Near Daleyville in Dane County, Wisconsin — The American Midwest (Great Lakes)
Hauge Log Church - 1852
Erected 1963 by Dane County Historical Society. (Marker Number 2.)
Marker series. This marker is included in the Wisconsin, Dane County Historical Society marker series.
Location. 42° 55.798′ N, 89° 49.188′ W. Marker is near Daleyville, Wisconsin, in Dane County. Marker is on County Route Z half a mile west of Wisconsin Route 78, on the left when traveling north. Click for map. Marker is at or near this postal address: 1321 County Road Z, Mount Horeb WI 53572, United States of America.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 8 miles of this marker, measured as the crow flies. German Valley (approx. 3.8 miles away); Site of Blue Mounds Fort (approx. 5.3 miles away); Blue Mounds Fort Brigham Park (approx. 6.7 miles away); a different marker also named Brigham Park (approx. 6.8 miles away); Army Cargo Plane Crash (approx. 7 miles away); Old Town (approx. 7.2 miles away); Donald Park (approx. 7.3 miles away).
Also see . . .
1. Hauge Log Church - History. The Hauge Log Church was constructed by early Norwegian settlers in western Dane County, Wisconsin. Following several years where services were held on a rotating basis in the congregation's homes, it was decided in 1851 that a dedicated church building was needed. Each settler was called upon to provide oak logs and help in erecting the structure. Logs were cut and drawn during the fall and winter of 1851 and in the early spring of 1852 construction of the 20 foot by 20 foot building was completed on land donated by Anders Sanderson. (Submitted on October 16, 2010.)
2. Court battle over view from historic Norwegian church could cost small town more than $1 million. (Submitted on February 8, 2012, by William J. Toman of Green Lake, Wisconsin.)
Categories. • Churches, Etc. • Settlements & Settlers •
Credits. This page originally submitted on , by Gordon Govier of Monona, Wisconsin. This page has been viewed 1,323 times since then and 22 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. submitted on , by Gordon Govier of Monona, Wisconsin. • Syd Whittle was the editor who published this page. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016.