago. The Dakota (Sioux), and Ojibwe (Chippewa) Indians arrived later from the North and East. Nordic Vikings may have visited Minnesota in the ’s, but the only evidence of this is the controversial Kensington Runestone which was discovered in [ ].
An act of extended pre-emption rights to settlers on unsurveyed land in Minnesota. By filing an intention to purchase with the local land officer, the pre-emptor could protect his claim and later purchase it at the minimum price of $ per acre. Settlers claims were shown on original survey plats. Disposal of public land in Minnesota. Robert Anderson Source: Compendium of History, and Biography of Northern Minnesota, , George A Ogle & Co., page ; submitted by Robin LineRobert Anderson, numbered among the oldest settlers of Grand Forks township, has gained a position of affluence and esteemed citizenship through his commendable labors is the owner of extensive farm lands in Polk county and manages the.
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Book/Printed Material Minnesota, its advantages to settlers, Being a brief synopsis of its history and progress, climate, soil, agricultural and manufacturing facilities, commercial capacities, and social status; its lakes, rivers and railroads; homestead and exemption laws; embracing a concise treatise on its climatology, in a hygienic and sanitary point of view; its unparalleled.
Minnesota: its advantages to settlers. [Girart from old catalog Hewitt] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This reproduction was printed from a digital file created at the Library of Congress as part of an extensive scanning effort started with a generous donation from the Alfred P.
Sloan Foundation. The Library is pleased to offer much of its public domain holdings. Full text of "Minnesota: its advantages to settlers. " See other formats. Buy Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers, (Classic Reprint) on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders.
Minnesota, its advantages to settlers, Being a brief synopsis of its history and progress, climate, soil, agricultural and manufacturing facilities, commercial capacities, and social status ; its lakes, rivers and railroads ; homestead and exemption laws ; embracing a concise treatise on its climatology, in a hygienic and sanitary point of view ; its unparalleled salubrity, growth and.
Get this from a library. Minnesota: its advantages to settlers, [Girart Hewitt;]. Minnesota: ITS ADVANTAGES TO SETTLERS. LETOILE DU NORD. PUBLISHED BY THE STATE. SEND LIST OF NAMES TO GIRART HEWITT, ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, By whom it will be mailed, free of charge, to each name sent him.
THIRD YEAR. THIRD EDITION. READ AND CIRCULATE. Full text of "Minnesota -- its advantages to settlers, being a brief synopsis of its history and progress, climate, soil, agricultural and manufacturing facilities, commercial capacities, and social status, its lakes, rivers, and railroads, homestead and exemption laws, embracing a concise treatise on its climatology, in a hygienic and sanitary point of view, its unparalled salubrity.
The Frontier Holiday, Being a Collection of Writings by Minnesota Pioneers Who Recorded Their Divers Ways of Observing Christmas, Thanksgiving and New Year's.
Paul: North Central Publishing Co., 47 p. Hewitt, Girart. Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers. Paul: State of Minnesota, 52 p.
Keating, William Hypolitus. Experiences of a Pioneer Minister of Minnesota by William B. Hill, J.A. Folsom & Co. (Minneapolis, Minn.).
- Frontier and pioneer life - - pages. Fifth Decennial Census of the State of Minnesota by Major and Minor Civil.
by Minnesota Secretary of State, Peter E. Hanson, Secretary of State, Minnesota - Minnesota - - Rating: % positive. The history of the U.S. state of Minnesota is shaped by its original Native American residents, European exploration and settlement, and the emergence of industries made possible by the state's natural resources.
Minnesota achieved prominence through fur trading, logging, and farming, and later through railroads, and iron mining. While those industries remain important, the state's economy is. Minnesota, its place among the states; Minnesota, its resources and progress: its beauty, healthfulness and fertility, and its attractions and advantages as a home f; Minnesota, Marriage Collection, ; Minnesota, Marriages Index, ; Minnesota, Territorial and State Census, ; Sixteenth annual report of the commissioner.
Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers ( edition), by Girart Hewitt (multiple formats with commentary at ) Minnesota: Its Character and Climate, by Ledyard Bill (multiple formats with commentary at ) The Seat of Empire, by Charles Carleton Coffin (page images at MOA). After a tumultuous start – being foreclosed upon in and resurrected with public money – the Southern Minnesota Railroad Company sold land along its tracks throughout Houston County; the advertisement (below) from Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers, a promotional book for would-be pioneers and immigrants, offers land across southern Minnesota.
Minnesota, Advantages to Settlers, Ancestry. Minnesota, An Anecdotal History Ancestry. Minnesota, Its Place Among the States Ancestry.
Minnesota, Its Resources and Progress: Its Beauty, Healthfulness and Fertility Ancestry. New Governments West of the Alleghenies Before Ancestry.
Northwest History and Men of Progress Ancestry. Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers ( edition), by Girart Hewitt (multiple formats with commentary at ) Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers (), by Girart Hewitt. multiple formats at ; page images at HathiTrust; page images at MOA.
When Minnesota Territory was created init was home to about 5, settlers and approximat Indian people--all spread over an area that was about two and half times the size of what became, inthe state of Minnesota.
The settlers were predominantly white, and came either from Europe, or from British North America (Canada. Moberg's extensive research in the papers of Swedish emigrants in archival collections, including the Minnesota Historical Society, enabled him to incorporate many details of pioneer life.
First published between and in Swedish, these four books were considered a single work by Moberg, who intended that they be read as documentary novels.
Fort Snelling was the first permanent American settlement in Minnesota, but it didn’t stay alone for long. The fur traders followed: Jean Baptiste Faribault set himself up at Mendota inand Henry Sibley, the future governor, arrived in (Blegen, pp.
The frontier of American settlement, which had hardly reached Wisconsin at the time. Minnesota: Its Advantages to Settlers, Girart Hewitt, Nordmændene i Amerika: deres Historie og Rekord, Martin Ulvestad, Nordmændene i Amerika: Nogle optegnelser om de Norskes udvandring til Amerika, Knud Langeland, Norske lutherske menigheter i Amerika,Volume 1 and Volume 2, Olaf Morgan Norlie.
Surely many settlers were thrilled by our fair state with its rich resources — and, according to a promotional booklet put out by the state called “Minnesota: It’s Advantages to Settlers.
Steamboats on the Rocks: The North Western Union Packet Company, – - Volume 36 Issue 4 - Robert C. TooleAuthor: Robert C. Toole.Minnesota, constituent state of the United States of America that became the 32nd state of the union on The most northerly of the 48 conterminous U.S.
states, it consists of extensive woodlands, fertile prairies, and innumerable lakes, which led to the state’s nickname ‘Land of 10, Lakes.’.