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Hacienda El Progreso Dance Hall
The Landscape Surrounding Hacienda El Progreso in 1905
Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, Hacienda El Progreso in 2012
A Family of Village Residents in Hacienda El Progreso
The four lifeboats were tied together in pairs, and the work of unloading the 14 prefabricated houses could begin.
Hacienda House, View from La Cárcel,  in 2014
Two of the original Campo Noruega houses were later reassembled as one large house.
La Cárcel, View from the Hacienda House, in 2014
Exotic Fruits on Display at Campo Noruego 1927
Exterior Stairway to Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, Hacienda El Progreso in 2014
View of the Worker's Houses, Hacienda El Progreso in 1933/34
Cerro San Joaquin seen from Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, in 2014
Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, Hacienda El Progreso in 2014
View of the Worker's Houses, Hacienda El Progreso in 1905
Interior View of Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, in 2018
Interior Plan of the Government House in 1904
The village of Progreso is 300 meters above sea-level on Isla San Cristóbal. In the mid-1920s it had about 300 inhabitants.
Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, Hacienda El Progreso in 1888
Manuel J. Cobos' Hacienda House, Hacienda El Progreso in 1888
El Rondel Traffic Circle Entrance to El Progreso,  in 2012
Interior Plan of the Hacienda House in 1904
View of Worker's House, Hacienda El Progreso in 1888
The local matazarno tree was excellent for house construction, but trunks of this size are not to be found in Galápagos. Photo is probably of a mainland tree.
Hacienda El Progreso, Main Street in 1905
Accounting Office and Armchair inside the Hacienda House
The Government House on Hacienda El Progreso in 1905
Locally Harvested Invasive Cedar at the El Progreso Carpentry, 2016
Great class distinction, racial prejudice, language problems and religious barriers made communication between Norwegians and local residents difficult in San Cristóbal. Upon their arrival in Galápagos, the Norwegian colonists were quite unprepared for these problems.