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Open Access Articles- Top Results for National Register of Historic Places listings in Minnesota

National Register of Historic Places listings in Minnesota

This is a list of sites in Minnesota which are included in the National Register of Historic Places. There are more than 1,600 properties and historic districts listed on the NRHP; each of Minnesota's 87 counties has at least 2 listings. Twenty-two sites are also National Historic Landmarks.

Minneapolis listings are in the Hennepin County list; St. Paul's listings are in the Ramsey County list.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted May 29, 2015.[1]

Current listings by county

The following are approximate tallies of current listings by county. These counts are based on entries in the National Register Information Database as of April 24, 2008[2] and new weekly listings posted since then on the National Register of Historic Places web site.[3] There are frequent additions to the listings and occasional delistings and the counts here are approximate and not official. New entries are added to the official Register on a weekly basis.[4] Also, the counts in this table exclude boundary increase and decrease listings which modify the area covered by an existing property or district and which carry a separate National Register reference number. The numbers of NRHP listings in each county are documented by tables in each of the individual county list-articles.

County # of Sites
1 Aitkin 11
2 Anoka 19
3 Becker 8
4 Beltrami 13
5 Benton 5
6 Big Stone 9
7 Blue Earth 28
8 Brown 36
9 Carlton 14
10 Carver 34
11 Cass 19
12 Chippewa 8
13 Chisago 18
14 Clay 18
15 Clearwater 5
16 Cook 14
17 Cottonwood 5
18 Crow Wing 33
19 Dakota 35
20 Dodge 10
21 Douglas 14
22 Faribault 13
23 Fillmore 34
24 Freeborn 7
25 Goodhue 63
26 Grant 4
27 Hennepin 156
28 Houston 16
29 Hubbard 5
30 Isanti 9
31 Itasca 21
32 Jackson 6
33 Kanabec 6
34 Kandiyohi 15
35 Kittson 4
36 Koochiching 12
37 Lac qui Parle 10
38 Lake 20
39 Lake of the Woods 4
40 Le Sueur 26
41 Lincoln 7
42 Lyon 11
43 Mahnomen 3
44 Marshall 3
45 Martin 8
46 McLeod 7
47 Meeker 11
48 Mille Lacs 12
49 Morrison 25
50 Mower 10
51 Murray 8
52 Nicollet 24
53 Nobles 10
54 Norman 5
55 Olmsted 25
56 Otter Tail 24
57 Pennington 3
58 Pine 22
59 Pipestone 14
60 Polk 6
61 Pope 12
62 Ramsey 112
63 Red Lake 2
64 Redwood 24
65 Renville 7
66 Rice 74
67 Rock 19
68 Roseau 3
69 Scott 18
70 Sherburne 5
71 Sibley 7
72 St. Louis 119
73 Stearns 36
74 Steele 13
75 Stevens 6
76 Swift 9
77 Todd 12
78 Traverse 5
79 Wabasha 25
80 Wadena 7
81 Waseca 10
82 Washington 44
83 Watonwan 6
84 Wilkin 7
85 Winona 44
86 Wright 22
87 Yellow Medicine 7
(duplicates) (14)[5]
Total: 1,666

Aitkin County

Anoka County

Becker County

Beltrami County

Benton County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Church of Sts. Peter and Paul-Catholic
April 6, 1982
(#82002932)
State St.
45°44′11″N 93°56′43″W / 45.736515°N 93.945352°W / 45.736515; -93.945352 (Church of Sts. Peter and Paul-Catholic){{#coordinates:45.736515|-93.945352
name=Church of Sts. Peter and Paul-Catholic

}} <td class="locality">Gilman</td>

1930 brick Beaux-Arts church of a Polish American congregation.[8]
2 Cota Round Barns
April 6, 1982
(#82002936)
County Highway 48
45°34′44″N 93°57′01″W / 45.578976°N 93.950223°W / 45.578976; -93.950223 (Cota Round Barns){{#coordinates:45.578976|-93.950223
name=Cota Round Barns

}} <td class="locality">St. George Township</td>

Concrete round barns built 1920–23.[8]
3 Esselman Brothers General Store
April 6, 1982
(#82002933)
County Highways 1 and 13
45°42′48″N 94°06′38″W / 45.713327°N 94.110686°W / 45.713327; -94.110686 (Esselman Brothers General Store){{#coordinates:45.713327|-94.110686
name=Esselman Brothers General Store

}} <td class="locality">Mayhew Lake Township</td>

1897 general store.[8]
4 Posch Site
October 2, 1973
(#73000964)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Rice vicinity</td>

5000–1000 BCE habitation site where stone tools were excavated.[8]
5 Leonard Robinson House
April 6, 1982
(#82002935)
202 2nd Ave., S.
45°35′16″N 94°09′47″W / 45.5879°N 94.163024°W / 45.5879; -94.163024 (Leonard Robinson House){{#coordinates:45.5879|-94.163024
name=Leonard Robinson House

}} <td class="locality">Sauk Rapids</td>

1873 granite house of a leader in the local quarrying industry.[8]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Ronneby Charcoal Kiln Upload image
April 6, 1982
(#82002934)
<td>
January 15, 2003
</td>
Off Minnesota Highway 23

<td class="locality">Ronneby vicinity</td>

1901 charcoal kiln.[9] Demolished in 2002.[10]

Big Stone County

Blue Earth County

Brown County

Carlton County

Carver County

Cass County

Chippewa County

Chisago County

Clay County

Clearwater County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Gran Evangelical Lutheran Church Upload image
May 19, 1988
(#88000593)
County Road 92 and County Highway 20
47°32′36″N 95°29′05″W / 47.543333°N 95.484722°W / 47.543333; -95.484722 (Gran Evangelical Lutheran Church){{#coordinates:47.543333|-95.484722
name=Gran Evangelical Lutheran Church

}} <td class="locality">Bagley vicinity</td>

1897 log church, first church in Clearwater County.[8]
2 Itasca Bison Site
December 29, 1970
(#70000912)
Address Restricted
47°11′39″N 95°13′51″W / 47.19407°N 95.230884°W / 47.19407; -95.230884 (Itasca Bison Site){{#coordinates:47.19407|-95.230884
name=Itasca Bison Site

}} <td class="locality">Park Rapids vicinity</td>

Site where Archaic hunters killed and butchered Bison occidentalis.[11]
3 Itasca State Park
May 7, 1973
(#73000972)
Script error: No such module "convert". north of Park Rapids off U.S. Route 71
47°11′38″N 95°13′03″W / 47.193889°N 95.2175°W / 47.193889; -95.2175 (Itasca State Park){{#coordinates:47.193889|-95.2175
name=Itasca State Park

}} <td class="locality">Park Rapids vicinity</td>

1905–1942 log Rustic Style park structures, the earliest and most extensive pre-1930s examples in a U.S. state park.[12] Extends into Becker and Hubbard Counties.
4 Lower Rice Lake Site
December 18, 1978
(#78001527)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Bagley vicinity</td>

c. 1000–1600 CE wild rice harvesting site.[8]
5 Upper Rice Lake Site
December 19, 1978
(#78001526)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Shevlin vicinity</td>

c. 1000–1600 CE wild rice harvesting site.[8]

Cook County

Cottonwood County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Isaac Bargen House
June 13, 1986
(#86001285)
1215 Mountain Lake Rd.
43°56′06″N 94°55′29″W / 43.935009°N 94.924761°W / 43.935009; -94.924761 (Isaac Bargen House){{#coordinates:43.935009|-94.924761
name=Isaac Bargen House

}} <td class="locality">Mountain Lake</td>

1888 Queen Anne house of a German Mennonite educator and newspaper publisher.[8]
2 Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis, and Omaha Depot
June 13, 1986
(#86001286)
4th St. at 1st Ave.
44°02′23″N 95°26′07″W / 44.039748°N 95.435303°W / 44.039748; -95.435303 (Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis, and Omaha Depot){{#coordinates:44.039748|-95.435303
name=Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis, and Omaha Depot

}} <td class="locality">Westbrook</td>

c. 1900 depot representative of rail line that spurred local development.[8]
3 Cottonwood County Courthouse
April 18, 1977
(#77000728)
900 3rd Ave.
43°51′58″N 95°07′01″W / 43.86598°N 95.117035°W / 43.86598; -95.117035 (Cottonwood County Courthouse){{#coordinates:43.86598|-95.117035
name=Cottonwood County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Windom</td>

1904 Classical/Renaissance Revival courthouse designed by Omeyer & Thori.[8]
4 Jeffers Petroglyphs Site
October 15, 1970
(#70000291)
Off County Highway 2
44°05′32″N 95°03′10″W / 44.092239°N 95.052885°W / 44.092239; -95.052885 (Jeffers Petroglyphs Site){{#coordinates:44.092239|-95.052885
name=Jeffers Petroglyphs Site

}} <td class="locality">Jeffers vicinity</td>

Outcrop of Sioux Quartzite with 4,000 Native American petroglyphs carved over 7,000 years. Now a Minnesota Historical Society site.[13]
5 Mountain Lake Site
June 4, 1973
(#73000973)
Former island in the former Mountain Lake[14]
43°55′15″N 94°53′26″W / 43.920833°N 94.890556°W / 43.920833; -94.890556 (Mountain Lake Site){{#coordinates:43.920833|-94.890556
name=Mountain Lake Site

}} <td class="locality">Mountain Lake vicinity</td>

3000 BCE–1200 CE village site on a former island.[8]

Crow Wing County

Dakota County

Dodge County

Douglas County

Faribault County

Fillmore County

Freeborn County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Albert Lea City Hall
May 17, 1984
(#84001412)
212 N. Broadway Ave.
43°39′02″N 93°22′08″W / 43.65051°N 93.368999°W / 43.65051; -93.368999 (Albert Lea City Hall){{#coordinates:43.65051|-93.368999
name=Albert Lea City Hall

}} <td class="locality">Albert Lea</td>

1903 Romanesque Revival municipal building.[8]
2 Albert Lea Commercial Historic District
July 16, 1987
(#87001214)
Broadway Ave. between Water and Pearl Sts; originally N. Broadway Ave. between Water and E. Main Sts.
43°38′54″N 93°22′07″W / 43.64839°N 93.368715°W / 43.64839; -93.368715 (Albert Lea Commercial Historic District){{#coordinates:43.64839|-93.368715
name=Albert Lea Commercial Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Albert Lea</td>

District of late-19th and early-20th-century commercial buildings.[8]
3 Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad Depot
February 4, 1982
(#82002954)
606 S. Broadway
43°38′41″N 93°22′10″W / 43.644676°N 93.369361°W / 43.644676; -93.369361 (Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad Depot){{#coordinates:43.644676|-93.369361
name=Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad Depot

}} <td class="locality">Albert Lea</td>

1914 brick depot.[8]
4 Clarks Grove Cooperative Creamery
March 20, 1986
(#86000480)
Main St. E. and Independence Ave.
43°45′49″N 93°19′44″W / 43.763538°N 93.328812°W / 43.763538; -93.328812 (Clarks Grove Cooperative Creamery){{#coordinates:43.763538|-93.328812
name=Clarks Grove Cooperative Creamery

}} <td class="locality">Clarks Grove</td>

1927 brick creamery featuring state-of-the-art machinery and a meeting hall. Built by Minnesota's first cooperative creamery organization, which was founded in 1890 by Danish American dairy farmers.[15]
5 Lodge Zare Zapadu No. 44
March 20, 1986
(#86000479)
County Highway 30
43°36′30″N 93°10′10″W / 43.608292°N 93.16955°W / 43.608292; -93.16955 (Lodge Zare Zapadu No. 44){{#coordinates:43.608292|-93.16955
name=Lodge Zare Zapadu No. 44

}} <td class="locality">Hayward vicinity</td>

1909 meeting hall of a Bohemian fraternal organization.[8]
6 H. A. Paine House
March 20, 1986
(#86000481)
609 W. Fountain St.
43°39′05″N 93°22′33″W / 43.651276°N 93.375797°W / 43.651276; -93.375797 (H. A. Paine House){{#coordinates:43.651276|-93.375797
name=H. A. Paine House

}} <td class="locality">Albert Lea</td>

Exemplary 1898 Queen Anne house with half-timbered upper floors.[8]
7 Dr. Albert C. Wedge House
June 13, 1986
(#86001332)
216 W. Fountain St.
43°39′07″N 93°22′15″W / 43.651983°N 93.370827°W / 43.651983; -93.370827 (Dr. Albert C. Wedge House){{#coordinates:43.651983|-93.370827
name=Dr. Albert C. Wedge House

}} <td class="locality">Albert Lea</td>

c. 1880 Shingle style house of an influential settler.[8]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 John Niebuhr Farmhouse Upload image
March 20, 1986
(#86000439)
<td>
June 22, 1998
</td>
Off County Highway 2

<td class="locality">Conger vicinity</td>

1873 farmhouse.[16] Burned down in 1997.[8]

Goodhue County

Grant County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Fort Pomme de Terre Site
May 23, 1974
(#74001018)
Address Restricted
46°04′01″N 95°52′57″W / 46.06684°N 95.88237°W / 46.06684; -95.88237 (Fort Pomme de Terre Site){{#coordinates:46.06684|-95.88237
name=Fort Pomme de Terre Site

}} <td class="locality">Ashby vicinity</td>

Site of an 1859 stagecoach station—fortified by the U.S. Army for a few years following the Dakota War of 1862—on the route between St. Cloud and Fort Abercrombie.[17]
2 Grant County Courthouse
September 5, 1985
(#85001945)
10 2nd St., NE.
45°59′41″N 95°58′37″W / 45.994837°N 95.976809°W / 45.994837; -95.976809 (Grant County Courthouse){{#coordinates:45.994837|-95.976809
name=Grant County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Elbow Lake</td>

1905 Beaux-Arts/Renaissance Revival courthouse designed by Bell & Detweiler.[8]
3 Roosevelt Hall
August 23, 1985
(#85001819)
Hawkins Ave.
45°54′39″N 95°53′19″W / 45.91094°N 95.888498°W / 45.91094; -95.888498 (Roosevelt Hall){{#coordinates:45.91094|-95.888498
name=Roosevelt Hall

}} <td class="locality">Barrett</td>

1934 frame recreation hall built by the Civil Works Administration.[8]
4 Anna J. Scofield Memorial Auditorium and Harold E. Thorson Memorial Library Upload image
May 11, 2015
(#15000212)
117 Central Ave., N.
45°59′36″N 95°58′36″W / 45.9933°N 95.9768°W / 45.9933; -95.9768 (Anna J. Scofield Memorial Auditorium and Harold E. Thorson Memorial Library){{#coordinates:45.9933|-95.9768
name=Anna J. Scofield Memorial Auditorium and Harold E. Thorson Memorial Library

}} <td class="locality">Elbow Lake</td>

Hennepin County

Houston County

Hubbard County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Hubbard County Courthouse
March 8, 1984
(#84001475)
3rd and Court Sts.
46°55′12″N 95°03′50″W / 46.91999°N 95.063777°W / 46.91999; -95.063777 (Hubbard County Courthouse){{#coordinates:46.91999|-95.063777
name=Hubbard County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Park Rapids</td>

1900 Neoclassical courthouse, a prominent public building and home of the county government into the 1970s.[18] Now houses the Hubbard County Historical Museum and Nemeth Art Center.[19][20]
2 Itasca State Park
May 7, 1973
(#73000972)
21 miles north of Park Rapids off U.S. Route 71
47°11′38″N 95°13′03″W / 47.193889°N 95.2175°W / 47.193889; -95.2175 (Itasca State Park){{#coordinates:47.193889|-95.2175
name=Itasca State Park

}} <td class="locality">Park Rapids vicinity</td>

1905–1942 log Rustic Style park structures, the earliest and most extensive pre-1930s examples in a U.S. state park.[12] Primarily in Clearwater County, but extends into Becker and Hubbard Counties.
3 Louis J. Moser House Upload image
April 17, 1979
(#79001250)
Off County Road 90
47°04′06″N 94°54′03″W / 47.068433°N 94.900859°W / 47.068433; -94.900859 (Louis J. Moser House){{#coordinates:47.068433|-94.900859
name=Louis J. Moser House

}} <td class="locality">Nevis vicinity</td>

c. 1907 homesteader's cabin used as one of Minnesota's first fishing resorts. Also noted for its locally unusual post and sill construction.[21] Now the main office of Fremont's Point Resort.[22]
4 Park Rapids Jail
October 27, 1988
(#88002053)
205 W. 2nd St.
46°55′16″N 95°03′38″W / 46.921201°N 95.060635°W / 46.921201; -95.060635 (Park Rapids Jail){{#coordinates:46.921201|-95.060635
name=Park Rapids Jail

}} <td class="locality">Park Rapids</td>

1901 jail, the only largely intact municipal building from Park Rapid's early boom years.[23]
5 Shell River Prehistoric Village and Mound District
June 19, 1973
(#73000980)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Park Rapids vicinity</td>

900–1650 CE village and mound site.[8]

Former listing

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Hubbard Lodge No. 130 Upload image
March 10, 1988
(#88000194)
<td>
April 27, 1993
</td>
Off County Highway 6

<td class="locality">Hubbard Township</td>

1899 Independent Order of Odd Fellows hall. Restored in 1989 but destroyed by arson on February 14, 1991.[24]

Isanti County

Itasca County

Jackson County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Church of the Sacred Heart (Catholic)
March 20, 1989
(#89000157)
9th St. and 4th Ave.
43°47′41″N 95°19′02″W / 43.794722°N 95.317222°W / 43.794722; -95.317222 (Church of the Sacred Heart (Catholic)){{#coordinates:43.794722|-95.317222
name=Church of the Sacred Heart (Catholic)

}} <td class="locality">Heron Lake</td>

1920 brick-façade Classical/Baroque Revival church designed by Parkinson & Dockendorff.[8]
2 District No. 92 School Upload image
October 27, 1988
(#88002082)
County Highway 9
43°33′59″N 95°02′07″W / 43.566326°N 95.035182°W / 43.566326; -95.035182 (District No. 92 School){{#coordinates:43.566326|-95.035182
name=District No. 92 School

}} <td class="locality">Jackson</td>

Octagonal 1906 frame schoolhouse.[8]
3 Jackson Commercial Historic District
December 17, 1987
(#87002155)
2nd St. between Sheridan and White Sts.
43°37′18″N 94°59′16″W / 43.621594°N 94.987713°W / 43.621594; -94.987713 (Jackson Commercial Historic District){{#coordinates:43.621594|-94.987713
name=Jackson Commercial Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Jackson</td>

Commercial district featuring many brick buildings with stone trim, constructed 1880–1944.[8]
4 Jackson County Courthouse
April 13, 1977
(#77000747)
413 4th St.
43°37′16″N 94°59′25″W / 43.621223°N 94.990159°W / 43.621223; -94.990159 (Jackson County Courthouse){{#coordinates:43.621223|-94.990159
name=Jackson County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Jackson</td>

1908 stone Classical Revival courthouse designed by Buechner & Orth.[8]
5 George M. Moore Farmstead Upload image
January 7, 1987
(#86003604)
Off County Highway 4
43°30′53″N 95°04′45″W / 43.514722°N 95.079167°W / 43.514722; -95.079167 (George M. Moore Farmstead){{#coordinates:43.514722|-95.079167
name=George M. Moore Farmstead

}} <td class="locality">Jackson</td>

Farmstead with 1917 American Craftsman residential structures.[8]
6 Robertson Park Site
August 1, 1980
(#80002082)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Jackson</td>

Habitation site occupied c. 100 BCE–800 CE.[8]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Heron Lake Public School Upload image
August 15, 1985
(#85001769)
<td>
May 15, 1987
</td>
Sixth Ave. and Tenth St.

<td class="locality">Heron Lake</td>

1896 Romanesque Revival school. Closed in 1982 and demolished in 1986.[24]
2 Winter Hotel Upload image
September 30, 1988
(#88002081)
<td>
February 13, 1991
</td>
111 Main St.

<td class="locality">Lakefield</td>

1895 hotel.[25] Demolished in 1990.[8]

Kanabec County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Ann River Logging Company Farm Upload image
August 18, 1980
(#80002085)
Minnesota Highway 23
45°51′16″N 93°19′55″W / 45.854451°N 93.331883°W / 45.854451; -93.331883 (Ann River Logging Company Farm){{#coordinates:45.854451|-93.331883
name=Ann River Logging Company Farm

}} <td class="locality">Mora vicinity</td>

1880s farmstead of lumber magnate Isaac Staples that produced food for his logging workers.[8]
2 Kanabec County Courthouse
April 11, 1977
(#77000748)
18 N. Vine St.
45°52′39″N 93°17′36″W / 45.877433°N 93.293444°W / 45.877433; -93.293444 (Kanabec County Courthouse){{#coordinates:45.877433|-93.293444
name=Kanabec County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Mora</td>

1894 brick and stone Romanesque Revival courthouse designed by Buechner & Jacobson.[8]
3 Knife Lake Prehistoric District
January 21, 1974
(#74001028)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Mora vicinity</td>

District of Native American village, mound, and wild ricing sites spanning from 200 BCE to the 19th century.[8]
4 Ogilvie Watertower
August 18, 1980
(#80002087)
Anderson St.
45°49′52″N 93°25′41″W / 45.830982°N 93.428046°W / 45.830982; -93.428046 (Ogilvie Watertower){{#coordinates:45.830982|-93.428046
name=Ogilvie Watertower

}} <td class="locality">Ogilvie</td>

1918 reinforced-concrete water tower.[8]
5 C. E. Williams House
August 18, 1980
(#80002083)
206 E. Maple Ave.
45°52′41″N 93°17′43″W / 45.878143°N 93.295236°W / 45.878143; -93.295236 (C. E. Williams House){{#coordinates:45.878143|-93.295236
name=C. E. Williams House

}} <td class="locality">Mora</td>

1902 Queen Anne house of a local leading citizen.[8]
6 Zetterberg Company
August 18, 1980
(#80002084)
630 E. Forest St.
45°52′34″N 93°17′18″W / 45.876219°N 93.288319°W / 45.876219; -93.288319 (Zetterberg Company){{#coordinates:45.876219|-93.288319
name=Zetterberg Company

}} <td class="locality">Mora</td>

1912 farm equipment dealership.[8]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Coin School Upload image
August 18, 1980
(#80002086)
<td>
May 17, 2000
</td>
Hwys. 4 and 16 (original address)
Current coordinates are

45°52′26″N 93°18′29″W / 45.873783°N 93.30808°W / 45.873783; -93.30808 (Coin School){{#coordinates:45.873783|-93.30808
name=Coin School

}} <td class="locality">Mora vicinity</td>

1899 rural schoolhouse, moved to the Kanabec History Center in 1995.[8][26]

Kandiyohi County

Kittson County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Lake Bronson Site Upload image
May 22, 1978
(#78001549)
Southern side of County Road 10 at Lake Bronson[27]
48°43′00″N 96°37′27″W / 48.716667°N 96.624167°W / 48.716667; -96.624167 (Lake Bronson Site){{#coordinates:48.716667|-96.624167
name=Lake Bronson Site

}} <td class="locality">Lake Bronson vicinity</td>

Middle Woodland period burial mounds and the site of a Middle/Late Woodland seasonal bison-hunting village.[28]
2 Lake Bronson State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources
October 25, 1989
(#89001659)
Off County Highway 28 east of Lake Bronson
48°43′24″N 96°37′22″W / 48.723309°N 96.622787°W / 48.723309; -96.622787 (Lake Bronson State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources){{#coordinates:48.723309|-96.622787
name=Lake Bronson State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources

}} <td class="locality">Lake Bronson vicinity</td>

Park developments significant as examples of New Deal federal work relief, strategic placement of state recreational facilities, and National Park Service rustic design, with 12 contributing properties built 1936–1940, including a unique observation/water tower and a dam engineered over quicksand.[29]
3 St. Nicholas Orthodox Church Upload image
March 8, 1984
(#84001480)
County Highway 4
48°58′57″N 96°27′06″W / 48.982372°N 96.451649°W / 48.982372; -96.451649 (St. Nicholas Orthodox Church){{#coordinates:48.982372|-96.451649
name=St. Nicholas Orthodox Church

}} <td class="locality">Caribou Township</td>

1905 church associated with Ukrainian immigrant settlement in northwestern Minnesota.[30]
4 U.S. Inspection Station-Noyes, Minnesota
May 22, 2014
(#14000257)
U.S. Route 75
49°00′00″N 97°12′25″W / 48.999872°N 97.206953°W / 48.999872; -97.206953 (U.S. Inspection Station-Noyes, Minnesota){{#coordinates:48.999872|-97.206953
name=U.S. Inspection Station-Noyes, Minnesota

}} <td class="locality">Noyes</td>

One of the U.S. Border Inspection Stations

Koochiching County

Lac qui Parle County

Lake County

Lake of the Woods County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Canadian National Railways Depot Upload image
August 7, 2005
(#05000809)
420 N. Main Ave.
48°42′58″N 94°36′00″W / 48.716004°N 94.600123°W / 48.716004; -94.600123 (Canadian National Railways Depot){{#coordinates:48.716004|-94.600123
name=Canadian National Railways Depot

}} <td class="locality">Baudette</td>

1923 American Craftsman depot also used as a border checkpoint.[31]
2 Fort St. Charles Archeological Site
April 8, 1983
(#83000911)
Magnusons Island
49°21′42″N 94°58′51″W / 49.361794°N 94.980918°W / 49.361794; -94.980918 (Fort St. Charles Archeological Site){{#coordinates:49.361794|-94.980918
name=Fort St. Charles Archeological Site

}} <td class="locality">Angle Inlet vicinity</td>

Site of a French outpost occupied 1732–1750s.[8]
3 Norris Camp Upload image
September 19, 1994
(#94001080)
Off Norris-Roosevelt Forest Rd. in the Red Lake Wildlife Management Area
48°36′37″N 95°10′55″W / 48.610278°N 95.181944°W / 48.610278; -95.181944 (Norris Camp){{#coordinates:48.610278|-95.181944
name=Norris Camp

}} <td class="locality">Roosevelt vicinity</td>

1935 Civilian Conservation Corps work camp.[8]
4 Northwest Point Upload image
February 23, 1973
(#73000982)
Between Bear and Harrison Creeks
49°22′31″N 95°09′00″W / 49.375248°N 95.14997°W / 49.375248; -95.14997 (Northwest Point){{#coordinates:49.375248|-95.14997
name=Northwest Point

}} <td class="locality">Angle Inlet vicinity</td>

Remote wedge of land from which the Canada–United States border was drawn to satisfy the Treaty of 1818.[8]

Former listing

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Spooner Public School Upload image
February 11, 1983
(#83000913)
<td>
July 1, 2002
</td>
1st St., N

<td class="locality">Baudette</td>

1909 brick school.[32] Demolished in 2001.[8]

Le Sueur County

Lincoln County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Danebod
June 30, 1975
(#75000993)
Danebod Ct.
44°16′05″N 96°08′01″W / 44.267983°N 96.133579°W / 44.267983; -96.133579 (Danebod){{#coordinates:44.267983|-96.133579
name=Danebod

}} <td class="locality">Tyler</td>

Buildings dating back to 1888 from Minnesota's oldest Danish immigrant settlement.[8]
2 Drammen Farmers' Club Upload image
December 1, 1980
(#80004539)
County Highway 13
44°19′40″N 96°22′58″W / 44.327744°N 96.382819°W / 44.327744; -96.382819 (Drammen Farmers' Club){{#coordinates:44.327744|-96.382819
name=Drammen Farmers' Club

}} <td class="locality">Lake Benton</td>

1921 clubhouse and community hall.[33]
3 Lake Benton Opera House and Kimball Building
March 25, 1977
(#77000753)
Benton St. between Fremont and Center Sts.
44°15′39″N 96°17′10″W / 44.260757°N 96.286226°W / 44.260757; -96.286226 (Lake Benton Opera House and Kimball Building){{#coordinates:44.260757|-96.286226
name=Lake Benton Opera House and Kimball Building

}} <td class="locality">Lake Benton</td>

1896 brick performance hall and commercial building[8] (added in a 1982 boundary increase).
4 Lincoln County Courthouse and Jail Upload image
December 1, 1980
(#80004541)
319 N. Rebecca St.
44°27′46″N 96°15′08″W / 44.462777°N 96.252141°W / 44.462777; -96.252141 (Lincoln County Courthouse and Jail){{#coordinates:44.462777|-96.252141
name=Lincoln County Courthouse and Jail

}} <td class="locality">Ivanhoe</td>

1919 brick Classical Revival courthouse with Kasota limestone trim.[8]
5 Lincoln County Fairgrounds
December 12, 1980
(#80002088)
Strong and Marsh Sts.
44°16′56″N 96°08′14″W / 44.282117°N 96.137297°W / 44.282117; -96.137297 (Lincoln County Fairgrounds){{#coordinates:44.282117|-96.137297
name=Lincoln County Fairgrounds

}} <td class="locality">Tyler</td>

Fairground buildings and structures constructed 1920s–1940s by local and Works Progress Administration labor.[8]
6 Ernst Osbeck House
December 2, 1980
(#80004540)
106 S. Fremont St.
44°15′37″N 96°17′10″W / 44.260198°N 96.28604°W / 44.260198; -96.28604 (Ernst Osbeck House){{#coordinates:44.260198|-96.28604
name=Ernst Osbeck House

}} <td class="locality">Lake Benton</td>

1896 frame Queen Anne house of a notable local merchant.[8]
7 Tyler Public School
December 1, 1980
(#80002089)
Strong St.
44°16′54″N 96°08′02″W / 44.281675°N 96.133968°W / 44.281675; -96.133968 (Tyler Public School){{#coordinates:44.281675|-96.133968
name=Tyler Public School

}} <td class="locality">Tyler</td>

1903 brick Renaissance/Romanesque Revival school.[8]

Lyon County

Mahnomen County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Mahnomen City Hall
December 22, 1988
(#88003011)
104 W. Madison Ave.
47°18′51″N 95°58′09″W / 47.31407°N 95.969138°W / 47.31407; -95.969138 (Mahnomen City Hall){{#coordinates:47.31407|-95.969138
name=Mahnomen City Hall

}} <td class="locality">Mahnomen</td>

1937 fieldstone Moderne municipal hall built by the Works Progress Administration.[34]
2 Mahnomen County Courthouse
February 16, 1984
(#84001488)
311 N. Main St.
47°19′04″N 95°58′09″W / 47.317785°N 95.969205°W / 47.317785; -95.969205 (Mahnomen County Courthouse){{#coordinates:47.317785|-95.969205
name=Mahnomen County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Mahnomen</td>

1909 brick Classical Revival courthouse.[8]
3 Mahnomen County Fairgrounds Historic District
March 2, 1989
(#89000077)
Junction of Minnesota Highway 200 and County Highway 137
47°19′20″N 95°58′39″W / 47.322345°N 95.977582°W / 47.322345; -95.977582 (Mahnomen County Fairgrounds Historic District){{#coordinates:47.322345|-95.977582
name=Mahnomen County Fairgrounds Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Mahnomen vicinity</td>

5 frame buildings and 2 fieldstone structures built by the Works Progress Administration in 1936.[35]

Marshall County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Larson Mill
June 4, 1973
(#73000983)
County Road 39 in Old Mill State Park
48°22′00″N 96°34′03″W / 48.366571°N 96.567421°W / 48.366571; -96.567421 (Larson Mill){{#coordinates:48.366571|-96.567421
name=Larson Mill

}} <td class="locality">Argyle vicinity</td>

1890s grist mill with a restored steam engine.[36]
2 Old Mill State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources
October 25, 1989
(#89001667)
Off County Highway 39 east of Argyle
48°21′45″N 96°34′12″W / 48.3625°N 96.57°W / 48.3625; -96.57 (Old Mill State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources){{#coordinates:48.3625|-96.57
name=Old Mill State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources

}} <td class="locality">Argyle vicinity</td>

8 Rustic Style park structures built by the Works Progress Administration in the 1930s.[37]
3 K. J. Taralseth Company Upload image
September 6, 2002
(#02000938)
427 N. Main St.
48°11′47″N 96°46′24″W / 48.196424°N 96.773377°W / 48.196424; -96.773377 (K. J. Taralseth Company){{#coordinates:48.196424|-96.773377
name=K. J. Taralseth Company

}} <td class="locality">Warren</td>

1911 brick department store with a Masonic Hall on the second floor.[8]

Martin County

McLeod County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Glencoe Grade and High School
October 17, 2012
(#12000872)
1107 11th St., E.
44°46′14″N 94°08′52″W / 44.770523°N 94.147848°W / 44.770523; -94.147848 (Glencoe Grade and High School){{#coordinates:44.770523|-94.147848
name=Glencoe Grade and High School

}} <td class="locality">Glencoe</td>

1933 brick school, Glencoe's sole public education facility for kindergarten through high school until 1954. Also housed community services and events.[38]
2 Merton S. Goodnow House
August 15, 1985
(#85001771)
446 S. Main St.
44°53′13″N 94°22′11″W / 44.886815°N 94.369614°W / 44.886815; -94.369614 (Merton S. Goodnow House){{#coordinates:44.886815|-94.369614
name=Merton S. Goodnow House

}} <td class="locality">Hutchinson</td>

1913 Prairie School house designed by William Gray Purcell.[8]
3 Hutchinson Carnegie Library
December 12, 1977
(#77001507)
Main St.
44°53′30″N 94°22′05″W / 44.891685°N 94.368074°W / 44.891685; -94.368074 (Hutchinson Carnegie Library){{#coordinates:44.891685|-94.368074
name=Hutchinson Carnegie Library

}} <td class="locality">Hutchinson</td>

1904 brick and limestone Classical Revival Carnegie library.[8]
4 Komensky School
August 20, 2009
(#09000622)
19981 Major Ave.
44°54′24″N 94°16′37″W / 44.906771°N 94.277075°W / 44.906771; -94.277075 (Komensky School){{#coordinates:44.906771|-94.277075
name=Komensky School

}} <td class="locality">Hutchinson vicinity</td>

1912 brick school serving a largely Czech American rural community.[10]
5 McLeod County Courthouse
August 23, 1984
(#84001620)
830 11th St., E.
44°46′11″N 94°09′02″W / 44.7698°N 94.150681°W / 44.7698; -94.150681 (McLeod County Courthouse){{#coordinates:44.7698|-94.150681
name=McLeod County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Glencoe</td>

1909 brick and stone Beaux-Arts courthouse incorporating an earlier 1876 courthouse.[8]
6 Harry Merrill House
August 1, 2012
(#12000460)
225 Washington St., W.
44°53′34″N 94°22′23″W / 44.89288°N 94.373172°W / 44.89288; -94.373172 (Harry Merrill House){{#coordinates:44.89288|-94.373172
name=Harry Merrill House

}} <td class="locality">Hutchinson</td>

House occupied 1886–1932 by local education leader Harry Merrill, superintendent of Hutchinson public schools for 33 years.[39]
7 Winsted City Hall
August 19, 1982
(#82002988)
181 1st St., N.
44°57′54″N 94°02′48″W / 44.965019°N 94.046531°W / 44.965019; -94.046531 (Winsted City Hall){{#coordinates:44.965019|-94.046531
name=Winsted City Hall

}} <td class="locality">Winsted</td>

1895 brick Queen Anne municipal hall.[8]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 American House Hotel Upload image
August 23, 1984
(#84001492)
<td>
May 7, 1990
</td>
12th and Ford Sts.

<td class="locality">Glencoe</td>

1881 hotel built to serve railroad travelers and salesmen. Demolished by owner in 1988.[24]
2 Maplewood Academy Upload image
March 31, 1978
(#78003073)
<td>
March 19, 1984
</td>
700 N. Main St.

<td class="locality">Hutchinson</td>

Also Known as Ansgar College. Architecturally eclectic 1902 academic hall occupied by a succession of educational institutions. Deemed uneconomical to renovate and demolished in 1980.[24]

Meeker County

Mille Lacs County

Morrison County

Mower County

Murray County

Nicollet County

Nobles County

Norman County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Ada Village Hall
February 26, 1998
(#98000154)
404 W. Main St.
47°18′00″N 96°31′00″W / 47.29996°N 96.516623°W / 47.29996; -96.516623 (Ada Village Hall){{#coordinates:47.29996|-96.516623
name=Ada Village Hall

}} <td class="locality">Ada</td>

1904 Classical Revival municipal hall designed by Omeyer & Thori.[40]
2 Canning Site (21NR9)
June 19, 1986
(#86001358)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Hendrum vicinity</td>

c. 1500 BCE seasonal bison-processing camp.[8]
3 Congregational Church of Ada
November 8, 1984
(#84000236)
E. 2nd Ave. and 1st St.
47°17′54″N 96°30′44″W / 47.298256°N 96.512323°W / 47.298256; -96.512323 (Congregational Church of Ada){{#coordinates:47.298256|-96.512323
name=Congregational Church of Ada

}} <td class="locality">Ada</td>

1900 brick American Craftsman church with Queen Anne belfry.[8]
4 Norman County Courthouse
May 9, 1983
(#83000923)
16 E. 3rd Ave.
47°17′54″N 96°30′49″W / 47.298441°N 96.513474°W / 47.298441; -96.513474 (Norman County Courthouse){{#coordinates:47.298441|-96.513474
name=Norman County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Ada</td>

1904 brick Romanesque Revival courthouse designed by Omeyer & Thori.[8]
5 Zion Lutheran Church Upload image
October 21, 1999
(#99001269)
County Highway 3
47°27′20″N 96°47′28″W / 47.455563°N 96.791104°W / 47.455563; -96.791104 (Zion Lutheran Church){{#coordinates:47.455563|-96.791104
name=Zion Lutheran Church

}} <td class="locality">Shelly vicinity</td>

1883 frame Gothic Revival church of a Norwegian immigrant congregation.[8]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Faith Milling Company Upload image
January 31, 1978
(#78001553)
<td>
May 7, 1990
</td>
CR 40

<td class="locality">Twin Valley vicinity</td>

1916 water-powered flour mill. Continued to operate until August 13, 1989, when it was struck by lightning and burned down.[24]

Olmsted County

Otter Tail County

Pennington County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie Depot
July 14, 1995
(#95000852)
Junction of 3rd St. and Atlantic Ave.
48°07′10″N 96°10′34″W / 48.119359°N 96.176065°W / 48.119359; -96.176065 (Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie Depot){{#coordinates:48.119359|-96.176065
name=Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie Depot

}} <td class="locality">Thief River Falls</td>

1913 American Craftsman train station of the Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie Railroad.[8]
2 Red River Trail: Goose Lake Swamp Section Upload image
February 6, 1991
(#90002202)
Off County Highway 10 south of Goose Lake Swamp
47°58′24″N 96°28′23″W / 47.973296°N 96.473179°W / 47.973296; -96.473179 (Red River Trail: Goose Lake Swamp Section){{#coordinates:47.973296|-96.473179
name=Red River Trail: Goose Lake Swamp Section

}} <td class="locality">Polk Centre Township</td>

Section of the Red River Trails, used 1844–1871.[8]
3 Thief River Falls Public Library
October 6, 1983
(#83003763)
102 N. Main Ave.
48°07′02″N 96°10′52″W / 48.117276°N 96.181137°W / 48.117276; -96.181137 (Thief River Falls Public Library){{#coordinates:48.117276|-96.181137
name=Thief River Falls Public Library

}} <td class="locality">Thief River Falls</td>

1914 brick and stone Renaissance Revival Carnegie library.[8]

Pine County

Pipestone County

Polk County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception Upload image
October 1, 1998
(#98001219)
N. Ash St. at 2nd Ave.
47°46′27″N 96°36′15″W / 47.774264°N 96.604291°W / 47.774264; -96.604291 (Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception){{#coordinates:47.774264|-96.604291
name=Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception

}} <td class="locality">Crookston</td>

1912 brick Gothic Revival cathedral built for the Roman Catholic Diocese of Crookston.[8]
2 Church of St. Peter-Catholic Upload image
August 19, 1982
(#82002994)
Off U.S. Route 2
47°47′32″N 96°26′54″W / 47.792341°N 96.448309°W / 47.792341; -96.448309 (Church of St. Peter-Catholic){{#coordinates:47.792341|-96.448309
name=Church of St. Peter-Catholic

}} <td class="locality">Crookston vicinity</td>

1914 brick Gothic Revival church of a French-Canadian congregation.[8]
3 Crookston Carnegie Public Library
May 10, 1984
(#84001646)
N. Ash St. at 2nd Ave.
47°46′25″N 96°36′18″W / 47.773727°N 96.604875°W / 47.773727; -96.604875 (Crookston Carnegie Public Library){{#coordinates:47.773727|-96.604875
name=Crookston Carnegie Public Library

}} <td class="locality">Crookston</td>

1907 brick and stone Classical Revival Carnegie library.[8]
4 Crookston Commercial Historic District
November 23, 1984
(#84002709)
Roughly Main St. and Broadway between Fletcher and W. 2nd St.
47°46′27″N 96°36′27″W / 47.774044°N 96.607549°W / 47.774044; -96.607549 (Crookston Commercial Historic District){{#coordinates:47.774044|-96.607549
name=Crookston Commercial Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Crookston</td>

Downtown buildings constructed 1882–1941 in a regional rail transportation hub.[41]
5 E. C. Davis House Upload image
May 10, 1984
(#84001648)
406 Grant St.
47°46′58″N 96°36′20″W / 47.782769°N 96.605459°W / 47.782769; -96.605459 (E. C. Davis House){{#coordinates:47.782769|-96.605459
name=E. C. Davis House

}} <td class="locality">Crookston</td>

1879 brick Italianate house of Crookston's first mayor.[8]
6 Hamm Brewing Company Beer Depot
September 20, 1984
(#84001651)
401 DeMers Ave.
47°55′49″N 97°01′29″W / 47.930234°N 97.024612°W / 47.930234; -97.024612 (Hamm Brewing Company Beer Depot){{#coordinates:47.930234|-97.024612
name=Hamm Brewing Company Beer Depot

}} <td class="locality">East Grand Forks</td>

1907 brick refrigerated warehouse of Hamm's Brewery's growing distribution network.[42]

Pope County

Ramsey County

Red Lake County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Clearwater Evangelical Lutheran Church Upload image
November 18, 1999
(#99001386)
County Highway 10
47°55′41″N 95°46′27″W / 47.928107°N 95.774243°W / 47.928107; -95.774243 (Clearwater Evangelical Lutheran Church){{#coordinates:47.928107|-95.774243
name=Clearwater Evangelical Lutheran Church

}} <td class="locality">Oklee vicinity</td>

1912 frame Gothic Revival church of a Norwegian immigrant congregation.[8]
2 Red Lake County Courthouse
May 9, 1983
(#83000941)
124 Langevin
47°53′06″N 96°16′27″W / 47.884874°N 96.274249°W / 47.884874; -96.274249 (Red Lake County Courthouse){{#coordinates:47.884874|-96.274249
name=Red Lake County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Red Lake Falls</td>

1910 brick and stone Beaux-Arts courthouse designed by Fremont D. Orff.[8]

Redwood County

Renville County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Birch Coulee
June 4, 1973
(#73000995)
Off County Highways 2 and 18
44°34′34″N 94°58′35″W / 44.57601°N 94.976496°W / 44.57601; -94.976496 (Birch Coulee){{#coordinates:44.57601|-94.976496
name=Birch Coulee

}} <td class="locality">Morton vicinity</td>

Site of the thirty-hour Battle of Birch Coulee on September 2–3, 1862; the deadliest defeat of U.S. military forces during the Dakota War of 1862.[43] Now a Renville County park with interpretive markers.[44]
2 Joseph Brown House Ruins
August 3, 1986
(#86002838)
County Road 15
44°41′47″N 95°19′22″W / 44.696502°N 95.32275°W / 44.696502; -95.32275 (Joseph Brown House Ruins){{#coordinates:44.696502|-95.32275
name=Joseph Brown House Ruins

}} <td class="locality">Sacred Heart vicinity</td>

Ruins of the 1861 house of influential Minnesota settler Joseph R. Brown (1805–1870). Also associated with native–white relations, white settlement and reservation establishment on the upper Minnesota River, and the outbreak of the Dakota War of 1862.[45] Now the Joseph R. Brown State Wayside.[46]
3 Heins Block
August 8, 2001
(#01000842)
102-104 N. 9th St.
44°46′36″N 94°59′23″W / 44.776667°N 94.989722°W / 44.776667; -94.989722 (Heins Block){{#coordinates:44.776667|-94.989722
name=Heins Block

}} <td class="locality">Olivia</td>

Prominent 1896 mixed-use building that provided key commercial, office, residential, and meeting space throughout Olivia's development.[47]
4 Minneapolis and St. Louis Depot
July 24, 1986
(#86001921)
Park St. and 2nd Ave., S.
44°31′35″N 94°43′13″W / 44.526328°N 94.720141°W / 44.526328; -94.720141 (Minneapolis and St. Louis Depot){{#coordinates:44.526328|-94.720141
name=Minneapolis and St. Louis Depot

}} <td class="locality">Fairfax</td>

Renville County's oldest and most intact railway station on its original site, built c. 1883. Also significant as a symbol of the local importance of railroads and as a regional example of a 19th-century frame passenger/freight depot.[48]
5 Renville County Courthouse and Jail
June 13, 1986
(#86001281)
500 E. DePue Ave.
44°46′34″N 94°59′00″W / 44.776017°N 94.983357°W / 44.776017; -94.983357 (Renville County Courthouse and Jail){{#coordinates:44.776017|-94.983357
name=Renville County Courthouse and Jail

}} <td class="locality">Olivia</td>

Ornate 1902 courthouse designed by Fremont D. Orff, noted for its architectural significance and—with the adjacent 1904 jail—as the outcome of a particularly involved four-way, 28-year battle for county seat status.[49]
6 Lars Rudi House
July 24, 1986
(#86001924)
County Road 15
44°40′20″N 95°17′37″W / 44.67222°N 95.293677°W / 44.67222; -95.293677 (Lars Rudi House){{#coordinates:44.67222|-95.293677
name=Lars Rudi House

}} <td class="locality">Sacred Heart vicinity</td>

1868 cabin of prominent local pioneer Lars Rudi (1827–1913). Also Renville County's leading example of a log house, dating to the resumption of settlement after the Dakota War of 1862.[50]
7 Sacred Heart Public School Upload image
October 20, 2014
(#14000869)
100 Elm St.
44°47′00″N 95°21′02″W / 44.783333°N 95.350556°W / 44.783333; -95.350556 (Sacred Heart Public School){{#coordinates:44.783333|-95.350556
name=Sacred Heart Public School

}} <td class="locality">Sacred Heart</td>

1901 school with several additions, reflecting the 20th-century growth and educational expansion of small-town public schools. 1929 auditorium/gymnasium also noted as Sacred Heart's primary venue for public functions.[51]

Rice County

Rock County

Roseau County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Canadian National Depot
April 6, 1982
(#82003034)
121 Main Ave., NE.
48°54′23″N 95°19′06″W / 48.90637°N 95.31822°W / 48.90637; -95.31822 (Canadian National Depot){{#coordinates:48.90637|-95.31822
name=Canadian National Depot

}} <td class="locality">Warroad</td>

1914 station of the Canadian National Railway on U.S. soil, used by many emigrants leaving for Canada.[52]
2 Lodge Boleslav Jablonsky No. 219 Upload image
September 6, 2002
(#02000936)
30033 110th St.
48°33′20″N 95°56′58″W / 48.555602°N 95.949515°W / 48.555602; -95.949515 (Lodge Boleslav Jablonsky No. 219){{#coordinates:48.555602|-95.949515
name=Lodge Boleslav Jablonsky No. 219

}} <td class="locality">Poplar Grove vicinity</td>

1916 clubhouse of a Czech American fraternal organization, representative of ethnic history in the last part of Minnesota to be settled by Euro-Americans.[53]
3 Roseau County Courthouse Upload image
August 15, 1985
(#85001763)
216 Center St., W.
48°50′45″N 95°45′56″W / 48.845916°N 95.765569°W / 48.845916; -95.765569 (Roseau County Courthouse){{#coordinates:48.845916|-95.765569
name=Roseau County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Roseau</td>

1913 courthouse symbolic of Roseau County's governmental development.[54]

Scott County

Sherburne County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Elk River Water Tower
May 23, 2012
(#12000284)
Jackson Ave. & 4th St., NW
45°18′22″N 93°33′59″W / 45.306059°N 93.56647°W / 45.306059; -93.56647 (Elk River Water Tower){{#coordinates:45.306059|-93.56647
name=Elk River Water Tower

}} <td class="locality">Elk River</td>

1920 water tower prompted by a need for firefighting infrastructure, noted for its impact on community development and as a representative of a once-common but vanishing design.[55]
2 Elkhi Stadium
May 26, 2004
(#04000540)
Main St. and Norfolk Ave.
45°18′17″N 93°34′31″W / 45.304722°N 93.575278°W / 45.304722; -93.575278 (Elkhi Stadium){{#coordinates:45.304722|-93.575278
name=Elkhi Stadium

}} <td class="locality">Elk River</td>

School/city athletic field begun with community labor in 1922 and improved by the National Youth Administration in 1940.[56]
3 Herbert M. Fox House
April 10, 1980
(#80002175)
10775 27th Ave., SE.
45°24′56″N 93°53′21″W / 45.415618°N 93.88927°W / 45.415618; -93.88927 (Herbert M. Fox House){{#coordinates:45.415618|-93.88927
name=Herbert M. Fox House

}} <td class="locality">Becker</td>

1876 pioneer farmhouse, uniquely constructed of load-bearing vertical planks rather than wall studs.[57] Moved in 2006 to the grounds of the Sherburne History Center.[58]
4 Oliver H. Kelley Homestead
October 15, 1966
(#66000406)
Script error: No such module "convert". southeast of Elk River on U.S. Route 10
45°15′27″N 93°32′16″W / 45.257579°N 93.537802°W / 45.257579; -93.537802 (Oliver H. Kelley Homestead){{#coordinates:45.257579|-93.537802
name=Oliver H. Kelley Homestead

}} <td class="locality">Elk River vicinity</td>

Farm occupied 1850–1870 by Oliver H. Kelley, founder of The National Grange of the Order of Patrons of Husbandry.[59] Now a Minnesota Historical Society living history site.[60]
5 Minnesota State Reformatory for Men Historic District
July 17, 1986
(#86001671)
Off Minnesota Highway 301
45°32′35″N 94°07′00″W / 45.543056°N 94.116667°W / 45.543056; -94.116667 (Minnesota State Reformatory for Men Historic District){{#coordinates:45.543056|-94.116667
name=Minnesota State Reformatory for Men Historic District

}} <td class="locality">St. Cloud</td>

Prison complex of 23 contributing properties built 1887–1933 with granite quarried by inmates; noted for its architectural cohesion and association with penal reform and Minnesota's quarrying industry.[61][62]

Former listing

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 Sherburne County Courthouse Upload image
January 23, 1986
(#86000120)
<td>
October 6, 1995
</td>
326 Lowell Avenue

<td class="locality">Elk River</td>

County courthouse in service 1877–1980. Demolished by the county in 1995 for real estate sale.[24]

Sibley County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Church of St. Thomas
September 16, 1991
(#88003085)
County Highways 6 and 9
44°35′56″N 93°54′01″W / 44.598946°N 93.900195°W / 44.598946; -93.900195 (Church of St. Thomas){{#coordinates:44.598946|-93.900195
name=Church of St. Thomas

}} <td class="locality">Jessenland Township</td>

1870 church of Minnesota's first Irish American farming settlement, established 1852.[63]
2 Gaylord City Park
February 6, 2012
(#11001085)
Veterans Dr. & Park St.
44°33′38″N 94°13′17″W / 44.560508°N 94.221497°W / 44.560508; -94.221497 (Gaylord City Park){{#coordinates:44.560508|-94.221497
name=Gaylord City Park

}} <td class="locality">Gaylord</td>

City park established in 1897, a longtime recreational venue featuring a 1916 pavilion and a 1940 bridge built by the Works Progress Administration.[64]
3 Gibbon Village Hall
August 19, 1982
(#82003036)
1st Ave. and 12th St.
44°32′04″N 94°31′35″W / 44.534424°N 94.526316°W / 44.534424; -94.526316 (Gibbon Village Hall){{#coordinates:44.534424|-94.526316
name=Gibbon Village Hall

}} <td class="locality">Gibbon</td>

Unusual 1895 municipal hall with medieval-themed Romanesque Revival architecture.[65]
4 Henderson Commercial Historic District
December 20, 1988
(#88002834)
Roughly Main St. between 5th and 6th Sts.
44°31′42″N 93°54′25″W / 44.528258°N 93.907013°W / 44.528258; -93.907013 (Henderson Commercial Historic District){{#coordinates:44.528258|-93.907013
name=Henderson Commercial Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Henderson</td>

2-block commercial center of an early river town and original county seat, with 12 contributing properties built 1874–c. 1905 also noted for their architectural cohesion.[66]
5 August F. Poehler House
February 4, 1982
(#82003037)
700 Main St.
44°31′41″N 93°54′38″W / 44.528082°N 93.910443°W / 44.528082; -93.910443 (August F. Poehler House){{#coordinates:44.528082|-93.910443
name=August F. Poehler House

}} <td class="locality">Henderson</td>

1883 Queen Anne house of an influential local settler and businessman.[67] Now houses the Sibley County Historical Museum.[68]
6 Sibley County Courthouse and Sheriff's Residence and Jail
December 29, 1988
(#88003071)
400 Court St. and 319 Park Ave.
44°33′22″N 94°13′14″W / 44.556148°N 94.220613°W / 44.556148; -94.220613 (Sibley County Courthouse and Sheriff's Residence and Jail){{#coordinates:44.556148|-94.220613
name=Sibley County Courthouse and Sheriff's Residence and Jail

}} <td class="locality">Gaylord</td>

1916 Neoclassical and Spanish Colonial Revival public buildings reflective of Gaylord's growth leading to and continuing after achieving county seat status in 1915.[69]
7 Sibley County Courthouse-1879
July 2, 1979
(#79001255)
6th and Main Sts.
44°31′42″N 93°54′33″W / 44.528395°N 93.909143°W / 44.528395; -93.909143 (Sibley County Courthouse-1879){{#coordinates:44.528395|-93.909143
name=Sibley County Courthouse-1879

}} <td class="locality">Henderson</td>

1879 Italianate courthouse.[70]

St. Louis County

Stearns County

Steele County

Stevens County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Alberta Teachers House
February 11, 1983
(#83000942)
Main St.
45°34′33″N 96°02′54″W / 45.575927°N 96.048274°W / 45.575927; -96.048274 (Alberta Teachers House){{#coordinates:45.575927|-96.048274
name=Alberta Teachers House

}} <td class="locality">Alberta</td>

1917 employee housing associated with the consolidation of small rural schools into school districts.[71]
2 Morris Carnegie Library
January 27, 1983
(#83000943)
Nevada and 6th Sts.
45°35′09″N 95°55′04″W / 45.585751°N 95.917803°W / 45.585751; -95.917803 (Morris Carnegie Library){{#coordinates:45.585751|-95.917803
name=Morris Carnegie Library

}} <td class="locality">Morris</td>

1905 Carnegie library with Neoclassical architecture. Now the Stevens County Historical Society Museum.[72]
3 Morris High School
May 25, 2004
(#04000532)
600 Columbia Ave.
45°35′25″N 95°54′29″W / 45.590197°N 95.908107°W / 45.590197; -95.908107 (Morris High School){{#coordinates:45.590197|-95.908107
name=Morris High School

}} <td class="locality">Morris</td>

Building and grounds of a public school established in 1914 and expanded twice by 1950, reflecting the development and growth of public schools in Minnesota towns.[73] Demolished in 2013 after no viable reuse plan could be found.[74]
4 Morris Industrial School for Indians Dormitory
May 10, 1984
(#84001696)
Off 4th St.
45°35′21″N 95°54′05″W / 45.589131°N 95.901284°W / 45.589131; -95.901284 (Morris Industrial School for Indians Dormitory){{#coordinates:45.589131|-95.901284
name=Morris Industrial School for Indians Dormitory

}} <td class="locality">Morris</td>

1899 dormitory, sole remaining campus building of a Native American boarding school active 1887–1909.[75] Also a contributing property to the West Central School of Agriculture and Experiment Station Historic District.[76] Now the University of Minnesota Morris's Multi-Ethnic Resource Center.[77]
5 Lewis H. Stanton House
August 19, 1982
(#82003060)
907 Park St.
45°35′15″N 95°55′26″W / 45.587365°N 95.923927°W / 45.587365; -95.923927 (Lewis H. Stanton House){{#coordinates:45.587365|-95.923927
name=Lewis H. Stanton House

}} <td class="locality">Morris</td>

1881 house nicknamed "The Chimneys" noted for its local prominence and Stick style details.[78]
6 West Central School of Agriculture and Experiment Station Historic District
January 15, 2003
(#02001707)
600 E. 4th St.
45°35′25″N 95°54′00″W / 45.590156°N 95.900087°W / 45.590156; -95.900087 (West Central School of Agriculture and Experiment Station Historic District){{#coordinates:45.590156|-95.900087
name=West Central School of Agriculture and Experiment Station Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Morris</td>

Campus of a long-running residential high school specializing in agricultural education and research, in operation 1910–1963. Comprises 12 contributing properties now part of the University of Minnesota Morris campus.[76][79]

Swift County

Todd County

Traverse County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Browns Valley Carnegie Public Library
August 15, 1985
(#85001762)
Broadway Ave. and 2nd St.
45°35′42″N 96°49′51″W / 45.595027°N 96.830846°W / 45.595027; -96.830846 (Browns Valley Carnegie Public Library){{#coordinates:45.595027|-96.830846
name=Browns Valley Carnegie Public Library

}} <td class="locality">Browns Valley</td>

Carnegie library built 1915–16; also a leading local example of early-20th-century architecture.[80]
2 Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Depot
August 23, 1985
(#85001818)
Broadway Ave. and Front St.
45°48′17″N 96°30′01″W / 45.804666°N 96.500183°W / 45.804666; -96.500183 (Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Depot){{#coordinates:45.804666|-96.500183
name=Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Depot

}} <td class="locality">Wheaton</td>

c 1906 railway station, a well-preserved example of its type and a symbol of the importance of the railroad to Wheaton. Now houses the Traverse County Historical Society Museum.[81]
3 District No. 44 School
July 20, 2011
(#11000470)
U.S. Route 75 (Taylor Township)
46°00′02″N 96°29′35″W / 46.000597°N 96.49314°W / 46.000597; -96.49314 (District No. 44 School){{#coordinates:46.000597|-96.49314
name=District No. 44 School

}} <td class="locality">Campbell vicinity</td>

Well-preserved example—active 1891–1954—of the one-room schoolhouses once common in rural Traverse County.[82]
4 Fort Wadsworth Agency and Scout Headquarters Building
July 17, 1986
(#86001672)
Broadway and Dakota Aves.
45°35′45″N 96°50′27″W / 45.595796°N 96.840848°W / 45.595796; -96.840848 (Fort Wadsworth Agency and Scout Headquarters Building){{#coordinates:45.595796|-96.840848
name=Fort Wadsworth Agency and Scout Headquarters Building

}} <td class="locality">Browns Valley</td>

Only surviving log building of Fort Wadsworth, built in 1864; later a residence of Indian agent Joseph R. Brown and Samuel J. Brown. Also a rare example of post-and-plank construction.[83] Now preserved in Sam Brown Memorial State Wayside.[84]
5 Larson's Hunters Resort
August 15, 1985
(#85001774)
County Highway 76
45°49′29″N 96°34′21″W / 45.824829°N 96.572501°W / 45.824829; -96.572501 (Larson's Hunters Resort){{#coordinates:45.824829|-96.572501
name=Larson's Hunters Resort

}} <td class="locality">Wheaton vicinity</td>

Hunting resort complex with a prominent 1901 lodge/house, associated with western Minnesota's recreational hunting industry and the phenomenon of farmer/resort owners.[85]

Wabasha County

Wadena County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Blueberry Lake Village Site
October 2, 1973
(#73000996)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Menahga vicinity</td>

Precolumbian seasonal village site yielding ceramic artifacts.[86]
2 Commercial Hotel
December 22, 1988
(#88003010)
Jefferson St., S.
46°26′22″N 95°08′15″W / 46.439559°N 95.137577°W / 46.439559; -95.137577 (Commercial Hotel){{#coordinates:46.439559|-95.137577
name=Commercial Hotel

}} <td class="locality">Wadena</td>

c. 1885 hotel associated with Wadena's late-19th-century economic growth.[87]
3 Northern Pacific Passenger Depot
January 3, 1989
(#88003012)
Off 1st St., SW.
46°26′31″N 95°08′17″W / 46.442074°N 95.138032°W / 46.442074; -95.138032 (Northern Pacific Passenger Depot){{#coordinates:46.442074|-95.138032
name=Northern Pacific Passenger Depot

}} <td class="locality">Wadena</td>

1915 railway station symbolizing the importance of the Northern Pacific Railroad to Wadena's settlement and growth.[88]
4 Old Wadena Historic District Upload image
October 9, 1973
(#73000997)
Old Wadena County Park[89]
46°25′18″N 94°49′47″W / 46.421721°N 94.829661°W / 46.421721; -94.829661 (Old Wadena Historic District){{#coordinates:46.421721|-94.829661
name=Old Wadena Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Staples vicinity</td>

Site of a town founded in 1856 on the Red River Trails.[90] Now a county park.[91]
5 Peterson-Biddick Seed and Feed Company
January 30, 1989
(#88003227)
102 SE. Aldrich Ave.
46°26′24″N 95°08′05″W / 46.440032°N 95.134744°W / 46.440032; -95.134744 (Peterson-Biddick Seed and Feed Company){{#coordinates:46.440032|-95.134744
name=Peterson-Biddick Seed and Feed Company

}} <td class="locality">Wadena</td>

Complex built 1916–1936 of a small wholesaling business that grew into one of Minnesota's largest independent agricultural companies.[92] Demolished except for a c. 1935 warehouse addition.[93]
6 Reaume's Trading Post
December 24, 1974
(#74001042)
Address Restricted

<td class="locality">Wadena vicinity</td>

Site of a trading post established in 1792.[94]
7 Wadena Fire and City Hall
January 19, 1989
(#88003228)
10 SE. Bryant Ave.
46°26′25″N 95°08′13″W / 46.440164°N 95.136821°W / 46.440164; -95.136821 (Wadena Fire and City Hall){{#coordinates:46.440164|-95.136821
name=Wadena Fire and City Hall

}} <td class="locality">Wadena</td>

1912 multi-purpose municipal hall representative of early-20th-century civic development in small Minnesota towns.[95]

Waseca County

Washington County

Watonwan County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Flanders' Block
March 8, 1984
(#84001714)
30 W. Main St.
44°03′02″N 94°25′04″W / 44.050661°N 94.417735°W / 44.050661; -94.417735 (Flanders' Block){{#coordinates:44.050661|-94.417735
name=Flanders' Block

}} <td class="locality">Madelia</td>

Commercial building used to house the county offices, courthouse, and jail 1872–1878.[96]
2 Grand Opera House
December 23, 2009
(#09001152)
502 1st Ave., S.
43°58′53″N 94°37′45″W / 43.981408°N 94.629176°W / 43.981408; -94.629176 (Grand Opera House){{#coordinates:43.981408|-94.629176
name=Grand Opera House

}} <td class="locality">St. James</td>

St. James' principal venue 1892–1921 for fine performing arts as well as lectures, community events, and graduation ceremonies.[97]
3 Nelson and Albin Cooperative Mercantile Association Store
January 7, 1987
(#86003599)
County Highway 6
44°06′31″N 94°38′23″W / 44.108665°N 94.639724°W / 44.108665; -94.639724 (Nelson and Albin Cooperative Mercantile Association Store){{#coordinates:44.108665|-94.639724
name=Nelson and Albin Cooperative Mercantile Association Store

}} <td class="locality">Godahl</td>

Minnesota's oldest continually-operating cooperative general store, established in 1894.[98]
4 Alfred R. Voss Farmstead
October 27, 1988
(#88002054)
County Highway 27
43°57′21″N 94°36′48″W / 43.955833°N 94.613333°W / 43.955833; -94.613333 (Alfred R. Voss Farmstead){{#coordinates:43.955833|-94.613333
name=Alfred R. Voss Farmstead

}} <td class="locality">St. James vicinity</td>

Southern Minnesota's largest private 19th-century farm, established by prominent local Alfred R. Voss (1860–1952) in 1893. Also noted for two unusually large, elaborate buildings among the 13 contributing properties.[99]
5 Watonwan County Courthouse
January 7, 1987
(#86003591)
7th St., S. and 2nd Ave., S.
43°58′52″N 94°37′32″W / 43.981237°N 94.625693°W / 43.981237; -94.625693 (Watonwan County Courthouse){{#coordinates:43.981237|-94.625693
name=Watonwan County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">St. James</td>

Exemplary Romanesque Revival courthouse built 1895–96; also significant as Watonwan County's long-serving seat of government.[100]
6 West Bridge Upload image
December 3, 2013
(#13000883)
Adj. to Cty. Rd. 116 over Watonwan River
44°02′40″N 94°25′54″W / 44.044433°N 94.431788°W / 44.044433; -94.431788 (West Bridge){{#coordinates:44.044433|-94.431788
name=West Bridge

}} <td class="locality">Madelia</td>

1908 steel truss bridge, the only surviving work of seminal Minnesota bridge builder Commodore P. Jones. Also noted for its early use of riveted joints.[101]

Wilkin County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Femco Farm No. 2
July 17, 1980
(#80002184)
County Road 153
46°27′27″N 96°39′34″W / 46.4575°N 96.659444°W / 46.4575; -96.659444 (Femco Farm No. 2){{#coordinates:46.4575|-96.659444
name=Femco Farm No. 2

}} <td class="locality">Kent vicinity</td>

1922 farm of newspaper publisher Frederick Murphy, the best preserved of five he established in Wilkin County to experiment with diversified farming and stock breeding.[102]
2 J. A. Johnson Blacksmith Shop Upload image
February 23, 1996
(#96000174)
Junction of Main Ave., W. and 2nd St., W.
46°28′31″N 96°16′59″W / 46.475183°N 96.283096°W / 46.475183; -96.283096 (J. A. Johnson Blacksmith Shop){{#coordinates:46.475183|-96.283096
name=J. A. Johnson Blacksmith Shop

}} <td class="locality">Rothsay</td>

1903 blacksmith shop with many of its original tools, a rare intact example of a type once common in Midwestern agricultural communities.[103]
3 David N. Peet Farmstead Upload image
July 17, 1980
(#80002187)
County Road 32
46°37′01″N 96°38′44″W / 46.617003°N 96.645574°W / 46.617003; -96.645574 (David N. Peet Farmstead){{#coordinates:46.617003|-96.645574
name=David N. Peet Farmstead

}} <td class="locality">Wolverton vicinity</td>

Farmstead of a prosperous late-19th-century farmer, with four contributing properties built 1901–1920.[104]
4 Stiklestad United Lutheran Church
July 17, 1980
(#80002183)
County Road 17
46°10′38″N 96°24′34″W / 46.177266°N 96.409543°W / 46.177266; -96.409543 (Stiklestad United Lutheran Church){{#coordinates:46.177266|-96.409543
name=Stiklestad United Lutheran Church

}} <td class="locality">Doran vicinity</td>

Church built 1897–8, significant for its Carpenter Gothic architecture and association with the area's Norwegian immigrants.[105]
5 Tenney Fire Hall
July 17, 1980
(#80002186)
Concord Ave.
46°02′40″N 96°27′12″W / 46.044413°N 96.453314°W / 46.044413; -96.453314 (Tenney Fire Hall){{#coordinates:46.044413|-96.453314
name=Tenney Fire Hall

}} <td class="locality">Tenney</td>

Small 1904 fire hall representative of village municipal services.[106] Burned down in 2010.[107]
6 Wilkin County Courthouse
July 17, 1980
(#80002182)
316 S. 5th
46°15′38″N 96°35′14″W / 46.260427°N 96.587253°W / 46.260427; -96.587253 (Wilkin County Courthouse){{#coordinates:46.260427|-96.587253
name=Wilkin County Courthouse

}} <td class="locality">Breckenridge</td>

1928 courthouse significant for its Beaux-Arts architecture and as the seat of county government.[108]
7 Wolverton Public School
July 17, 1980
(#80002188)
N. 1st St.
46°33′55″N 96°44′08″W / 46.565341°N 96.735496°W / 46.565341; -96.735496 (Wolverton Public School){{#coordinates:46.565341|-96.735496
name=Wolverton Public School

}} <td class="locality">Wolverton</td>

Long-serving school built in 1906 and expanded in 1917.[109]

Former listings

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed<th width = 10% style="background-color: #A8EDEF">Date removed</th> Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Summary
1 IOOF Hall Upload image
July 17, 1980
(#80002185)
<td>
May 7, 1990
</td>
1st Ave, SW and 1st St.

<td class="locality">Rothsay</td>

1899 Independent Order of Odd Fellows hall.[110] Demolished in 1988.[8]

Winona County

Wright County

Yellow Medicine County

[6] Name on the Register Image Date listed[7] Location

<th width="8%" style="background-color: #A8EDEF"> City or town</th>

Description
1 Canby Commercial Historic District
November 25, 1980
(#80002189)
Roughly 1st and 2nd Sts. and St. Olaf Ave.
44°42′33″N 96°16′34″W / 44.709167°N 96.276111°W / 44.709167; -96.276111 (Canby Commercial Historic District){{#coordinates:44.709167|-96.276111
name=Canby Commercial Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Canby</td>

Commercial buildings constructed after an 1893 fire.[8]
2 John G. Lund House
October 2, 1978
(#78001575)
101 W. 4th St.
44°42′42″N 96°16′22″W / 44.71159°N 96.27281°W / 44.71159; -96.27281 (John G. Lund House){{#coordinates:44.71159|-96.27281
name=John G. Lund House

}} <td class="locality">Canby</td>

1891 home of businessman and politician John Grant Lund, notable for its major 1900 Queen Anne-style remodeling.[111]
3 Lundring Service Station
June 20, 1986
(#86001356)
201 1st St., E.
44°42′28″N 96°16′30″W / 44.707843°N 96.274893°W / 44.707843; -96.274893 (Lundring Service Station){{#coordinates:44.707843|-96.274893
name=Lundring Service Station

}} <td class="locality">Canby</td>

1926 service station designed to look like an English cottage.[8]
4 Swede Prairie Progressive Farmers' Club Upload image
June 13, 1986
(#86001331)
County Highway 9
44°39′34″N 95°54′12″W / 44.659444°N 95.903333°W / 44.659444; -95.903333 (Swede Prairie Progressive Farmers' Club){{#coordinates:44.659444|-95.903333
name=Swede Prairie Progressive Farmers' Club

}} <td class="locality">Clarkfield vicinity</td>

1915 frame meeting hall for local agricultural reform organizing.[8] Likely demolished.[112]
5 Upper Sioux Agency
October 15, 1970
(#70000315)
Address Restricted
44°44′04″N 95°27′07″W / 44.734452°N 95.451842°W / 44.734452; -95.451842 (Upper Sioux Agency){{#coordinates:44.734452|-95.451842
name=Upper Sioux Agency

}} <td class="locality">Granite Falls vicinity</td>

1854 federal administrative center for the Upper Sioux Indian Reservation, but destroyed during the Dakota War of 1862.
6 Andrew John Volstead House
December 30, 1974
(#74001046)
163 9th Ave.
44°48′33″N 95°32′24″W / 44.809224°N 95.540008°W / 44.809224; -95.540008 (Andrew John Volstead House){{#coordinates:44.809224|-95.540008
name=Andrew John Volstead House

}} <td class="locality">Granite Falls</td>

1878 Italianate home of ten-term congressman Andrew Volstead, sponsor of the Volstead Act that instituted Prohibition in the United States.[111]
7 Wood Lake Battlefield Historic District
July 30, 2010
(#10000517)
Intersection of 218 Ave. and 600 St.
44°42′26″N 95°26′20″W / 44.707123°N 95.438935°W / 44.707123; -95.438935 (Wood Lake Battlefield Historic District){{#coordinates:44.707123|-95.438935
name=Wood Lake Battlefield Historic District

}} <td class="locality">Sioux Agency Township</td>

Site of the final major military engagement of the Dakota War of 1862, on September 23, 1862.

See also

References

  1. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on {{NRHP date for lists/dates#REDIRECTmw:Help:Magic words#Other
    This page is a soft redirect.Minnesota}}.
  2. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2008-04-24. 
  3. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service. Retrieved January 2, 2009. 
  4. ^ Weekly List Actions, National Register of Historic Places website
  5. ^ The following sites are listed in multiple counties: Anoka-Champlin Mississippi River Bridge (Anoka and Hennepin), Broadway Bridge (St. Peter, Minnesota), (Le Sueur and Nicollet), Crow Wing State Park (Cass, Crow Wing and Morrison), Dodd Road Discontinuous District (Le Sueur and Rice), Fort Snelling (Dakota and Hennepin), Fort Snelling-Mendota Bridge (Dakota and Hennepin), Hanover Bridge (Hennepin and Wright), Intercity Bridge (Hennepin and Ramsey), Itasca State Park (Becker, Clearwater and Hubbard), Lac qui Parle Mission Site (Chippewa and Lac Qui Parle), Meeker Island Lock and Dam (Hennepin and Ramsey), and Winnibigoshish Lake Dam (Cass and Itasca).
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab 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.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq Nord, Mary Ann (2003). The National Register of Historic Places in Minnesota. Minnesota Historical Society. ISBN 0-87351-448-3. 
  9. ^ "Ronneby Charcoal Kiln". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved November 6, 2012. 
  10. ^ a b "Changes to the National Register of Historic Places in Minnesota, 2003-2010". Minnesota State Historic Preservation Office. February 1, 2011. Retrieved August 23, 2013. 
  11. ^ "The Itasca Bison Kill Site". From Site to Story: The Upper Mississippi's Buried Past. The Institute for Minnesota Archaeology. June 27, 1999. Retrieved September 21, 2012. 
  12. ^ a b "Itasca State Park". Rustic Style Resources in Minnesota State Parks. Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved September 21, 2012. 
  13. ^ "Jeffers Petroglyphs". Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved November 24, 2012. 
  14. ^ Bonney, Rachel A. "Early Woodland in Minnesota". Plains Anthropologist 15.50 (1970): 302-304: 302.
  15. ^ "Clarks Grove Cooperative Creamery". A Minnesota Sampler. Minnesota Historical Society. 2007. Retrieved December 10, 2012. 
  16. ^ "Niebuhr, John, Farmhouse (removed)". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved December 10, 2012. 
  17. ^ Goetzinger, William M. "Pomme de Terre: A Frontier Outpost in Grant County" (PDF). Minnesota History. June 1962: 63–71. Retrieved December 17, 2012. 
  18. ^ Gruss, Fremont; Karen Gruss (April 28, 1978). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Moser, Louis J., Homestead (known as Louie's Camp)". National Park Service. 
  19. ^ "Hubbard County Historical Society - Museum". Hubbard County Historical Society. 2013. Retrieved July 20, 2014. 
  20. ^ "Visit". Nemeth Art Center. 2014. Retrieved July 20, 2014. 
  21. ^ Gruss, Fremont; Karen Gruss (April 28, 1978). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Moser, Louis J., Homestead (known as Louie's Camp)". National Park Service. 
  22. ^ "Fremont's Point Resort - Cabins and History". Fremont's Point Resort. Retrieved November 12, 2013. 
  23. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. (February 3, 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Park Rapids Jail". National Park Service. 
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  26. ^ Leatherberry, E. C. "Minnesota, Kanabec County, Coin School (194)". Flickr. Retrieved September 5, 2013. 
  27. ^ Location derived from Anfinson, Scott (2009). "Finding Minnesota: A Geographic Guide to Minnesota Archaeology" (PDF). Minnesota Office of the State Archaeologist. Retrieved December 18, 2012.  NRIS lists site as "address restricted".
  28. ^ Anfinson, Scott (2009). "Finding Minnesota: A Geographic Guide to Minnesota Archaeology" (PDF). Minnesota Office of the State Archaeologist. Retrieved December 18, 2012. 
  29. ^ Anderson, Rolf T. (September 6, 1988). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form:Lake Bronson State Park WPA/Rustic Style Historic Resources" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 23, 2014. 
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  42. ^ "To Market: Hamm Brewing Company Beer Depot". Minnesota from the Railroad. Minnesota Historical Society. 2007. Retrieved March 9, 2013. 
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  46. ^ "State Park Waysides: Minnesota DNR". Minnesota Department of Natural Resources. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
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  52. ^ Skrief, Charles (May 1980). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Warroad Canadian National Railway Depot" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved April 14, 2013. 
  53. ^ Anderson, David C. (March 18, 2002). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lodge Boleslav Jablonsky No. 219" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved April 14, 2013. 
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  55. ^ McDowell, Alexa (September 21, 2011). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Elk River Water Tower" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  56. ^ Anderson, David C. (August 15, 2003). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Elkhi Stadium" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 10, 2013. 
  57. ^ Harris, Stefanija (December 20, 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Fox, Herbert Maximilian House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 10, 2013. 
  58. ^ "Legacy Trail Guide" (PDF). Sherburne History Center. Retrieved May 29, 2013. 
  59. ^ Lissandrello, Stephen (December 30, 1975). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Oliver H. Kelley Homestead" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 10, 2013. 
  60. ^ "Oliver H. Kelley Farm". Minnesota Historical Society. Retrieved May 10, 2013. 
  61. ^ Mack, Robert C.; Barbara E. Hightower (September 25, 1985). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minnesota State Reformatory for Men Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 10, 2013. 
  62. ^ "State Reformatory for Men Historic District". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved May 10, 2013. 
  63. ^ Johnson, Liz Holum (June 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Church of St. Thomas (Catholic)" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  64. ^ Hoisington, Daniel J. "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Gaylord City Park" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  65. ^ Nelson, Charles; Susan Roth (April 27, 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Gibbon City Hall" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  66. ^ Johnson, Liz Holum (June 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Henderson Commercial Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  67. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (November 1980). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Poehler, August F., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  68. ^ "Sibley County Historical Museum: How the Museum Began". Sibley County Historical Society. Retrieved May 12, 2013. 
  69. ^ Johnson, Liz Holum (June 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Sibley County Courthouse and Sheriff's Residence and Jail" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  70. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (October 11, 1978). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Old Sibley County Courthouse" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  71. ^ Gimmestad, Dennis (November 5, 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Alberta Teachers House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  72. ^ Gimmestad, Dennis (November 5, 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Morris Carnegie Library" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  73. ^ Granger, Susan; Scott Kelly; Kay Grossman; Sue Dieter (September 15, 2003). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Morris High School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  74. ^ Vogel, Jennifer (July 5, 2013). "Sometimes they can't be saved: Morris to tear down elementary school". Minnesota Public Radio. 
  75. ^ Gimmestad, Dennis (March 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Morris Industrial School for Indians Dormitory" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  76. ^ a b "West Central School of Agriculture and Experiment Station Historic District". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved July 1, 2013. 
  77. ^ "Multi-Ethnic Resource Center". University of Minnesota Morris. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  78. ^ Gimmestad, Dennis (April 27, 1982). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Stanton, Lewis H., House ("The Chimneys")" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  79. ^ Granger, Susan; Scott Kelly and Kay Grossman (September 13, 2002). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: West Central School of Agriculture and Experiment Station Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved June 28, 2013. 
  80. ^ Granger, Susan (December 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Browns Valley Carnegie Public Library" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 12, 2013. 
  81. ^ Granger, Susan (October 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Chicago, Milwaukee, and St. Paul Depot" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 12, 2013. 
  82. ^ Gardner, Denis P. (March 2011). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: District No. 44 School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 13, 2013. 
  83. ^ Gertz, John S. (January 1986). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Fort Wadsworth Agency and Scout Headquarters Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 13, 2013. 
  84. ^ "State Park Waysides". Minnesota Department of Natural Resources. Retrieved July 13, 2013. 
  85. ^ Granger, Susan (November 1984). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Larson's Hunters' Resort/Andrew and Bertha Larson Farm" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 13, 2013. 
  86. ^ "Blueberry Lake Village Site". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  87. ^ Koop, Michael (July 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Commercial Hotel" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  88. ^ Koop, Michael (July 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Northern Pacific Passenger Depot" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  89. ^ Address derived from "Sebeka Recreation & Tourism". City of Sebeka, Minnesota. Retrieved 21013-07-22.  Check date values in: |accessdate= (help). NRIS database lists site as "Address restricted."
  90. ^ "Old Wadena Historic District". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  91. ^ "Wadena County Parks System". Wadena County. Retrieved 21013-07-22.  Check date values in: |accessdate= (help)
  92. ^ Koop, Michael (July 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Peterson-Biddick Seed and Feed Company" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  93. ^ Location, verified from nomination form, appears as a large empty lot in Google and Bing aerial photography as of July 23, 2013.
  94. ^ "Reaume's Trading Post". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  95. ^ Koop, Michael (July 1987). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Wadena Fire and City Hall" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  96. ^ Gimmestad, Dennis (August 30, 1983). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Flanders' Block" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  97. ^ Granger, Susan; Scott Kelly; Kay Grossman (August 1997). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Grand Opera House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  98. ^ Granger, Susan (February 1986). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Nelson and Albin Cooperative Mercantile Association Store" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  99. ^ Granger, Susan (February 1986). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Voss, Alfred R., Farmstead" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  100. ^ Granger, Susan (February 1986). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Watonwan County Courthouse" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  101. ^ Ganzel, Emily F. (April 11, 2013). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: West Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved January 11, 2014. 
  102. ^ Harvey, Tom (September 1979). "Minnesota Historic Properties Inventory Form: Femco Farm No. 2" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  103. ^ Granger, Susan; Kay Grossman (September 25, 1995). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: J. A. Johnson Blacksmith Shop" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  104. ^ Harvey, Tom (September 1979). "Minnesota Historic Properties Inventory Form: David N. Peet Farm" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  105. ^ Harvey, Tom (September 1979). "Minnesota Historic Properties Inventory Form: Stiklestad Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  106. ^ Harvey, Tom (September 1979). "Minnesota Historic Properties Inventory Form: Tenney Fire Hall" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  107. ^ Feldman, Josh (June 22, 2011). "This Exists: Town Consisting of Three People Votes to Dissolve". Mediaite. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  108. ^ Harvey, Tom (September 1979). "Minnesota Historic Properties Inventory Form: Wilkin County Courthouse" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  109. ^ Harvey, Tom (September 1979). "Minnesota Historic Properties Inventory Form: Wolverton Public School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  110. ^ "IOOF Hall (removed)". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved August 2, 2013. 
  111. ^ a b Hanson, Krista Finstad (2007). Minnesota Open House: A Guide to Historic House Museums. [St. Paul, Minn.]: Minnesota Historical Society Press. ISBN 978-0-87351-577-1. 
  112. ^ mnragnar (September 28, 2011). "Swede Prairie Progressive Farmers' Club (Roberg Hall) - Swede Prairie, MN - September 9th, 2011". Panoramio. Retrieved August 11, 2013.