Loring Park with a view of St. Mary's Basilica, Minneapolis

Loring Park with a view of St. Mary's Basilica, Minneapolis

Loring Park with a view of St. Mary's Basilica, Minneapolis. Postcard, c.1917.

Cathedral of St. Mary and school, Minneapolis

Cathedral of St. Mary and school, Minneapolis

Cathedral of St. Mary and school, Minneapolis. Photograph by Charles J. Hibbard, 1916.

Construction of the Basilica of St. Mary, Minneapolis

Construction of the Basilica of St. Mary, Minneapolis

Construction of the Basilica of St. Mary, Minneapolis, 1911.

Basilica of St. Mary, Minneapolis

The Basilica of Saint Mary was first known as the Pro-Cathedral of Minneapolis. It cost one million dollars to build and held its first Mass in 1914. In 1926, the Catholic Church made it the first basilica in the United States.

MN90: Kiss Me, I'm Minnesotan

Archbishop John Ireland helped numerous Irish prosper in America and Minnesota. MN90 Producer Allison Herrera talks about the man behind the boulevard in St. Paul. Includes an interview with Ann Regan, author of Irish in Minnesota, published by the Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2002.

Cathedral of St. Paul

Cathedral of St. Paul

Cathedral of St. Paul, St. Paul, c.1950.

Basilica of St. Mary, Sixteenth and Hennepin, Minneapolis

Basilica of St. Mary, Sixteenth and Hennepin, Minneapolis

Basilica of St. Mary, Sixteenth and Hennepin, Minneapolis, July 25, 1925.

Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, 720 Oak Lake Avenue, Minneapolis

Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, 720 Oak Lake Avenue, Minneapolis

The first Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, 720 Oak Lake Avenue, Minneapolis, c.1910.

Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, 1004 Oliver Avenue North, Minneapolis

Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, 1004 Oliver Avenue North, Minneapolis

The second Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, 1004 Oliver Avenue North, Minneapolis, 1937. Photographer: Minneapolis Star Journal Tribune.

Mikro Kodesh Synagogue, Minneapolis

The Moorish/Byzantine-style building at 1004 Oliver Avenue North in Minneapolis was home to the congregation Mikro Kodesh (Holy Assembly) from the 1920s through the 1960s. It is one of the few physical remnants of the now-dispersed North Side Jewish community.

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