1. The foundations of Minneapolis -- 2. The early explorers -- 3. From savagery to civilization -- 4. The period of early settlement -- 5. The formative period -- 6. The first commercial advance -- 7. An era of broader development -- 8. Churches and philanthropies -- 9. Educational affairs -- 10. Music and theaters -- 11. Art, architecture and engineering -- 12. Courts and lawyers -- 13. Medicine -- 14. Dentistry -- 15. Newspapers, publishing and printing -- 16. The growth of banking -- 17. Real estate and insurance -- 18. The lumber industry -- 19. Flour milling -- 20. Grain trade and Chamber of Commerce -- 21. Varied productive industries -- 22. Wholesale trade -- 23. Retail business -- 24. Transportation -- 25. Public affairs and officials -- 26. Public utilities -- 27. Sundry organizations and activities -- 28. Homes and suburbs of Minneapolis -- 29. The city's recent progress -- Index., Scan of original book
A zine created by a student collective that outlines a timeline of Augsburg's history with a focus on the experiences of students of color. The zine also proposes an Ethnic Studies Program and outlines means for supporting the collective. Note that this is a photocopied reproduction of a zine drawn by hand, resulting in some text getting cut off. This is notable on page 3; the original text read "various identities, majors, races[...]"., Scan of a photocopied zine. The source was hand-delivered to Professor Phil Adamo by a student member of the collective during the Sesquicentennial Gala on 2019 September 27.
The transcript of a lecture delivered by C. Saugstad at the "Bardo congregation" ("Bardo Meninghed") in September 1893, likely to commemorate Augsburg's 25th anniversary. The lecture includes lithograph engravings of several institutional founders, including August Weenaas, Georg Sverdrup, Sven Oftedal, and Ole Paulson, as well as early campus buildings, including the original Old Main (1872-1948), North Hall, West Hall, and Morton Hall. Written in Dano-Norwegian using fraktur type., Scan of booklet.
A periodical devoted to the interests of foreign missions especially in the island of Madagascar [later expanded to Africa, China, and other countries]. The name translates to "The Malagasy."
Editors, Nov. 1900-June 1907, Georg Sverdrup; July 1907-1916, A. Helland., This collection was digitized by Stewart Van Cleve in 2022 using the second set of Gasseren that was in poor condition and removing the bindings. These are kept in the archives.
A collection of recipes collected by the Augsburg College Women's Club., Scan of two copies of the book. The cover page is the combination of both book covers to account for damage to each that resulted in missing sections of the title and the silhouettes.
This exhaustive work is a monument to the enterprising spirit of Norwegian pioneers in the New World, covering the geography, history and people of Norway and the various stages of Norwegian immigration to America. It also discusses education, religion, social and political aspects, industry, language and culture. Scores of maps and tables illustrate immigration statistics and compare Norwegian movement and settlement to that of other groups, including the English, Celts, Dutch, French, Germans, Swedes, Danes, Icelanders, Finns and others., scan of original book
Written by Ole Paulson; edited in the original Norwegian after his death by Sven Oftedal ; English translation by Torstein O. Kvamme, assisted by Lois Paulson Kvamme and by Carl O. Paulson., Scan of original book
[Norwegian Edition] "..Contains brief biographies of 1,826 Norwegian Lutheran pastors and theological professors who have been active in the United States during the seven decades from 1843 to 1913. As an introduction to the biographical section there is a carefully prepared history of Norwegian immigration from 1825 to 1913, and of the organization and progress of the work of the Lutheran Church among the Norwegian immigrants. A brief survey of the fourteen synods which have been organized during this period is included. " (Blegen, T. C. Minnesota History Bulletin 1, no. 3 (1915): 130-32. http://www.jstor.org/stable/20160145.) Includes charts and images., scan of original book