Bottineau County, North Dakota Genealogy

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== History  ==
 
== History  ==
  
The Territorial legislature identified Bottineau as one of the original counties of the territory in 1872 but it wasn't organized until July 17, 1884, at a meeting in Bottineau. It is named for Pierre Bottineau (c.1814-1895), a Métis pioneer, hunter, and trapper who became a successful land speculator.
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The Territorial legislature identified Bottineau as one of the original counties of the territory in 1872 but it wasn't organized until July 17, 1884, at a meeting in Bottineau. It is named for Pierre Bottineau (c.1814-1895), a Métis pioneer, hunter, and trapper who became a successful land speculator.  
  
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Parent County
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====    Parent County  ====
  
 
'''1873--'''Bottineau County was created 4 January 1873 from Buffalo County. '''County seat:''' Bottineau <ref name="Handybook">''The Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America'',10th ed. (Draper, UT:Everton Publishers, 2002).</ref>  
 
'''1873--'''Bottineau County was created 4 January 1873 from Buffalo County. '''County seat:''' Bottineau <ref name="Handybook">''The Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America'',10th ed. (Draper, UT:Everton Publishers, 2002).</ref>  

Revision as of 08:21, 15 November 2010

United States  > North Dakota > Bottineau County

Contents

County Courthouse

History

The Territorial legislature identified Bottineau as one of the original counties of the territory in 1872 but it wasn't organized until July 17, 1884, at a meeting in Bottineau. It is named for Pierre Bottineau (c.1814-1895), a Métis pioneer, hunter, and trapper who became a successful land speculator.


   Parent County

1873--Bottineau County was created 4 January 1873 from Buffalo County. County seat: Bottineau [1]

Boundary Changes

Record Loss

Places/Localities

Populated Places

Neighboring Counties

McHenry | Pierce | Renville | Rolette

Resources

Cemeteries

Census

  • 1890
  • 1900
  • 1915
  • 1920
  • 1925
  • 1930

Church

Court

Land

Local Histories

Maps

Military

Newspapers

Probate

Taxation

Vital Records

Societies and Libraries

Web Sites

References

  1. The Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America,10th ed. (Draper, UT:Everton Publishers, 2002).