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4 entries match your criteria.  

 
 

Historical Markers and War Memorials in Binford, North Dakota

 
Clickable Map of Griggs County, North Dakota and Immediately Adjacent Jurisdictions image/svg+xml 2019-10-06 U.S. Census Bureau, Abe.suleiman; Lokal_Profil; HMdb.org; J.J.Prats/dc:title> https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Usa_counties_large.svg Griggs County, ND (13) Barnes County, ND (14) Eddy County, ND (1) Foster County, ND (0) Nelson County, ND (2) Steele County, ND (1) Stutsman County, ND (18)  GriggsCounty(13) Griggs County (13)  BarnesCounty(14) Barnes County (14)  EddyCounty(1) Eddy County (1)  FosterCounty(0) Foster County (0)  NelsonCounty(2) Nelson County (2)  SteeleCounty(1) Steele County (1)  StutsmanCounty(18) Stutsman County (18)
Cooperstown is the county seat for Griggs County
Binford is in Griggs County
      Griggs County (13)  
ADJACENT TO GRIGGS COUNTY
      Barnes County (14)  
      Eddy County (1)  
      Foster County (0)  
      Nelson County (2)  
      Steele County (1)  
      Stutsman County (18)  
 
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1North Dakota (Griggs County), Binford — Camp Atchison Historic Site
Named for Captain Charles B. Atchison, assistant commissary and acting ordnance officer, on the staff of General H. H. Sibley. This camp was used as a base for Sibley's Operations to the Missouri River in pursuit of the Sioux Indians and was . . . Map (db m200660) WM
2North Dakota (Griggs County), Binford — Lake Jessie Historic Site
Lake Jessie was named for Jessie Benton, daughter of Senator Benton of St. Louis. This lady later became the wife of Lt. John C. Fremont, who with the J. N. Nicollet exploring party camped a half mile northeast of here on the bluff, on July 25, 26. . . . Map (db m200661) HM
3North Dakota (Griggs County), Binford — U.S. Army WagoneersHistoric Site
This was the location of a stop-over shelter for the U.S. Army wagoneers who hauled mail, medicine & supplies from Fort Abercrombie to Fort Toten. It was in use from 1867 to 1872.Map (db m176687) HM
4North Dakota (Griggs County), Binford — Watne — Tvedte (Tweed)
In 1886, Erick and Marlene Watne and son Edwin moved to Dakota Territory from Wisconsin. They made their home in this abandoned dugout. Marlene died in 1891. Erick married Hannah Hystad in 1893, they continued to live there until toward the end of . . . Map (db m176690) HM
 
 
  
 
 
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Nov. 27, 2022