Super 8 Milbank
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Super 8 Milbank
Travel Blogs from Milbank
... east I got, the more trees there were to create some interference. The GPS likes it here a whole lot better too. In fact, I wasn’t across the line more than a minute and it was back to letting me know I was speeding. I’d missed that. Actually, two things it’s been good about all along is letting me know what time it is, because it’s not always clear where the time zones change, and how fast I’m going. ...
... an oil change for CharLi and Toad needs a serious bath, I am burning the midnight oil (since we just hit Central Daylight Timezone today) to put together this blog for our readers. But we want to be up in Voyageurs by Sunday evening.
Sraddha heads out to do some birding this morning. I remain here at home, catching up on email and other internet things. We only could get this campsite for one night so off to find the next place.
... canoe expedition in the Boundary Waters up near the border with Canada. The Boundary Waters are a truly beautiful part of the country untouched since Native American Indian time. With no modern conveniences around it's a matter of paddling your canoe until you hit land, unloading it completely and then carting the canoe above your head (the locals call this a portage) to the next lake, exactly as it has been done for ...
... was the dugout. Though they had never lived in one here it was the most authentic of the many we had seen. Then there was an original claim shanty from someone else's claim. Tiny and flimsy, hard to see a family of six living there.
We walked past the corner with the old cottonwoods which Laura had said Pa had planted when she last visited DeSmet. The hay barn was great. We saw the rooster and a hen out for ...
... Americans lost their home when the treaty was signed and the homestead act opened up the Dakotah territory. An important part of the treaty included the provision that they could come here to get the stone for their pipes. They still mine it. We didnt have much time before they closed but I was glad to see the other side to homesteaders like the Ingalls. They had free land because the Indians lost ...