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Page 10 - Milton Gordon, Assimilation in American Life (New York: Oxford University Press, 1964); Nathan Glazer and Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Beyond the Melting Pot (Cambridge: MIT and Harvard University Press, 1963).
Page 9 - The Germanic influence in the making of Michigan. [Detroit] University of Detroit.
Page 296 - Poznaniu" (The Institute for the Study of Polonia of the Polish Academy of Sciences in Poznan) , Przeglad Polonijny 1, no.
Page 243 - The Irish Manuscripts Commission, are to be congratulated on their enterprise in publishing the ' Correspondence of Emily, Duchess of Leinster (1731-1814),' edited by Brian Fitzgerald, Vol.
Page 295 - See MK Dziewanowski, Poland in the Twentieth Century (New York: Columbia University Press, 1977), pp. 162-164. Gomulka's native communist group included Zenon Kliszko, Marian Spychalski, and Wladyslaw Bienkowski; and Anita Prazmowska, "The Soviet Liberation of Poland and the Polish Left, 1943-1945...
Page 9 - George Pare, The Catholic Church in Detroit, 1701-1888 (Detroit: Gabriel Richard Press, 1951; reprint, Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1983), 284, 293, and 592-93. 89. John Wolffe, "Anti-Catholicism and Evangelical Identity in Britain and the United States, 1830-1860," in Noll et al., Evangelicalism, 179-97.
Page 190 - This was the case not only in Michigan but in other states as well, most notably Minnesota. No other nationality, it has been said, ever dug so much iron from American soil. From the copper mines of Houghton and Keweenaw counties the Finnish population spread to other parts of the Upper Peninsula, such as the iron districts in Marquette County and along the Gogebic Range.
Page 190 - The most important Finnish-populated areas in the United States were in the northern portions of the country. According to the Census of 1930, Michigan had more Finns than any other state (about 74,000 first and second generation). Other important "Finnish" states were Minnesota (60,000), New York (27,000), Massachusetts (26,000), California (16,000), Wisconsin (14,000), Ohio (12,000), and Oregon (12,000).