The county of Bay, Michigan : maps, history, illustrations and statistics.
D.A. Bullock & Co.
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Page  [unnumbered] A1 7935 Bentley Historical Library The University of Michigan * Ann Arbor Restored through the generosity of Marguerite N. Lambert

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Page  [unnumbered] u "", (lu v hKN IvItLIN I B U ILIAN (I lp I 15A Y (-I I Y. C..f.i.i,g P.,tffi,:e, U.it.d St.t. C.-t..d Qst- H... Office. CITY HALL AT BAY CITY. BAY COUNTY → COURT H-OUSE.

Page  [unnumbered] II TH EII COUNTY OF BAY MICHIGAN Maps, History, Illustrations SAND STATISTICS BAY CITY: D.A. BULLOCK & CO. 1896.. \k

Page  [unnumbered] TABLE OF (jONTENTS. Topographical. Plessner plat 21-22 PAGE Portsmouth. 27 Auborn. 21-22 West Bay City. 49-56 Bangor.. 21-22 Williams 17 Bay City. 30-48 Bay County → 1. Beaver 13 Bentley.. 21-.22 Historical and Statisticial. Brooks 21-22 Essexville 57 Bay county → , Michigan 65 Fraser. 10 Lower Saginaw 66 Frankenlust.. 21-22 West Bay City.... 67 Garfield.9 Organization of the Townships 68 Gibson. 2 istorical sketches. 70 Hampton. 24 Churches of Bay County → .76 Kawkawlin township. 14 The School System. 77 Kawkawlin village 21-22 The Press of Bay County → . 79 Lengsville 9 The Lumber Industry 80 Linwood 61 The Salt Industry.0 s Merritt......... 28 Bay County → Coal....... 81 Michigan. 63 Ship Building in Bay County → ..81 Monitor 18 Bay City Street and Avenue Guide.82 Mt. Forest.., 5 West Bay City Street and Avenue Guide. 86 o Pinconning township 6 American System of Rectangular Survey S 88 Pinconning village 60 Official Statistics 90 ~ a 0 <~ =A <~S 0 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00. 00 00`] 00 00 00 00 00 00 000 00 00 00 00 00 00 t vna-usf —rvznnrrnrr,r ~,~.,~,.,~....... ~ Y~ V~~r/~ vmrr IS i I

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Page  1 no I 1, Township 18North Range 3 East Title: Map of Bay Co.; Map of Gibson 18 N 3 E Keywords: Gibson; Bentley; Arenac Co.; M.C. R.R.; Mt. Forest; Gladwin Div.; Pinconning; Mt. Forest; Pinconning; State Road Cross'g; Garfield; Fraser; Lengsville; Linwood; M. & D. R.R.; Midland County; Beaver; Kawkawlin; Saginaw Bay; Willard; Stone Road; Beddell; Reserve; Kawkawlin; Tobico Bay; Pavillion; Datka Beach; Wenona Beach; County Line; Williams; Monitor; Bangor; Saginaw River; Essexville; M.C. R.R. Midland Division; Midland Stone Road; Auburn; W.Bay City; Hampton; Monitor P.O.; Brooks; Middle Ground; Bay City; Portsmouth; Frankenlust; Amelith P.O.; M.C. R.R.; C.S. & M. R.R.; Inter Urban Electric R.R.; F. & P.M. R.R.; Saginaw County; Munger; Merritt; Tuscola Co.; Folsom & Arnold Estates; S.G. M. Gates; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Folsom & Arnold Estates; E. Hazlett (Contract); J.B. Demaray; W.E. Dodan; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Geo. Grove; Frank Bartlett; (Cont.); Jno. E. Umphrey; Richard Bartlett (Contract); Levi Soules; Geo. Hull; Byron Bartlett (Contract); Thos. Goodman (Contract); Robt. Pafford; Geo. Jordan (Contract); (Contract); Henry Kelly (Contract); Wellington Umphrey; R. Pafford; Fred LaPont (Contract); Jos. Price & A.H. Wells; Louis Heidelback; Louis Heidelback; W.R. Burt; Standish Mnfg. Co.; Chas. Shultz; Winkel; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Geo. E. Covert; G.W. Covert; Mathew Meyers; G.J. Stanton (Contract of sale); (Contract of sale); Geo. A. Weaver (Contract); Geo. Grove (Contract); Chas. I. Hazlett; School No. 3; Fossom & Arnold Estates; A. Brintnall (Contract); S.B. Reid; Mary Hall; Geo. W. Hall; Saml. Clark (Contract); Geo. Burtch (Contract); Alexander Walker; J.W. Sedar (Contract); Thomas Pafford; Robert G. Manchester; Fred Manchester (Contract); Thomas McDoll; Nelson Nicholson; (Contract); Chester Brown; J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; Standish Manufacturing Co.; Standish Mnfg. Company (Contract); Wm. Bowers; Chas. Walters; S. Mnfg. Co.; Albert Popple; S.G.M. Gates; Standish Mnfg. Co. (contract); Gotleib Ledweg; Earnest Vater; Bentleg & Co. (Contract); Folsom & Arnold Est's; A.M. Bentley; Geo. Wager (Contract); O.F. Bentley; Nathan Leffler (Contract); N.B. Bradley; Richard Grant (Contract); Philip Stoble (Contract); B. Westric (Contract); A. Brintnall (Contract); A. Whitney (Contract); N.B.B. & sons; Frank Ruce (Contract); Abner Posey (Contract); Albert Whitney (Contract); Thos. West (Contract); Wm. Leffler (Contract); Samuel Kaichen; Thos. Shimmons; Sage Land & Improvement Company; Thos. Shimmons; The Sage Land and Improvement Co.; Standish M'f'g Co.; Jos. Goschinski; Jos. Shodorwski (Contract); Julian Chimeileski; Marke Pratasiewie; John Kaplinski; K. Sukart (Contract); A. Belark (Contract); Standish Manufacturing Co.; Standish Mnfg. Co.; (Contract); (Contract); Sage Land and Improvement Co.; See Gates; (Contract); Standish Mnfg. Company (Contract); (Contract); Peter Edmonds; Abram Edmonds; Thos. Edomnds (Contract); Jos. Edmonds (Contract); Wm. Cole (Contract); Andrew Faulds (Contract); John Faulds; E. Aspell; O.G. Davis (Contract); James Gibson; Cem.; Fred. Bentley (Contract); M. Faulds; Thos. Berry (Contract); Samuel McLinchey; Store; Store; School; Jno. Smith; Edward Maher (Contract); D. McDonald (Contract); Bentley & Co. (Contract); Bentley; Peter Edmonds; Jas. Whitaker (Contract); N.B. Bradley & sons; Bentley & Standish Road; Jas. Maher; N.B.B.; Wm. Hinman; S.G. M. Gates; N.B. Bradley & sons; S.G. M. Gates; Standish Mnfg. Co. (Contract); (Contract); S.G. M. Gates; (Contract); N.B. Bradley & sons; S.G.M. Gates; Simpson (Contract); Leslie S. Claire; Robert Petei (Contract); Hannah Huntley (Contract); John Rheubottom (Contract); (Contract); A.A. Alfred (Contract); Mapes (Contract); Mary A. Stanton; Mary A. Stanton; A.A. Graves (Contract); Lewis Gordinear; Enoch Harvey; John Wingert; Jacob Colby (Contract); J.C. Smith (Contract); N.B. Bradley & sons; Smith Bowers (Contract); A. Francis (Contract); Morris Souvey (Contract); D. Porter; C.L. Fairchilds; Samuel Yeager (Contract); N.B. Bradley & sons; Thos. Shayler; Shayler; Mrs. E. Shayler; Wm. H. Friday; Michael Hagarty; Michael Hagarty; N.B. Bradley & son; Wm. Carpenter; Wm. Bird (Contract); Jacob Cooley; Jas. H. Plummer; Arthur Hill; Folsom & Arnold Est.; Arthur Hill; By Tax to State of Mich.; Jas. H. Plummer; Jas. Nixon (Contract); N.B.B. & sons; Chas. Buck (Contract); Jas. Clarke; Geo. Leffler (Contract); N.B.B. & sons; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Chas. Ray (Contract); N.B. Bradley & sons; Folsom & Arnold Est's; Geo. L.; W.H. Brown (Contract); N.B. Bradley & sons; Chas. Dutcher (Contract); Folsom & Arnold Estates; N.B. Bradley & sons; Sage Land & Impr. Co.; Folsom & Arnold Est's; I.S.; N.B.B. & sons; I.S.; N.B. Bradley & sons; Ignucy Szeszychi; N.B. Bradley & sons; M. Hagarty; N.B. Bradley & sons; Saganing River Note:

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Page  5 I I 5 Township 17 North Ranoge 3 East I IT7 ldjlle - -- - - - - - 7+2 -N 020 2002220 PINC ON N IN Township 17 orth Range + Ealst 6 I -1 -— 4 di-&S~ 11.0 ed1 &0 2 77, 60 012212 I yelso 1 410 7-07 1 1 A V, R-B t, v t I 80, I I I,Tmepumv - I I 80 41 I. R -IL, Y'll I — ) 40 1 40 I -a iI 1 Jamepil I-Mmer 1, t /,, 4 1 )!V: 4/:: t [122'2 21110 11 j Title: Map of Mt. Forest; Map of Pinconning 17 N; 17 N 3 E; 4 E Keywords: The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Jas. H. Plummer; C. House; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Folsom & Arnold Estates; John Mansfield; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Saganin Creek; John Mansfield; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; N.B. Bradley & sons; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; John Mansfield; N.B. Bradley & sons; N.B. Bradley & sons; F. Kuriwchok; John Mansfield; Eldridge M. Fowler, Herschel H. Hatch & Edgar A. Cooley; Folsom & Arnold Estates; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; J.G. Bowers; Mary A. Lynch; Folsom & Arnold Estates; John Mansfield; J.H. Plummer; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Mt. Forest; School; D.F. Stone; John Mansfield; Folsom & Arnold Est.; John Mansfield; W.T. Bope; N.B. Bradley & sons; J.H. Plummer; John Mansfield; Eldridge M. Fowler, Herschel H. Hatch & E.A. Cooley; N.B. Bradley & sons; E.M. Fowler, H.H. Hatch & E.A. Cooley; Henry Lindhurst; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Folsom & Arnold Est.; James R. Plummer; John G. Bowers; John N McDonald; A. Delosh; W.T. Bope; White Feather Creek; James H. Plummer; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Joseph Devlin and Samuel Littauer; John Mansfield; John Ossoski; Jas. Kerr; M. Paul; J.H. Plummer; John Barra; William Storms contract; John Crossen; Martin Resner; Folsom & Arnold Est.; Chas. Miller; W.T. Bope; J. Boik; L. Wasselewski; Angus Grimboski; J. McDonald & sons; A.T. Bliss; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; J.H. Plummer; J.G. Bowers; A.T. Bliss; Thos. H. McGraw; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; A.T. Bliss; John G. Bowers; E.M. Fowler, H.H. Hatch & E.A. Cooley; Folsom & Arnold Estates; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; E.M. Fowler, H.H. Hatch & E.A. Cooley; T. Cronk; J.S. Hudson; J.H. Plummer; E.M.F., H.H.H.; E.A.C.; Jak. Ossiski; John Harranda; Geo. Wasielewski; Folsom & Arnold Ests.; George Wasietewski; Francis Hooker Jr.; Jennette Hooker; William H. Hooker; Francis Hooker; School; Joseph Wasieleske; Wienty Yankowork; Albert Kaptu; Andrey Grembowski; Antonina Grembowski; Stanislaus Gremboski; M. Adams; Johann Kugawa; James H. Plummer; J.N. McDonald; S.G. M. Gates; A.T. Bliss; J.N. McDonald; Folsom & Arnold Estates; James H. Plummer; J.H. Plummer; G.C. Dedier; A.T. Bliss; Folsom & Arnold Estates; S.G.M. Gates; N.B. Bradley & sons; J.H. Plummer; H.B. Smith & N.B. Bradley & sons; B.E. Warren & N.B. Bradley & sons; Folsom & Arnold Ests.; Chas. Fitzhugh Jr. & Archibald McBonell; J.S. Hudson; D. Brown; A. Wilson; C.M. Anderson; J. Anderson; D. Brown; F.B. Westbrook; John May Jr.; John Wilson; J. Lalonde; Geo. B. Morley; William McLennan; Sophia Bryce; E. Bryce; A. Maran; A. Bonnar; M. Croher; A.T. Bliss; J.H. Plummer; Folsom & Arnold Ests.; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; J.H. Plummer; Geo. B. Morley; A.T. Bliss; N.B. Bradley & sons; H.B. Smith & N.B. Bradley & sons; A.T. Bliss; Lindsay & Gambiel; J.H. Plummer; H.B. Smith & N.B. Bradley & sons; B.E. Warren; J.B. Plummer; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; H.B. Smith & N.B. Bradley & sons; Pinconning River; J.T.W Trumpler; J.H. Plummer; Geo. B. Morley; Geo. B. Morley; B. Warren & N.B. Bradley & sons; Delemere Brown; Wm. N. McLennan; Folsom & Arnold Ests.; School; Heppner; Geo. B. Morley; E. Jennings; Frederick Derren; S.G. M. Gates; Heppner; John R. Armstrong; Geo. B. Morley; Sinai LeVasseur; Martin Oliver; Saganin Creek; N.B. Bradley & Sons; Sage Land & Imp. Co.; L. Quinn; N.B. Bradley & Sons; N.B. Bradley & sons; State Tax Land; John Miller; State Tax Land; W.R. Burt; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Hurlburt E. Brown Trustee; Frank Fitzhugh; Frank Fitzhugh; Hurlburt E. Brown Trustee; Wm. Hawkins; Jos. Adams; Cath. Pond; James Tremlin; Ira D. Williams; Arthur Damoth; Geo. J. Stephenson; W.R. Burt; L.F. Rose & F.A. Hewett; School; W.R. Burt; N.B. Bradley & sons; Folsom & Arnold Est's; Ira D. Williams; W.R. Burt; F.M.E. Church; Annie Lomas; G.& H. Chapman; Sage Land & Improvt. Company; Martha Lomas; S.E. Cliff; W.R. Burt; Nelson Fouchey; W.R. Burt; Peter Valley Jr.; George Valley; Archie Valley; Jos. Laport; James Loomas; W.R. Morris; E.L. Dunbar; W.R. Burt; W.H. Morris Honestd.; Sage Land & Improvt. Co.; Geo. W. Morris; Jane; W.R. Bennett; Wm. Biskner (Homestead); W.R. Burt; Martin Oliver; Folsom & Arnold Estates; F. & A. Estates; Jas. H.P.; James H. Plummer; E. Jennings; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; Sage Land & Improvt. Company; Cont.; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; Folsom & Arnold Estates; J. Campo; Sage L. & I. Co.; H.W. Sage; Jas. H. Plummer; Wm. F. Jennison; Emily Campbell; W.R. Burt; Henry Gutschik; Pat. Rooney; Wilkins & Coman; R.J. Brennan; Michael Byrne; Edward Brennan; Emily Campbell; W.R. Burt; Cont.; Eliza Best; Wm. Fleis; Jas. A. Lomas; Wm. Labrinz; W.R. Burt; J.P. Byrne; Walter W. Treleaven; Margt. Webber; J.J. Stover; Jas. Lomas; White Feather Creek; Rosanna Ramsey; E.D. Webber; J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; J.H. Plummer; Monroe Porter; M.E.B.; J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; Contract; Gates & Collins Contract; Wm. H. Bartlett; W. R. Burt; E.L. Dunbar; H. Chatman Homestead; Minerva C. Bennett; Geo. A. Alderton & A.C. Melze; State Tax Land; Sage Land & Improvt. Co.; Sarah Cardinal; Jos. Cardinal; Mary Bourk; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; Jas. H. Plummer; J. Root H.stead; Jas. H. Plummer; Fred Smith; Homestead; William Carter; Abram & Sarah Crabb; Jas. H. Plummer cont.; Jas. H. Plummer; Peter Lebeau; Frank Lebeau; Zoya Newton; Sarah H. Scott; Eldridge Lebeau; Vincent Delosh; Julian Bissonette; Tax Land; Jos. Guindon; Albert Elie; Joseph Jatro; Adolphis Stone; Peter Bodrie; Janiss Bodrie; Wm. E. Woolfit; John Legness; Michael Byrne; Peter Codey; Virginia Visnau; Peter Labo; Henry Yanna; Peter Lebean; Wilber D. Dolph; Frank Tatro; Nelson Taylor; Samuel S Morris; John Halloway; Peter Cody; Abiather & Eliza Lee; Hugo Neuman; W.R. Burt; A. Davis; D. Davis; Samuel S Morris; Contract; Andrew D. Mercer; Benjamin Stuart; F. Kuriwchak; Felix Lacasse; Nelson Tatro; Nelson Tatro Jr; J.V.; Edward Arguette; Madore Cardinal; John Stay; Albert Ricie; William Carter; E. La Pine & Jos. Dubois; Noe Roy; Gates & Collins; Wm. H. & Ella Shelleck; Hellen M. Cliff; Noe Roy; Sage Land & Improvt. Co.; Thos. H. Cliff; E.E. Anneke; Gibson Jenison; Arbuckle, Ryan & Co.; D.J. Beckwith; Steven Cromwell; Nellie M. Smith; Brown & Jennings; Fred. Zimmerman; A.W. Miles; F & E. Miles; Mary Lomay; David J. Beckwith; Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Jno. Cross Homestead; Howard Little; David Summerfield; State Tax Land; J.G. Veit; Henry Jacobs; Mary A. Stanton; Geo. Weston (Homestead); J.P.; C. Peters; S.S. Legate; Sol. Waw-say-ge-wan; S. James; J. Chibess; C.H. Kellogg; J. Dean Jr.; A. Chigam; L.J.; Mary Ka-ba-you-quot; E.A.K.; W.P. Roy; H. Peters; Thos. E. Spencer; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; State Tax Land; watutey Jankowak; Mosher & Fisher Cont.; William Carter; A.R. Smith Trustee; Fredk. H Taylor; Charles E. Dunn; Michael Grombiski; Spencer O. Fisher; Henry Lowe; George A. & Lucretia M. Lowe; Wm. Hall & F.H. Taylor; Peter Bedore; John Olshowy; Arthun N. Fick; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Joseph Cardinal; Wilhelm Walk; Joseph Tatro; Peters Bodrie; Nelson Tatro; Jane Bond; William J. Hall; Jane E. Morris; Henry Rock; Ernest Reutz; Ditch; Martin Dawley; John Wall; Hermena Reitz; Louis Corea; John Holloway; Daniel Roberts; Harry Phipotts; Patrick C. McLean; Jas. H. Plummer; Martin Schramubski; T. Laveck Contract; Adolph Deyke; O. Newman; E. Newman; A.N.; F. Lemuel; Edward Mathews; PINCONNING; W. Mutton; David J. Beckwith; D. Sullivan Homestead; Wm. Mutton; D. & M. Ry.; James H. Plummer; Q.; B.; I.E.R.; B.; W.H.B.; M. Shaw-be-qua-um; W.K. McKeylie; Mary Summerfield; David Collins; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; D.; State Tax Land; S.R. Ballard; Cem.; Geo. Ballard; Jas. Bradley; Elizabeth Isaacs; K.; Thomas Redfern; T.H. Foland; B.; Nathan Lee; James H. Plummer; John E. Simonson & Morris L. Courtright; James H. Plummer; James H. Plummer; Gates & Collins; H.A. Mosher; Jos. Knapp; Robt. Misner; Frank Wood; Louis Corea; August F.W. Ruetz; Chas. E. Bingham; Jas. H. Plummer; Edward Jones; Caroline Trumble; Otto Newman; Jas. Corea; Dilo Bothner; Robt. Bothner; Peter Walsh; Nellie M. Smith; Jas. H. Plummer; Chas. Sebbe; J.H. Plummer; Elizabeth S. Smith; Carl Stauss; Rudolph Newman; Wm. James; Milton Doan; M.L. Cartright; Christian Fauger; Lutheran Church R.; Wm. Puschel; Bartlet Ditch; John Trumble; J.H. Plummer; Stefen Beichak; Danl. Dalke; Anne E. Fitzhue; M.C. R.R.; L. Pelky; State Tax Land; Sage Land & Improvt. Co.; Mary Jennings; Mary McDonald; Vict. Shipskea; Summerfield; W.I. Brotherton; John Levasseur; Jos. Shinnevar; Job Schinnebar; Ingraham & Webster; N. Harding; J.H. Plummer; James H. Plummer; Ingraham & Webster; S.B. & N.W. R.R. Co.; Jno. Locke; Mrs. Wheeler; M. Wheeler; L. Moss Cont.; Thos. Locke; Morris L. Cartright; Jno. E. Simmonson; Jos. Doan; Hillaire Destrosier; Jno. E. Simonson; A. Winquist; Barbara A. Rankin; Gustav Schiminski; Harmon Misner; Jas. H. Plummer; Herman Pieper; Percy Eseltine; State Tax Land; S.G.M. Gates; Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Patrick O'Keefe; Ferdinand F. Buck; Herman Schiminski; Adolph Smith; Carl Wecker; C. Whickey; Jas. H. Plummer; Michais Lncis; Percy; John Eseltine; C O Eseletine; Geo; J.H. Plummer; Thos; Franks; Anne E. FitzhughAlbert; Otto N.; Otto Neuman; Anne E Fitzhugh; Albert Thame; Walter Urbaniak; Homestd.; Chas. H. Clark; H. Gardner H'm'st'd; Delemere Brown; Patrick Rogers; Morris L. Courtright; J.G. Gibson; Wm. Smyth; Chas. D. Thomas; Paterek Andrew; John & Susan Dawson; Louis Compaine; State Tax Lands; J.N. McDonald & son; L. 1; C.D. Thomas; L. 2; L. 3; L. 4; State Tax Lands Note:

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I I1 4.,4' 1- ' - - - '- I, Ontr-t f,: ; 60,,% 1: ' 1 f I'll 80 .1: IL_ - I - I O 1 ___ ____ o11 Z= M ~P A VB 44 Title: Map of Garfield; Map of Fraser 16 N; 16 N 3 E; 4 E Keywords: Wm. Storks Tax Land; Morris Whyte Tax Land; Henry Gamble; A.T. Bliss; Jno N. McDonald; J.H. Wilder; Michael Conroy Homestead; Rodney O. Hart; Lindsey & Gamble; Edgar B. Foss; Lindsey & Gamble; Emma A. Rippley; F.J Tromble (Contract); John Bourn; Elizabeth A. O'Brien; John Bourn; F.J. Tromble (Contract); Elizabeth A. O'Brien; Wm. Tait & A.S. Bierly; Sigmund Rothschild et al; James Talbert; Jas Talbert; Chas Carlson; Michael Johnson; Chas Johnson; Paul Foco; Jos. Duby Sr.; Henry Denay; Lubin Vassar; Elof L. Johnson; F.J. Tromble (Contract); F.J. Tromble; George B. Tenner Homestead; T. Chambers; F.J. Tromble Contract; Henry Rogers Homestead; Jno N. McDonald; Wm. Tait & A.S. Bierly; Lindsey & Gamble; Wm Tait; A.S. Bierly; A. Rogers Homestead; G. Sharp Homestead; Camp & Brooks; Lindsey & Gamble; A Sloman Trustee; Wm. Tait & A.S. Bierly; Caroline F. Robinson; Jno McLennon Est.; B.H. Rothwell; Camp & Brooks; Jas. Talbert; Jas. Talbert; Jos. Dubey; Jno. E. Johnson; Louis Dubey; Augustin Marentelle; Geo. B. Brooks; F.J. Tromble Contract; Aug. Landfred; Jos. H. Waldron; Erick Erickson; Peoples Savings Bank; J.S; No. 2; Channcey Bass Homestead; Jerris Fogelsinger Homestead; F.J. Tromble Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Dan McIsaac Homestead; Lindsey & Gamble; Michael Johnson Homestead; Tax Land; Lindsey & Gample; F.J. Tromble Contract; J.C. Herbold Sheimer; John P. Korman; Erastus Confer; F J Tromble Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Contract; Molley F Ballou; Jas. Talbert; Justina Erickson; Jas Talbert; F.J. Tromble (Contract); Benj. Rushor Homestead; Hill (Location); Jas Talbert; F.J. Tromble Contract; Willie M Reid Homstead; Chas House Conract; F.J. Tromble; Contract; Fred Bliesener; Peter Larouche; Peter Gagner; Zach McCalla; Jacob Shook; F.J. Tromble (Contract); Albert Reid; Midland Co.; F J Tromble Comtract; Tax land; Hubbard & Dingwell; A. Levasseur Homestead; Edward Martin; F.J. Tromble Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Hubbard & Dingwell; Eli Duford; Lindsey & Gamble; F.J. Tromble Contract; John Kolb Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Molly F Ballou; Erastus Confer Cont; Erastus Confer Contract; E.B. Foss; Molly F. Ballou; F.J. Tromble Contract; Molly F. Ballou; F.J. Tromble Contract; Molly F Ballou; Baker; J Shook Contract; Edward W. Brown; Town Hall; F.J. Tromble (Contract); Samuel L. Bishop; Emery Pollok Homestead; John Holder; F.J. Tromble Contract; John N. McDonald; J. Bray Homestead; Tote Road; S.J. Wilkins; Molly F. Ballou; Homestead; Molly F. Ballou; Walter Koeppe; F J Tromble Contract; Jno. Kolb et al Contract; Contract; Martin Schmidt Contract; F.J. Tromble; Alden I. Fenner Contract; Erastus Confer Conract; F.J. Tromble Contract; H. Rausler Contract; Frank Conant; Elmer E Stevens Contract; Wm. R. Stevens Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Nettie W. Delano; Erastus Confer Contract; J Confer; Nettie Delano Contract; Hiram Pollock Contract; Saw Mill; W. Wicox Contract; F.A. & Nettie Wilson; Chas A. Purchase; Edward Salgat; Emede Periard; Dennis Keely Est; J.W. Stephenson; J.W. Keely; Frank Duplanly; Jas. Potter Est; F.J. Tromble Contract; Chas Corey; Constan Lozelle; F.J Tromble; No. 3; Oliver Duford; A Bellmore Homestead; F.T. Tromble Contract; Hubbard & Dingwell; Jos W. Fordney; Frederick W. Mann; F.J. Tromble Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Aug Schlink Homestead; Lindsey & Gamble; F.J. Tromble Contract; J.H. Hill Located; John E. Simmonson & Morris L. Courtrigh; F.J. Tromble; Contract; Woltemar V. Rnner; John Renner; F.J. Tromble Contract; Wictor Blanchard Homestead; Edgar B. Foss; Jno. Drake Contract; F.J. Tromble Contract; Samuel Sharp Contract; Leonard Sinda; Nikodem Karnbowski; Jno. Holka Contract; Garfield Stone Road; Beaver; Jno H. Vasbinder; Hubbard & Dingwell; A.P. & Ellen Smith; Chas E. Boutieller; Augustin T Holcomb; F.J. Tromble Contract; No. 4; Adeline Hagen; A.P. Smith; Adelbert Lacy; Nath'l. Davis; Frank L. Thomas; F.J. Tromble Contract; Johnson Rylance; Joseph LeFeure; George B. Brooks; George Rancour; August Martin; Lane; John Decair; Elbert C. Scribner; Frank Johnson; Louis Golett; G.M. Coggins; Morris L. Courtright; W. Doonan (Contract); F. Edwards (Contract); J. Hamilton (Contract); M. Reno (Contract); George B. Brooks; Morris L. Courtright; Michael Conroy; D. Duncanso (Contract); Charles Anderson; August Jones; Lewis & Anna Snogreen; S Alfred Johnson; Nelson Lahar; G. Johonson (Contract); Louis Olson; Mary Ann O'Keefe; A. Kedzierski; Patrick Dyer; Sowa; Albert Thumes; James W. Coggins; Bock; James Peter Johnson; Peter Johnson; Charles L. Randall; Sherer; Daniel Whyte; Hannah Whyte; Jos. Zuehntil; Ralph Williams; Wm. C Krater; John H. Coggins; Josh Turnell; Archie Darwin; Frank Moore; Mary Coggins; G. Stevens; City; J.B Hunter; Chief Nevit; Calvin; J. Van; Frank Thume; Thos. Ribble; Austin Estate; Thos. Ribble; H.L. Bickford; Debemoore Brown; J.P.K; Joseph Kerr; Ed Kosh; E.A. Gustin; Bind Chute; John Oulette; Charles E. Swabes; Rutzejz Linwoa; George L. Brown; Ed Koth; A Patell; David Lawrence; Federal Bank; Stacey Austin; Anathay Vincent; Sallie B Rice & Gertrude B. Austin; Oulette; James; Olowan Ouilette; Ed Koth; Thomas H. Freckleton; Frank Gote; Xavier Cobe; Joseph Gilbert; William Sheppard; L. Rosebush; John Cote; Anne E. Fitzhugh; Chute Creek Drain; James Oulette; Bert Ouilette; J A McKnight; Charles H. Hatch; Bert Ouilette; Trustee; J.N. McDonald & son; Laponsia Ditch; E.C.; A D. Lawrence; E.; L; A.D. Lawrence; EC Benson; A D. Lawrence; L A; Fransis X. Truell; Henry Decair; Morris L. Courtright; Samuel Green; John H. Lamkin; Frances R. Wright; George B. Brooks; Stephen Smyth; Jerris Fogelsanger; Jacob Shook; Joseph P. Haffey; Zach McCalla; Robert Smyth; Edward Levasseur; School; August Jones; Andrew Newberry; Francis Sauvey; Saw Mill; William Fitch; Rose Coggins; Rose Whaley; Paul Sovey; K.O.T.M. Hall; Michael Coggins; Marshal Tebo; Marcel Leonard; James McKeon; Frank Dewitt; Dan Wadson; Thomas Turmelle; Eustache Masson; John Tyler; Somaldoon; Eugene Wilson; Geo.; Hellen A. Wilson; Geo. Wilson; William H Curts; M.T; Store; E Foss; James McKeon; John Seymour; Solomon C. Simpson; Cambert; John Smith; Simons; Chas S. Parson; J.W. Bickford Contract; J.C. Bickford Contract; Calvin P. Austin; Est; Anne E. Fitzhugh; Anne E. Fitzhugh; Meadow; Sage Land Imprt Co.; Cook; Wm D.; Oleavia Tupper; P; La; GH; kmp; Michie Ditch; Roy Solois; Campau; E.L. Dunbar; Sage Land & Impr't Co.; Sage Land Improvement; Cook; Frank Cote; A Pilon; Arquette Elk; Archile Simard; Isabel Lester; J. Rivkin (Contract); Alfonce Godmere; August Forgette; Wm. Hutton; Michie P.O.; Albert Jarknlinski; Ferdinand Davis; W.H. Francis; Fred Morrin; Nestore Charlevois; John Rilke; J.W. Smith (Contract); G. & F. LaPausee; Angust Lemay; Geo Peltier; Mrs Frank Jean; McEwan Bros & Co.; Jas H Snow; Sage Land & Impr't Co.; Frank La Paussee; Emanuel Pommerville; F.W. Bradley; Geo LaPaussee; Paul Greuel; C. Alarie (Contract); William F. Ben; Alex gan; Dominic Cameron; Marg't A. Bill; Albert Rad; Peter Cameron; Edwin Flower; Christina Ross; Lucius Fogelsinger Contrat; Francis T. Coggins; Geo. Hillman; W. Ross; Raymond; G.W. Merrill; Edith Blynn; C Wilson; August Barthet; Jno Shue; Augustus Galarneau; Eli Dutton; Margaret A Bill; Michael Jean; School; J.P.; Town Hall; A.O. Johnson; Henry Sheperd Contract; George W. Brown; Cates & Collins; Henry D. Nevil; Josephine B. Knoblauch; George W. Madaugh; Molcom M. Ross; Elosia E. Mulkin; State Tax Homesteaded by (Compau); Thomas McCallen; Thomas W. Graham; Josiah R. Whitman; Gustaves Hine; Jacob Knoblauch; State; John Airlock; Campau; Henry Bonnau; Angelo Orsini; Mt. Home Cliffs; Dehate; Thomas Dehate; Moore; Adelbert R. Lee; The sage Land and Improvement Co; Jamas Wm M; Ungel Framing; Wm. Moore; Schott; Jas D. Balen; Chas De Franc; Sage Land and Imp'mt Co.; Mary L. Gay; Charles Garrow; Nellie Riley; Wm. Moore; J A. Rengle; Jane Brundage; Victor Sal; Louis Lemore; Christ Schott; Ungel Framing; Wm. McLaren; Lotique Challiez; Alexander Lamere; Frank Orconitte; Hubbard & Dingwall; Anne E. Fitzhugh; Pauline Schuman; Sage Land & Imprt. Co; Henry Benson; Alexander Iamere; Abandoned; H F Schuman; Garrowsen; Send Ditch; Allesse Moss; A.; L.I.; Fraser; ry A. ll; s. son; John Lehner; Polcy Whipple; W. Johnson Contract; Alex Ross; Chas W. Lavene; en sr; Thos J. Salmon; J.L. & D.J. Lasure; Ira C. Deming; Benj. Grappin; Chas Marcoux; John Bastowv Jr; Jno Bastow; M.E. Hampton; Esekiel Ackley; John Shue; Mary A. Osborn; Windham Hodder; Jno. F. Flood; Jas Willard; Wm. Thompson; Ryon Drain; Jno. W. Raymond; Henry Ledgate; Dutton Ditch; Chas. Marcou; Christine Knodle; Nath'l E. Coleman; Knodle Ditch; Sebastian Bro; John Crerlock; Chas S Parson; Isaac Lalone; Thos. J Haire; Mary Gregoire; John McLennon; Frank L Novess; Arthur; Jos Kerr; Louis Christensen; Ryon Ditch; Minnie Lambert; Anthony; D.J. Roit; Lewis Blondin; Herifier; J.R. Rowley; Jno. McLennon; James Wm Moore; James Wm Moore; Louis Cot; Wm Hadder; Theo Moore; Albert D Nevill; Jos. Kerr; The Sage Land and Impv't Company; Martin Schuman; Pleasantan; Rover tough; Ryon Drain; Paul Pomerville; Israel Blondin; Jas Canaly; James Moore; Pauline; Otto Schuman; Dusty Barney; Albert D. Nevill; Chas. S. Parson; Theodore Schuman; Christ Schott; F.P. Osgood; James E & M.J. Embody; James Moore; Ellen Riley; Second Ditch; Jacob Embody; Geo Lockwood; Frank Garrow; Mary Hanna; William Genaw; A.S.; Josheph Coutuhe; Geo Lockwood; no stow; Benj Grappin; Cath'n Hoffman; Maud Gillmore; os W. stow; Hugh Gunn; Jno Green; d Ditch; od; Jos Lambert; Jas Salgat; Henry Ross; Jas Flood; M. & L. Bocom; Geo Rozell; ML Courtright; V.K.; Geo Flood; John Bartholomew; Edward Gilbert; Church; Peter Bonnan; W Knodel; A Gilbert; Olive Gilbert; Augustus Privio; Hugh Dinnan; Noah Greenie; Mary A. O'Laughbin; Andrew Girard; SH; Sarah Baker; Monroe W. Glaspie; Pomerville Bros.; Jos. Loyer; Jos. Kerr; Norman Carl; Louisa Cool, Est; Horner Leavens; Tuffield Blonden; School; Prebost; Dewitt Drain; Albert Banner; Lauranty Willett; R.J.l; Dan'l Moore; Morris L. Courtright; Morris L Courtright; Daniel Moore; Sageland & Impr't; David Shler; Sophie Lalone; Frank Lalone; Village of Lengsville; M.I.R.R.; D. & M.R.R.; ry Vene; Wm. McGinnis; as ere; Whitford Lavene; Olof O Lavene; Adward Cummings; Patrick Cummings; Peter V. Geas; B. ylor; Adolph Giroux Contract; Thos Gregoire; August Gregoire; Jno Wetters; M Cummings; Wm Boyle; David McIntyre; Wm. Bebe; Jno. Sequien; Wm. L. Coleman; Jean Perrond; N. Coleman; Barbara Perrond; Frank Rivard; Marion Molt; Jane A. Fowles; Richard Palan; Teresa Rivard; Jane B.M. Dit. Sapioore; Cummings P.O.; David Jordan; Adelaid E. Dewitt; Henry N. Watrous; M.L. Courtright; Jean B Jacquier; J. Heretier; L. Dubuis; Wm. Clancey; Frank Rivard; Marie Heritier; Laura Rosebush; Cove Dith; Adolph Rivard; Alice G. Terry; E.M. Parson; Edward W. Porter; R.B. Taylor; Annie Souvie; E.M. Parsons; Protestant Cemetery; G.H. & L.I. Margit; Susan Beaugeon; Chas A. McClare; A. Monroe; Ron & Eliza Brown; Napoleon Lafever; F. Miller; Rudolph Letart; Louis Ribeaud; Simon Ligney; Antoine Raurassa; Lulejarre Charlvois; Leon Girard; Rosebush Dith; Linwood; P.T. Dunnigan; P.M.; P.T. Dunnigan Note:

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Page  14 1+ 414112 44,7/C- 44 -1 /4C 44I'g4/ 7/12,/ 41/T 477//7 r43 230~4'A43// r 4+/ 440 41/0 72 q04 C444, 40 4J14' 044C7443 Z4./e444 J -- 4/4 O/,4449/4444/64/0 4. Ch444L344/ 444/ 4344/. 'S l4o4'c7 4 Township 1s Nerth barl-g + East 4 C7qo/4,-,,, 4 - 04 4 44 44 4-/ 341.1444. 4RAIL (tw 4J4l44,44-4 iin 44 44 0 47 4 44/43444/.4/ 0 /.44 7 I44 L4 I /10 I4 I I I X/ A2. ~N' rQ4o+K~4L3~ 0 ' 4j Co 0~ 224 444/4444 44444.4 407/4.4.4 '/4 4 4, C4474I/4744244 4- 4.1/.744444.4 944447/44 3 3 4 4.4.1/co 1. -1. — 7, '4 Eezn-o2.0, -; - -, -- -., - - - - - - - -- - - --- - Title: Map of Kawkawlin 15 N 4 E Keywords: Serephine Doe; Patrick Davy; Molly F. Ballou; Victor Manary; Jas. Fraser Est.; Nedard Jette; John Harmon; R. Lepan Contract; J.E. Simonson; M.L. courtright; Martin V. Lacey; L. Murray Contract; Nathaniel Fogelsanger; Katie Regan; Fogelsanger; Mary N. Wasser; George Rivard; Geo. A. Schultz; Michael Weaver; Morris L. Michello; Francis L. Michello; Arnold Eckhart; Thos. Jackson Contract; James Clark; Alex. Rousey; School; Honore Caille; Peter Martin Jr.; Chas. Beran; Lucy Johnrowe; Eliza Sauvey; Mallina Abare; O. Abare; Jas. Clark; J.W. Clark; Chas. Revard; John E. Simonson & Morris L. Courtright; Railroad Drain; Honore Lemieux (Contract); Severin Jean; Mary Jean; Cynthia L. Seely & Myra L. Parsons; D. Senay; Martha L. Stevenson; Dosith Senay; J.G. & Delina Heritier; Electa A. Smart; Etienne Carboneau; Linwood; Parsons & Seely; Geo. Sadler, Mary E. Allen and Adaline A. Sutherland; B.F. Seely; Victor Bond; Jos. Granger; Henry Lints; Cynthia L. Seely; D. & M. R. R.; Lemere Contract; George Garrison; Nelson Thorn; Leonard Hammerbacher; Chas. S. Parsons; Jos. Kalanquin; Duncan McGillis; Chas. S. Parsons; John Hitz; Frederick Hoeroof; Cazmierz Gawezyk; David Kelley; Frank Lewandowski; J. O'Conners Contract; Michael Oswald; John & Catkerine McAllister; Frank E. Heath; Chas. H. Jones; Danl. Swaffer; M.L. Courtright; Jos. Kukla; Valentine Slazinski; Jno. Zmich; Wm. Nitschka; A. Casper Contract; Peter Rezmer; N. Letourneau Contract; John E. Simonson & Morris L. Courtright; I. Ross Contract; J. Kowpinski Contract; J. Ross Contract; Jos. Szapanski; Matewsz Satkowiak; Wicenze Gelniak; Steve Siminski; Theo. Shartraw; John Tarkowski; Martin Dammer; Johann Yammer; Fredk. Yammer; Jacob Woloszyk; Peter Kowpinski; Martin Warzbinski; Jos. & Ellen Allarie; Alfred Bond Sr. Est.; A. Bond Jr.; Stanislaw Jonas; Annie Bond; Frank Lesperance; Walenty Ratajczak; Frank Wazbinski; John & Rose Perry; John Perry; Michael Kluka; Jos. Grocholski; Mary Laflamme; School; W. & D. Devault Contract; Jos. Longtin; Andre Rioux; Levi L. Hadd; Allen Stevens; O. Reav Contract; Thos. Voisine; Jos. Boucher; Rose Szczepanski; Maria R. Fitzhugh; Wm. A. & H.T. Senay; Jos. Duby; Deforest Moore; Elija Brissette; J. Hadd; Andre Rioux; Simonson & Courtright; Bernard J. Lourim; Ch.; Francis A. Kelly; Alex McDonald; Daniel Weir; John Hilt; D. McDonnell Contract; Alex A. McDonell; Chas. Rhuman; S.J. Mosher; Louis Goeschel; John B. McDonald; Wm. H. Miller; Marvin C. Aldrich; C.W. Lippett; Maria Carnell; Wilhelm Nitzchke; Lawrence Ruhstofer; Patrick McDonell; Geo. A. Schultz; Thos. Luptowski; L. Fisk; Pat. A. McDonald; Peter Oswald; Contract; Philip Meaier; M. Mack; Frank Goulet; Martin Whyte; John Linda; Wm. Stosik; Jos. Golombek; Wilhelminia Blumke; Wallenty Wojaickowski; Stomistovs Chetminiak; August Tworke; Thos. Luptowski; Jacob Knoblouch; Maryanna Kasprzyk; John Frusik; M. Schmidt Est.; Frank Maciejerski; Pauline Resmer; Owen W. Martin; Jacob Rozet; Jacob Wolosezk; School; Oswald M. Schmidt; Joseph Crocholski Contract; Eugene Carmell; John Webb; N.H. & Julia A. Webster; Gilbert & Melina Trombly; Chas. & Derrick Wetters; Town Hall; Walenty Klossowski; Jos. Stoski; John Wetters; Levi Archambeau; Sarah A. Markee; Helen McKay; Felix McGrogan; Peter Brissette; Jos. Gramson; Alex Brissette Jr.; Joachim La france; Joseph Abair; Felix Brissette; Jos. Dubray; Alex Brissette; Mary L. Dumand; Desenge Brissette; Mary J. Sylvester; Hercules Sylvester; Mary Jane Sylvester; F.L. Gilbert; J. Delong Cont.; Ch.; Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Jos. Carrier & Frank Talbot; Gates & Collins Contract; Matewsz Satkowiak; Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Tobico Hunting & Fishing Club; Charles W. Lippet; J. Hearit; Stanley Martinski; Jos. Link; School; Susan A. Hill; C.W. ippet; August Nitschke; Wm. Caldwell; Peter Hartley; Wm. P. Doty; m. Garvie; J.J. Finn; W.H. Depla; Bedell Drain; J.J. Finn; Oliver Tintin & Lany Sabraw; S.G.M. Gates; Menzo Shaver; Christian Ott; Adam Ott; J. Ross Contract; Johan Goosman; Thos. Fenwick; Geo. Bedell; Robert Anderson; Carl Zessin; H. Manion; Sophia Lepan; Frank H. Link; H.A.; Eunice R. Allen; Saw Mill; J. Cregorchik; J. Fountain Contract; J. List; Geo. Harrison; R.D. Hartley; H. Weber Contract; A. Hartley; Wm Wetters; Ellen Garvy; I.E. Randall; Louis Lepan; Leonard Beamlander; Charles & Esther Webber; V.H. Gillette; J. McAlly; A. Lepan; Stegman; M.A. Sprague; Geo. A. Allen; Mary Kerr; Wm. Downing; Henry Miller; Wm. Rockett; Robert Hartley; Anthony Saloway; C.W. Lippett; John Goulet; A. Vanden Brooks; James H. Tryon; R.B. Taylor; Mary A Katowski; Elizabeth Peltier; Ignace Piotrowski; H. Sylvester Contract; Stanislaus Maluse; Dennis L'Esperance; Michael Resler; Elizabeth Schmidt; Carl B. Schmidt; F.J. Tromble Contract; R.B. Taylor; J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; Frank Talbot; Tobico Hunting & Fishing Club; Jos. Carrier; Tobico Hunting & Fishing Cl Tax & Cont.; C.C. Fitzhugh Est.; Reserve Line; Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Gates & Collins Contract; Sage Land & Improvement; Tobico Hunting & Fishing Club; Goss; W. Goss; H.A. Rheinhardt; Andrew Cook; James Quinliven; Josephine B. Knoblauch; Conrad Reinhardt; Andrew Hiltz; Hannah Dean; Jacob noblauch; Frank Gagner; Carl A. Reinhardt; Christopher Dean; James Edsall; R.B. Dollinger; Wm. Baumann; Julius A. Timrick; John Bourn; N.H. & Julia A. Webster; J.C. Bedell; F.D. Paige; Jos. Latour; Jerry Young; J.C. Bedell; T. Hartley; John Goss; Jno. Lozon; A.S. Dennison; William Hartley; B. Ch.; Jos. Poquette; Fredk. Riegal; Rudolp Zierotte (Contract); Edward Carbury; John Purtell Jr.; James B. Silvernail; Robert Tansley; Jno. H. Hartley; Store; Peter Hartley; Henry Stremple; Ch.; John Blohm; C. Ch.; Dennis McNelly; Morris D. Bedell; Oscar Beddell; Store & P.O.; Gottfried Friebe; John O'Neil; Geo. A. Goulet; Chas. Wintermey; Randolph S. Elliott; Paul Lozon; Henry Dore; Jno. Vetter; Geo. A. Goulet; F.G.; Jos. Goulet; Archie Goulet; Jons Jacobson; Paul Jozon; Henry Dore; John Larracy; C. Shrader; Ch.; Ch.; C. W. Lippett; L.F. Rose; Geo. Ryczek; E. Larracey; Little Lapoint; Mary Laracy; A. Cath. McGarrahan; August Rode; John Rittershoffer; Ch.; John I. Duso; Theresa Fourner; James Shearer; J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; Geo. G. Van Alstine; J.L. & S.R.R. Compy; Philip McCurdy; James Pierson; Hamilton D. Davidson; Edward Schuhardt; John George Hitz; Emily B. Hembling; Jno. Warner; Perry J. Comton; Fredk. Schramm; Geo. Schmidt; R.J. Leonard; R. Paige; Geo. M. Meyer; David Love; S. Noice; Libbie Smith; Frank Levasseur; Waldburger Smith; John Schmidt; August Nitschke; Edward Nitschke; H.S. Sprague; Cath. A. Stokoe; Abial & Cath. Packard; Geo. S. Packard; Oscar J. Bedell; Alfred Dore; C. Ch.; Napoleon Croteau; Alphonse Croteau; Clovis Goulet; Sam Goulet; Frank Goulet; Geo. Fountain; Oscar J. Bedell; Bedell; J. Davidson; Peter Vanden Bossche; Jos; Mariah Bedell; J. Stoddard; N.; J.; Wallace W. Page; H.C. Paige; Henry Davis; Wm. Duso; Henry C. Paig; Geo. A. Shultz; Emmerson N. Graham; Michael Traleski; rl P. ason al; A. arson; Winquist; Hermon W; A.H. Sch; Gregory Francis; Ch.; Ch.; Ch.; J.J. Duso; Elizabeth A. Wands; Fred Leonard; Turner; Fredk. J. Kaiser Jr.; Mary A. Sutherland; Peter Hanson et al; Edward McGinnis; A.S. Borgeu; J.L. & R.R.; Board of Health; Wm. Betwe; Otto Erickso; Geo. M. Scheinburg; Edward O'Connor; Charles W. Lippe; Hagarty & Mosher Co.; Ch. Note:

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Page  17 i I % I I I I t" 4- -;, I " I I 11 Ttl 1 ", "'ll V -W rl mm 17 -i i "771-F, I - -4,F-4,I Is I- 11 4 A "hl s -,-Eyqj 5 Vk-,-.7Z b 'i Township 1], Nwort h ie4 ao Township I i n orth *Hlnnge 3 East I I mmlmffmwm 1, II Title: Williams; Map of Monitor 14 N; 14 N 3 E; 4 E Keywords: Franz Deuscher; Isabel I. Webster; Albert Miller; Jno. Walker; Geo. Hubbell; Wm. Little; A.A. Hodge; Justus Ackerman; Geo. Campbell; Thos. J. Simpson; Henry King; Henry peoples; Wm. Peoples & Wife; Henry Peoples; August Grono; Paul Brall; Geo. E. Forster; Louise Gates; Josephine Lafever; Emma S. Hance; Jno. Forster; L.W. Oviatt; Geo. A. Allen; Ludwig hart; Franklin A. Carter; hans Johnson; Albert Gilbert; S.S. Randall; Wm. Shurkey; Arthur T. Aspin; Thos. Cone; Samuel hardy & Wife; John F. Burk; Jno. Sullivan; L.J. Perry; A.S. cody; James A. Timmons & M.B. Kerr; Jos. Abare; Julius Abare & Wife; Worthy Perry; Minnie M. Grant; E.A. Cooley & Blanche Chapman Trustees; August Horn; Caroline Perry; John Sullivan; Daniel Hutchinson; James Albert Timmons & M.B. Kerr; W.C. Robinson; Billietra Robinson; Lucinda Simpson; Liberty Perry; Lorenz Krzyzameak; Jno. V. & Maria Stevens; Henry R. Stevens; Jno. M. Cutch; Geo. Edsall; Swan Colson; Andrew Colson; peter Campaigne; Hans Johnson; Jno. Helman; James Everson; Anne E Fitzhugh; Edward Everson Contract; Jno Anderson; Edward Katt; H.M. Wright; Frank Lundquist Contract; Jos. Dingman; Agnes Dingman; Jno. Seymour; H.P. ith; Louis A. Ashley; Andreas Vanden Brooks; Jno. Seymour Sr.; Life Lease; Jno. Seymour; Sarah J. Roberson; John Bourn; Louis Lafever; Alexander Rydlewski; Alfred Arthur; Zelinski Phillips; T.A. Delzell; Calvin Goodspeed; Kielly; F.W. Kohler; Jno. A. Weiss; Susan Plant; Daniel B Plant; Louis Emanof; Jos. B Plant; F.W. Kohler; Wm. Plant; M.E. Ch; No.2; Caleb Richardson; Jacob L. Buzzard; North Williams P.O.; Thos. Brady; Stephen Swart; Jonas Lewis; Henry W. Hopler; Wm. Kelly; Francis Van DePlas; Wm. J. Moore; Mill; Jacob L. Buzzard; Jas. H. Printy; Geo. Meyers; mary Ann Kent; Cas. Kent; James Simpson; Samuel Rowden; Mark Cassels; Wm. I. Rowden; Elenor Moore; Leonard Pfund; Henry Pfund; Felix kennell; Peter Carlson; M.J. Weaver; Adelade Railesco; Kawkawlin river; Jos. Wellbrodt; John Kent; Allen Beattie; matilda Robertson; Clemas Prytlewsky; Prudent Demont; Isaac Kennell; Wincenty Guisdalla; Jno. Black; Caz Gibas; Sarah Roberson; County Line Literary and Scientific Association; H.M. Wright Trustee; Fanny & Napoleon Delude; Chas. Wood; Jas. B. Mathews; Isaiah Welch; Peter Martin; M. Pinsandall; John M. Mathews; Napoleon Delude; A.R. Smith Trustee; Calvin Goodspeed; Wm. P. Lane; Wm. Kraus; Chas. H. Brashaus; John e. Simonson; August Hener; Morris L. Courtright; Jos. Gorzenski & Wife; Contract; Jacob Smithers; Larec Szczepariski; Jozev Bouczeki; Frank Dziurka; Jno. Clary; Michael Clary; Chas. Lain; Anne E. Cody; M. Wilson Location; Christian Kindell; Sedley Aspin; Orrin Bump; J.M. Lewis; B. Turner; W.V. Vedder; G.W. Green; Alward; Cem.; Jno. Rytlewski Contract; Jacob Kazyak; Francis Van DePlas; S.S. Randall; A.R. Smith Trustee; D. Hotchkiss; Frederick F. Hotchkiss; Benj. D. Hotchkiss; Frederick Marquette; Jno. Horn; Chas. Horn; A.R. Smith Trustee; Darins Boughton; Frank Skelton; Benj. Phillips; Stephen Swart; Josephine Phillips; E.J. Buzzard; Jno. S. Phund; L.E. Hunt; Robert S. Johnson; Devalance McDonnell; August Turmell; Jno. Vallancourt; Chas. Kenney; Jane Macomber; Emma Obey; Louis Briggs; Reserve 53.44 Line; Paul Goyke; August Gartung; Jos. Goyke; Martha Sawdon; Jos. Weilbrodt; Jno. Vincent; Jno. Weitbrodt; John Elliott; Jos. Weitbrodt; Robt. McArthur; Morris L. Courtright; County Line Sta.; Colden P.O.; Marlin J. Spencer; Andrew J. Berger; James Bowen; Mrs. Elizabeth P. Webb; Jno. & Wm. Webb; A.R. Smith, Trustee; A.R. Smith Trustee; John Wilbur; Frank Glinecki; No. 5; A.R. Smith, Trustee; John Wyrowski; A.R. Smith Trustee; M.C. R.R. Midland Branch; H; Herman & Caroline Cotleber; Theo. Mrozenski; August Katt; John Kopitski; Sylvester G. Clark; Ira E. Clark; R.L. Crane; Chas. L. White; Fisherville; Ellen A. Bertch; J.P. Snyder; A.R. Smith Trustee; mary A. Beane; Ellen B. Field; John Rydlewski; Francoise Dervin; Mary A. Beane; Alfred Vallancourt; Jos. Susalla; Richard Turmelle; Octave Turmelle; Francois Deroin; Robert Fletcher; Chas. Stange; Auburn; Napoleon Peltier; Richard Turmelle; octave Turmelle; Mois Rabidoux; Aloes Keher; Jno. McCartney; Jno. Kent; Matilda Gartung; Jas. A. Kent; Orson Rosekranz; Geo. Ittner; Wm. Wolverton; Mrs. J.B. Bush; Ernst Rosekranz; Lucy Charlevoix; W.J. Hotchkiss; A.R. Smith, Trustee; Jas. L. Ortman; Tiffany & Co.; Lawrence S. Szudareski; Geo. Rood; John Dixon; A. Czapski; A.R. Smith Trustee; Alexander McMillan; Frank Weyrowski; J.N. McDonald & Son; C. Martin Contract; August Constantino; Herman Wawnbier & Wife; Frank Gwizdalla; Catherine Glaza; Andrew Landowski; Anthony Prill; mathew Latocki; F. Latocki; Jacob Cicalinski; Jos. Sczygiak; Michael Ciacinch; Paul Babinski; Jos. Wrobel; Michael Dredoski; Anton Kaczynski; A.R. Smith Trustee; Frank Gerueski; Michael Rakowski; W. Morzinski; Michael Malinowski; Sophia Rosinski Lease; Eva Rakowski; Theodore Morzinski; Jas. Walsh; Jos. Wolf; K. Lucynski; Jozev kalinowski; Anna Kitts; Mort Chase; Mary Czganek; Wm. Skezynzak; Nettie Eddy; W.W. Dingman; John Sikowski; J.A. Miller; Newton H. Webster; Franklin J. Holman; Margt. Florence; Martin Souer; A. Joblowski; W.A.; Andrew Shaw; Stephen Swart; No. 1; Benj. Cagwin; Henry Langley; J.J. Kernstock; August Becker; J.G. Kernstock; Wm. Hemmingway; Josephine O'Connor; H. Hemmingway; Jos. Colver; Bertha Moldenhauer; A.R. Smith Trustee; B.A. Major; Wm. Seymour; Stoel E. Dean; Geo. Rockwell; Edwin R. Jennings; Jas. B. Peter; Geo. Fischer & Wife; Charles Tews; Jos. Lukowski; E.T. Carrington; F. Deitgen; Contract; Jeriah Austin; No. 6; Jno. Kitts & Wife; John Gliniecki Jacob Dardas; Simon Koshink; Jno. Koshink; Jno. Horneber; Anna Ebbert; Fred Bench; E. Dalrymple; S. Dalrymple; David Dalrymple; McCarty; L. Halter; J. Rounds; Geo. G. Rounds; John Soper; Wm. Soper; P. Bride; Jos. Bierd; Egbert Soper; Jno. Gaffney; A.F. McEwan; Kittie Patterson; O. Wyman; John C. Herdlein; Jane Patterson; Anthony Kerns; Wm. Peterson; Michael Maxell; Carl Edward Kunz and Wife; Life Lease; Jacob Widmer; Cart Voss; James Gallagher; Wm. Webber; paul Reis; J. Urban; J.G. Kippmiller; August Kippmiller; J.A. Bauer; T.H. Hemmingway; August Quintal; Francis Terry; P.G. Wackerly; Jno. Geo. Schmidt & Jno. C. Schmidt; Andrew Pfund; Christian Wegner; Cheese Factory Store & P.O.; Eric P Peterson; Andrew Patterson; Morine Anderson; Alonzo Hildebrant; Charles F. Bedell; John A. Lenae; Oscar J. Bedell; Gregory Pajot; John P. Anderson; Peter John Anderson; William Peter; Lyman L. Compton; Sophia Johnson; Godfrey Nolan; Caroline Nolan; George Krenzer; Adam Drescher; Carl Frederick Erbisch; Thomas Ratcliff; John Hanson; Peter M. hanson; Peter Hanson; Charles Nelson; Adam Drescher; Gilbert Velad; Henry Schwab; John A. Schwab; Adam Drescher; Matthias Schwab; Anna Maria Sitterding; Ferdinand Horneber; Conrad Drescher; William E. Dunn; James J. Dunn; Christ Festerling; Michael Weaver; John H. Popp; Priscilla Laracy; Edward Schukardt; Mary Rexer; Joseph & Fuekerer; Henry Botke; Catherine Rossell; Karl Bol; Edsall Drain; Christian Schwarz; Edward Leonard; Joseph Leonard; Alexander Howe; Charles Ratcliffe; Valentine Slazynski; Margaret Vohem; Jeremiah McCuddy; Valentine Slazinski; Felix Rafferty; Patrick Murphy; Sarah J. Eikenger; Andrew D. Adeock; Edward McGuinniss; Gregory Francis; Heinrich R. Kaiser; Christian Schweitzer; Luman M. Braley; Frederick J. Fischer; Adaline Provost; Kawkawlin; Maria L. Thomas; Chas. W. Lippett; John Sutherland; Bruno Kaiser; Mary Ann Sutherland; Isaac Marston Estate; Clara McGrath; Thomas F. Marston; John Helland; Emede; Periand; Lora M Witzer; Leonard Fischharber; Eliza Campbell; Charles Mayotte and Wife; Frank Olsen; Elizth; Stanrd; Thomas McIntyre; Sarah M. Gilbert; Joseph; Victor Levegite; Alice E. Wilson; School; Joseph Periard; George Sumner; Cyrus Edsall; William McMahon; Isaac P. White & Wife; Albert Edsall; Phillip Edsall; Florence A. Schmidt; Bernard Carroll; William Amsk James Hagarty; John Kuhlo; Abram Gilman & Wife; Florence A. Schmidt; Harriett; A. Kirk; Adam J. Arnold; Ernest Priem; George Green Est; Christ Schwarz; Albert Ziegler; Jacob Droomers; George Green Estate; Christian Scherzer; Regina Scherzer; Francis W. Barber; Lot 1; Adam J. Arnold; Lot 4; Joseph Joy; Lot 2; Michael J. Arnold; Lot 5; Lot 3; Lot 6; Maria C. Mann; John Schneider; Lot 7; Archibald McDonell; George Provost; Christian Schweizer; Frederick W. Fischer; Edward Fischer; Louis Prevost; Edward Fisher; William Fischer; Mathew Fischer; Sarah Phelps; Theodore Archambeau; Eugene Fifield; August Mehlman; peter Thorean; Joseph Schuman; Michael Meyer; Peter Miller; Eugene Fifield; Joseph Wildgans; John Scherer; Mary Ann Agans; James Sweeney; John Rael; Theodore; Johan Wezni; Shambo; Panell; Cwidalla; Powell Cizdalla; Joseph C. Manary; Paul cwizdalla; Robert Wilson; Powls Ruffesoler; Frederick; Ruffershofer; Derosia Ditch; David Cook et al.; David Cook; Peter Sloat; David Cook; Kuzmier Kuczmarick; Maryanna Kuczmu; Louis Lamere; Morris L. Courtright; Anthony Krzyzaniak; John A. Provost; William Bates; George Campbell; Joseph Reder; Lucian F. Rose; Anthony Kryzaniak; Stanislaus Reder; Barbara Link; Frank H. Link; Mary Red; John Joseph; Rider Adamski; Catherine Harmon; Joseph Reder; Martin Jezewski; Martin Gererski; Zuzana Luptowski; Valentine Ciesielski; John Adamczyk; Lot 2; Lot 1; H.H. Malone; Joseph Link; Lot 3; G.H. Van etten Est.; David H. Young; Joseph Lejewski; George Campbell; Honora Mulroy; Frederick Pierson; William H. Stickle; Frank Jean; August Heinrich Ludwig Moeller; John A. Laprairie; Joseph Pajot; Christoph Ruffertshofer; George Arnold; Desire Sylvester; Leander Defrain; Henry Kroener; Charles Barman; Archibald McDonell; Theodore Shanibleux; Eugene Fifield; Gilbert Archambault; Thomas Tookey Estate; Elizabeth O.J. Terbush; Catherine Obermiller; Henry Moeller; Frank R. Rowe; Frederick Obermiller; Lewis A.H. Moeller; Antoni Reder; William Nelson Bartlett; Simond West; George Campbell; Cather H. Kern; George Campbell; Stephen Valliere; Stephen S. Swart; William G. Shaw; Mary Marrow; John Nesbit; Frederick G. Shaw; William Grobe; John Grobe; Frederick G. Shaw; Edward Barger and Fred Barger; Herschel B. Hatch; Midland Division; Leonard D. VanLiew; Lonis Moeller; Mary Bassett; Midland Stone Road; Frederick W. Dunham and Herschel H. Hatch; Craffney; Selina Powell; Elizabeth Young; George S. Cote; John L. Hufnagel; Halfway House; John Hugnagel; Ellian; Selina Powell; Henry Gunterman Trustee; Colir Chartierand; Emery Charter; Laura Lafleur; John Behmlander; Hanson and Co.; Mary E. van Ellen Estate; Horace Tupper Jr.; George Campbell; John Adams; Fred Kramer; George Arnold; Adaline Magill; Gotlieb Young; Frederick Young; Eben O. Smith; D Mckenzie; Mary Dunielewski; paulus Grenl; Christina Lehman; John Leonard Rufierishofer; William Jennison; School; Henry Kroener; Chartes Baxman; Frederick M. Rittershofer; Charles Baxman; Leonard Gehringer; L. Geopfert; Charles Baxman; George A rt Pfun Jr.; Xavier Gavin; Lonis Austin; John George Roth; Ellia Margerson; Joseph Tonush; Nathan Eddy and Wife; mary Eddy; John Zill; Henry Wupper; Catherine Wegener and John Jacob Paulus Wegener; John Michael Forster; J. Fred Helmreich; Peter Hachtel; John Eschenbacher; Anna Margareth Keit; John Andrew Feinauer; Leonard Gehringer; John Bateson; Robert Bateson; David Wilcox; Johann Casper Hecht; N.B. Oatman Contract; Louis Reinhardt; John L. Zill Sr.; John Zill Jr.; John L. Zill Jr.; Coal Mine Shaft; Mader Tromble; Adam Hufnagel; David Wilcox; George Campbell; August Buchbage; Friedrich Schnell; Michael Henninger; George Stephen; Ignatz Kirchman; William F. Abelt; John Meyers; Chester Brown; Michael Meyer; Freddalena Rouse; Carel Dervale; Simon Holland Moritz; John M. Blank; John Michael Forster; Henry Dheal; August Waehner; Henry Pett; Henry Pfund; Angust Deneke; Frederick Rittershofer; Joseph Loranger; John P. Pfund; Anna B. Staudacher; Christoph Reutter; Wilhelm W. Borchard; John M. Feinaver; John Leonard Gaetz; Eva B. Myer; Michael Meier; Leonard Goetz; Anna B. Staudacher; Christoph Reater; Thomas Kolb; John Michael Arnold; Henry Reinhardt; John Michael Arnold; John Leonhard Gerringer;; John P. Pfund; R Van V.; Angust; P eke; Martin W Brock; George J. Kaesemeijer; F. Goyer; John Marsh; D. sudriette; Andrew Realter; August Koch; Rieliard Born; Ruelte; H. Horn; C.A. Witte; M.H.; Church; Ludwig Wegner; james Felker; Christian Wegner; Frederick Schmidt; Paul Helmreich; Lugwig Wegener; John Henry Christian Meyer; John Leonhardt Ruff; Church; John S. Roth; Louisa Koch; Ann Fletcher; John C. Feinauer; Paul Helmreich; School; Michael Beamlander; William T. Needham; William H. Needham; John Carl Voss; George N. Femauer; John C. Forster; Michael Sehwab; John C. Appold; Coal Mine Shaft; John J. Appold; George Michael Beiser Jr.; George Michael Beiser; John George Beiser; Adam Leinberger; George Stephen Leinberger; Helmuth Haeger; Michael Henninger; George Stephen; christian Loessel; John Dupanse; John Stephens; John Michael Engerer; Charles Jonas; Rudolph Flickinger; John T. Engerer; Mary Phillips; George P. Behmlander; Fremont Sorbely; Conrad W. Bauer; shrock; August Daneke; Christian Itlner; George M. sturm; Conrad M. Bauer; Frederick Kolb; Caroline E. Kolb; Christian Iltner; John George Schwab; Johann Michael Schwab; Eva B. Meyer; Johann Leonard Goetz; Henry B. Wegener; John William Reutter; Charles Mackensen; Johann Kolb; George paul Lang; Trustees of Evangelical Lutheran St. Paul Congregation; Johann M. Kernstock Jr.; Anna Regina; Bernhardt Voss; Boehm; Heitzig; Julius Moeller; Gunterman Pfunt; Kohler; Beisor; West Bay City; Deneke; Dehil; Lang; Stone Road; Beisor; Dehil; Hegelt; Kirchman; Kraus Fischer; Wirth; Margeson; Meyer; Wagener; Wirth; Kraus Stephen; Foerster; Young Note:

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Page  21 B R JC.Y JIYYY ~14 HA~ '' H/HOE IV > &o Lorgte Tuwnshplt4-0orh linige 5 -East PLESS NER PLATr LWEST SAY~ CITY MIDAND ST, JOHN ST, JAE 5T] 7.T 'A'ITUiRi -(___ 664mS a5Z~ WETSONAW BROOK KAzWI Title: Map of Bangor; Map of Frankenlust; The Plessner Plat West Bay City M.; Bentley; West Saginaw or Brooks; Auburn; Kawkawlin 14 N; 15 N; 13 N 5 E; 4 E; 5 E Keywords: Joseph Carrier; Frank Talbot; Bay County → Ice Co.; Lake View; Jos. Carrier & Frank Talbot; F.P. lourtm, et al; The Tobico Hunting and Fishing Co.; D. & M. R.R.; Jas. Shearer; G.T.; Carrier & Talbot; Francis Goyer; Andrew L. Borgeson; F.G.; Alfred Hawkinson; Chas. Fitzhugh Jr. & C.M. Bump; Jouchim LaFrance; John Atkinson; Hawley S. Dixon; Augustus Maxon; A.S. Cody; Van Alstine Drain; Chas. Colson Est.; A.S. & A.E. Cody; Chas. Baxmann; Peoples Savings Bank; Patrick Cunningham; Wm. Smyth; S.G.M. Gates Contract; Wm. Norgong; Jno. T. Sutherland; Angie L. Taylor; Chas. Fitzhugh Jr. & Chas. M Bump; School; Mary Flowers; Harriet Van Alstine; L.M.; Norgan; Cross; August Richter; Mary Wan-wan-eya; R.G. Hansom; Geo. Davis; R.G. Hansom; J.F. Gilispie; J. Sutherland; G. J. Evans; J.J.R.; A.W. Maxon; Charles Fitzhugh Jr. & Chas. M. bump; J. Duford; Eleare Duford; Chas. Fitzhugh Jr. & C.M. Bump; Oa-at-ka Beach; Wenona Beach; Wenona Beach Co.; Boat House; Bath House; James N. Bradford; Indian Town Drain; Mary Cloud; J. Rase; Amy Hidden; Fred Westenburg; Louisa & L. Durfee; N.K; H. I.; T.F. Marston; H. Borden; P.J. Wright; P.H.C.; M.M.; E.A. Cooley; G.H. VanEttan Est.; Geo. Haeger; School; Andrew Carlson; et al; B. Conklin; N.P. Nelson; A. Johnson; Chas. O. Cone; Hattie L. Packard; Sherman W. Packard; Chas. Fitzhugh & Chas. M. Bump; A. VanDusen Trustee; Kawkawlin River; Susan A Hill; S.G.M. Gates & H.B. Cushman; Charles A. Allen; Amos Doeman; F.J. Tromble; Jas. Furguson; N. Barnhard; G. Con.; K. Con.; M. Con.; H. Con.; G.Y. Con.; J.Y. Con.; Chester Brown; F.J. Koch; A.C. Mason; F.J. Tromble; C.J. Koch; Peter Lind & Chas. Lind; Katie Benson; E. Hart; W. & M.R. (Contract); M.A.H.; E. Richardson; R.R. Spencer Trustee; Jennie Carter; Wm. E. Richardson; R.J. Richardson; L.W. Oviatt; R. James Richardson; Hart (Contract; Thos. Garu; Chesley Wheeler; F. Cole; Light House reserve; Old Light House; Range Light; J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; Fisher, VanLiew & Alpin (Contract of Sale); Edmund Hall; Jacob & Lenora Chapman; S. Donaldson Est.; Sexton; Geo. Campbell; Fred. Oeder; Louisa J Mills; Mills Drain; Peter Miller; John Oeder; J. R. Wilder; Chas. Nichols; Jas. Sweeney; Peter Shuman; W.J. Flynn; A. Fredrick; C. Mahew & C. Lawirande; J. Mahew; J. Lundberg Est; J. Smith & Wife; W.F. Hand; A.J. Helber; Jno. Brown; Chas. Kaiser; H. Dixon; Mary A. Blair; Geo. Becker & Wife; Daniels J. Reickle; Lee; Pellette; Hiscock; Chris Schuman; John Walz; Mackey; John Washer; J.W. Gurney; Leonard Sleno; A. Corbin; Kate Powery; A.J. Koyner; Road House; H.A. Gustin; Eliza J. Gustin; W.E. Magill; Peter Schuman; Minnie V. Puddy; J. Puddy; Alexander Gebhart; Henry St.; Kawkawlin Stone Road; R.S.E.; T.F. Shepherd; Frank VanVasslaer; Zimmer; T. Nevue; Jules Nevue; Frank Jean; Frank Jean Drain; Geo. H. VanEtten; Corbin Drain; T.F. Shepherd; Elizabeth J. Tupper; Frank Jean; Virgil Tupper; Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co.; J.R.; F. Jean; F. LaFrance; P.Z. & Wife; West Bay City; New Light House; Wm & H. Benson; Bay City Consolidated St. R.R. Co. Track; William A. Wilder; Riverside Stock Farm; Chas. P. & Sarah A. Hott; Thos Toohey Est.; Bangor & Monitor Drain; J.R. Wilder; Louis Tomhafe; Gottlieb Kiesel; Gottleib Kiesel; Alfred G. Sinclaire; Mary E. Bell & Caroline ingrsl; Geo.Lewis; Wm. Lenz; Hiram a Emery Est.; Alfred G. Sinclair; Mary E Bell; The Sage Land and Improvement Compy.; Wm. & Chas. E. Jennison; F.D. & Hannah Cole; West Bay City; Alex Magill; A L Thompson (Cont); F. Goodspeed; A Germain; School; J.M.; P. Miller; E.W.D.; M. Miller; Peter Miller; Eunice W. Emery; W.C. & R. Curtis; T.; G; U.C.R.; R. C.; H.S.; Midland Branch of M.C. R.R.; E. Turbusk; Paulina Muller; L.S. Savage; Wm. Jennison; I.; C.; C.; Anson & Mary Hall; J & Mary Kloph; E.O.J. Turbush; W.E. Magill; Geo. A. Mead; Cornelia Moats; H.A. Emery; W.E. Magill; Geo. L. Mosher; D.L. Carr; T.R. Shaver; A.R. Miller; Cath. Obermiller; Plessner Plat; Midland Stone Road; Street Ry.; Magartha Keit et al; John G. Arnold; Henry Reinhardt; west Lawn Plat; West Bay City; Ernest Schlicker; John Schlicker; Wm. Wegener; Christian Kaesemeier; J.P. Bickel; J.G. Bickel; George A. Herbolsheimer; M.H.; C. Walter; m. Boehmlander; John A. Ittner; John S. Schnell; M. Beiser; A. Schwab; John G. Beiser; Anna Buchhage; Geo. Feinauer; J.C. Kuch; J.M. Kuch; J.M. Weiss; John T. Engerer; John Arnold; Conrad Bauer; Conrad Helmreich; Margaret Roth; John G. Helmreich; Geo. M. Lutz; George Helmreich; F. Kolb; J.T. Eichenbacher; Christian Piering; Michael Appold; R.H. Dommer; J.C. Vogel; J.T. Leinberger; Geo. A. Vogel; G. Mill; J.G. Schmidt; Stone Road; Wm. Reichenbach Hotel; J.M. Schwab; Jno. A Sturm; C. Voss; Jno. Beruthal Est.; Cem.; J.C. Weiss; C. Scevers; Parsonage; Geo. Zeigler; J.G. Helmreich; Stone Road; John Eschenbacher; Fritz Helmreich; John G. Helmreich Jr.; Michigan House; Chas. Mackenson; Henry Wagner; Mrs. Young; J. Helmreich; Platted Geo. Young; Mike Foerster; Bublet; Prem; J. Eschenbacher; P.C. Andre; Kern Mfg. Co.; Geo. Zeigler; Geo. P. Boehmlander; Jno. R. Arnold; J.K. Arnold; Hotel J Martin; Lot 1; Kern Mfg. Co.; Lot 2; Drill Ho.; Lot 3; Green & Braman; Saw Mill; Appold; J.C. Appold; Lot 4; J. Klaus; Bartel Beiser; J.M. Weiss; John Trautner; O. Kerkau; Wm. Dommer; Jacob Hutter; Geo. A. Herbolsheimer; Klauss Drain; Geo. A. Helmrich; Geo. H. Daeschlein; A. Gerhauser; Geo. Gerhauser; J.H. Foerster; Gertrude Walter; South Branch; J.F. Gerhauser; C. Letzgus; J.P Bauh; J.S. Kloha; Leonard Schuerlein; P. Martin; Martin Weiss; Adam Walter; Michael Foerster; Jacob Hutter; Andrew Weiss; Geo. Rueger Jr.; Geo. M. Hitz; Geo. Rueger; John Hartman; John Eberlein; Johi P. Korman; John C. Weiss; Jno. F. Reichart; Geo. A. Herbolsheimer; John P. Korman; J.G. Herbolsheimer; Andrew Eichinger; John G. Eichinger; Geo. M. Eichinger; J.M. Reichart; Stone Road; Geo. Reichart; John Roth; M. Schindler; Geo. Schmidth; Town Hall; J.G. Zeilinger; Geo. C. Bauer; John A. Link; Michael Schindler; Geo. M. Kraus; Christian Neumeyer; J.G. Zeilinger; Evan Luth Church Prop; J.G. Foerster; John Sebald; John Neumeyer; Tobias Englehardt; John J. Eschenbacher; Geo. Zeigler; John Eschenbacher; J.P. Maurer; J. Schwab; J.G. Ziegler; J. Englehardt; Ammon; John C. Appold; J.G. Helmreich; John Engelhardt; John P. Maurer; Mich Clay Co.; The Michigan Clay Co.; J.P. Maurer; Lot 1; Mary Hanna; J. Brigham; Wm. Wendt; Lot 2; B. Slaudacher; P.C. Andre; Lot 3; N.B. Bradley; J.C. Appold; Lot 4; A. Eichinger; The Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Lot 6; Lot 5; N.B. Bradley; Andrew Rueger; J.G. Knoellinger; Carl Ludgin; Wm. Murphy; Geo. Maurer; J.G. Scherzer; Jacob Hutter; Wm. Ruediger; Frank Eckstrom; John L. Haag; J.G. Hammerbacher; M. Arman; Geo. L. Hupffer; John M. Wirth; David Wirth; Wm. Ruediger; Geo. Rueger; C.F. Rueger; Geo. Rueger; Geo. M. Stephan; John G Meyer; martin Kauth; F. Miller; Wm. Koch; J.G. Weggel; L. Scheurlein; John Herbolsheimer; Andrew Eichinger; Geo. Duschlein; School; Church Property; Ch.; Parsonage; J.S. Schnell; Creamery; A. Schmidt Est.; J.L. Kloha; G.L. Burk; John A. Lutz; John G. Krauss; A Hammerbacker; J.A. Lutz; J.A. Gerhauser; Michael Steinbauer; F. Schmidt; Frederick Schmidt; F.A. Eichinger; John Zeilinger; Geo. M. Schroeppel; Geo. Lutz; Geo. Neumeyer; J.C. Neumeyer; John Neumeyer; Martin Neumeyer; J.G. Ziegler; J.G.Z; J. Schwab; J.P. Maurer; Jacob Goetz; John Englehardt; Adam Lutz; Wm. J. Fish; Geo. Zeigler; Olive Gould; John Zeigler; Sarah Row; J.W. Gilchrist Location; Daniel Shaul & J.L. & S. R.R. Co.; F. & P.M. R.R. & J.L. & S.R.R.; John Steib; F.A. Trombley; Louis Duprat; Inter Urban R.R.; G. Garrison & S. Curry; Isaac Bearinger; Tillabawassee River Boom Co; Midland St.; St. R.R.; John St.; Jane St.; Woodbridge Ave.; Columbian Ave.; Euclid Ave.; Jennie St.; McClinchy St.; Carney St.; Davis St.; Wood St.; Main St.; Park St.; Judd St.; Robinson St.; Standish St.; N.W. Cor. Of Sec. 5; Hotchkiss St.; Julia St.; Andre St.; Brooks St.; Washington St.; Depot; Jos. Susalla; S. Swart; 8 Chains; G. Constantino; Geo. Sandon; Thos. Baldwin; Lydia Wheeler; John McCarty; John Kennedy; J. Wallace; S.F. Wait; Spacer; S. Swart; H.J. Richter; I. Carne; Gaffney; J.C. Rowden; School; Wm. A. Baldwin; Stephen Swart; John Kent; E.R. Cubbage; Hotel; Jos. Chartier; Chas. R. Hawley; Town Hall; Kerr; S Swart; J.P. Snyder; J.P. Snyder; Church; Fraser Road; Kawkawlin River; Township Line; J.S. Cont.; The Hagerty & Mosher Co.; Maria L. Thomas; Beaver Road; H.R. Kaiser; Kaiser St.; State St.; Russell St.; Gregory Francis; H.R. Kaiser; C.W. Lippett; G.M. Sweinsburg; G.; Robt. Traxter; Grove St.; C.W. Lippett; Bridge; Fraser St.; Pine St.; T. Wood; C.W. Lippett; Abraham S. Cody; Bruno A. Kaiser; Spring St.; Depot; Chippewaw St.; Linden N. 10 W. St.; Beech St.; Maple St.; Elm St.; Fraser St.; Amos Wheeler; Nora McGinnis; Mill Pond; Mary Ann Sutherland Note: W., Midland 9 Miles; E., Bay City 9 Miles; S., Saginaw Miles

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Page  24 ---. Jill m 0 1 MINN - I 0 21I __PTON *;~ Township I11 NortI4 Range 5 - Rast I I I mm M I EmIll 11 IM d Title: Map of Hampton 14 N 5 E; 6 E Keywords: Theo Tromble; Lot 1; Lot 2; Lot 3; Lot 4; Lot 2; Lot 3; B. Boutell; Lot 4; Lot 5; P.C. Smith; Lot 3; Lot 7; Boom of Saginaw Bay; Town Ass'n; Dock; Reserve Line; Frank Boya; Geo. Penniman; B. Boutell; Sophie H.B. Blackwell; E. Groulx; J. Nix; Abair; L. 1; Sophia Lalonde; L. Roberts; Dominick Walter; W.P. Hurd; Fedelia E. Coville; Wm. T. Hurd; John Tennant; Benj Boutell; L.F. Rose; Sophie Oviatte; Jos Angers; Plilomene Lalonde; Oak Grove; Bay City Water Works Pipe; Bay City; Hyacinth Raby; J.H. Tennant; Anna Martin; Richard Jones; Geo. W. Merrill; Saginaw Bay; Eleanor S Wilson; William Howser; Saginaw River; Essexville; P.D.; Dike; Charlier; D.; Mary Verellen; N. Manor; C. Ouilett; P. Rose; Merton A. Smith; J.L. Fisk; H. Roviaker; L.H. Fisk; Louis Goulet; C.A. Smith; M.A. Smith; C.A. Smith; LYD; H. Jacob Van H.; Louis Van Somern; H Van S.; Mary McDonnell; Demeyer; H.J.; H.W.; T.R.; W.D.; M.P.; Gerardus Vennix; F. Willett; A Maney; A. Willett; N. Maner; Bay County → (Poor Farm); L.H. Fisk; O.K. Rose; Philliphs; J.J. Richardson; G.F. Worth; M.A. Smith; W.A. Maxon; J M Maxon; School; Clifford Jones; James Morrison; John Ried; Wm. Maxon; A. Wood; John Vaden Hurk; Henry Vink; Jos. J. Angers; Geo L. Fish; H. Vink; Jos Johnson; Theo Jacobs; C.E.F. J.C.S.; Birdsey Knight; Frank C. Stevens et al; Agnes Wahbinski; Birdsey Knight; Prairie Line; John Guillette; Henry Vink; Geo. Lyons; Donald Grant; John Sharpe; Wm. Clark; Kate E. Uberhorse; Nichalas Weidyck; Anthony Walraven; W.J. Ubeoxhorst; C. De. H.; H. Merrell; Michael Schafer; W. Sayles; Calvin A. Hewitt; Napoleon; J.J. Angers; Andrew C. Hilliker; Peter Van Haaren; Badour Estate; Nicholas Wiedyk; L. 3; Wm. Houser; W. Badour; L. 2; Contract; L. 1; John M. Kelton; B.V. Wheeler; M. Walraven; H. Badour; J. McClicken; A. Badour; Alex. Badour; A B; David Erno; Andreas Vandenbrooks; Andrew Johnson; Chas E. Jennison; Stephen Woodbury; L. 1; L. 2; John Coryeon; John Brackley; Harvey Coleman; C.G. Fitzhugh; City; F.G.P.M. Beet Line; Thomas A Detzell; Bay City; Avandale Land Co.; Anne E. Fitzhugh; Colt Land Co. Ltd.; Sophie H. Birney Blackwell; H.V.H.; H. VanA; Hages; G H & Wife; Van A; H V; V; A Van Poplen; F.S.; L. 8; F.J.; P.R.; J V; Mary Briggs; E. Neering; L.S.; Vanpoplen; Ella D. Tyler; Laman L. Culver; Wm. Mulders; Stone Road; Hague; Geo. L Essex; Nettie LaLonde; Wm Vink; John Winters; Albert Eddy; John Winters; Jno Vink; Jno Jacobs; C. Van Tromp; Cornelius Vos; F. Vos; Freddalena Rouse; J.V.; P R; Henry Van Poplen; Jno. Van Poplen; W. Reeker Jr; Helen M. Van Poplen; H. Griswold; William Reker; Phillip Wagner; Frank Ziermeyer; Useb Richards; Samuel K Bradbury; William Mulders; Alvah Whalon; Emeline Bailey; H. Kitxe; Emeline Bailey; Gerrit Van Ochten; F Van Mulliken; Johannes Jacobs; Birdsey Knight; F. La F.; Jas LaForest; Anthony Vandertol; CJ.; David McFarland; Wm Stegrin; Adolph Frilsck; Bruno Van Parys; Herman Mooren; Est.; P. Wayenburg; H VanderTol; Nicholas Howell; Vander Wiel; A Spegel; Jno Van Ochten; John Van Wort; F. & J. Van Poplen; John Van Poplen; Frances M Van Poplen; Caroline Heiber; J. Van Wort; C. Vos; Emeline Bailey; Emeline Bailey & S.K. Bradbury; Wm Hubner; August Hubner; James Dunn; S.F. Sayles (D.N. Avery Trustee); A. Vandertol; Henry Badour; School; Louis Spegel; Geo. Middleton; J.E. Kinnane Contract; Henry Hoornaert; Clark W. Parish; R.F. Remingon; J.P. Phillips; Laura A Kaiser; Lucy B. Gruner et al; Ignace Cote; Prosper Tacey; Henry Tacey; Frank Solinski; Amand Hugo; Andreas Vanden Brooks; Mrs. Callahan; I.W. Van Cumber; A.J. Van Poplen; N. Tardiff; M. Beauregard; Ignatz Szaniborski; Louis Van Cumber; Misael Cote; L.L. Culver; Jas Delorge; Christopher Tacey; L. 2; Wm. R. Young; D. Girard; John Coryeon; Henry J. Richter; I.W. Breckler; A.T. Shuler; Maria W. Simons; Margaret Flynn; R.B. Taylor; L. 1; P.C. Andre; Moses Manassa; W.A. Pettapiece; C.B. Chatfield; L 2; L. 3; Jos. Trombley Est; E.T. Fitzhugh; M.; W. Jennison; F.A. Eddy; Stone Road; C. Smaltz; Holmes; Simons Est; M.C.G.; M.C.G.; F. Fitzhugh; Bay County → Land Comp'y; Lt'd; F. Horn; D. Gallagher; Henisy; Honara Bergin; Elizabeth Linderman; Jas. Callaghan; P.T.; John Callaghan; Cemetary; Denke; Stang; R; A.E. Fitzhugh; F. Hamme; Berin Est.; Patrick Meaghe Est; Cath. Meagher; G. Hine; A.M. Robinson; T.C. Conmay; Daniel Bergan; Chas. Webber; Dennis Gallagher; Peter L West; Jno. Thos. Crouse Jr. & J.F. E. Crouse; Jesse Underwood; Frederick Engelhardt; Peter Van Erp; Wm Westover; Maria Webber; Charles Webber; Anna Maria Webber; Dora A. Smith; Chas. Engelhardt; Wm W. Westover; A Morand; M Ziernieyer; Thomas Kenney; Ferdinand E. Verellen; John Ford; Andreas Vanden Brooks; Francis Verycken; Town Hall; School; Mathias Wan Someren; Boerakkers; E. Groulx; Christen Groulx; Nora Groulx; Louisa Groulx; Mary Baert; D DeBacts; F.; Henry Lech; John Lech; William Westover; Frank Harognon; Peter King; Hotel; Ceril Raby; S Miller; Johannes Meyer; Carl Heinreich; M. Johnson; W. Hubner; George Hubner; Geo. Gardopee; Edward Daschacht; Arcade La Rose; Hugh Campbell; F.L.; H.D.; B. Porior; Salomon Miller; Anthony Vanden Acken; John Coryeon; John Jacobs; Bridget Daly; Desire Laleman; Ernest Groulx; J. Neering; Joseph Groulx; N. Groulx; N. Neering; John Verhoeven; Ozias Brunnette; Gilbert Lalonde; A. Mooren; J. Mooren; J. Mooren; P. Mooren; James Delorge; G.B. Michener; Mathew Finn; L. Finn; Lawrence Finn; A.C. Bertch; Louis & Joseph Rivard; Alice D. Scott; John Finn; J.C.; B Young; J.P. Weaver; Susan White; John Niven; Mrs. Calahan; August Pletzke; J.E. Bertch; J.W. Featherly; Jas Meyers; North Western Mutual Life Ins Co.; Fred. Plesdoneth; Robt Niven; Elias Stephens; C.H. Hatch Trustee; Mary T. Day; School; N.B. Bradley & son; Josephine Warriner; Jos Loforest; Robert Monroe; Wm Von Walthausen Est; Christian F. Meier; Frederick Pleasdinath; William Von Wathausen; L. 1; L. 2; Albert Davenport; Chas A. Erno; Jos Krauss; Hattie S Weir; August Prell; Emil Bublitz; Dorothy; Frederick Schultz; Jno Shable; H.E. Brown Trustee; Chas Paglon; Catherine Reickle; Ellen F. Thomas; Wm Borchardt; Jas Ramsdell Est; A.C. Maxwell; Abby Stone; Jno Raech; Cath D. Fitzhugh; N.W. Mutual Life Ins.; Robt. Maxwell; Robert Monroe; Andrew C Maxwell; Jas. Ramsdell Est; N.B. Bradley Note:

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Page  27 27 III IM Township 13 North flante 6 East. 28 t ri C19 i Z io z 19 t m.L 4 0 c 9 I I 1' , , i 11 I 1 I I: I;, I I -- -- M I 11 Title: Map of Portsmouth; Map of Merritt 13 N; 13 N 5 E; 6 E; 6 E Keywords: Stone Road; Lot 7; Lot 6; A; B; C; D; Lot 5; Lot 4; S.W.; Shay; D. Dwyer; O. McFarlaine; J Vanderbrook; Jas Potter; McEwan Land Co; J. Vanderbrook; J.Y.; Shovel; J. Meyers; J Purdel; B.K.; Pond; McEwan Bros. Co.; Lot 8; Lot 9; Ernst Giertx; Lot 10; Martin Englehardt; Lot 3; Lot 2; Matilda Pressley; A.D. Underwood; Charles Ploof Jr; Lot 1; Mary L. Hogle; Town Hall; A J Underwood; Chas C Underwood; John Cuchem; Wm Schnider; Freddalena Rouse; Mary M. Weber; Louis Wanderwilt; Conrad Spiker; J.L. Weber; James Gracey; Michael Joy; Minnie Jordan; Wm Schnider; August Paglon; T. Russel; Chas Rivard; August Englehardt; Geo. H. Sanford; A. Porton; ; Albert Birch; Thos B. Donnelly; Mary Meyer; Fredrik J. Meyer; Fredrick Timm; Geo. Meyer; J. Groulx; N. Groulx; Oliver Levasseur; P. Denis; Oclave Burnett (Contract); Archie Berthiume; Mary Beroot; C. Poiser; B. Cloutier; Wm Mosel; Edward Cloutier; John Koester; John Syring; Bruno De Corte; J.G. Meyer; Stephania & Geo. Vanooteghem; August Bublitz; Lydia Lindner; Alexander Campbell; J. Young; J Carrier; Youngs Drain; Robert Niven; Mary T. Day; August Steppler; Marguerite Barney; John Nusselt; Carl Ottman; Michael & H. Meier; E. Jonas; Anna Millens; R. Vohs; Herman Gust; John C. Meyer; William Reinke; Henry Underwood; Frederick Beach; Charley Mix; LOT 1; Wm Henry; Mary J. Webb; John Y. McKinney; T. Hine; Mary J Webb; Wm Schrader; Mary I. Day; Jesse Hopkins; LOT 3; Mary J. Coony; Arthur H. Ingraham; LOT 4; L. Lawizki; J. London; F. Mix B.; Carl Lehman; Carl Eirkus; Wm Schrader; John Coryeon; Samuel Henry; Thos Gardow; J.W. Hawkins; J.S.; T.S.; J Heiske; J. Belgers; O.W. Hawkins; Mrs. Jno. Coryell; Jas. Clark; F. Tishner; Wm. Henry; Wm N. Merritt; C.C. Fitzhugh Est; M. Joys; Hotel; C H; E.L. Monroe; Wm Smith; C.L.; O. Meiselback; Nelson Merritt Est; Clarence B. Chatfield; Christ'r Reichle; Herman Nunke; Jacob Westpeintner; Thos. Fairleigh; John Jordan; J.L. Weber; Louis Tenersseck; Stone Road; C.B. Chatfield; C. Redy; Jacob Westpeintner; F P Walthers; Dom'c Walther; Geo. Walther; D.F. West; P.L. West; William Syring; S.C. Young; Albert DeCorte; John Sierow; C. Hubner; Gottlieb Batzer; School; L. West; Chas Hubner; Albert Brookhins; F.P. Walther; F.M. Hubner; John Egbert; Albert Framke; C. Newmann; Charles Klinert; C.C. X; August Bublitz; Sessie Simpson; C.A. Meyer; Lydia Lindner; Chas Hubner; John Klopf; W.H. Burns; Andres Vandenbrook; Peter Bechman; Wm Cretens; Englehardt Helmuth & Anna Helmuth; John Helmuth; J. Archambeanx; A.C Cnudde; Carl Kleinert; Emmanuel Vanhoof; Fritz Timm; Sophia Rossow; Geo. Wainwright; C. Jonas; August Lorke; J Broecker; Stephen Vallender; Emil Rinich; Chas Barchardt; Edward Cartwright; Mary Wainwright & William Birch; C.J. Underwood; J. Dahn; Albert Zube; Chas Kleinert; Annie F. McEuan; C. Sauer; Saginaw River; Inter Urban R.R.; George M. Curtis & Lettie M. Gauntlett; O.W. Willis; Lawrence Lewicki; G.W. Willis; H.P. Matts; Frank Kaczyski; G.H. Potter; H.M. Pater; Robt Graham; Alonzo Henry; Jno L. Smalley; John DeWiser; Casper Vulders; A Van Oorschat; C.V; Mathew Belaors; Raymaker; Vandenbond; Wm Alberts; A.K. Fitzhugh; Divided into small pieces held on Contract; John Godkin; N. Merritt Est; S.G.M. Gates; Daniel Fitzgerald; John Godkin; A. Vonder Bogert; Wm M. Hayward; Richard Hayward; Aaron Hayward; Wm M. Hayward; Ann Kain; Thos. Watt; Adam Beyer; Frances Verholtz; Benjamin Godkin; Jacob F. Boes; Thos. Lee; William Coyle; Daniel Fitzgerald; Job. Trombly; Chas Ruterbush; F. Wagner; Wm Wagner; Analia Diehl; J.G. Rudel; Henry Brandt; August Kleinert; M. Zimmer; Anthony Watkins; Frederick Wagner; F. & P.M. R.R.; Miller & Daglish Dredg Dith; Martin Nelson; H.P. Matts; David McFarland; Channcy G. Mix & George Mix; John Coryeon; C.G. Mix & Geo. Mix; Eddy Avery & Eddy; Anton & Frank Housebeck; Thos Chalair; Maggie Rouech; August Rathka; Riley; Wm H Knecht; Casper Knecht; Wm H. Carter; Louis Knecht; Adolph Rathka; Stephen Gruszezyuski; Wm H. & Chas. A. Coon; John Knecht; Mary Labadie; C Volder; Chas Tredup; M.A. Avery; C. Knecht; Louis Knecht; Merit A Rose; Chas. Moore; E Leary; H.H. Miller; Peter Seebeck; Herman Otter; Demas Proulx; John Knecht; R.B. Taylor; Alvis Eigerner; Luther Beckwith; John Coryeon; Sophia Schlack; Carl Heppner; S. Vallender; F Schoof; William Krishky; Fred Rinky; Wm Grigg; Robert Grigg; Hannah Crowley; Rudolph Krause; Christiena Lehmann; J. Atkinson; Florence Fitzhugh; A. Jarvis; Robert Grigg; E Atkinson; David Wright; James Ramsdell Est; State of Mich; Robert Mundy; Geo. Streeter; Silas Dansmore; R.P. Barband; Frank Fitzhugh; Peter Dieht; Ann Beyer; Louise Hellmuth; Chas Kleinert John Deliski; Edwin Dean; William Histed; Chas. W. Diamond; Frederick Beyer; Frank Adams; Wincent Russell; John Frank; John Wyne; Gideon Rogers; S. Mroz; Florence Landon; Francis Ellison; Charles Rohde; C. Sauer; William Johnson; Henry Bloom; August Schoeneck; Jno. Rowluski; Augusta Neumann; John Stefanski; Stefan Stefanski & Kanstancia Stefanski; William Zimmerman; Henry C. Pfinninger; A. Vander Brooks; James Jordan; Herman Meier; Frederick Korthals; William Racwitz; Ernst Schmidt; Joseph Sitkowski; John McAlindon; Mary Hardin; August Mare; Henry Meyer; Joachim Siggelkoe; F. Leclair; Henry Hallock; William Racwitz; Rachel Robinson; A.W. Hazen; A.H. Hazen; W.A. Francis; William Robinson; J.M. Ellison; Abert Berch; Antonia Czerinski; Frank Diemer; J.A. Ellison; Antonia Czerinski; Quanicasse River; Simonson & Gillett; C.J. Davis; C.F. Robinson; Frank Fitzhugh; C.H. Johnson; Fred White; L J. Martin; Frank Fitzhugh; N.B. Bradley; John Puhrzycki; Julius Haske; Catharine Redy; T.B. Donnelly; Chas Bublitz; Chas Mocne; David Wright; Frank Adams Jr; Thos McInerney; Chas. E. Jennison; B.; David Wright; Hotel; Lucius Bell; Chas Branshaw; Ludwig Sievert; Frederick Klienert; Joseph Prior; Anna M. Heidenberger; E S. Thomas; Ditch; Frederich Kleinhart; John Lieske; Frederich Peter Est; Theodore Schaffrank; Algenon Munger; Samuel Molbey; Chas Franck; Phylista Whitney; School; Herman Karthals; Peter Hanks; Ignacy & Kate Plecinski; C.F. Schmidt; Frank Tatera; Michael Fondrie; Ignacy Plecinski; Matthias Leppeck; Henry Fondrie; Frederick Roalz; Albert Gwizdald; Jas Clark; Humphrey Shaw; Munger; P.O.; F R Tennant; Geo W Tennant; Randolph Ellison; Geo. W. Ellison; Anton Burnick; Joseph Jay; F. Sievert; Paul Gaca; William Hopp Jr.; L. Kuehnemund; F W Man; G W Ellison; Jas. H. & Lula L. Little; Malcolm Stewart; A Robinson; J. & M. Burns; F. Jay; J. & M. Burns; C.A. Howell; Frank Shudder; Gottieb Redwan; Sidney Howell; Paul Mauszweski; W.H. Davis; William Dawson; Peter Lovely; C.A Howell; P W Howell; Frank Ososki; John Puhrzycki; Robert Reid; Nancy Nollett; Lucy E. & Hiram B. Beker; Hector Young; Martin Bublitz; Ludwig Prahl; Augst Bublitz; Malcolm Mitchell; A Mitchell; Wm Young; Adam Schable; Wm Peter; Levi G. rown; Balthaser Schabel; Eli Young; Wm Treiber; John Young; Adam Schabel; Church; Otto Schnettler; Stone Road; Frank Czesni; Hennry Rodemaker; Lovina Whiteside; J.P. Smith; H. Brown; T. Hall; C.A.F.; Horace Blodgett; Ellen Tough; F.H.; William Gulliland; Sophia Lewis; F.S. Sutton; L.B. Miller; Hugh McDonald; Joseph Contigni; Geo. Beard; Eva I. Histed; A.J. Blodgett; C.H. Hatch; Balthasar Schabel; C.K. Jennison; Martin Wallin; D Graham; Frederich Beard; Geo. Beard; Wm Ruterbusch; Patrick Keating; F E Brown; P.O. Price; C.E. Jennison; Emma Ripley; Paul Mauweski; Mathias Warczak; End of Stone Road; J.B. Peter; Caleb W. Harton; Gus Nickles; Gottlieb Felski; August Felski; Sarah Preston; John Wahrmann; Sarah Preston; August Felski; Fred Niekel; John Bublitz; Frederick Voelkers; Jenny Paine; Frank Bublitz; Albent Bublitz; Wm Broderich; Joseph Broderich; John G. Young; A. Walt; B. Schabel; Henry Blythe; J.P. Garman; Henry Krueger; John Lynch; Eli Young Thos. Lynch; P Smith; Florent Schmidt; Malilda Huston; Joseph Patelski; H.S. Brown; Oscar Wallin; Peter Munsch; Andrew Kent; Andrew Patelski; C.E Jennison; A.J. Riley; A Beal; Thos Kenney Jr.; Clement Smith; J.J. Schumacker; Richard Bennett; S.M. Brown; F. Colberg; Herman Giersback; C Reis; John Madill; Frederick Kolberg; Anna Colberg; Nicholas Thayer; John Crump; Henry Crump; C.E. Jennison; John Hirschmann; B.F. Ludington; Gilbert & Webster; Oliver Chartrand; C E Jennison; Abel Morel; L. Zumback; Algenon Munger; A.F. Knack; Peter J. DePaemlaen; Leonoer Opionner; Maria R Fitzhugh; Constant Manel; Louis Bainay; Maria R. Fitzhagh; Christopher Blaine; August Kanach; David & Joseph Pomerville; Andrew Trombley; John Schroder; A.F. Knack; Noah Duby; C.E. Jennison; Mary A. Hickey; August Krabbe; Anna Sommers; Maggie Humpert; Jas Riley; Frank Robbins; Benjamin Valois; Sophia Hayward; Mareeda Osborn; E. Riley; J. Riley; W.J. Ward; Anna Sommers; Mary Robbins; Jacob Bukowsky; End of St. Road; Catherine Fennelly; Samson Osborn; H.F. Schuler; W.J. Ward; J.S. Ward; Elizabeth Sommerfield; Andrew Sommerfield; August Sommerfield; James Clarke; John Dillon; M. Gleason; Edward Barron; John Doyle; Jas Clarke; James Marra; Valentine Bergin; Michael Doyle; Thos Murphy; Frederick Hamme; Michael Gleason; John Burke; Chas Smith; Peter Lynch; Elanor Armour; J.C Armour; No. 8; J.W. Clarke; Henry Clark; Chas Koss; Humphrey Shan; Wm Westover; Henry Zallmann; Paul Pomerville; John & Frank Lovejoy; David Pomerville; M. Pomerville; Matilda Dubay; James Francis; H.E. Campbell; Gottfried Schultz; Jenny Payne; Constant Darussel; Edward Harmon; Emeline Blackstock; Daniel Ryan; Frank Ratell; P. Ratell; Frederick Schroeder; Michael Sager; Bernard Kenny; Fed Cramer; W F Schrader; Leonard Bahr; Hugh Francis; R. Vanbuskirk; Joseph Branan; Richar Vanbuskirk Note:

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Page  30 31 Title: Outline Map of Bay City, Essexville & West Bay City Brooks; Outline Map of Bay City, Essexville & West Bay City Brooks Keywords: W.J. Flynn; A. Frederick; A.J. Heleber; John Brown; J. Mahew; C. Keiser; J. Lundberg Est.; H. Dison; J. Smith & Wf.; Marg A. Blair; W.F. Hand; Geo. Becker & Wf.; Au Sable State Road; Daniels; Lee; Pellette; Hiscock; Chris Schuman; Road House; John Walz; Mackey; John Washer; J.W. Gurney; Leonard Sleno; A. Corbin; A.J. Kayner; M.C. R.R.; H.A. Gustin; F.J. Gustin; W.E. Magill; Peter Schuman; Minnie V. Puddy; J. Puddy; Alexander Gebhart; City Limits; T.F. Shepherd; Frank VanVlasslaer; Zimmer; Chesley Wheeler; T. Nevue; Jules Nevue; Frank Jean; Geo. H. Van Etten; Frank Jean; Virgil Tupper; T.F. Shepherd; Elizabeth T. Tupper; Northwestern Mutuel Life Insurance Co.; North St.; D. & M. R.R.; William Wilder; C.S. & M. R.R.; Chas. P. and Sarah A. Horr; Geo. Penniman; Frank Boya; Benjamin Boutell; Sophia H. Birney Blackwell; E. Grew; Sage Land and Improvement Company; Oak Ridge Cemetery; Alexander Gebhart; Wm. & Chas. E. Jennison; M.C. R.R.; F.D. & Hannah; Co; N. Union; B.C. & B.C. R.R. Co.; W.R. Burt; Humphrey Shaw; Maxwell; Second; First; Fulton; Ann; Transit; Elm; Spruce; Rart; Ship Yard; J. Boyce; Prairie St.; Marston; Smith St.; James St.; Woodside Ave.; Dunbar St.; Mercer St.; Main St.; Langstaff; St.; 3rd St.; Oak St.; 2nd St.; 1st St.; McDonald st.; Burns; St.; Hart St.; Pine St.; Burton Ave.; P.D.; Dike; Chartier; D; Mary Verellen; Rose; Merton A. Smith; J.L. Fisk; Mary Verellen; H. Roviakers; L.H. Fisk; James St.; Lavis Govlet; C.A. Smith; M.A. Smith; C.A. Smith; L.Y. D; H. Jacob Van H; Louis Van Someria; H. VanS.; Mary McDonell; Oak St.; Demeyer; H.J.; H.W.; T.R.; W.D.; M.P.; Gerardus Vennix; Hiram A. Emery Est.; Maple St.; Florence St.; Clara St.; S. Union St.; King St.; Indiana St.; Ohio St.; Washington; Michigan St.; Midland St.; Hotel; John St.; C.S. & M. Depot; Jane St.; Hotel; Park Ave; Jenny St.; Raymond Ave.; Thomas St.; Center St.; Johnson St.; Euclid Ave.; Hill St.; Mountain St.; Alp St.; Kiesel St.; Fisher Avel; Depot; N. Water; Henry St.; Annie St.; Sherman ST.; Sheridan St.; Seymour St.; N. Madison; Hart; Barney; Fitzgerald St.; Woodside Ave.; North Line of R.; Park; 1st St.; M.c. Depot; 2nd St.; Campbell House; 3rd St.; P.O.; Republic House; 4th St.; Ranch House; f & P M Depot; Court House; 5th St.; Fraser House; Center Ave.; Jail; Bapt. church; Opera House; 6th St.; 7th St.; 8th St.; Grant St.; Farragut St.; Sherman St.; Sheridan St.; Lincoln Ave.; Shearer St.; Johnson St.; Belinda St.; Mercer St.; Ketchum St.; Dolsen St.; McEwan St.; Atlantic St.; Union St.; Elizabeth St.; marshall St.; Nebobish Ave.; Florence St.; Helen St.; Duplanty; St.; North St.; Fillmore Place; Anne St.; Fair Ground; Carroll Park; Center Ave.; Birney St.; McClellan St.; Hampton St.; 7th St.; Bay County → Land Co.; Carline St.; Plummer Ave.; Essexville; C.g. Fitzhugh; Thos. A. Delzell; B.C. Belt Line R.R. Co.; Bay City Belt Line R.R.; Avondale land Co. Lt'd; Scheurman St.; Anna E. Fitzhugh; Coltland Co. Lt'd; Sophia H. Bimey Blackwell; H.V.H.; H. VanA; Hages; C.H.W; H.V.; V.; A. Van Pobbelor; VanA; F.S.; F.J.; L.; P.R.; J.V.; Mary Briggs; E. Neering; L.S.; Vanboblen; Ella D. Tyler; Leman L. Culver; Elizabeth St.; 10th St.; Ship Yard; Clay; 9th St.; Main St.; Pine St.; 8th St.; Saginaw River; Alma St.; Adams; 7th St.; Alexander; 6th St.; Arnold; 5th St.; 4th St.; Campau; 3d St.; 3rd; 2d.; 1st St.; 1st; State Road; Van Buren St.; City Hall; 9th St.; Saginaw St.; Washington Ave.; Adams St.; Jefferson St.; Madison Ave.; 10th St.; Monroe St.; Jackson Ave.; Columbus Ave.; South Line of Reserve; 13th St.; 14th St.; 15th St.; 16th St.; 17th St.; 18th St.; 19th St.; Garfield Ave.; Frase St.; Fitzhugh St.; 21st St.; 22nd St.; Madison Ave.; Monroe St.; Jackson St.; Van Buren St.; Farragut St.; Sherman St.; Sheridan St.; Lincoln Ave.; East Line of Reserves; Johnson; Trumbull St.; Hill St.; Park Ave.; Green Ave.; Ridge Road; W. Brick; Williston; Fitzhugh; Cem.; Elm Lawn Cemetery; T.L.; E.T. Fitzhugh; Shearer Bros. Land Co. Lt'd.; Birney St.; McClellan St.; Hampton St.; Harold St.; Johnson St.; Fitzhugh; Lewandowski; F.A. Eddy; Schmalt; Bay City & Tuscola Stone Road; Simon; Sarah S. Wendell; Bay County → Land Co. Lt'd; St. Patricks; F. Horn; Hennan; D. Callagher; Honora Bergen; Elizabeth Linderman; M.C. R.R. Belt Line; Jas. Callaghan; P.T.; John Callaghan; Denke; Stang; A.E. Fitzhugh; F. Hamme; Bergan Est; Patrick Meagher Est.; Cath. Meagher; G. Hine; A.M. Robinson; T.O. Conway; Daniel Bergin; Chas. Weber; Dennis Gallagher; Peter L. West; Jno. Thos. Crouse Jr. and J.F.E. Crouse; Jesse Underwood; Frederick Engelhardt; Peter Van Erp; Wm. Westover; Charles Webber; T.B.; Dora A. Smith; Maria Weber; Anna Maria Webber; Chas. Engelhardt; M.C. R.R.; 27th St.; 28th St.; 29th St.; Water St.; Fremont Ave.; 30th; 31st; 32nd; Taylor St.; Webster St.; 33rd; McCormick St.; Wilson St.; Marsac St.; Broadway; Backus; Middle Ground; Hotel; 35th; South Center St.; 22nd St.; Lafayette Ave.; 24th St.; 25th St.; Grant St.; 26th St.; Jennison Ave.; Stanton St.; Jas. Watson's Sub.; Bay City Belt Line; E.A. Cooley; M.C. R.R. Belt Line; McEwan Land Co.; McEwan Bros. & Co.; Trumbull; Pressley; M.C. R.R.; Ploof; Hotel; C.S. & M. R.R.; 36th St.; Polk St.; 37th St.; Webster St.; Braddock St.; High St.; 38th St.; 39th St.; Harrison St.; Ingraham St.; McGraw Ave.; 41st St.; Taylor St.; Bullock Road; F. & P.M. R.R.; 42nd St.; Brooks; Outer Urban Electric R.R.; W.J. Flynn; A. Frederick; A.J. Heleber; John Brown; J. Mahew; C. Keiser; J. Lundberg Est.; H. Dison; J. Smith & Wf.; Marg A. Blair; W.F. Hand; Geo. Becker & Wf.; Au Sable State Road; Daniels; Lee; Pellette; Hiscock; Chris Schuman; Road House; John Walz; Mackey; John Washer; J.W. Gurney; Leonard Sleno; A. Corbin; A.J. Kayner; M.C. R.R.; H.A. Gustin; F.J. Gustin; W.E. Magill; Peter Schuman; Minnie V. Puddy; J. Puddy; Alexander Gebhart; City Limits; T.F. Shepherd; Frank VanVlasslaer; Zimmer; Chesley Wheeler; T. Nevue; Jules Nevue; Frank Jean; Geo. H. Van Etten; Frank Jean; Virgil Tupper; T.F. Shepherd; Elizabeth T. Tupper; Northwestern Mutuel Life Insurance Co.; North St.; D. & M. R.R.; William Wilder; C.S. & M. R.R.; Chas. P. and Sarah A. Horr; Geo. Penniman; Frank Boya; Benjamin Boutell; Sophia H. Birney Blackwell; E. Grew; Sage Land and Improvement Company; Oak Ridge Cemetery; Alexander Gebhart; Wm. & Chas. E. Jennison; M.C. R.R.; B; F.D. & Hannah; Co; N. Union; B.C. & B.C. R.R. Co.; W.R. Burt; Humphrey Shaw; Maxwell; Second; First; Fulton; Ann; Transit; A; Elm; Spruce; Rart; Ship Yard; J. Boyce; Prairie St.; Marston; Smith St.; James St.; Woodside Ave.; Dunbar St.; Mercer St.; Main St.; Langstaff; St.; 3rd St.; Oak St.; 2nd St.; 1st St.; McDonald st.; Burns; St.; Hart St.; Pine St.; Burton Ave.; P.D.; Dike; Chartier; D; Mary Verellen; Rose; Merton A. Smith; J.L. Fisk; Mary Verellen; H. Roviakers; L.H. Fisk; James St.; Lavis Govlet; C.A. Smith; M.A. Smith; C.A. Smith; L.Y. D; H. Jacob Van H; Louis Van Someria; H. VanS.; Mary McDonell; Oak St.; Demeyer; H.J.; H.W.; T.R.; W.D.; M.P.; Gerardus Vennix; Hiram A. Emery Est.; Maple St.; Florence St.; Clara St.; S. Union St.; King St.; Indiana St.; Ohio St.; Washington; Michigan St.; Midland St.; Hotel; John St.; C.S. & M. Depot; Jane St.; Hotel; Park Ave; Jenny St.; Raymond Ave.; Thomas St.; C; Center St.; Johnson St.; Euclid Ave.; Hill St.; Mountain St.; Alp St.; Kiesel St.; Fisher Avel; Depot; N. Water; Henry St.; Annie St.; Sherman ST.; Sheridan St.; Seymour St.; N. Madison; Hart; Barney; Fitzgerald St.; Woodside Ave.; North Line of R.; Park; 1st St.; M.c. Depot; 2nd St.; Campbell House; 3rd St.; P.O.; Republic House; 4th St.; Ranch House; f & P M Depot; Court House; 5th St.; B; Fraser House; Center Ave.; Jail; Bapt. church; Opera House; 6th St.; 7th St.; 8th St.; Grant St.; Farragut St.; Sherman St.; Sheridan St.; Lincoln Ave.; Shearer St.; Johnson St.; Belinda St.; Mercer St.; A; Ketchum St.; Dolsen St.; McEwan St.; Atlantic St.; Union St.; Elizabeth St.; marshall St.; Nebobish Ave.; Florence St.; Helen St.; Duplanty; St.; North St.; Fillmore Place; Anne St.; Fair Ground; Carroll Park; Center Ave.; Birney St.; McClellan St.; Hampton St.; 7th St.; Bay County → Land Co.; Carline St.; Plummer Ave.; Essexville; C.g. Fitzhugh; Thos. A. Delzell; B.C. Belt Line R.R. Co.; Bay City Belt Line R.R.; Avondale land Co. Lt'd; Scheurman St.; Anna E. Fitzhugh; Coltland Co. Lt'd; Sophia H. Bimey Blackwell; H.V.H.; H. VanA; Hages; C.H.W; H.V.; V.; A. Van Pobbelor; VanA; F.S.; F.J.; L.; P.R.; J.V.; Mary Briggs; E. Neering; L.S.; Vanboblen; Ella D. Tyler; Leman L. Culver; Elizabeth St.; 10th St.; Ship Yard; Clay; 9th St.; Main St.; Pine St.; 8th St.; Saginaw River; Alma St.; Adams; 7th St.; Alexander; 6th St.; Arnold; 5th St.; 4th St.; Campau; 3d St.; 3rd; 2d.; 1st St.; 1st; State Road; Van Buren St.; City Hall; 9th St.; Saginaw St.; Washington Ave.; Adams St.; Jefferson St.; Madison Ave.; 10th St.; Monroe St.; Jackson Ave.; Columbus Ave.; South Line of Reserve; 13th St.; 14th St.; 15th St.; 16th St.; 17th St.; C; 18th St.; 19th St.; Garfield Ave.; Frase St.; Fitzhugh St.; 21st St.; 22nd St.; Madison Ave.; Monroe St.; Jackson St.; Van Buren St.; Farragut St.; Sherman St.; Sheridan St.; Lincoln Ave.; East Line of Reserves; Johnson; Trumbull St.; Hill St.; Park Ave.; Green Ave.; Ridge Road; W. Brick; Williston; Fitzhugh; Cem.; Elm Lawn Cemetery; T.L.; E.T. Fitzhugh; Shearer Bros. Land Co. Lt'd.; Birney St.; McClellan St.; Hampton St.; Harold St.; Johnson St.; Fitzhugh; Lewandowski; F.A. Eddy; Schmalt; Bay City & Tuscola Stone Road; Simon; Sarah S. Wendell; Bay County → Land Co. Lt'd; St. Patricks; F. Horn; Hennan; D. Callagher; Honora Bergen; Elizabeth Linderman; M.C. R.R. Belt Line; Jas. Callaghan; P.T.; John Callaghan; Denke; Stang; A.E. Fitzhugh; F. Hamme; Bergan Est; patrick Meagher Est.; Cath. Meagher; g. Hine; A.M. Robinson; T.O. Conway; Daniel Bergin; Chas. Weber; Dennis Gallagher; Peter L. West; Jno. Thos. Crouse Jr. and J.F.E. Crouse; Jesse Underwood; Frederick Engelhardt; Peter Van Erp; Wm. Westover; Charles Webber; T.B.; Dora A. Smith; Maria Weber; Anna Maria Webber; Chas. Engelhardt; M.C. R.R.; D; 27th St.; 28th St.; 29th St.; Water St.; Fremont Ave.; 30th; 31st; 32nd; Taylor St.; Webster St.; 33rd; McCormick St.; Wilson St.; Marsac St.; Broadway; D; Backus; Middle Ground; Hotel; 35th; South Center St.; 22nd St.; Lafayette Ave.; 24th St.; 25th St.; Grant St.; 26th St.; Jennison Ave.; Stanton St.; Jas. Watson's Sub.; Bay City Belt Line; E.A. Cooley; M.C. R.R. Belt Line; McEwan Land Co.; McEwan Bros. & Co.; Trumbull; Pressley; M.C. R.R.; Ploof; Hotel; C.S. & M. R.R.; 36th St.; Polk St.; 37th St.; Webster St.; Braddock St.; High St.; 38th St.; 39th St.; Harrison St.; Ingraham St.; McGraw Ave.; 41st St.; Taylor St.; Bullock Road; F. & P.M. R.R.; 42nd St.; E; Brooks; Outer Urban Electric R.R. Note: Showing Wards; Showing the Different Parts as Printed on Following Pages

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Page  34 — llll 1 1 Millillill - F 35 I I BA. C ITY I- NEW Mv- ommom Title: Map of Bay City, Part A Keywords: Samuel Pitts & Co; M.C.R.R. Bridge; Water St.; Saginaw St.; MC. R.R. Co; Washington St.; Pitts & Co.; M.C. R.R. Co; Adams St.; Pitts & Co.; Jefferson St.; Saginaw River; F. & P.M. R.R. Dock; James Fraser's Second Addition; F. & P.M. R.R. Co.; Woodside Ave.; Henry St.; Mich Pipe Company; North; Hart; Annie St; E.F. Denison's Add.; A.F. McEwan's Add.; Edmund Hall; Sherman St; Emeline M. Blackstock; Madison Ave; Seymour's Add.; Sheridan St.; Fitzgerald St; Seymour St; Barney St; Ketchum St; Folsom & Arnold Estates; Shearer St; Rose's Add.; Johnson St; Belinda St; Longtin St; Swing Bridge; Chas F. Chas A. Selwyn & John F. Eddy; The Eddy Sheldon Company; Henry's Addition; Mill St; Mercer St; Websters Additon; Tromble & Wald's Additon; Dolsen St; L.D.; H.G.; S.G.L; L G B; The Bay City Works; McEwan Bros & Co.; Marg't McEwan; Water Street; ABV; J.H.J.; S.N.; JED; W.P.; C.W.; McEwan Land Co. Ltd; Bap. Church; Trumbull St; F.C.; H G; L.T.; J.F.; C.H.F.; McEwan Land Co. Ltd.; Div. of E. 1/2 & W 1/2; Woodside Ave. School; A.J.; J.B.; J.C.L.; McEwan Bros & Co.; McEwan St.; A. Pacaud; E.L.; McEwan Land Co Ltd; W.D. Fitzhugh's Subdivision; Nebobish Ave; Union St; McEwan's Addition; Elizabeth st; Park Ave; D. & M. R.R. Bridge; Lot A; James & James E. Davidson; Dry Dock; F. & P.M. R.R. Co.; Bismark St; The Old Dry Dock Iron Co.; parker St; Duncan's Subl; Williams Galarno's Add.; Atlantic Salt Cos 1st Add; Atlantic St; Campbell St; Fitzgerald St; Barney St.; Galarno St; Street Railway; Sophia st; Brent St; J.M. Johnston's Secon Addition; The McEwan Land Co. Ltd; Helen St; Blk. 2; Duplante St; J.M. Johnston's First Additon Note:

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Page  37 37 - - --- - - 38 - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -5-18 -a WOODSIDE p, AA 61s VIO 19 3 ORFH M, 8 PART ilfw L2 6 ovtr 1_03 D T j I 3 -4wl SIXTH 4 WD Fish -— 4 LLJ H-, qll lu f6 evil, L7 64 TH FT, Lolt 80 60,tes A F Al 6.67 " 01"IfIll Azores Mms"trie'l Torjt6 VE Ilk 'M v r. Title: Map of Bay City Part B Keywords: Woodside Ave.; First St.; Second St.; Swing Bridge; Third St.; Campbell Ho.; Government Building; Republic Ho.; Fourth St.; Rouech Ho.; Lower Saginaw Plat; Park; Center St.; N. Line of John Riley Reserve; Sherman School; North St.; D.H. Fitzhugh's Add to His Sub.; C.E. Jenson's Add.; D.H. Fitzhugh's Sub; Park; Court Ho.; James Frasers First Add.; Emily Campbell; T.M. O'Loughlin; A.B. Griswold; South Line of Nabobish Reserve; M. Schendihette; Clara A. Wood; Ch.; North St.; Donneley's Add.; Thomas St.; First St.; McEwan & Jemisons Add.; Chase St.; H.J.H. Schutjes Subdiv.; W.D. Fitzhugh's Add.; C.H. Prescott; G.W.A.; O.F.F.; Isabella Fenton; Louis Goeschel; W.J. McC.; AMD; Pendleton St.; Fraser Ho.; Park; Sixth St.; S.G.M. Gates; Seventh St.; Eighth St.; Ninth St.; F.E. Bradley & Co.; City Hall; Tenth St.; Water ST.; Saginaw St.; Washington Ave.; Adams St.; Jefferson St.; Eddy, Avery & Eddy; A; B; Addition of Lower Saginaw; Eleventh St.; Industrial Works; Peter; Columbus Ave.; Park; Jail; Walker's Sub of Outlot Ten; M. Raymonds Sub.; East line of John Riley Reserve; Grant St.; Farragut St.; Sherman St.; C.E. Jennison's Third Add.; Sheridan St.; Lincoln Ave.; Birney St.; McLellan St.; Hampton St.; Johnson St.; Madison Park; Fountain; Farragut School; Birney's Add.; Madison Ave.; Monroe St. Jackson St.; Van Buren St.; B; A; Sub. of Out Lot; Thomas St.; C; D; E; F; South Line of John Riley Reserve; Subdivision of Outlot; Jennison's 2nd Add; Jennison's First Add.; H.J.H. Schutjes Add to His Sub.; W.D. Fitzhugh's Sub; Arbeiter Unterstutzungs Verein; H.M. Fitzhugh's Add.; H.M. Fitzhughs Sub.; Jno. Breitmeyer; Section Line; Ames St.; Hills Replat; Gates St.; Phillips St.; Phillip's Add.; G.W. Ames; Emily Marston; J.B. Shearer; J.L.S.; Merrill; Emily Marston; James A. Scott; B. Godkin; Emma Rossman; Emily Marston; Trumbull St.; Mary H. Smith; Wands; R.G. Carney; M.S. H.; E. Kinney; W.H. Perris; Mary Texlor; Chas A. Kelly; C.H. Davis; Riley; L. & M. Cramer; Helen Sullivan; W.W.H.; Q.H.; Mary C. Stanton; B.F. Thorn; Pontine; Helen Sullivan; Frank Heath; Park Ave.; Hill St.; Bosley; Selwyn & Chas. A. Eddy; Wilson; Louisa M. Gates; Tuscola Stone Road; H.A.S.; The Vallender Add.; Little & Glover's Add.; Ames St.; Mulholland Land Co. Lrd.; Ridge Road; Pine Note:

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Page  40 I 40 +1 i -1,11 Ax.11 I TY -=-AART C IBI TWENTY $ xT COLUMBUS A VE 4 A scim A T 16 I 111, " I 11 ff'ske v 'sq:, 4 T IR E NTH PKI 7- 10 10 V12 2 2 2 2 3 Ivan 10 3 10 4 J, L i 78 50 50, 1,21 T. 6 5 31 Fi EENT T Dip- s 12 J Si ZENTH T A.L. 3 2 _,q -1 1 9 3 o 3 3 TW 7 LL LL 17 6 EVENTEENTH b 7 6 lo A f6HTEENTH ST, 11 IT 3 '14 4 7 — ST, NJNF TE ENTH 7 z 11 1h 7 011 114 11 6 3 16 16 16 16 3 I6 3 3 q - -- -- j 0 - 0 - 15 15 4 15 4 15 4 5 4 15 7 Q tu 1 7 12 7 1z 12 Iz Z-Ff-T I 10 9 -TWEN7y-FIRST ST T, "P" RH fl I I 71 I Bri ON', Sliovv roB,'ooaodjCo I "I I.t I11 5 q TH I k, I s k I 1 I L- II k C, Elev'i H 14 3f 4 3 73. fl 6 T63 10 3 16 13 - - 18 4 ly LO 2,0 Iq lb 15 8 114 TWNTY4 C1 ' -4 __FuRH2j - - -NN L6 3 2 1 4 k 77I I 1) 11 -- T 1z I i I — T E, 5 1 1 ST, f,,: 7o,.::i 6 5, i i I T. E&wbe1kgtzA4h, J 1 --- 11 R I Z z 4 4. 0 tj "I P k I. I I 4 II I10 3 9 8 7 I WA T 5W 6 5 + wSITT Title: Map of Bay City Part C Keywords: Wm. Peter; N.B. Bradley & Sons; Village of Portsmouth; Street R.R.; Smalley & Woodworth; John S. Wilson's Addition; Saginaw River; Smalley & Woodworth; W.M. Millers Addition; Broadway; Howard St.; Williams St.; Garfield Ave.; Village of Portsmouth; Fraser St.; FitzhughSt.; James St.; Columbus Ave.; Phillip Simons Sub of OutLots 3 & 2; B. Whitthauer's Subdivision; Bank of Commerce Addition; C.E. Jennison's 2nd Addition; Thirteenth St.; Fourteenth St.; W.T. Lerman; W.F.G.; J.R.; Fitzhugh & Schutjes Subdivision; U.T.B.; E.C.B.; P.D.; P.D.; A.D.; T.L.; T.W.; A.V.; Fifteenth St.; A.P.; A.P.; A.P.; Phillip Simon's Sub. of OutLot 4; A.M.; P. Ber; F.T.; R.A.S.; A.L.; C.W.; Jos. Rynalski; A.B.; Sixteenth St.; J.D.; W.M.; J.W.; P.P.; A.N.; J.G.; M. O.; A.G.; M.E.; M.F.; K.O.; E.L.; F.J.; J.L.; Leonard Oghe; Seventeenth St.; V.G.; Y.S.; M.C.; L. Oghe; A.L.; W.Z.; R. Oldfield; F.S.; L. Oghe; Eighteenth St.; Nineteenth St.; Madison Ave.; Monroe St.; Jackson St.; Van Buren St.; Farragut St.; Twenty-First ST.; H.M. Bradley's Addition; Grant St.; A.C. Maxwells First Addition; Sage's Add.; M. Roberts; McNab; N.B. Bradley Trustee; F; E; D; C; B; A; G.A.; H.C.J.; W.K.; G.D.; F.K.; Shearer Bros' First Addition; The Backus Addition; Sherman St.; Sheridan St.; Lincoln St.; Birney St.; McLellan St.; Hampton St.; Harold St.; Johnson St.; Jno. Jordan; Cath Scheimer; Schutjes & Shearer; E.R.; H.J.H. Schutjes & James Shearer; Wm. Brick; Mary Williston; Henry J. Vallender; S.A. Carter; Shannahan; Agricultural Lands; Wm. Brick; Wm. Brick; Street; Patrick Morrison; Jno. Myers; Gustav Nestler; Thos. Lardner; Shearer Bros. Land Co. Ltd.; City Limits; Catharine D. Fitzhugh; John Lewandowski; Bay City Belt Line R.R. Co.; Lafayette Ave.; Webster St.; McCormick St.; Wilson St.; Daglish Division; Marsac St.; Broadway; Twenty-Second St.; Thos. Stevenson's 1st Addition; Quarter Post; O'Brien's Addition; L. Daniels Addiion; Twenty-Fourth St.; S.J.M.; R; Julius J. Hansel; Dora Carrol; Bay City Belt Line R.R. Co.; Geo. Lewis; John B. Hansel; H.A.; Amelia Barnier; Helen Allor; John J. Hansel; Twenty-Fifth St.; G.E. Jennison; C.E. Jennison; C.E. Jennison; C.E. Jennison; T.W.; T.G.; Twenty-Sixth St.; The Talman Addition; Martin Powlak; Section Line; Twenty-Fourth St.; Elizabeth Fitzhugh; Watson's Sub.; Jacob Dardas; Mary E. Tallman; Chas. L. Fitzhugh; J.D. Powers; Lincoln St.; Trumbull St. Note:

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Page  43 13;ii i / " fi ( I I I,/ & "-Ay -1 " TY, " C IT I PART D — l ENEWAMMOMMMEMM Title: MAP OF BAY CITY, PART D Keywords: TWENTY SIXTH ST.; TWENTY SEVENTH ST.; TWENTY EIGHTH ST.; JENNISON AVE.; C.A. Kent; Miller Bro's. Plaining Mill Plant; C.A. Kent; C.A. Kent; E.F. BIRNEY'S FIRST ADDITION; MONROE ST.; VAN BUREN ST.; GRANT ST.; FARRAGUT ST.; SHERMAN ST.; SHERIDAN ST.; PULASKI ST.; Section Line; VAUGHAN'S ADDITION; TWENTY NINTH ST.; FREMONT ST.; Julia O. Graves et al.; DAGLISH'S DIVISION; L.B.; C.R.; G.B.; A.S.; C.B.; A.W.; I.E.R.; S.P.C.; I.E.R.; C.J.; I.E.R.; F.W.; E.M.R.; E.J.L.; S.M.I.; L.P.; J.N.N.; A.C.G.; B.B.; D.S.; S.C.; M.A.R.; J. McC.; McC.; H.S.; Brock; F.K.; K.T.; Ellen; M. Richie; C.A.A.; W.M.; G.L.; J.A.; H.R.G.; J.W.M.; School Block; GEO. LEWIS RE-PLAT OF BLOCK 152; GARFIELD AVE.; F.K.; C.W.; C.W.; Wm. McD.; M. McD.; Fannie Klinger; C.W.; M.K.; C. Webber; Mary McDonald; Charles A. Kent; South End Salt & Lumber Co.; THIRTIETH ST.; THIRTY FIRST ST.; THIRTY SECOND ST.; Mill; Block; HARRISON ST.; TAYLOR ST.; Briscoe; W.C. BAKER'S FIRST ADDITION; LINCOLN AVE; City Limits; The Sub-division of North Part of S.E. 1/4 Sec. 33; THIRTY THIRD ST.; TIHRTY FOURTH ST.; TROMBLE'S DIVISION OF PORTSMOUTH; POLK ST.; WEBSTER ST.; McCORMICK ST.; TROMBLE'S ADDITION TO HIS DIVISION; F. & P.M. R.R. COMPANY; S.E.L. Co.; J.C.; E.K.; J.S.; Mader Tromble; WILSON ST.; Mader Tromble; J.D.; S.G.; Y.N.; Henry Knack; MARSAC ST.; PARK; John Maitland; Mary C. Stanton; J.B.; F.B.; X.P.; W.C. Grisdale; H. Emery; W.H. Davis; James Grisdale; Webb; Theo. Tromble; L.K.; F.S.; A. McD.; J.P.; M.T.; J. Suminski; J.N.; M.J.; J.L.; JOHNSON AND LEWIS' FIRST ADDITION; HURON ST.; MADISON AVE.; Wm. Carter; W.C.; CARTER MAPES 1st ADD.; Matilda E. Daglish; N. Gruszczynski; D.L. Davis; Whipple; E.P.B.; J.F.; J. Tromble; L.G.; H.E.L.; Mary A. Miller; T.R.; S.M.; Geo. Luczak; Anton Minkwitz; Mary A. Miller; M.A.K.; M.B.; T.L.; S.W.; THIRTY FIFTH ST.; THIRTY SIXTH ST.; SOUTH CENTER ST.; BROADWAY; WATER ST.; Bousfield & Company; EDWARD INGRAHAM'S ADDISION; Mader Tromble; REPLAT OF EDWARD INGRAHAM'S ADDITION; JOHNSON AND LEWIS SECOND ADDITION; BOWERY ST.; FRASER ST.; FITZHUGH ST.; JAMES ST.; MICHIGAN AVE.; M.E. Daglish; Marg. T. Newton; Charles Mayotte; Sarah Girard; Theo McGure; M.E. Daglish; Grant; M.E. Daglish; Thos. Willard; O.P. Davis. M.E. Daglish; H. Hall; Chas. W. Harrison; A.S.; A.R.; M.G.; J.F.; M.S.; M.E. Daglish; John Elof Johnson; John Aman; John Optergeldt; L. Meyers; Boise; John E. Loxley; W.W. Hankinson; E. Riker; Jas. A. Scott; Crampton; D. Moran; Geo. Hokes; H.F. Munyon; Wm. Hillman; Walter Hogle; Elizabeth R. Kinney; Jacob Bradley; C.G. Mix; Peter Gaszt; John Gaszt; Stanley Adjodsinski; John Gatza; Powell Gatza; Elizabeth B. Kinney; Rock Zedinski; A.G.; F.F.; C.C. Barker; Bousfield & Company; C.C. Barker; Lord & Jennison; Jas. VanKleek; H.D. BRADDOCK'S ADDITION; THIRTY SEVENTH ST.; THIRTY EIGHTH ST.; INTER URBAN ELECTRIC; BRADDOCK ST.; THE WARREN ADDITION; H.D.; BRADDOCK'S ADD.; HIGH ST.; Mix; Ruszinski; Kasmierski; Kayzsinski; Kowalak; Lewaski; Markiski; J. Nowak; E.A. Cooley; Peter McFarlane; Graserski; Wrezinski; J. Ignaczac; Keyoz; C. Wopinski; Deublowski; Cyrinski; Jaskienics; Shearer Bros.; Liezak; Adams; Kowlak; Skzeypazak; Skzeyazak; Didier Note:

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Page  46 47 M I k I, i I I 9 -- li ~H i W 1 wl 0 11 ful.1 I I I C Lor 5 1 Title: Map of Bay City, Part E Keywords: O.C. Barker; Daniel H. Fitzhugh Trustee; Water St.; J.F. Marsac's Add.; Bousfield Perrin & Co.; Jennie D. Perrin; C.C. Barker; M.A. Morrel; McGraw Ave.; Thirty-Ninth St.; A. Stevens & Co's Add.; John Mason; W.W. Kelley & Wife; J.E.; W. Jones; Merritt; O.R. Gould; Lottie E. Ward; J.D. Smith; Amelia Cassav; Olive R. Gould; Demming Contract; Merritt heirs; Bay City Bank; Mosher & Fisher; Alexander Logan; J.M.; John Quigley; Elizabeth Mason; 5 rods; C.H. Freeman; Alfred J. Hutton; Jennie S. Clark; Mary Roberts; John Young; Annie Crampton; Sarah E. Dick; James L. Gould; Frank S. Stevens; H. West; Frank S. Stevens; Gaunntlet Curtis; Lettie McGraw; Georgie McGraw; John Coryeon; 7th St.; Hannah Leaver; John Coryeon; H.F. Maryan; Celia Trombley; Bullock road; Mader Tromble; Broadway; Mader Tromble; Waurryn Kasperski; Antonia Woitkowiak; Julia Warczak; I. Szulc; Frank Srulz; Sarah E. McKinney; Daniel & Eliza Campbell; Geo. W. Green; Frank S. Pratt; Lot 7; Harrison St.; John McGraw & Co's 1st Add.; Taylor St.; Forty-first St.; Ingraham St.; McCormick St.; Lettie McGraw Gauntlett and Georgia McGraw Curtis; Forty-Second St.; McGraw Spur of F & P.M. R.R.; Lot 6; Lettie McGraw Gauntlett and Georgia McGraw Curtis; Lot 5; Inter Urban Electric R.R.; Section Line; Quarter Line; Lettie McGraw Gauntlett and Georgia McGraw Curtis; Race Track; Lettie McGraw Gauntlett & Georgia McGraw Curtis; F. & P.M. R.R.; J.J. Miller; City Limits; Section Line; Saginaw River; Dredge Cut; Section Line; Gauntlett & Curtis; Lot 3; Race Track; Gauntlett & Curtis Lot 2; Dredge Cut; Inter Urban Electric R.R.; Quarter Line; Bay City South Sections 4 & 5; Nebobish Ave.; Florence St.; Helen St.; Duplante St.; Anne St.; John C. Campbell; Henry Tack; Chas DePrekel; Michael Coyne; Thos. Brazziel; Gottlieb Myers; Cornelia G. Fitzhugh; City Limits; Clemens Kuchen; Fillmore Place; Livingstone Ave.; First St.; Carrol Park; Ringgold St.; Center Ave.; Street Railway; Bay County → Agricultural Society; Cornelia G. Fitzhugh; Ellen Keating; Fair Ground; Fourth Ave.; Daniel D. Savage; Bickemeyer Kamm Co.; Henry Van Wort; Bay City Belt Line R.R. Co.; Bay City Belt Line R.R.; Block A of W.D. Fitzhugh's Addition to his Subdivision; W.H. Miller; Lot 1; Lot 2; Lot 3; Park Ave.; Lot 4; W.D. Fitzhugh's Sub.; Green Ave; Sanford M. Green; City Limits; James B. Shearer Trustee; Ridge Road; Cemetery; Elbridge G. Rote; Geo. W. Butterfield; J.H.B.; D. & B.C. R.R. Co.; Ch.; Geo. Van Octeghem; Carney & Fountain; G.W. Ames; Ada E. O'Brien; M.C. R.R.; Hampton Township Note:

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Page  49 ~hlilln CHARLE$ S WESTBAY CIT — Title: Map of West Bay City, Part A Keywords: Brawner St; 4.47 Chains; John Donovan; 8.43 Chains; Sibley; Geo Sodders; Kirby St; Napoleon Marcue; Charles Etu; Smithville Add.; Emil Girardot; Murphy St; Shearer Bros Land Company Limited; Henry Joseph Richter; State St.; Eliza Martin; Joseph Gerard; Michael Jean; Henry Wisione; Joseph Street; Shearer Bros Land Company Limited; Jos. Bassett; Bassett; patrick Bassett; E B; Madalaine Voisine; T Abare; Nelson Letourneau; H.J.R; Geo H.Munro; John W. Stephenson; Henry Benson; John Huskins; Levia J.Mix; David Tromble; Adeline Beebe; Caspar Moore; Lewis St; Beebe; Rose; F. Putvant; Morris Abare Cook; Jos Abare; E. Richards; Gleason; Jos Abare; Clark; Burgess; Levi Archambeau; Savage; Mary Carter; David Lawrence; 10th St; 9th St; The Glen Co Add.; The Johnstone Addition; Lewis & Lewis; North St; Neven; A. marrell; A.w. Lindsay; patterson Ave; Wellington St; Ann Lindsay; Lozo; Johnston; Hayes; Johnston; Caroline Kerr; John Lourim; Coonan; Geo. B. Decker; Harrison Ave; Bay Ave; Garfield Ave; Grant Ave; Andre Street; Edmund St; Riverside Park Subdivision; Lewis St; Smith St; Prairie Ave; Sebastian Bro.; Sarah J. Eckinger; Peter C Andre; P.C. Andre; Handy Bros; Sidman St; C.D.; P.C. Andre Add.; Herminie Chartier; Charles St; Belonie Savage; F.W. Wheeler & Co.; Labour; A.M.; A.T.; J.T.; A.T.; P.C.; F.W.W. & Co.; J.M.K.; F. W W & Co.; J.M.K.; F.W.W. & Co.; R.B.; J.M.K.; B.S.; John B. Trudell; Jos Sudiette; C.S. & M. R.R. Co.; Jos Defoe; R.J. Ferris; Jos. Defoe & DefoeEst; Shaw; Francis Defoe Est.; Caspar Moore; Benj. Boutell & P.C. Smith; Detroit & Mackinac Railway Co.; D. & M. R.R.; Henry McKenzie; Catholic Cem.; Peoples Savings Bank; N.H. & Julia A. Webster; Van Deusan; Eugenie Tough; D A McTavish; FRS Balen; Nancy M. Van Deusan; Webster's Third Add.; Jeanette St; Lincoln St; Madison Street; Monroe St; Elm Street; Websters Second Add; Spruce Street; Webster's 1st Addition; Hart Street; North America Savings Loan & Building Co.; Chester H. Freeman; D. Jeans 2 Add.; J. Jeans Add.; Marston Street; James Street; Harold Street; Curtis Street; Joseph Street; The Miller Addition; Smith Street; Keystone Street; Frank Street; Bangor Street; Bradfield Street; Tromble's Additon to Banks Bangor; Marchand Street; Baker; F.W. Wheeler & Co's 1st Add.; E.c. Benson; Leng Street; Elm Street; Dumont Add; Martin St; Sophia Street; Transit Street; Kelton; Louie Trudell; Derosia's Add; Robt. Beutel; Robt Leng; Barbara Bartowitz; McN; Whitehouse; C.A. Beutel; A Trudell; Johnston Trustee; Lee; Jrariow; St. Lawrence; Herrick; Geo. L. mattson; J.G. Trudell; Lourim; E. Nevue; N; M; Howard; Green St; Nevia; F Larvale; D Gray; S.S. Roseborough; H. Rolland; Smith; La Flame; Sharon; A; Bradfield; Phoebe U. Leng; P.C. Smith; Murphy; McMorris; Bradley; Pelkey; McMorris; Rhodes; Beebe & Tromble; Harper; McMorris; Roy St; L.F. Rose; McMorris; John B. Poirier; F.W. Wheelers & Co's Third Addition; Washington Street; P.C. Smith; Union Ice Co.; Davidson; Laqoint; Forest; L Trudell; C. Moore; P. Denney; Pocany; Gustin; P.C. Smith; Robert Beutel; David W. Simons; Monitor St.; Norwich St; Lincoln St; Armstrong; Marston; Pine St; Birney's Additon; Oak St; M.C. Rail Road Land; D; C; B; Washington St; F.W. Wheeler's Second Add.; Ship Yard; Maple St; South St.; Pierce's 1st Add.; Dunbar St.; M.C. R.R. Note:

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Page  52 53a 07 ThSagiLan N AleXande17- 6ebltoclt 9 N Ir- 7F EA,; IR" 4 7 3 NI d YHIV) 6." A 177 17 ST Sage Land &Jmprovownt 7, I 'A Co. W t 777 SVOND 0 TR Humpkrey Shaw 4 21,4 'f 194 7777 FT7, "'K 21j, lNow3di 6, '7 %2, Ea. I Ar 0 S EET 11 I I -rbl 71 14. 'T Frotnk -D C t e/ $ o2 ULA. CT fo3 o 6rt LZ 5 C., 77 7 -'Al 97 dl "I "I gnvzAv amomAvy', 'c"y 11 MM", aL NO H UN ON STREET v 66 16 '15 K"J T' 6 7 i+ 1 14 1 13, 7T -7 itA le I "N Tt 7, 17 2 121,? '4 d7V T F ril, RI F F-6 7 FLORENCE T ET PLOREVE STREE7 it SI I FT-, fl f "'UT 66 ry IV, Ti 7 T 6q 7 6 7 6 A, R ET CLARA TREE. 7 7, 2' T llin EL A 7, 71 0 u Q, T 14 NION STREET Title: Map of West Bay City, Part B; Map of West Bay City, Part C Keywords: The Sage Land & Improvement Company; J Deen Est; J. Gushway; F Pilon; Mrs. A. Larvie; Mrs N. Deen; Henry Burch; Nasbeth Gonyea; L.G.; J Rosebush; Geo Robb; Gushway; Henry Bordingo; M.C. R.R. Co. Lease; P. McMahon; Michigan Central R.R.; The Sage Land and Improvement Company; The Sage Land & Improvement Company; Oak Ridge Cemetery; Au Sable State Road; Alexander Gebhardt; Sage Land & Improvement Co.; Bay City & Battle Creek R.R. Co.; W.R. Burt; Humphrey Shaw; B.C. & B.C. R.R. Co.; 4th St; B.F. Pierces Add.; Mosher and Flynn's Second Add.; 3rd St.; Second Street; Pierce's Sub; Mosher & Flynn's First Add; First Street; Chas. E. & Wm Jennison; Frank D. Cole; Michigan Central R.R.; J. Murray; C. Ayres; Ed. White; A. McDonnell; Thos Sweeney; J. Lebene; L.P. Smith; C. Slicher; W.E. Harris & Wife; J Bringham; J Ragan; Coryell; McD.; N.S; A.G.; Clark Land Co. Ltd.; D Lusk; J McPeek; Hanna P. Harrison; Anna E. Harrison; W.R. Burt; A; F.C.R.; T; Robert Maxwell; Clark Land Co's Add.; G.A.S.; 27 rds.; North Union Street; Kings 1st Add; Pine St; Fulton Street; Mulholland Shearer's Addition; Bullard's Addition; Ann Street; Oak St; Brigham's Add; Kingsburgh; Hiram A Emery Est; Maple Street; Blend's Subdivision; Florence Street; Clara Street; May St; Blend St; Carrie St; Chilson Ave.; Cornelia St; Centre Av; Excempt; McNeill Lewis & Co.s Add.; Dewitt; Exempt; The Mason Additon; Dean St; Hagartys Subdivision; Catharinae St; Henry Street; South Union Street; The Corbin Add.; King Street; State Street; Carringtons Addition; Florence Street; The Park Add; Clara Street; Linn St.; Walnut St.; Litchfield St.; South St; Pierce's 1st Add.; Angel; Dunbar St; Denison's Addition; May; South Union Street; F.O. Hagarty; A.B; A.P; Dominick McLaughlin; Terbush Addition; L & B; Blend St.; S.O. Fisher; H M; W E M; W.N. Sweeney; E R; G H Lester; Biseet; I L Wardwell; Chilson Ave.; Chilson's Sub.; Indiana Street; Sage & McGraw's Addition; Ohio Street; Michigan Street; Midland Street; South St.; Pierce's 1st Add; Angel St.; Dunbar St.; Mercer St; Litchfield's Addition; Litchfield; Washington; Scott St; Euclid Avenue; Hill Street; Mountain Street; Alp Street; Raymond Avenue; raymond's Addition; Park Ave.; Moulthrop's 1st Add 2nd Add.; John Street; Jane Street; Fremont St.; Center Street; Jenny Street; Williams St.; Lake City; Dean St.; Catharine St.; Henry St; Walnut St.; Linn St.; Kiesel Street; Johnson Street; Fitzhugh & Kiesel's Subdivision; Fisher Ave.; Phillip's Add; Braman; P.P.O.; J S Norton; Theodore Hovel; King; Norton; E.R.; SgMG; E.R.; Neva Rivers; H.M. Shaver; John Peterson; Henry Miller; Elmer G. Hershey; F. Frantz; Wen Lexton; Darius Boughton; Frank Fitzhugh Trustee; Erastus J. Howard; Samuel Biggins; Clar J. Dodge; Catherine Shaw; Briget Lennon; E.C.; T.C.; L B; FLAF.; C&M; C.K.; Owen; Clark Moulthrop; Geo W. Roeder; F. Neal; AWD; J.S. Fowles; E. Burt; Thomas Street; Clark; John Moulthrop; B.S.; C.M.; John Bell; Chas W. Smith; Ellen M. Hess; D. Shear; O. Fletcher; E.J.N.; J A.; L.K: EAF; M.S.; Johnson St; Clark Moulthrop; Thuran; J.F.W.; Dorothy Hanner; August Neilson; Chas Hanson; Alexander Sundquist; Peter Tierney; C. Sonderstrom; H McKendry; Clark Moulthrop; J.K.; P McK.; Quarter Post 66; Fisher & Van Liew's Add; S.O. Fisher; Michigan Central R.R.; The Sage Land and Improvement Company; C.A.; West Bay City Water Works; Bay Cities Cons. St. R.R.; Hamilton M. Wright Trustee; The Sage Land and Improvement Company; Lagelmeyer & Co's 1st Add.; Elizabeth St.; John Kohler; J. Kohler; J. Lehner; J. Kohler; J. Lehner; W Cook; J.K; Annle Nasbeck; C Binger; H.M.; C.G; J.R.; J.C; A P. Nielson & Wife; George Kolb; School; Geo. Kolb Jr; G Kolb; Adam Kolb; Chas Jonas; Clay Street; Tenth Street; Ninth Street; Jefferson Street; Main Street; James Davidson Ship Yard; Chestnut St.; Pine Street; F.D. Peirson's Addition; Alma Street; Hill Street; Mountain Street; Alp Street; Keisel Street; John Miller Est.; E.W.; M.L.; L.W.; Henry J. Richter; W. Shay; F. Duso; H.N.; Ernst Remisch; May St.; Laglemeyer & Miller's Addition; Alexander Street; Adams Street; Saginaw River; Eighth Street; Seventh Street; Villag of Salzburg; Sixth Street; William Reuter; W.C.R.; Elizabeth Keit; Paul; Arnold's Addition; Arnold Street; Fremont; Michigan Central R.R.; Fifth Street; Fitzhugh Ave; Cincinnati Saginaw & Mackinaw R.R.; Fourth Street; Water Street Note:

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Page  60 I 1 1 1 11 -----— ~BsnI III~sl 61 60 "I LEG ST"ILE LE L III? M-AP OF PIN )0 NNLCNiI C;rr-~1~sllll —~lllla Irrmalaaallsllrr I~l ---r~l-~ --- —— ----~ —""~8" LINWOOD I I -sI ~ a~~ Title: Map of Pinconning; Lengsville; Linwood Keywords: Marg't J. Roberts; Robt. Mullen; Mary Ann Mullen; Harry Phillpots; Schultz; Presel; J.H. Plummer; M.C. R.R.; Mill Pond; Wm. Niklens; Edward Jennings; Fred. W. Klump; First St.; M.C. R.R.; Gladwin Branch; J.E.; J.R. Yeckel; Helen M Cliff; G. Weston; Second St.; Miles; A.E.R.; C.H.; N.T.; B.J.B.; Edward Ryan; J.H. Plummer; W.H. Ford; E. Best; Pinconning River; Esty & Calkins; Michael Foote; Victoria Szyperski; H. Shook; Plummer; Stanton; Trustee; F.B. Howard; Jennie Gibson; E.B.; W.R.; T.P.; W.; Garret A. Stanton; Thos Lemay; Depot; M.C. R.R.; Third St.; David L. Joslin; H.M. Cliff's Addition to the Village of Pinconning; Arthur St.; Fourth St.; Libby St.; Mabel St.; Mercer St.; Village of Pinconning; Van Etten St.; Manitou St.; Fifth St.; Thos. McWhorthers; Maudaville Grovline; John L. Stoddard; R.C. Bartlett; E.J. Dennis; John Cain; Louis Landsberg; James H. Plummer; Edward Jennings; Kaiser St.; Warren St.; Waters St.; Plummer's Add.; Jennings St.; Riiodes St.; D. 7 M. R.R.; E. Stores; W. I. Brotherton; T. Kelley; Nancy Dixon; C.H. Rhodes; Hannah Rowell; Noe Roy; Sophia Ethridge; James Calderwood; T. Kelley; Cassa Bowtle; James Calderwood; James H. Plummer; Depot; Terrence Kelley; Daniel Moore; Morris L. Courtright; Frank Ballor Jr.; Phoebe U. Leng; David St.; Williams St.; Frank St.; John St.; Phoebe St.; Railroad St.; Lengsville; Sherman St.; Sophie Lemoire; Richard Ballor; Genow; Frank Ballor; Abraham Mexicotte; Depot; Bay Ave.; Roberts St.; P.L. Sherman Co.; M.C.R.R.; Phoebe U. Leng; Thos. Ballor Jr.; D. & M. R.R.; Saginaw Bay; Freehes Raymond; Nelson Tromble; Sec. Corner; L. St. Aubin; P.L. Sherman Co.; Stephen Ballor; Road way - not open; Jos. Tromble; J. Ballor; P.B.; Sarah Labourdais; A.B.; P. Ballor; Coppersmith; Benj Miller; Robt. R. & Sarah R. Thomas; Edwin St.; Addition; Benjamin St.; The First Village of Linwood; Esther St.; Center St.; Town Line; Sixth St.; Fifth St.; Fourth St.; Third St.; Second St.; First St.; M.C. R.R.; Franklin St.; Alley; Ernest St.; Laura St.; School Lot; Guy St.; Fowles Add.; Mable St.; Alley Note:

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Page  63 field ZEN,, Ad.C) LH ,V H p4 I Title: Map of Michigan Keywords: Isle Royale; Saginaw Mine; Passage Ild.; Washington Harb.; Island Mine; Siscowit Bay; Copper Fall Mine; Delaware M.; Eagle River; Phoenix; Chiffoon; Keweenaw; Allouez; Copper Harbor; Penn Mine; Central Mine; Calumet; Red Jacket; Opeehee; Osceola; Lake Linden; Portage Lake ial; Groverton; Torch Lake; Albany; Ripley; Seeola Mill; Hancock; Portage Entry; Houghton; Portage Lake; Atlantic Mine; Robertson's; Elm R.; Misery R.; Fire Steel R.; Newton's; Beaser; Iron Riv.; Nonesuch; Ontonagon; Cranberry R.; Potato R.; Ontonagon R.; South Gwanatch; Leach Ild.; Montreal Ild.; Greenland; Bohemian; Lewisville; Cath Mission; Baraga; Pequaming; Meth. Mission; Arvon; skanee; Keweenaw Bay; M. H. & O.; ONTONAGON; Rockland; Sturgeon Riv.; L'Anse; Taylor; M.H. & O. Ry.; ig Bay; Black Riv.; Presque Isle R.; Gwanatch; Ontonagon R.; BARAGA; Taylor mine; Summit; Palmel; Montreal; Duluth South Shore & Atl.; Abitoss; Agogebic; Thomaston; Grossbeck; Ewen; St. Collins; Kitchite; HOUGHTON; Worm L; Perch; Nestonia; Spurr; L. Michigamme; Michigamme City; Beacon; Humbold; Grand Marais Harbor; White Fish Point; Hurley; Montreal R.; Ironwood; Wakefield; Mil. Sh & Western R'y.; Agogelac L.; Hotel Gogebic; Trout Cr.; Sidnaw; Champion; Erie; Ont Jc; M.; Greenwood; Stoneville; L. SUPERIOR; Grand Marais; Shelldrake R.; Isle Parisienne; White Fish Bay; Bessemer; GOGEBIC; Marenisco; Road; Gogebic; IRON; Columbia; Republic; Granite; MAR; Bancroft; Bruce; ngle Mills; Marquette; Grand Ild.; Two Hearted R.; Emerson; Points aux Pias; St. Marys R; Watersmeet; Tamarack; Elmwood; Witbeck; slipenang; Nocatthee City; Goose Lake; Cascade Junc.; Harvey; White Fish; Deerton; Onota; Munising P.O. Sta.; LUCE; Dollarville; Tahquamenaw Riv.; Iroquois; Bay Mills; Sault de St. Marie; Sugar Ild; Lake St. George; State Line; Hemlock; Floodwood; Michigamme R.; Palmer; Cascade; RQUETTE; Sands; Harvey; Chi & N. W. R. R.; Glenwood; Rock R.; ALGER; Detroit Marquette & Mackinac R. R.; Schoolcraft; Driggs; Seney; McMillan; Newberry; Sao Junction; Eckerman; Rexford; Baxfield; Wollsburg; Stevensburgh; Rosedale; Lac Viem Desert; Iron River; Stambaugh; Mastodon Mine; Crystal Falls; Holmes; Forsyth; Smith Mine Junc; Little Lake; Germfask; Manistique L; Hendrie; Alexander; Donaldson; Barbeau; Neebish I.; Palatka; Bois Brule Riv.; Mastodon; DICKINSON; Theodore Vi; Metropol; Helena; SCHOOLCRAFT; Gilchrist; Halls Sid'g.; Trout L.; Carp L.; Pine River; Monuscong; St. Josephs Ild.; NORTH PASSAGE; Armstrong; Stager; Brule; Florence; Merriman; aniet; H; Escanaba Riv.; Lathrop; Centreville; Kennedy; MACKINAC; Biddie Pt; Gilchrist; Johnson; Palms Road; Ozark; Pickford; Stalwart; Iron Mt; Antoine; way; Ford Riv; Multon; Maple Ridge; Sturgeon; Sturgeon R.; Isabel; Van Winkle; Manistique L.; Manistique; Monistique R.; Minn. Sault Ste. Marie; Hunt Spur; McDonald L; Oulliver; Pike Lake; Orville; Epoufette; Moran; St. Martins Bay; Gatesville; Prentis Bay; Detour; Scammon; Drummond Ild; Drummond; Quinnesi; est City; MENOMINEE; Faunus; DELTA; Days River; Beaver; Days River; Brampton; Masonville; Oeontz; S. Manistique; Thompson; Allenville; Scammon; Cockburn Ild.; Barrie Ild; Dryads; Whitney; Comus; Mason; Bay de Noquet; Wiggins Pt.; L.H.; Straits of Mackinac; McGulpen P T; LH.; St. Rinace; Mackinac; Detour Passage; False Detour Channel; Grand Manitourlin Ild; Spalding; Ferry; Alecto; Fontriver; Flat Rock; Escanaba; Wells; White Fish; Fayette; Garden; Pt Au Bargue; Temperance Id.; Mackinaw City; South Channel; Bois Blanc Ild; LAKE SUPERIOR; Strait of Mississawa; Western Duck Ild.; Powers; Ioman; N.W. Ry; Bark River; Narenta; Ford River; Garden Ild.; High Ild; St. James; Hog Ild.; Isle au Galet; L.H.; Carp Lake; Bliss; Freedom; Carp River; Cheboygan; Duncan Cy.; Great Duck Ild.; arney; Nadeau; Cedar R.; Lit. Bay de Noquet; Big Bay de Noquet; Summer Ild.; Beaver Ild; Gross Village; Middle Village; Hughart; Leverington; Ely; Pellston; Geyersville; Matied Lake; Sova; ey; ett; St. Martins Ild.; Gallilee; Lonsdale; Lit. Traverse Bay; Pleasant View; Harbor Sprs.; EMMETT; Bruais; Tobmabee; Bart I.; CHEBOYGAN; Mulletts L.; Ball; Manning; Cheboygan L.; Hammonds B.; 10 Mile Pt.; m; lls; Cedar Fork; S. Fox Ild.; Petoskey; Conway Spr; Oden; Harbor Sps Jucn.; Alanson; Binman; Big Lake; Indian Riv.; Koehler; Black R.; Shaw; Ooqueoc; Rogers City; Adams P't.; Crawfords Quarry; P; Wallace; Washington Ild.; I; Ironton; Spring Harbor; Burgess; Carpente; Walloon L; Hortens Bay; Maplewood; Littlefield; Epsilon; Mulletts R.; Diven; Rondo; PRESQUE ISLE; Alles; Rainy R.; Nugensvile; Presque Isle; Carbondale; Chambers Ild.; Cathead Pt.; Cathead S.; L.H.; Grand Traverse Bay; Nowood; Antrim City; Charlevoix; CHARLEVOIX; Pine L.; Boyne; Melrose; Wolverine; Spring Vale; Trowbridge; Pigeon R.; Posen; Grand L; Long L.; Bell; False Preque I.; Menominee; N. Manitou Ild.; Buss; Northport; Antrim City; Atwood; Mitchell; Rock Elm; Intermediate; Advance; Sedan; E. Jordan; South Arm; Addis; Boyne Falls; Berryville; Vanderbilt; Pike L; Godfrey; Bolton; Long Rapids; East Side; Orchard Hill; Middle Id.; S. Manitou Ild.; MANITOU; Gills Pier; Omena; Eastport; Torolt Lake; Echo; Central Lake; ANTRIM; Mt Bliss; Rockery; Logan; Elmira; Gaylord; Browns Dale; Kilngensmith; Brifey; MONTMORENCY; Valentine P.O.; Hillman; Thunder Bay R.; Flandersl ALPENA; Alpena; Lit Thinder B.; EEN BAY; Pyramid Pt.; North Unity; Good Harbor B.; Leland; Provemont; Suttons Bay; Leland; Snow Flake; Greswell; Torch L.; Flinkton; Chestonia; Lake Shore; Bellaire; Keno; Alba; Simons; OTSEGO; Bagley; Vienna; Remington; Idlewild; Atlanta; Beaver L.; North Pt.; Thunder Bay; Sleeping Bear Pt.; Glen Haven; Glen Arbor; LEELANAW; Good Harbor; Bingham; Old Mission; Mapleton; Clam Lake; Elk Rapids; Blain; Helena; Verona; Spencer Cr.; Wetzell; Mancelona; Furnace St.; Wrights L; Otsego Lake; Bradford Lake; Waters; Avery L.; Twin L.; Wolf L.; Lochwood L.; Turtle L.; Hubbard Lake; Ossineke; Sturgeon Bay; Burdickville; Empire; sson; Oviatt; Maple City; Norrisville; Solon; Elm Rock; Yuba; Arma; Elk L.; Barker Cr.; Elgin; Westwood; Clear Water; Leetsville; Cold Sprgs.; Forrest; Fredericsville; North Br.; Hubbard L; Roe L; Black River; Platte; Crystal L.; Aral; Almira; Traverse City; Long L.; Cedar Riv; Keystone; Williamsburg; KALKASKA; Kalkaska; Excelsior; Amity; Grayling; Appenzell; OSCODA; Luzerne; Fairview; West Harrisville; Henry; Mud L.; Aloona; J.; Frankfort; S. Frankfort; BENZIE; Benzonia; Platte I. Inland; Homestead; GRAND TRAVERSE; Mac; Mayfield; Beitners; Crofton; S. Boardman; Lodi; CRAWFORD; Michigan Central Railway; Harmon; Mio; Comins; Au Sable River; Ports; ALCONA; Flat Rock; Bamfields; Gustin; Harrisville; Gilmore; Joyfield; Weldon; Erint; Monroe Centre; Bartlett; Cayton; Summit City; Hannah; Paradise; Walton; Fife Lake; Ivan; Ivan; Fletcher; Pere Cheney; Wellington; Jack Pine; Odessa; Royce; Indian Lake; Mack City; Bryants; Curtis; West Greenbush; Handy; Greenbush; Kewaunee; Arcadia; Pleasanton; Saunders; Beccies; Yates; Wexford; Cleon; Ann A. & N.; Sherman; Haire; Colfax; Stidsville; Norwich; Pioneer; Moorestown; Moores; Higgins L; Rosecommon; Principal Meridian; Piper; Churchill; Damon; Potts; Thompson; Law; B.G.R.A; Beadles; Pine L.; Oscoda; Pierport; Williamsport; Onekama; Williamson; Bear Lake; Norwalk; MANISTEE; Maritta; Conger; Manistee River; WEXFORD; Meauwataka; Bandola; Gilbert; Long L.; Manton; Mitchell; Kokomo P.; Springs P.O.; Lake City; Cutcheon; Starr Cy; ROSCOMMON; Houghton L; St. Helen; Pine Ridge; Oleander; OGEMAW; Geaver Lake; Hill; Dillon; Hale L.; Long L.; Loon L.; IOSCO; Au Sable; Onekama Juct; Manistee; Sweets Bridge; Camp Douglas; Springdale; Boon; Bonds Mill; Haring; Clam Lake; Cadillac; MISSAUKEE; Blodgett; Gerrish; Edson Cor.; Prudenville; Houghton Lake; Edna; T & F.M. R.; Williams Jc.; Fortesque; Ogemaw; West Branch; Campbells Cor.; Hemlock Rd.; Whittemore; East Branch; Laidlows Mill; East Tawas; Mills; Bristol; Tewas City; Oak Hill; Filen City; Stronath; East Lake; Harriette; Rodingen; Thorp; Clay Hill; Hobart; Cadillac; Lucas; T. Ann A. & N.; McBain; Galt; Vogel; Falmouth; Centre; Barker Cy.; Ashill; Welch; Greenwood; Shearer; Richland; Prescott; Aeton; Charlton; Au Gres R.; Emery; McIvor; Alabaster; Night House; Two Rivers; Manitowoc City; Gurnee; Siddons; Clement Juct; Free Soil; Lit. Manistee; Clement; Willville; Ferndale; Bristol; Olga; Diamond L; Oscola Junc.; Freilingsville; Tustin; Milburn; Dighton; Park Lake; Marion; Winterfield; Upton; Meredith; Wood Lake; High Bridge; Hatch Hollow; Higgins Junc.; Field Jn.; Achill; Butman; Alger; Summit; Cidver; Wells; Moffatt; Melita; Maple Ridge; Omer; Tarman; rthim; L.H.; Point Sable; Lincoln; Chapple Cor.; Mason; Sugar Grove; Fountain; Bachelor; Copley; Ellsworth; Totten; Luther; Leroy; K & S Mills; OSCEOLA; Hartwick; Avondale; Marion; Pennock; Campbell Cy.; Rices Sd'g; Mark; F. & P.M. R.; Harrison; Meredith; GLADWIN; Sutman; Ogden; Moores; ARENAC; Steeling; Deep River; Clyde; Rifle Riv.; Oniar; Arenac; Au Gres; Port Austen; Flat Rock Pt.; Burnt Cabin Pt.; Grindstone City; reville; Ludington; Buttersville; Auber; Victory; Scottville; Custer; Weldon Cr.; Branch; Tallman; Manistee jucn; LAKE; Reno; Wingleton; Deer Lake; Foxville; Nirvana; Ashton; Milton Jucn.; Panasa; Evart; Headland; Lake George; CLARE; Atwoods Mill; Mann; Bull; Hatton; Mich Cent; Gladwin City; Grout; Cedar R.; Glencoe; Bently; Standish; BAY; Saganin; Eday; Caseville; Hat Pt; Rush L.; Port Crescent; Kinde P.O.; Huron City; E Riverton; Riverton; Fairview; Marble; Abbott; Star L; Baldwin; Forman; Summitville Sta.; Russells Mills; Chase; Crapo; Reed City; Hersey; Sears; Chippewa Sta.; Lake Remiolc; Crooked; Webber; Flint and Pere Marq.; Wade; Farwell; Dover; Harrison Jncn; Mt. Forest; W. Feather; Pinconning; Lake; Pt. Charities; Stony Isl.; Hayes; Bay Port; Binnebog P.O.; Filion P.O.; HURON; Redman; Filion; Rapson; Port Hope; eboygan; Pentwater; Woodburn; Smiths Cor.; Allen Cr.; Crystal Valley; West Troy; Lilley; Cook's Sta.; Home; Barton; Paris; Chippewa L; Martinez; Emerald I.; Deciple; Sherman city; Clare; Loomis; Delwin; Wrights; Edenville; Coleman; Dorn; Bridge; Ketchum; Hope; State Road; Lengsville; Schio; SAGINAW BAY; Ka-te-chay Ild.; Bay Port Ic; Kilmanagh; Pigeon; Elkton; Kilkenny; Goodman; Popple P.O.; Bad Axe; Verona Mills; Helena; Ft Huron & Northwestern R. R.; Sand Beach; Rock Falls; en; la; Sammons Landing; Mears; OCEANA; East Golden; Hart; Elbridge; Stetson; Bird; Cobmoosa; Valney; Otia; Traverse Road; W. Troy Jc.; Hungerford; Woodville; Lamberton; MECOSTA; Big Rapids; Byers; Rodney; Rienzi; Horr; ISABELLA; Van Decar; Calkinsville; Leaton; Denver; Chippewa Riv; MIDLAND; North Beadley; Sanford; Averills Sta; Beddell; Kawkawton; Williard; West Bay City; Linwood; Sebewaing; Owendale; Creed City; Watrous; North Burns P.O.; Canboro PO.; Ubley; Wadsworth; Parisville; Crawcow; Ruth; Elm Cr.; White Rock; gh; Marshville; Benana; Alice; Shelby; Ferry; Hansen; Hesperia; Denver; Park City; NEWAYGO; Diamond L; Tetna; White Cloud; Mecosta; Stanwood; Remus; Millbrook; Bingen; Wheatland Ctr.; Mt. Pleasant; Caldwell; Whiteville; Alembic; Stearns; St Elmo; Bradford; Midland; Revere; Auburn; Onitor P.O.; Monitor; Essexville; Bay City; Guarnicassee Cy.; Unionville; Akron; Woodman; Columbia; Gagetown; Cass City; Greenleaf; Wickware; Cumber; Tyre; Minden; Cedar Dam; Pahus; Charleston; Forestville; Clay Bank; Flower Creek; Grand View; Holstein; New Era; Rothbury; White R; Blooming Val; Hatzel Cr.; Fremont Cre.; Alleyton; Worcester; Gr. R. and Newaygo Ry.; Croton Sta.; Big Prairie; Morley; Altonia; Sylvester; Rustford; W. Millbrook; Blanchard; Howland; Remus; Dushville; Salt River; Strickland; Crawford; Sheppards; Parkinson; Pleasant Valley; Mount Haley; Porter; Smiths Cross; Lees Cor.; Mabawassee Riv; Frankenlust; Amelitao P.O.; Freeland; Zillwaukee; Saginaw; Munger; Detroit and Bay City Ry; Gilford; Fair Grove; Kintner; Ellington; Caro; Elmwood; Deford; Novesta; Shabbona; Argyle; Deckerville; Downington; Mills; Richmondville; Forester; Montague; White Hall; White River; MUSKEGON; County Line; Holton; Big Rap. Br. of W Ry; Dash P.O.; Newaygo; Sitka; Brooks; Muskegon; Croton; Maple Hill; Grand Rapids and Indiana Railway; Howard City; Amble; Lake View; Cato; Avreyville; Saginaw Valley No Ry.; Six Lakes; McBrides; Summerville; Wyman; Edmore; Cedar Lake; Riverdale; Summerton; Vestaburg; Forest Hill; Alma; Breckenridge; Pine Riv; St. Louis; Wheelers; Wests Mill; Merrill; Hemlock City; Swan Creek; Frost; Painesville; Saginaw City; S. Saginaw; Arthur; Bloomfield Ju; E Saginaw; Reese; S; TUSCOLA; Denmark; Denmark St.; Watrousville; Wahjamega; Kingston; Wilmot; SANILAC; Lamotte; Davis Corners; Sandusky; Sandusky; Port Sanilac; Sweet Cliff; Dalton; Twin Lake; Bridgetown; Lake; Grant; Ashland; Ashland Cre; Sun; Ensley; Wood Lake; Grove; Pierson; MONTCALM; Coral; Belvidere; Maple Val; Westville; Ferris; Elwell; Seville; Elm Hall; Sumner; Beebe; Ithaca; Lafayette; Randall; Porters; SAGINAW; Nelson; Bridgeport; Buena Vista; Gass Bridge; Blumfield; Trostville; Rick V.; Jent; Frankefunuta; Cass Riv; Puscola; Vassar; Cramptons; E. Dayton; Juniata; May; Easy; Newberry; Elmer; Germania; Carsonville; Applegate P.O.; Anderson; Pine Hill; B.R. Junc; N. Muskegon; Toyerson; Bluffton; Muskegon; Slocums Grove; Trent; Buley; Moon; Canada Cors.; Casnovia; Sand Lake; Lockwood; Cedar Sps; Kent City; Spencers Mill; Dickson; Nelson; Gottden; Gowen; Detr. Lansing and Northn. Rail Way; Langston; Sidney; Sheridan; Stanton; Colby; Bloomer Cre; Carson Cy; Fishville; Crystal; Middletown; GRATIOT; New Haven; Newark; North Sar; Douglas; Hasty; Edgewood; Leutz; St. Charles; Tyner; Garfield; Shawasee; Blackmar; Laymouth; Birch Run; County Line; Flint and Pere Marq Ry.; Arbela; Elva; Begoles Mill; Millington; Watertown; Fostoria; Clifford; North Branch; Index P.O.; Marlette; Omara; Odlam Sta; Peck; Buel; Lexington; Black Lake; Lake Harbor; Fruitport; Norion; Pickands Jncn; Ravenna; Six Corners; Big Spring; Lisbon; Sparta; English V.; Burcks; Edgerton; Rockford; Oakfield Cre; Cortland Cre; Griswold; Greenville; Tonsden; Fenwick; Vickeryville; Bushnell Cre; Blowper Cre; Brice; Perrington; Bridgeville; Pompei; Spring Brook; Ola; Ashley; Stella; Leon; Ann Arbor and Milwaukee Rail Way; Bannister; Brant; Quesaming; Oakley; Chapin; Montrose; Layton Cor; Brent; Elk; Montrose; Clio; Rogersville; Pine Run; Otter Lake; E. Thetford; Otis V.; Mathews; Drake; Marathon; Columbia; Elm Creek; Whiting; Kings Mill; Dranside; Deanville; Brown; Beckett; Speaker; Valley Cent; E. Fremont; Melvin; Rosellton; Black R.; Crossweld; Evergreen; Amadale; Ferrysburg; Grand Haven; Spring Lake; Hunica; Spoon V.; Dennison; Coopers V.; Eastmans; Wright; Alpine; Berline; Belmont; Cannonsburg; Austerlite; Grattan; Grant; Belding; Orisco; Orleans; Smyrna; Kidd V.; Chadwick; Shiloh; Woods Cor.; Matherton; Maple Rapids; Maple R; Lebanon; Lyons Mill; Union Home; Eureka; Du Plain; Shephards V; Carland; Elsie; Ovid; Henderson; New Lothrop; W. Haven; Hazelton; Ft. Sta; Sage & M; Flint Riv.; Mt Morris; Flushing; Junction; Genesee; Flint; Richfield; Davison; Cors; Oregon; Five Lakes; LAPEER; Stephens; Goodland; Luma; Brockway Cr.; ST. CLAIR; LYnn; E. Greenwood; Hartsaff; Fargo; Greenwood Cre.; Lake Port; Jeddo; Saginaw I.; North Robinson; Oronto; Johnsville; Robinson; OTTAWA; Allendale; Tallmadge; Lamont; KENT; Mill Cr.; Grand Rapids; Eagle Mills; Fallassburg; Ada; Detroit Grand Haven and Milwaukee Rail Way; Grand Riv.; Stanton Junc; Kenne; Ionia; Muir; Lyons; Pewaeno; Maple; Fowler; CLINTON; St. Johns; Burton; SHIAWASEE; Owosso; Judds Cor.; Coronna; Venice; Lennon; Lennon; GENESSEE; Otterburn; Belsay; Gibson V.; Elba; Farmers Cr.; Lapeer; Attica; Poole; Hunters Cr.; Arkdainy; Imlay City; Imlay; Canova; Capac; Martin; Yale; Kenockee; Brockway; Kingsley; Raiby; Runne Mt; Trunk I.; Ft. Gratiot; Atkins; North Street; West Olive; Ventura; North Holland; Ottawa St.; Olive; Blendon; S. Blendon; New Holland; Blendon; Hudson V.; Jennison; Georgetown; Baner; Fiskers Sta.; Grandville; E Paris; Cascade; Crosby; Alaska; Whitneyville; Lowell; Alto; Segwan; Saranac; Orange; IONIA; Collins; Portland; Westphalia; Bengal; Riley; S. Riley; Geary; Victor; Pittsburgh; Laingsburg; Bennington; North Newburgh; Hartwell V.; Fremont; Emory; Bancroft; Darand; Duffield; Swartz Cr.; Mundy; Grand Blanc; Rankin; Atlas; S. Grand Blanc; Belsay; Hadley; Metamora; Goodrich; Rural; Thornville; Dryden; Almont; Bell River; Smiths; Pt H. & W.; Berville; Lambs; Riley Cre; Goodell; Burms; Wales; Kimble; Smiths Cr; Port Huron; Ventura; Holland Cre; Beaver Dam; Zeeland; N. Groningen; Forest Grove; Vriesland; Hanley; Jamestown; N. Norr; Ross; N. Byron; Byron Cre.; Caledonia Sta; Cornda; Dutton; Mich. Cent. Ry.; Harris Cr.; Labarge; Bowne; Clarksville; Campbell; W. Campbell; Algadon; S. Cass; Rosina; Sebewa; Danby Sta; W. Sebewa; Ioaby; Riv. Bend; Eagle; Ingersoll; Wacousta; Delta; Chandlers; Lookingglass; De Witt; Bath; Saginaw Div. of Mich Cent; Woodhull; Morrice; Shattsburg; Perry; Burns; Glass River; Byron; Argentine; Gaines Sta.; Long L; Linden; Kenton V.; Groveland; Thayer; Ortonville; Brandon; Austin; Thomas; Oakwood; Oxford; Shoup; Lakeville; Leonard; Romeo; Memphis; Armada; Richmond; Battle Run; Columbus; Lenox; Marysville; Graafschap; Gibson; E. Saugatuck; Fillmore Centre; May; Drenthe; Burnips Corners; L S Ry.; Overisel; New Salem; Diamond Sprs; Salem C.; Dorr; Moline; Parmelee; Middleville; Wayland; Fillmore; Carlton Centre; N Irving; Freeport; Couts Grove; Sunfield; Woodland; Burmark; Dellwood; Shaytown; Roxanna; Grand Ledge; Hoylville; Lansing; Millett; Okemos Sta; Meridian; N. Western Grand Trunk Railway; Pine Lake; Okemos; Alverson; Locke; Cohoctah; Deer Creek; Oak Grove; Mich R. R.; E. Cohoctah; Madison; Tyrone; Parshallville; Davisburgh; Rose; Holly; Anderson; Clarkston; White Lake; Seymour Lake; Springfield; Jersey; Eames; Goodson; Cole; Orton; Washington; Mt Vernon; Shelby; Ray Centre; Davis; Richmond; New Haven; Adair; Casco; St Clair; Saugatuck; Douglas; Peach Belt; ALLEGAN; Ganges; Richmond; Dunningville; Tennville; Hamilton; Hilliards; Hopkins Sta.; Monterey; Hopkins; Ind. Ry; Bradley; Irving; Ravens Mills; Hastings; Yankee Springs; Thornapple; Morgan; Nashville; EATON; Vermontville; Grescham; West Windsor; Diannedale; Potterville; Delhi; INGHAM; Holt; Williamstown; Leroy Sta.; Webberville P.O.; Fleming; Fowlerville; Howell; Oceola Cre.; Hartland; Highland; Clyde; Highland Sta.; Drayton Plains; OAKLAND; Ox Bow; Waterford; Rochester; Pontiac; Disco; Macomb; Utica; Clinton; Milton; Meade; Chesterfield; Waldenburg; Gr. Trunk Ry.; New Baltimore; Fair Haven; Marine City; Roberts Ldg.; Algonac; Glenn; Sherman Sta.; Clyde; Esther; Pearl; Bravo; Mill Grove; Swan Creek; Allegan; Shelbyville; Watson Cor.; Kellogg; Fisk Sta.; Martin; Monteith; BARRY; Orangeville; Prichardsville; Prairieville; Maple Grove; Dowling; Kaloma; Carlisle; Ainger; Chester; Eaton Rapids; Kingsland; Charlotte; Mason; N. Aurelia; Aurelius; Eden P.O.; Dansville; White Oak; Iosco; LIVINGSTON; Chubbs Cor.; Genoa; Chilson; Brighton; Kensington; Milford; Orchard Lake; Wixom; Commerce; Foue Towns; Birmingham; Walled Lake; Walnut; Amy; Big Beaver; Troy; coleman; Canal; Warren; Cady; Mt. Clemens; Spring Grove; West Casof; Kibbie; Black River St.; Lee P.O.; Hoppertown; Cheshire; Abronia; Otsego; Plainwell; Gun Marsh; L. Sh.; Crosseys Corners; Silver; Alon; Mito; Banfield; Gull Lake; Cedar Creek; Hickory Corners; Lacey; Johnstown; Bellevue; Assyria; Olivet Sta.; Brookfield; Olivet P.O.; Charlesworth; Ononia; Otter Creek; N. Lesli; Winfield; Arland; Leshe; Fitchburg; Bunker Hill; Stockbridge; Plainfield; Mt. Ferrier; Onastilla; Reltysyalle; Amerson; Pickney; Green Oak Sta.; Grand Trunk Ry.; Hamburg; Green Oak; Newhadson; South Lyon; North Farmington; Novi; Elmwood; Beddow; Farmington; Franklin; Southfield; Royal Oak; Oakwood; Centre Line; Roseville; Frazer; L. ST. CLAIR; S. Haven; Breedsville; Grand Jc.; Columbia or Saddle Lake; Berlamond or Bear Lake Mills; Mich. Cent. Rail Way; Pine Grove; Kendall; Travis; Alamo; Cooper; Williams; Argenta; Richland; Cooper Sta.; Howlandburg; Kalamazoo; Yorkville; Ross Centre; Bedford; Bedford Sta.; Pennfield; Lime Sd'g.; Madison; Conois Centre; Partello; Duck Lake; Springport; E Springport; Tompkins; Woodville; Rives; Van Horn; Henrietta; Waterloo; Dever; Birkert P.O.; Chelsea; Whitmore Lake; Webster; Dexter; Worden; Walsh; Salem; Leland; Northville; Meads Mills; Planouth; Livonia; Redford; Fishers or Beech; Bell Granek; Redford or Oak; Whitewood; Greenfield; Norris; Junction; Conners Creek; Leesville; Grosse Point; LAKE MICHIGAN; Covert; Toquin; VAN BUREN; McDonald; Bloomingdale; Bangor; Cora; Glendale; Waverly; Almena; Brownells; Osatemo; KALAMAZOO; Kalamazoo; Comstock; Galesburg; Climax; Battle Creek; Augusta; Denton; River; Verona; Cerest; Wheatfield; Marshall; Devereaux; Marengo; Albio; L.S. & M. S. Ry.; JACKSON; Trumbull St; Parma; Jackson; S. Henrietta; Leoni; Mich Cent. Railway; Francisco; Sylvan Sta.; Grass Lake; Sylvan; Lima; Weinsberg; Scio; Delhi; Geddes; Ann Arbor; Emery; Oxboro; Superior; Canton; E Nanki; Seero; Linawa Sta.; WAYNE; Perrin V.; Wayne; Inkster; Vankin; Deerborn; West E.; Detroit; Great Western Ry.; Detroit Jc.; Great Western Ry.; Canana; Ryegate; Stoney Point; Riverside; Hagar; Hagar; Coloma; Hale; Watervliet; Hartford; Lawrence; Paw Paw; Prospect L.; Mattawan; Lawton; Texas; Portage; Indian Lake Sta; Austin; Scott; W. Leroy; E. Leroy; S. Clancy; CALHOUN; Sonoma; Newton; Pickford; Condit; Concord; Bathfills; North Concord; Snyder; Wilson; S. Jackson; Michigan Centre; Eldred; Jack. R.R.; Napoleon; Sharonville; Norwell; WASHTENAW; Bridgewater; S. Western Rw.; Eckerd; Fredonia; Saline; Critter; Ypsilanti; Auburn Ont; Ypsilanti; Orania; Denton; Romulus; Belleville; Dawsonville; Wayne; Taylor Cre.; New Boston; Ecorces; Wyandotte; Delroy; Sandwich; CANADA; Comber; Ametka; Benton Harbor; St. Joseph; Milburg; Baiebridge; Comoin; Keeler; Sister Lakes; Decatur; White Oak; Schoolcraft; Pavillion P.O.; Vicksburg; Fulton; Athens; Pine Creek; Burlington; Abscola; Tekonsha; Homer; Clarendon; Pulaski; Stony Point; Horton; Baldwin; Hanover; Liberty; Watkins; Brooklyn; Manchester; Spike; Denton; River Raisin; York or Mooreville; Stony Creek; North Milan; Newcomb; Whitaker; W. Sumpter; Eaton Mills; Martinsville; Belden; Waltz; Flat Rock; Trenton; Grasse Isle; Slocum Jc.; Amherstburg; Canada South Ry.; Colchester; Essex Cre.; Evanston; Lincoln; Stevensville; Recurs; Royalton; Bodus; Pipestone; Eau Claire; Glenwood; Little Prairie; Volinia; Dowagiac; Leesburg; Howards V.; Ronde; Marcellus; Wakelee; Flowerfield; Flowerfield; Moorepark; Portage Lake; Parkville; Mendo; Leonidas; St. L. & B Cr. Railway; Union City; Hodunk; Sherwood; Girard; Butler; S. Butler; Mosherville; Litchfield; Allen; Lans Div. of L.S. & S Ry.; Logansport; Moscow; Mosherville; Somerset; Jerome; Somerset Cent; Kelly's Cors.; Addison; Cambridge; Springville; Tipton; Clinton; Lake Ridge; Macon; Azalia; Ridgeway; W. Milan; E. Milan; Milan; Oakville; Exeter P.O.; Maybee; London; Exeter; Scofield; Carlton; Grafton; Briar Hill; Newport; S. Rockwood; Gillan; Detroit River; Rogers Park; Ravenswood; Lake View; Brown's; Chicago and N. West Mich Railway; Morris; Bridgman; New Time; Berrien Sprs; Berrien Cent.; Pokagon; Cassopolis; CASS; La Grange; North W. Grand Trunk Rail Way; Penn; Newburg; Three River; Jones; ST. JOSEPH; Centre V; Wasepi; Nottawa; Colon; Mattison; BRANCH; Batavia; Coldwater; Quincy; Jonesville; Bankers; HILLSDALE; Hillsdale; N. Adams; Wheatland Cent.; Church's Cors.; Kellin; Geneva; LENAWEE; Rome; Lenawee; Raisin Center; Britton; Lemans; Petersburg; Macon; Dundee; Monroe Jc; Ida; Raisinville; Riv. Raisin; Addone; Stony Creek; Frenchtown; Stony Pt; Pointe Pelee; Chicago; Sawyer or Troy Sta.; Chickadee; Lakeside; Union Pier; Three Oaks; BERRIEN; Hills Corners; Gallien; Buchanan; Dailey; Mich. Cent.; Niles; Jefferson; Barren Lake; Redfield; Diamond I.; Brownsville; Day; Calvin; Corey; Williamsville; Riv; Mottville; Florence; Constantine; Sturgis; Grand Rap. and Ind. Ry; Pontin; Mich South Ry; Burr oak; Bronson; Bethel; Gilead; Algansee; Reading; Lester; Camonia Mills; Osseo; Jefferson; Pittsford; Hudson; Mich South Ry.; Clayton; Medina; Dover; Thamber; Adrian; Palmyra; Ogden; Deerfield; Grosvenor; Blissfield; Petersburg; MONROE; Morocco; Tol. and Reno Ry.; Lula; Monroe; La Salle; Canada So Ry.; L. ERIE; Pelee Ild.; Woodlawn; Flintwood; New Buffalo; Avery; Dayton; Bertrand; Edwardsburg; Triffits; Granger; Adamsville; Union; White Pigeon; Douglas; Fawn River; Noble; E Gilead; Kinderhook; State Line or Ray; California; Camain; Montgomery; S. Camden; White; Lakleys Cor; Frontier; Ranson; Wabdron; Canandaigua; Porttville; Morena; Seneca; Ontario; Weston; Fairfield; Canada South Ry.; Fairfield or Jasper; Ogden Centre; Fairfield; Riga; C.S. M. S. Br; Samaria; Whiteford; Lambert V.; Ottawa Lake; Alexis; Vienna; Erie; Little I.; Vienna; La Plaisance Bay; Vienna; Cape North; Dans Id.; Gre. crossing; Kensington; Michigan City; LAPORTE; ST. JOSEPH; Belleview; ELKHART; Visada; Lima; STEUBEN; Amboy; Wilards; Manistee Bay; Middle Bas Id.; Little Bass L.; Hageman; La Porte; INDIANA; Terre Coupee; ST. JOSEPH; S. Bend; St. Joseph; Lake Shore and Mich So Kal Div.; Elkhart; LA GRANGE; La Grange; F. Wayne and Jackson Ry.; Angola; WILLIAMS; OHIO; Fayette; FULTON; Sylvania; LUCAS; Toledo; Put in Bay Ild.; Put in Bay; Kelleys Id.; Eatley's Island Note: Published by S. Wangersheim, Chicago, ILL. 1897

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Page  [unnumbered] rr51 r665-rfrr TrTY-6 —5-rwr 6r 6-66rr66 66c 66r66wr66 S l<A 6our TYA JANUARY 11, 1805, Congress passed an act provid- as aforesaid, which were fixed by the act. 'To every was called to a seat in President Jaclkson's cabinet in ing for the organization of Michigan Territory, and the juror twenty-five cents in each verdict rendered in any 1831. Iis career as governor of Michigan, noted as the act was made effective on June the 3rd of the same case, to each witness fifty cents per day, and six and longest, the most peaceful, the most effective in develop- year. The territorywas formed from a portion of Indiana one-fourth cents traveling fees per mile, coming only; ing out of the wilderness a beautiful and prosperous and consisted of the lower peninsula only, the remainder to the marshal of the territory an annual compensation state, was ended, but his memory is still fresh in the of our present state being still attached to l-1-liana and of $25, payable semi-annually," besides certain fees minds and hearts of many very old citizens. The Illinois. The territorial capital was fixed at Detroit, a from litigants which were also fixed by the act. names of streets, cities, townships, counties, rivers and small French trading village of log huts. President September 10, 1805, the governor and judges lakes in Michigan testify that his place in history will Jefferson appointed as officere General William Hull for enacted that "there should be a tax on every coach, not be forgotten. A really useful, heroic man lives forgovernor and Hon. A. B. Woodward for presiding judge. chariot, phaeton, chaise, calash, chair or other riding ever. We trust we may be pardoned for venturing to carriage, of $1 for. every wheel and on every sleigh, In 1815, Congress established a base line and a refer briefly to some of the peculiarities of the terri- carryall, or other carriage for riding in winter, of $2; principal meridian from which congressional townships torial legislation, not only relative to the origin of upon every horse and mare of the age of three years, $1, and ranges might be surveyed and numbered. The next counties but also to the government of the' people of and upon every other horse, mare, colt, ass or mule, of year public lands were surveyed in the vicinity of h the, territory. The first recorded act is dated July 9, thirty cents; on every dog three months old kept by any Detroit and were offered for sale soon afterwards at the: 1805, and provides for a temporary seal of the territory. one person or family, of fifty cents; if more than one Detroit Land Office. From that time on the State has On July 24, 1805, provision was made for the organiza- dog is kept, on a second dog $1, and for every dog above been gradually surveyed and opened for the people until tion of the supreme court, to consist of three judges, two, $1.50." - at present only a small area of the upper- peninsula is the first one appointed to be chief judge. This act pro- On September 13, 1805, a law was enacted relative known as public land. vided for but one regular term, but authorized the hold- to the holding of inquests by the marshal, which pro- About this time the formation of counties began. ug of special sessions whenever two of the judges vided that as soon as he shall be certified of the dead At first the county of Wayne included about the whole should deem it necessary. It also defined certain juris- body of a person supposed to have come to his or her of the territory, but from time to time portions were dictional powers, proceedure and practice in said court death by violence or casualty, forthwith to summon a cut off and called by new names. -that paper instead of parchment should be used for jury for such inquest, and if a juror thus summoned all court proceedings. 'failed to appear witliout having a reasonable excuse he August 2, 1805, an act was adopted providing.that the shall forfeit the sumn of thirteen dollars, chirty-three 7 — -- njustices of the peace and every regular minister of the and one-third cents.": This act also provided for the Gospel may solemnize marriages. This act required the collection of such forfeiture. It further provided that consent of the father or guardian of the parties to the in case the marshal failed to do his duty as imposed by THE SAGINAW VALLEY, miarriage when either of the parties to be married were said act, "for each offense be should forfeit $100, one- -- under the age of twenty-one years. August 29, 1805, an half of which should be paid to the informer and the Early Traders and Settlers, act was passed licensing various occupations, and affix- other half for the use-of the territory." ing certain penalties for its violation. It provided for October 7, 1805, an act was passed allowing certain - The Saginaw river was visited by white traders the licensing of ferries, requiring each ferryman, when- claims, among which were the following: To the mar- long before any permanent settlement was made within respond to any call, and affixing a penalty of $100 grand juries, one petit jury, and superintending the and his brother were here bartering for furs and game for refusing to do so, and should such ferryman demand erection of a bower for the holding of a court. John with the Indians in 1792. Another very interesting and take a higher rate of ferriage than prescribed by Donymeade was allowed $20 for the use of his house 'character in those early days was Jacob Graverot, an law, he should pay a fine, not exceeding $100. for holding a court eight days. Louis Moran was old Hollander who in his younger days, was a traderjfor The governor and judges of the territory who were allowed eight dollars for two months' use of his house John Jacob Astor in the early days of the Astor fur the law-making power thereof, seeml to have an eye to for the session of the governor and judges acting in their trading business. His wife was the daughter of an the necessities of the iioer manl and his creature coi- legislative department. John Meame was allowed five Indian chief and together they located their temporary forts in the foregoing enactments, and what follows in dollars for fitting up drums for the militia. To John abode wherever they could find a favorable spot for relation to said last mentioned act proves likewise that Burnett, seven dollars for writing militia commissions. hunting and fishing. they had a tender regard for the morals of the people To meet extraordinary and unforseen expenses The first person to settle permanently within the of the territory. They provided that- "any person justly incurred, there is appropriated a sum not exceed- present limits of Bay county → was Leon Trombley, a licensed to keep a tavern, any retailer of wine or spirit- ing one hundred dollars. brother of Cassette Tro mbley, above mentioned. He uous liquors or strong drink,-whatever that might October 8, 1805, the marshal was authorized to con- came in 1831 and erected a small log hut at a point have been, —who should knowingly permit or allow any tract with any person offering the lowest bid for the about the middle of Water street just south of Fourth rioting, or should suffer any disorders, revelling or support of each pauper, but limiting his authority to street. About half an acre of ground was, cleared for drunkenness within their houses, out houses, sheds, contract for a greater sum than twenty-five cents per an Indian camp ground and for a garden, and here Mr. arbors or places of occupancy, shall, upon conviction, day. Trombley, as an employe of the United States governbe fined not exceeding $00, besides costs, for every Governor Hull filled his position with honor and ment, taught the Indians the science of practical farmsuch offense." - credit until August 16, 1812, when he surrendered four- ing, a profession which, to this day, they have never By way of ceopensating public officers for their teen hundred troops and the whole of Michigan Terri- succeeded well in learning. services rendered to the people of the territory, on tory to a few hundred British troops. For this act he In 1834 John B. Trudell, who married a-daughter of August 30, 1805, an act was adopted allowing them con- was stripped of all official title and Gen. W. H. Harrison Benoit Trombley, built a log house in what is now the pensation as follows: To the clerk of the supreme was appointed his sccessor. Fifth Ward, afterwards removed to West Bay City. In court, for all services rendered by him, at o annual sum General Harrison exercised gubernatorial authority the same year Benjamin Cushway arrived, having been of $25t, besides such fees as were properly chargeable over the territory until October 13, 1813, when he sent by the United States government as a blacksmith to litigants in said court. "To the clerk of any district resigned in favor of Col. Lewis Cass. - By various for the Indians. He built a log house and a blacksmith court an annual sum of $15 besides fees fromn litigants appointments Col. Cass retained this position until he shop on the west side of the river, not -far from where Cj W2LL9certai alifrtlt d7caTs it

Page  66 66 the Twenty-third street bridge now is. For many years towards creating the prosperous and beautiful habita- fluonce over the Chippewas, that they found it neceshe did the blacksmithing, and assisted the traders in tion. sary to conciliate him before a favorable treaty could their traffic with the Indians. In 1836 nothing looked more attractive to men be made. That was done by allowing him to select six It would be impossible to write a history of Bay speculatively inclined than the virgin soil of the west. hundred and forty acres of land for each of his three county, however brief, without a personal mention of Michigan was, about that time, considered the Eldorado half breed sons, Jot-n, Peter at-d Jamqes. Mr. Rley the Trombleys, or Trembles, as some of them spell the of the West, and Uncle Sam was disposing of large located his eldest and favorite soe, John, on a tract name. They have been ass'ociated with the history o tracts of his choicest land at.$1.25 per acre. Alsarge about a mile square, well known to everyone in Bay the Saginay Valley for a century. In 1835 Joseph and stream of immigration was pouring into the phniiisula Cit to-day as the John Riley Reserve. Medor Tremble ca.ne from Detroit to the Saginaw Bay and a favorite method of speculation was to purchase In 1836 the late James Fraser. who had become one country, Where they had previously entered some land, lands in those parts of the territory most advantageous- of the most noted speculators of this region, was living wit th inenionof stalihin a tor. oseh cme ly situated and t~hus forestall emigrants and force them at Saginaw; or, rather his fanmily were, while his by water with a stock of goods, arriving in July, and to buy their horses at higher prices than the govern- home was.in the saddle. He was quick to find out propMedor came later by land. having no place at which ment was charging. Considering the natural resou ces erty'froi. which money could be made, and after the to store the goods, they were taken to Saginaw until be of the Saginaw Bay country it is not surprising that it Portsmioath project was started he matured a plan for could complete their store building. He-erected a log passed through a period of land booming, purchasing the Riley reservation, upon which to lay out store building near the corner of Twenty-third street During the spring of 1836 the land in this region a tows. Ris plan vas topurchase the, reservatioi, and and Water street in the present Bay City, he finding was on sale at the Detroit land office This office was organ-enw stocinsompany which should lay- out and - this point to be the most advantageous for their' purg-.... d t mFiti eptu..coero l.. build ato.... Joh~n Riley,[ who.... then living near poses, as it was high and dry and commanded a good years. That place immediately became thronged with Fort Huos as applied to fos the purchase, Ils laththspittPetems datgeu terpr eue oFIninSpebroOcbroftesm build Huon twnaoh apleet horwa the lucae ivin near view of the river where they could note the arrival and land speculators. Purchases of governsent lands vere er had always advised him not to sell until he could get departure of canoes. Their experience in store building thesi made with gold or silver and "Bill Gifford," who a large price for his land, and dhe refused to make sale is very illustrative of pioneer life. kept a small hotel at Flint says that "there were nights upon any terms without the advice and consent of his It was built of pine logs flattened on two sides. T whe inure than $40 000 so specie wss lyi3-ing different feetady, N. V. foundation was made of oak, and the lumber with parts of the house which haId been brought by guests The elder Mr. Riley advised him to sell. The purchase who s nvee waiting their turn to do business in the land wan iide by sevesal pusminent men is Detroit, whic itwasfinshe wasbroghtby oatfro Detroit, c the freight upon it being $4 per thousand, The lumber office." the consideiatien hem $30,000 habsequently the was clear stuff and was manufactured at Black ri Saginaw City was supposed by many to be the only stock company was organized. and was known as the nun' one of the exhausted pine strearn. Th e price paid town likely to be built on the river, but othess who "Saginaw Bar Company." upon the lumber was $16 per thousand, Then the lam- were aware of the difficulty of ascendins the river with They beguun extensive improvemnents such as buildher had to be hews, the shingles split, and part of the heavy laden craft and anticipating the vast cos.nerce, ing a dock and a wvavehonse and ende rovred to induce t which the pvoduets of the valley most eventually in- capitalists to investin their new city. But the panic of inside ft ~is st'll standingon Wate streety About d.es, conceived the idea of starting a toe neusrsee the that year caused all busisess of a forced nature to.e.September 1st Medor arrived ith a droe of cattle. mouth of the river. With this in View Judge Albert cumb, and the company nas enable to "stand from. -- They got the slurseeady in time for dh pa Miller, who had become familiar with this reuion pur- under." About the ouly one of the original company to Thyro tn ilstred in time fo "da pamn Y I in the fall, and did a prospeross business with the chased a large tract of laud of the Trombleys and in survive was James Fraser. After 1818 no further active July, 1836, had it surveyed and platted as the village of operations were carried on by thie comipany and for six have a more pretentions house, and beg-u the erection Portsmouth. It extended from Twelfth street south, to yeavs Lower Saginas Was under a cloud move disal of a frae building near their 'st e. ft'was completed a line betwveen Thirty-Seventh and Thirty-Third streets, than that of the surrouding wilderness. of a frmebildn.....ear their wstore. finet wa co...te Ti.. in a little over a. year, and was the finest house in the Thin was the first attempt to start a town within the One Theodore Walker, a tailor iii the city of Brook-: Saginaw ValleyC preseit limits of Bay count.y-then Saginaw county. In lyn, had a claim against one of the bankrupt stockholdSagnawValey.It 'was called for years "The Center pee HRuse." 1817, Mr. Miller, with two partners siercted a ste nun'. era of the company who, having nothing at his disposal, mill in the village, the second one in operation at that turned over to Mr. Walker a strip of land in Lower Josph o-bieabrnnin' 1 etroit iIn09. At the. '.n ~. a o t y aetin u ta oh n C time on the river. The also erected the second salt Saginaw. It was supposed to be worthless, but Mr. / age of twenty, actingr upon the advice of his uncle, 1a- The al ~,...I-~_,} t blo/zk of the vicinity. company wasWorgieed ander Walker accepted it and afterwards came to Lower purpose rfblocat, in land he -inad theti afootan the nan-i of "The Portsmouth Company They were Saginaw where he Dyed long e nugh to see himself proeoloainc:g~and. Heiada th te rtp afoot and~ ':.n history has it that he covered sevnut satisfied with Judge Miller's plat and Caused a re- made wealthy by the rising value of his land. s venty miles a dlay, a... a survey and a re-plat to be made by John Farmer. A In 1836 to 1842 the Saginasw Valley wan "dead," comportion of this second plat was re-surveyed and re-plat- mercially speaking, although a few new comers made following an old Indian trail meat of the way. At Sai ted in 1855 byWlimDalsanitano cled hesp-r-e.OnMchetSny8.C pblta e eied to 1855ec by William Daglish, and it is nhOW called their ap-pe........ On March ist SiydneyS. Campbell n rset before locating and accord- I. J, '4.: n h d t p b l and "The Daglish Division of Portsmouth." The first post- and family arrived from Bridgeport, a settle -nt a few nay Madoe a tripdviaycanoeh~o Sebes-woing2at1d back at office was entablished here in the winter of 1837, and niles southeast of Saginaw, and established then-iwhat is now called B~ay City he was tsld that there was no land to be had-it being an Indian reservatio m... Judge Miller was aappointed postmaster The first phy- selves This was the first permanent settlement made stiian of the vicinity Doctor JI T. Miller, located at in Lower Saginaw and was the first event in the line of retre to Deroit a pon investigating the records I' Portsmouth in 1816. Also the second physician, Mrs. actual development and history. He soon built and of the 1. 8. Land Office there he learned that there was na piece of land on the east side of the Saginaw river ThomasRogers, lecated here with hem hasband The opened the Globe Betel, the fluet tavern in Lowei > j first cargo of lumber shipped out of the Saginaw Valley Saginaw. just south of the reservation, containing about a mile of 7.. m f ont S was senti ot by Jais MeCs cuormck Son n 1811. Ls n ye- er otwo after settling hers Mr. Campbell honrive frnt. ometwo r tree ear aftrwads he e~n-h first school was here. T first ship-building of asny rowed g..verameat oxen and ploughed a piece of land te hsln.,....i now wihi t~hae corpo rae Ilnn s oe Bay...... consequence was done by the Braddockse or Poi'tsmouth near where the Felsen & Arnold sawmill now stands, oBu ity. in 1857. Captaitm Marsac located here in 1838 and be- which he sowed with buckwheat. When the time came - came aan enthusiastic and influential citizen. The first to gather it, he would take his canoe, his:wife aecomontile line have been hbove noted. In 1844 he removed hotel in Bay county → wvas the River House, afterwards panying him, and go down to the field. On the way he tthwet side of the rive....here he had pnrclae....dighsal know. a the Center Ho.se. Upon the liacorporation uould shoot ducks for their dinner. Spi land and took up the b sms ion far I I d isrg lusiness of farming and fishing of the village of Bay City in 1819 a portion of Ports- cloth on the ground, Mrs. Campbell would bring the Ile died in 188-.'''' ' ' ' h a h d' u 'mouth was ael~etnd in 1873 by ann iexalmsi the. bundles of buckwheat together and heothrashed it ot o Medor Tromble was born in Detroit November 16, whole of the village -of Portsmouth was merged into the-sail cloth. _H He would then take it in his canoe to the 1513. He came to Bay county → in 1835. In 1847 he mar- Bay City, and hence whatever of i portance follows hotel where it was emptied into a bedroom up stairs. vied Miss Sarah McCormick, a daughter of James Me- thin time-will be given in our mention of Bay City. The The following winter there was a s c areity of flour, and Cormiek the well known pioneer. After going out of early history of Portsmouth recalls tbe names of Tromb- in February the supply in Lower Saginaw became exthe mercantile business he turued his attention to hunt- ley, Miller, McCormick, Marsac, Wilson, Braddock, hausted. None could be had at Saginaw or Flint, but ing and fishing, but more particularly the latter and Stephens, Daglish, Southworth and others of whom we people in those days did not starve. In this instanes subsequently to farming. He was an extensive owner append the personal mention in this work. Mr. Campbell's harvest of buckwheat -was opportune. of lands, which being situated on Saginaw river and Fred Derr, whohad moved into a building opposite the characteristically low and level were considered practi- G Olobe, had a big coffee mill and each neighbor as he cully worthless at first, but which have since proven to..... needs would visit the buckwheat pile and taking his be very profitable property. For many years he has.. quota would grind it in Mr Derr' rofes nl. In this turned his attention to the managemenlt his real eestated his tere tHeis to te ofnthemver fe now ral -s-'igLOW ER SAGINAW, way the only flour used in the settlement for three a5e int5erest5s. He is one of the very few now living:weeks was smade, and it is not recorded that the bloon pioneers of the state, who have lived to see the swampy of health vanished from their faces. wilderness transformed into a beautiful city, who has The United States government in securing title to About 1840 Doctor D. H. Fitzhugh purchased several not only witnessed the change, but has with his own' lands from the Indians in 1819 found one Stephen V. R. parcels of land where West Bay City now stands. The hands and brain done as much as any other citizen Riley, a trader. amnog them, who exercised such an in- United States Government was more active in subduing

Page  [unnumbered] ><.67. the new country than any of the citizens. IL 1838-39 Tle next legislature incorlporated ttle villagie, it the Rosseaus engaged with the government in a survey- having at that time about seven hundred inhabitants. ing contract, their work being to sub-divide the town- The United States census showed the entire of Bay > ships in the vicinity. In 1839 Stephen Wolvertou was county to have fifteen hundred and nineteen inhabicommissioned to build a lighthouse at the mouth of the tantsengaged priucipally iu lumbering and fishing. Agririver. culture as yet attracted very little attention or interest. About 1841 forces that were to enter into the future The first municipal election under the village charter development of Bay City were being gathered together. occurred on the second day of May, 1859. 155 votes It was about this time that the scrip for the land of the were cast and Curtis Munger was elected president by a Saginaw Bay Company came into the possession of majority of twenty-three votes. Among the first acts James Fraser, Doctor D. H. Fitzhugh, James G. Birney of tle village trustees is the ordering of sidewalks on and Theodore Walker. In the spring of 1842 Mr. Biruey Washington street from First to Tenth streets, and the arrived with his family. In the same year Frederick opening of Jefferson and Madison streets north of Center Backus brought a stock of goods and opened a store. In street. On June 27th, a general tax for village purposes o 1843 the chief event was the organization of Hampton of $1,017 and a highway tax of one-half of one per Township. The first election was held at the Globe cent. was ordered by the assessors. ~ otel. W R. McCormick's hat was used for a ballot The salt industry became of considerable irportbox and thirteen qualified voters deposited their ballots ance in 1860. The Bay City and Tuscola plank road therein. In 1844 the first school house was built. It was built about tlhis time and became of great cornmerwas situated in the north part of the village and was cial importance to Bay City. For several years the viloften used as a place of worship. In 1846 and '47 Hop- lage prospered greatly, and in 18{5 i was granted a city kins, Pomeroy and Fraser built the first sawmill of the charter by the state legislature. S village. A postoflice was established at the house of Mr. Thomas Rogers, a blacksmith, who in the election A CHARTERED CITY. just mentioned was chosen Justice of the Peace; to him was given the honor of "pronouncing" the first marriage The new charter gave Bay City three wards. At ceremony of the village. In the spring of 1846 Hon. the election held the first Monday in April following, James Birney, resident of Connecticut paid a visit to lion. N. B. Bradley was chosen Mayor, William T. Kenhis father, James G. Birney. In corning into the wilder- nedy Jr., Recorder; Ernest Frank, Treasurer. The ness he little thought he would become one of its most first act of importance of the city fathers was the purhonored citizens or that he would live to see Bay City chase of a steam fire engine. The amount of noney the peer of the great cities of thle state. raised for city purposes that year was $4 997.47. The In the winter of 1847 Hon. IT. W. Sage first made valuation of the city property was $633,000. his appearance, and the sanme year D. H. Fitzhugh, Jr., Since obtaining the charter in 1865 the growth of arrived and built what was then thought to be an Bay City has been phenomenal. The new comers have extravagant house on the corner of Third and Water been altogether too numerous to mention and our space streets. will not admit of a detailed accoun t of events. The city is From 1848 the prospects of the settlement grew noted over the state for its many fine buildings, streets S: brighter. Curtis Munger, Edwin Park, Thomas Carney and other improvements, concerning which it may be and wife and J. S. Barclay and wife took up their home stated briefly that the Fraser House, a fine four story in the village and social life anong the ladies of the brick structure on the'southeast corner of Water street place was not a barren waste. A serpentine footpath and Center avenne, was erected in 18i6. A land-mark dodged along among the stumps near the river bank in Bay City, recently burned, was the old Miller hardand showed evidences of being well trodden. All be- ware store erected in 1855. The Watson block in 1868; longed to "our set" and kept perpetual open house and the R.ouecb IIouse in 1869; the old Shearer block in 1876. discussed the local news with diligence. 1850-51 wit- The Westover Opera House bloclk which was destroyed nessed a ununber of arrivals and the introduction of new by fire about twelve years ago, was immediately reindustries. Doctor George E. Smith brought the heal- placed by the l'henix block. The McEwan block on ing art and James Fox opened a law office. William Water street was built in 1876; The First National = and Alexander McEwan came and built a sawmill as Bank block was built in 1872, the Central block in 1880, also did Henry Raymond and James Watson. Charles and the Shearer Brothers' block in 1884. The Crapo E. Jennison went into the mercantile business with building was built about five or six years ago; the new S James Fraser, in the building where the Fraser House M. C. depot in 1892; the government building in 1893. now stands. The Wolverton House, a very pretentious The city hall-not yet completed is located at the corhotel, was built and owned by Mr. Barclay. The La- ner of Tentlftreet and Wasbfington avenue, and will be > throp, the first tug boat on the river, came in '51. In superior to any public building in this corner oc the 1852 that dread visitor cholera found manLy victims state. In 1896 the Republic House was partially dea among the mill-hands. In 1853 the Methodist church stroyed by fire. It has since been reconstructed and a was built. Its location on Washington avenue was greatly improved i man-y ways, and is today.one of the %- thought to be the nmeans of more boat riding on Sunday fine structures of the city. The Ridoto building was S than was in harmony with scriptural teachings. B. F. erected in 1896. The oldest brick building now standPartridge in 1856 built a house on what is now the cor- ing in the city is the Meeker & Adams store. ner of Center and VanBuren streets. People could not Bay City has enjoyed the privilege of a public library understand why he wanted to start a hermitage in the for more than twenty-five years. For the last ten years, depths of the forest when there was plenty of room in since the erection of the Wood Opera Itouse Block, the town. in 1856 J ames Fraser came here to reside per- city library has been located in the rear of that building. manently. Judge James Birney also arrived this year. The telephone was first introduced here in 1879. In 1856 a small hotel called the Farmoer's home was The first paviug in Bay City was done about twentybuilt by one Dodge, near the corner of Saginaw and three years ago on Water street, from Third to Sixth Third streets-at that time in a swam p; it is thought streets. We have heard old residents remark that the that this hotel never had a farmer for a guest. The city has never had a pavement since to equal it. young folks used to hold dances here and when there When the city was first organized the executive was was a drought of girls a. shawl would be wrapped about vested in a marshal and one or two deputy policemen. an Indian and he would be pressed into service as the After a few years part of them were partially uniformed, belle of the ball. but in 1877, upon the formation of the Board of Police Charles Cottrell, who had a store at the corner of Commissioners, the city was provided with a first-class Second and Water streets, first introduced kerosene police department, uniformed and equipped. Chief N. lamps in 1851. The most important event in the local N. Murphy was then appointed to the position which he history of the town at about this time was the change now holds. Captain Wmn. Sirn-mons was appointed at of name from. Lower Saginaw to Bay City. A bill to the same tilme. Sergeant Geo. A Hemstreet was also this effect wa.s passed, throngh the efforts of Hon. James appointed, and in 1881 Win. E. Toles received a similar Birney, by the state legislature of 1857. honor. The police department of the present time cono 0 o o 0 0 o 0 o o 0 0 o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 -s _. - ow rim A A-n B-BE-n-t aonara I I1 4 U U U U OU U O U U U U U U U U o O U U U U U U U U U: sists of the officers mentioned and twelve patrolneun, one truant officer, one special detective and one driver. The street railwtay of Bay City was laid some twentysix or twenty-seven years ago. It has been gradually improved and extended, and now the entire system takes in about ten miles of track. About three years ago electricity was substituted for horses as a motive power. S The manual force of the fire department consists of sixty-eight men. Engines, trucks, hose carts, sleighs, cutters, etc., number nineteen. The city has erected six substantial brick fire stations. The department has twenty-one horses in its service. The alarims turned in d tring 1895 numbered 159. The damnage done amounted to $59,229.50 - The wa.terworks were established in 1873, and the receipts for that year were $728.82. The total on the c roll for 1894 was $23,366.11. The waterworks systeml is as far in advance of the systen of 1873 as the receipts of 1894 were ahead of those of 1873. The pumping ma- c chinery in this departnent, together with the engines, hose, and other necessary equipment, cost the city about $100,000. Piping, hydrants, etc., have cost about $400,000 more. There are at-present waterworks bonds outstanding to the amount of $362,000. The eighth annual report of the Electric Light Cornmission (1895), shows a total investment of $36,305.11. It shows that for 1895, 181 lamps were run on 341 nights, a total of 2586 hours, at a cost of $8,900.31. The system extends over 36.64 mites of wire and lights up eleven and one-half square smiles of territory. Bay City has suffered fron very disastrous fires in 1865, 1872 and 1892. The total bonded indebtedness of the city is $651,000. WEST BAY CITY,. BANGOR. The village of Bangor was so -named by Thomas 5 Whitney, an early pioneer from Bangor, Maine. It is now known as Banks, although it is within the corporate limits and is therefore a part of West Bay City. It occupies a beautiful site of land fronting the river and directly across from the north part of Bay City. The Bay county → records show that Jos. Tromble, mentioned in connection with the history of Portsmouth, owned all of the land at this point in an early day, and 5 was the originator of the village. In 1845 he'took up his abode there. In 1851 he caused twenty-five acres of o his land to be platted as a village. The splendid riparian advantages of the place caused several. mills to be erected, the first of which was built and owned by Thos. Whitney. Moore, Smith & Co., and also George Lord, erected mills and entered into the manufacture of salt. o As an industry the fishing business has been of little less importance than that of lumbering. Many are engaged in that occupation, and the freight bill of one dealer to 5 one railroad company for a single season was over $6,000. An industry which iwas indeed humble in its beginning, was ship building. WfVmn. Crosswaite came from Buffalo in 1864 and established a ship yard and dry dock. He employed some thirty men. Since that 5 time the ship building industry has grown more than a hundred fold, as will be seen later. ~: The village of Banks was incorporated April 15, 1871. It became the first ward of West Bay City in 1891. o SALZBURG. Salzburg was so called by Dr. D. 1H. Fitzhugh, the c proprietor of its land-site. That natle was given from an Austrian salt manufacturing town, and was deemed appropriate on account of the abundance of salt found, 5 and the excitement aroused over the prospects of a successful salt industry. The place was platted by Dr. Fitzhugh in 1861, but was never incorporated as a village. It seems to have received an early immigration, for we find Jos. Cuslhway living there, established as a I00 Q 0 Q 0Q PQ Q Q -Q0 Q 0. Q h"cUI-hrlhLrLhchAc"~cZch -hP4LJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ Lc~hVV4/VVC/VChhIh_hhhhlIIVe VV~CVSRI/VIY

Page  [unnumbered] blacksmith for the Indians in 1834. In 1842, Captain of the city and the mnayor, the president of the board of ORGANIZATION OF THE TOWNSHIPS. Solonsan S. Stone and wife arrived in a canoe. He built education, the superintendent of the public schools, and a bark wigwam on the Indian cornfield, where he resid- the resident clergymen of all church congregations in As previously mentioned, the township of Hanipton. ed about two years. He then purchased "Stone Island," the city. These ace aboot 23,000 columes properly sas organized in 1843. The name was chosen by Janie where he lived until his death in 1883. Dr. Fitzhugh, arranged and classified in this library, which is open to G. Birney, and applied in honor of his wife's old homeHill & Son. Johnson & Walsh and the Huron Salt & the public at all timnes from eight o'clock in the fore- stead in New York state. Its territory included all of Lumber Co., were the first to engage in the manufacture noon to nine o'clock at night, Sundays excepted. Mrs the Lower Saginaw region, bet sas rendered smaller of salt or lumber. Laderach Brothers settled here in M. F. Ostrander has been librarian since its establish- fron time to tine by the formation of other townships 1861. The post office was established in 1868.. ment. from its territory. It now contains an area of about West Bay City is well sewered. In 1888 the st thirty square miles. The land of the present H-ampton West Bay City is well. sewered. In 1SSS the first tonhpwsbtafwyar g otycvrdwt sewer bonds were issued. They anounnted to $60,000, township was but a few yesrs ago mostly covered with THE VILLAGE O WENONA and were issed fo the prpose of raising moey with water at certai' seasons of the year, and was thosght to hic t bil the ma or tnk seer. It is con- be entirely too low and wet to admit of drainage and-which to build the main or trunk sewer. It is con- cliain ii otetwsi oa ilso 0'i the opposite side of the river from Bay City, cstrtltivation. A visit to the tsowship today will soon strutted of brick, and has a diameter of about five feet. c natere seems to have intended a town. The regular It is acbot a mile in length, extending from its ostlet, convince one of the erroneossnsess of this opinion, for ascent of the groound rom thle river, the pleasing land- jst soeth of tile i. C. Ig. B. bridge, on Soath street the land is very rich and productive, and sonme of it has scape presented by the shady trees and smooth waters, and Washingtot streMet to South nion so stset, then to been put in such a perfect state for the production of the accessibility of the spot by boats, all these seeni to Center street, and south along that street to its tee- friits and vegetables that three husdred dollars per acre have forespoken a town' but until 1864 the bark wig- ins. - Since the construction of this trnk line many has been refsed b its owners. minu ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~hs. bi~e te osu n refue bv is ownl lners.a~ waS s of a few Indians were the only signs of dwelling district and latteral sevwers have been added to the It is cosmopolitan in population, but one character that marked the spot. Soon after this date John Hayes system of sewerage in the city, at an additional cost of istic of all its people is frugality. The township is travmade a hobme for himself on that side of the river. IHe nearly, if not quite, $100,000. ersed by numerous stone roads and dredge ditches, was a fekryman, and assisted passengeirs between Bay The present city fire departnient was organized in which Ihave cost thousands of dollars, but which have City and Midland street. across the river. The next 1888 It consists of twenty members, including the given back this cost almost ten fold to the people. house built was that of George King. A little school house had t l iteo G g me An it t oo chief; three hose companies and one fire engine, with a The County Farm is located in this township. hos td been erected in 1860. and it accommnodated complete system of Holly water works at its disposal the paupils from the entire township of Bandgor, then complete system of Holly eases woiks at its disposal The township contains the village of Essexvillevery puch larger han at the present time. 'T he build- whenever a mre occurs. It is due to the energy anid ef- named for R. P. Essex, its founder. The village was very nanelmC lasger thian at the psesest time. Ihe hsmldi Jiienet services of heorge F. ifsosell the prsenct Chief ing was also used for smany years as the polling place platted in 1867. It is now a prosperous place, and the 1for the o si A tt dstace est the er of Fire Dieparti-ment that the city succeeded in obtainfor the township. A ittle dista 'e west ron Jau rive ing the onsiplito tGle l system of fire equipment for location of a great lurebering industry. It is well bank werer the Chilson and Smayls' farms. In January, SLe te equipped with schools and churches, and is connected its use. c 1864, Mr. H. W. Sage purchased one hndred and six- seeby electric railway with Bay City and West Bay City. teen acres of groend on the west side of the river for a The police force of the city now consists of a chief Its postoffice was established in 1872. The village was mnill site, and erected a mill in thle samine yeam'. He also of police and six patreolmnen, who are appointed for a incorporated in 1883. erected a store building, which at that time was eonsid- term of ' during good behavior," unless by a t-wo-thirds Will s tonship was at the time of its org ered a mamnmoth structure. They also caused their vote of the common council the force is decreased. The t of isi n ae nu gane y land to be platted into village lots, which they offered present police system was established in 1891, by an act part of idland ount, an was onize b the board of that county~ It contained the lands, of townfor sale at $200 each. They first named the village Lake amending the city charter. Prior thereto the police beard of that cety. It contaised the lands of townf City, but found it necessary to change, and Wenona erotem was 4uite impeefect, partisan preference being ships 14 en 16 or of range ast, and all of was substituted. During 1865 busisess began in earneot. the guiding ralen Arenas ceenly ft bee cestriheted of its Ccummtery to Arenat countray. it has contributed of its territory to c the formation of other townships so that now it contains A postoffice and telegraph ofice were established. The Wenona Beach, while in the township of Bangor, is but thirty-sis scquare nailes, designated as township 14, Presbyterian church was built, and a bridge was built properly an institntioe of West Bay City. It is a beau- north of ane ast north of range 3 east. froee the village to Bay City. The growth of the. place tiful summer resort, located on Saginaw bay, just west was so rapid that by 1866 the people felt that they were of the oth of the t cnected by eletic The early setlems of illiams township were, feor of the mouth of the, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Th ierarIt iscnectedbtlecric ts moftpat WlltivAiriams, th owstipwroe, for entitled to corporste privileges. The village site had railway with the consolidated system of the Bay Cities, the Aeicns, the st p t been greatly benefitted by the Bay City and Midland and is the resort of many parties of pleasere seekers. of whom were Charles Bradford, John affney, Wm. lar road, and al-me by a plank road contrected by the To Ho. 0 Spofford Chas. Fitch, Geo. W. Smock, and Lnyman Brainplank ropdfard Chess Fitc tis Wplmek rand Lm-stred Hiahe tate fuon SagTaw to the se point A village char-. OCity, most be ard. ihese gentleirn prospected is that termitoey in ser was granted in May of 1867, and at the first election given th et of tci electric steet ilays 1854. They ee so el plesed ith the ands al heldse the list day i te i mng Jne, eld in the Saginaw valley. Through his direct and persist- though sihl and uninhabited, that they proceeded to held oni the first day of the following June. David B. tog Widtn nsibtd ta he odeddt ernoldnt efforts this system of street transit was introduced Flint land office and purchased farms- upon which they km Arold es-s chosee president.in West Hay City some years before Bay City or Sagi- immediately settled The number of ihabitants as hawy enjoyed their presence. as enjoyed Ches prsene added to the same year by the arrival of Won. V. SrelCITY ORGANIZATION. ton, A. J. Willsie, and Amos Culver. Upon the organization of the township G. W. Smock wa~s made super- c The thriee villages grew rapidly, the settlements of ORGANIZATION OF BAY COUNTY → . tin of he tw p W Soc as ade opervisor. In 1855 Sameuel Rowden, David Jones and Josiah one -gradually approaching those of another. until they vi conl d that there sas not rhoos enouf h foe threy HBay county, previous o i ts organization, was the PIerry came into the townshbip. Jobhn C. Rowden camee S neall towns and rmsemmbssering tiat to smnion theme is territory of Saginaw and Midland coaunties. After a there a boy and has gSiven the bet years of his life to strength," they ee cs dated by the state lega very hard struggle with these trwo counties, the citizens the development of the place. tnre of 1877, under thle name of West Bay City. of Lewer Saginmaw scceeded in forming a separate or- The growith of its institutions has kept pace with The city had three wards the three original vil- ganization called tlhe County of Bay, in 1857. The the increase of population. learly the whole township lgesrespectively. ThIe first election was held oe the legality of this organization was disputed for years by is now under improvenmeet. The Bay City and Midland first Mondav in May, 1877, and David C. Arnold was the above mentioned counties. As first formed it in- plank road, now a macadamieed highway, has been a chosen mnayor. In 18S3 the charter was amen ded. es- eluded the whole of Arenac county, which was set off royal road to wealth for the citizens of Williamns. The tablishing five wards instead of three. There are now by itself in 1813 Imnmediately after the county was soil is very productive and easily tilled. There are now six wards.- formed the seat of justice was fixed at Hay City. A res- four post offices in the township, the most prominent of trWest Bay City may with some propriety, be called olutiou was once passed changing the county seat to which is Auburn. the Phoenix city, for in 1881 she Wmas visited by a veiy PoFrsmouth, but it never wesdem into effect and was soonce ell amed especto is eg the destructive fire, entailing a loss of $90,930.00, and a changed bclk again. A wooden bldn on W ater loveliest vlg of the plain canno am hoeve ]ionater loveliest villnge of the plain. It cannot claim, holowever, teomporary suspension of business. The tire originated street served as court leusee mmtil 1868. when a one story a farthe analy to Gldsmts Enlis alet It in lthe tailoring establishment of Weldbauer & Szysper- brick swas erected where thle court louse now stands. as situated dmiway betweien Bay City and midleand, and ski. ihe flames swepl easterly, taking down before The present brick structure was erected by the county abot a equal dstance o S aw I h e thll he h bic srlte o (ih a Iorttn 138 about, an equal distance frorn. Saginaw. It, has fine them the fine brick structures of Fisher and Norrington, in 1868. The first jail was a one story woode building hurchs and school faclie nd ejoys p leges andcothIichurches and school facilities, and eItjoys the privileges W. W. Vedder, the Alpin block. the Opera house block erected n the corne of Sixth and Sag streets for of ilroad taffc. and o'~ ic~P. jail purposes. It was destroyed by fire in 1863, and a One of the most imporsant builsings of eWest HBay wooden building of a similar character was leased of Thie sownship of Arenac was organeized by the Bay City is the Sags library, which is not second to soy James Fraser until 1870, when the present jail building county board in 1859. It included all of Arenas county thing of its kind in the state. This masguificent struec-. sv rested on Center street at a cost of $75,000.00. which was then a part of Bay, end it also included the ture, to-ether With ten thousand dollars, is the gift of The County Infirmery was purchased by the Hay territory now comprising the townships of Pinmconing, ioHenry W. Sage, of Ithaca, New York, and was founded county heard of supervisors in 1866. It consists of 120 Mt. Forest, and Gibson. Arenac being no longer a perin 1881. The management of this library is in the acres of land in the towinship of Hampton, and is well tion of Bay county → , the subdivisions of its territory will hands of a board of trustees, composed of five citizens equipped for its purposes, with jail, hospital, etc. not be noted.

Page  69 69 BANGOR. did little marketing place, supplied with two railroads, state. The forests have so entirely disappeared that hotels, a mnill, etc. many farms are withoot wood for fuel. The shanties In 1859, soosi after the organization of Bay county → , and of Handpton whicesha be, lcdb lrefrae n '' the towiship of Bangor sas formed. It comprised all *ae and MONITOR'. brick dwellings. There are fine orchards, stone roads of Ha mpton which lay west and north of the Saginaw and drains.. rivrbin t e eri'y ''i 'p"tor of te l n onh) f' ' ' O river, eing the i y o he: present townships of The township of Monitor was erected in 1869. On Me Mert- sii th exr~ sot-e a conroDay. Fraser, awlkawhis Baigos and Monitor. She first town an old map of Bay cosnty we notice that Monitor con- conts, Iti posed hythe Qoasseass.e.creek which meeting was held the 7ith day of April that year, at a iins the south thirty sections of township 14 north of forb s the trass schoolkhouse situated in the present Bingor. Scott W. range 4 east and sections 30 and Slot toonsh 14 n the trunk linge at ynteod w Thase Saylesw'was elected supervisor TIe history of the ter- of range 5 east. At present it contains all of iowtsh rip rite niast he divided among the tow.ships..eitiened. 14 nooth of riinge 4 east.and the to.sections mentioned alldofip ism iclhwland cu h wchy The townaspi was as Bangor has become very mach simasiler than it was in township 14 north of range 5 east. The township sofagreat, damage wan done in the cast ceotral portion o township 14 sioith ot range s ea~st, that lies north ot stiongly opposed usl the giound of heing attempted for Mograpsofceodatodsainiisiein Monitor sunt noith aod nest of. West Bay City, sod also poisto at purposes. The elfoit hesseversvas niot defeated. tuieal portio offthitsve ipd aitra stat for, as promi e freinltonhpI 5 l s'Ies Thesrouthero p sit of Stsnitor ssas colonized in 1845 ne nt citizee of the count,. The, Iawlkawliol river, sshich flosss thisugh Basugor, hy, pori toi of the las ie Germnss immnigrsatios to the w aas the, sen-Le of nsoih early activity. The miouth of S'agieaw valley. These thrifty people wear amoeg the this titer wsva s favorite hsnistsg hishing and cansping httoeds heiid, dmkfas nasn-PINCON IIN place los 'the, Sagass hre if tndisans tni I87 Nek ress so this psat of the slate. The nosthersi part of the I hi's township takes its name from the Pintonn w oay-go, a -noted hrave, had hi's home heire In 1847 the township todsy is almlost Wohlly eccspied hy theic and rvwhick, in-turn, seas derived fi'om the tedian word isidian emission church was huilt heie sit hessg the first theis finc homes, lirge kariss well led stocki and goood 0 c-nigmslg"hpoaolce"onmd 5 ctisrch is swhat is now. Bay rounsty, and these nuss ec- rs'sds testify tullhe vaitne of these settles's to Bay couoty. frinn tke fort ~of asl oaoshin on hnfn issoldssvlaesshrissoetsyohi1 Seen alter their acneita w s irsd in the county see- there SMr. P. A: Pelky located here in1851; he, bound, iouls. They still wnaist-usn their chuirch with the Rev, ursd the names of Thons is Kent, James tether, Wusl M. seas the suhe h ienodaae h hc tMc. Closet 'is pastoi. In 1841 Osecle Hsarvey Williams, Ned'nImHmnnwywo ot ptn nti si ten keno o tpera, friaereranld y aearn mills sothecao thel kaowhssni sinesr sod t evlegmovd toi -tskie modt WNseJedhom Hens 1 sederse whesyku Wilamd Gaineyi a hnbe prtdfr eea er.I sntcr a vl h alymvdI h uh tesitory. ho close socreeding yeasi cause Jeremiah tamn as to wo'h its owner was. trd ends with sho theIdasHe tied ins were a lestving seteshrLnfsdAoudskyfeiecess aette InLt of the river was as Indiesa settlesseet, taigoikte dinsH didi184taig Owenl C. White' T. C. Pkhilip, and ethers. The inaarolylo sIssn Fhrh n11. A. thsnsuy oton Staik established hismself au a, fisherman; later hie rethirdsoiostion n atcisset of a larg'e ansount of the I nd hem5g osoved to Pinronnsag. Nearly all of the enterprise of The viltlaes of Banger, Salzhure sod Wenena he siitsad tend and theiefoie esempt. Pu seytial vears, Ike n a Bay canly was centered at this part of the too'nships territory,' ht they nere swas eral psospesstr covesed with standiong -piie. low'ed p ky the organisation of West Bay City sn 187 The si is very sick and produntise ad their hue IAte o The faricests of Ba ngor are favored kg their procusty sised alsost de o fea edatusry, and he a as v. Van... ter S e a yf the ahing soasps of years shark. thes stoe seds Kaiser & Ce pusehased as hiodred acres of tend lying.. H the M sand asd AuSahie utoae roads whith traierse have keen of nrteld seine to the people. It wosd he on koth aides of the railread in seetion 2S, sad male the too siship. difficilt to hind. kettes farsm or belter evidenices of an pseparatiens fos- an ectensive business; they asoe eafsed intelligent fassming cossunisnty. But f itniiRen not the cofny 'the coawtrwcion ofiver Gawhinbach ofow throughhigangr BEAVER. only andastsy engirged in kg the 1:eepte of this prosper CnrlHsse hnkow stePeens n tco section of the m ulitysasrg willh ot ce Gei ers Cth and itsoadin whas hoan ge the Saginv ayd H w too nship of Beaver wee created g ass act of SKaieseville Rairoad. In 1875 the read was ectended In t' e leiltuei 7ilwhichati ws sriver ass to faoite coauMnting, fi~ str hingw anot hereingis loaubder the bay, land itanm a cagd toake Sarminaw asue beino t h e S agi north of Indiand North-Western Baihroad. The post office wan I established in 1871. The place is welt provided with 3 ~~ieast TheFich, twsipn-turnn was herivd fro tite PORTSMOUTH. h Iannfaturing inatitntiona, churches, schools and hr teassodsynewoinctudedanthorfsrstsupseasssli-pcscieties. Its newspap ' ePc ning Tisoce," enB ileae toda in rhsis t shid h Easgt ass vnior w med as lam nisg lsnd prior to alt other sectioev of Bay joys a good patroesge. Soantv for we have sssittd that the Trountkes of the Th westernpo of the township contssihs sensee iute elietelasfitis eelltstil ase-tvctt ~seoit-tledfkrn vllgofPu oout ee5 iiein h oui k very fine farnming lands. The agricshturahlnnsr is its teritor s1kt ne i contaiss hot one congres elr~. t he w esrip yoo and sa detached hsrossa ouly partially developed, hut the day is net far diitait the ownhipof 1faiiptn, ad ws dtachd tererom wheo this hisrtion. of Bay County → will he eqeal to anly:locted in tme sutheas pasht. It Is as nnplatttd village and -oanized en the tewnship of Portsosi"lk in 1859. iNa ptooshe s sic o IaeN of 1a I edallsthatpmue ~s. Hnn ap p the towaship wan org ized in 18s7. It was rendered a otefceed osit o evst fthrhetIsilss nouth halt of toss aship 13 noith and range a east, lying smaller kg the organizatien of Mt. honest end Gibson in:Jos P. IrtucerIks pesent supirviuss, is located here east of the Saginas river also the normh hell of toyn- 1 as a nersehaot and nanasactuses- ami kin hoen and ship 13 north, of as' 6 east, also sertsuos 34 33, sand tsorro ingse kueedeng as ase snexe tu Ikes hrift dow er mts.oof thet pwairivr aod e8gg2 ilyising' n atJh un 14rdrekSa.WimGfnsA h oth of theSaiw river w s aInian sttlemnt.' OenC.~hte.r..Phiipse n ofthersmunt. FRASearly eeri 1dship 14 osutha oh m miss n east. In 1871 a strip of land The sord. lonsh'whon tannet fist to asdhens swerest sas aided to Postsoath frfes Ssginas county shich Fraser was erected kg an act of tme legislatire in as it has beco sdeatihed o ills histosse ests ILI the Sag nas dcribed as sectioss 19 to 36a intussee beiug the 1875. The first township naetimng;s lheld en the firut Mas Valley hoc uses a nactied vram Bat the Iass uuuth half of towuship 13 eeothi o ranoe 5 ran Monday inl April at the hounse o Williamn Mitehie, sho kcalnofmovdy doe Pitntertin. Narly alof the olderpist ofi awou oh Whde fiit orout sin au uf ik old aissd Thes tensihip Ias sioce Been ssbdivided kg Ike wan elected stpervivor if the new township. Praser is galsol ofthemser fistor ems"sgb dtJams 7he ShSit Bont mined esrecton of iterritt i 1871 Petiteons pie and con syere rapidly fitt ing up wsith octlersntere dnew being nolacge f e me n t ipresnted to the yoas d of napesvisors en Jose 81h, and treels of lrad eoned kg ene person. There are three Beavilaer toshep n alstof h sectionsndi ndgC riory beingparaves tiwus hip amid ihs setin of 4and uheteBa 00 July 8th a resoltioss eree'sug the tornhip oh Mer- post offices in this tosnships Lisood, Lengrvitye and sn nu1 4 ar itt was passed kg the hod It s verded all o town- Mitchne. S itemIsi hers een rdured isa ameasno that Kawkawlin now shrip 13 sortk, sit rasge l east, as-d sectiona 1, 2,18, 10, 11, She toonship is ccoss'et by two parallel railroads, coet=esos eut townd ahip Is ni orIt and sange 4 east. It is 12, 15, 14, 16, is teowship ti corth, a nd range 5 est. tke B. & M. ad the K. C. Railroads. Leegnviiie is a well~I sebruary, 17,n Gexo.ln land Vand isone ond other wA hefose sentioned the village of Puortsnaoth sas prosperous little village ie thei east ceotral portion of most prosprous of the newer townships of the county. anaexed to Ba I 5171 Immediately following the tuwoship, and is the location of the P. L. Sherman 5 o~ s 500y Ci0ty, sasd oh the a v aederwved tromtesoskingsaps of yasbc.Thersoe roadsa. slime has hoiet the citoees with npumrcos that set the slate legislature passeda resolntion that alh Co., uanufactsrers of utaves and heading. The people S flowiMelod, Ike water ofwch is uf a Anost esellent that portion of the toonship of Merritt, iii the County are well supplied vith mineral water in tke nanerous quality, sard contains, snasy inerases itwith nsedicinal of Beg, whieh ties in townukip 11 north of range 5 easut; flowing wells, some of which are said to he poowerfuh prepesties. It is proposed kg certame citizens of k'in- and sections 4, 5 6 sod 7 me townnhip 15 north of range enough to he ased bun practical irrigation purposes. 5 wood to erect a fine hotel with nmoerar baths. 6 east; and uetieons 51, 32 and SI in townuhip 14 north Schools aiurep ainsesus sue for armhisectural beauty of range 6 east, in Bempton also sections 34, ea and 16 FRANKENLUST. anet conves senceS sine unasurpassed g any consysuhipin the isl townhip 14 nortk of range 5 real, he added tu the county: hawkasVR ois well provided with meass for township of Pastsontbh this ereefing the new Ports- Petit the winter of 1880-81, the territory of thisn Isusal cutune sun its oum ckurches isnwo setsated onaths It is 10 a high utate of cultivatios and tahes un tewnship formed the north half of Kochyille, Saginaw 00 the tine betwyen Ksavkwliu sue Fisers us a spies the appearane of the oldest settiled portisos of the county The late Rv Mr Sievers estahlished a colony

Page  [unnumbered] of cerman immigrants here is 1548, and a ride over the school. In 1830 he entered an acadeny at Meriden, f. entered the lumber business, in which he continued township today cannot fail to convince one that these H.; sichness prevented a long attendance at school, and until 1871. In 1854 his wife died, leaving three tildienpeople are industrious and enterprising., The appear- mhe stred scent thetsame year. he afterwards married Miss Matilda Wayne. He was a asnce of the country'rehearses the story of Gerinman per- In 1831 he settled with his onother adtd sisters at uember of the first council of Bay City, and was elected severhanie, aad giesornin pe act teFteland, w84 is fathder, and o severance and ives o a peep at theFatherlan, wit rand Blaon, ienese County, Mich. In 1832 he visited ayor in 1i9. He was an extesive bnild, and its maimers, cunstoms, and langnage. 8aginaw, and pnrchascd land in that vicinity. In owned much valuable veal estaten He died in 1872; his Mr. John A. Leidlein cas one of the most active Geneses county he taught school --- the second teri ever wife died in 1880. securing F nlust to Bay ty. He tells taught there. In 1833 lie eunored to Saginaw county, Pinsecrming n1FTe restate nke north tho Bay cof wnty-fiHe busells ofuor and w n y f interesig story of his struggle at Lansig wit the and aught for tno years; upon the organinatios of that wneestern spary of his struggenty Land osisoflnds witbuheso ptthe s e nn legislatnre, and practically with the "Third Hsuse" county he sas appointed judge of probate by arting w. R. MnCORMICK, sticing efforts on the part of Mr. Leidlein and others governor of the teritory, S. T. Maso. i 1847 he Another son of James McCoric ws orn ear ere finally successful and the township sas organized, represented the county in the state legislatore. In 1831 A oy e Yo 1 u erl as wre 1 Alanyt ewYrk 1822e. HedidinAgst early yeMrs. Rogerespn.r. Leidlein was-elected supervisor. John ic. Weggel, m ti purchased the tract of land upon which he located o n ~ the present supervisor, has represented his constituenw s thi village of Portsmoath.D Hiseutetprise gave a great is hielping his father's fanily through their reverses. or, His playmates emre the young Indians, whose tongue on the Bay county → hsard for many years. Frankenlust imPetus to the early developsent of the place. In her farherd aind isheosfie sporstsulied bedciotewinhadept. contains two posh offices, Aielith aid Brooks, the latter built asaw mill; was very iistruntienal in securig he olearned, d in hose sports lie becae an adept.e being a subrb of West BaCity. the trt railroaid that ever me to Bay city. He 1837 e was employd as clerk and Indian interdied 1s preter in the store of Cobtrn and Dixon at the mouth Thn people are ostly devoted tos farning, butot e of the Tittabawassee river. He devoted his entire find in s then township Joli Burger eugaged in the mans u- a odenJAMEn McORMmicK leisure time to study; his employers failed, and he facture of cheese. J S. Snel has a There retrned ome for a year. He thei statted out to do is in the southeast quarter of section 'two, n sill; and Was oies of the very early settlers. He as born for himself, ging to live Mjr losely of Sagi- find for hotels in different parts of the townsip, near lsany, New York, msay 2-5, 1787; he was of choigor his boad, Mand attending school throughi the best kinowin of shich arc the Michigan Hoons and Scotch ancestry; lived the life of the farmer boy of his the fall and winter. In 1819, without the consent of his thi new hotel owsnd by Wms. Reichenbuch on the north tisse, worhking the farm iii sinsier-, and attendingi patents, he started afoot for Illinois. whee a brother line of the township. We give hesein cuts of some of school in liuter. At the age of tsentymfour lie married resided. The journey was so long that he became S the residences of Frankentust which are typical in the Miss Ellen arratt. his father as wealthy, an ad penniless and footsore before the end was reached. The place. promised him a faim when lie narried; but be nose next winter tie father visited his sons, and Witlians she citizens of Fiunkettlust are proud of the recoid withhteld this gift because the son left she old Scotch returied houe svith simn. He lived at home until 1846, of Clemens Ltgs, w as th only on of their n- Prebyteria clhurch e nd joined the lniver-alists. when he went to New Yoch stale. Here hemarried bee to take part in the late war. He fought in many Janmies bought a farin adjoining his fatter's and acc" ius- Mis Aigelica Wayne of Albany, and soon returned to leading attles and arched with Shern to the sea. ated a ortune. IS0 e signed soie bonds fori a Buay conty, iwhere he continued to reside until 18. n~aed ing [ooo..Bentley, an manufch wtu hrma oter of His experience its the hospital nod s the field, the friend to the anousit of $ 16,00th, whtich he had to pay. the time of Isis death. He sas see of the prissne snvers ~~~~~~Shise deied in Bay Cosity n o h find 1881 story of his sounds and hardships, nakes his ao enter- He sold his ftrin, and after setllinig op had but $300 i nisany of the early enteiprines in Day City. left. He then took his larsge family to the jnr west, so S taining companion at social gatherings. He sas born l e called, a-tyving io Detroit in the early part of 1832. From Betroit he went to Flist; built him a home, and THOMAS ROnERS, ARFIELDresided there for two years. He then sold his place for Thnas Rogers, the pioneer blacksmith and me~,60sdeofe two ra Tlilradso sctorn 1ofils Mt oret townhp T i$00 and reoed to he Idian corn fields, south hanic, was born in Scotland, 1804. His father ami5 arfield, Mt. Iorest and Gibson comprise respect- Bridgeport, Saginaw county. -Thieve corn fields ssetc I A l b ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~gated te ok Canada Hin earlday where setThoms pioeewsbonaParisOeida ouis ively, townships 1, 17 and IS of rage 3 east. The first witne the Iondian reservations and Mr. MCorickto Canada. in 1818, whe rme Tho masiia leared his nartdi nth epcding p a agap.eeay eined iang fresevt ontac and latr. atas ivr Bidge DE trade and married Moiss elirabeth Wfidcx. ohe came to wan organined from Ftraser in 18 - and latter tio Iron succeeded in leasing 140 acres for a term of years for Michigan is 1837 and fond eniploynt at Saginaw. S~~~~~~R~~afn in of~ Buyl conisty andlym conis oflnd o- bsgesofptaospe ois Pinconning in 18- They are situated in the uorth- the sno of twenty-five bushels of corn a e was nd cet from there to Prts th in 1838; his western part of Bay county → , and consist of lanes en-s bushels of poa- tower Samily l ain hmou thers to years.eHte remtledfro dosed by nature for the production of all the nleading lere he built a comfortable hog bonse, and lived asoe St wthere to Lower Saginae is 1842 anid built a shmp so cereals and grasses of a temperate climate. The soil is early pioneers had to hive. For favors shown the Wa er stet ede in Augus, 12Mrs.oger Water slreet. He died in Angust, 1832. Mrs. Hegfecs deep, black and loamy. It is, for the mout part, unde- Indians during an epidemic ot sumall pox that prevailed was the daughter of Dr. Wilcox, of Waterton, Nes veloped, being covered witt hemlock, beech, maple, lmn aisong them, they leased to him the 140 acres of land York, smo afterwards rrmovrd to C'nada She assisted and ash. The renoval of ste pine has left a large for ninety-nine years. Afterwards, by means of fraud, her father in the office and stodied umedicine with him acerage of stumpage.; The exceedingly loi price at used by goveronsent officials with thin Indians, they n ntih she becance neell versed, for those tunes, io the -hich the land is held by the lsnibermen who owim it, ceded this 140 acres, together with tice nest of theirtdt its proximity to Bay City, one of the best sarkets in reservatiois to the government, and Mr. MlcCormsick sas trumo of wite inhe tteudanse upnthersc of the state, the good toads leading. ito the teritory and ejected. In 1841 he ressoved to Fortsouthl, andm in L r gina i ortn an na tr o the excellent class of citizens already located there, iall cornpany sith his son, James J., piurchased an interest sen th s r m ihad de tUh trob bespeak a brilliant ciareer for those Who take advizntage in the team saws mill there and councueced the nann- th e M~~sile — aie of Middlera.owhn, Conun.whseancestors de it of the opportunsties offered in this portion of Michigan facture of lumber. He shipped the it cargoo cholera. "When cirnsne demanded it, she was as brave Ms a lion, and when her sympathies The cilltge of Beutley, located in the western paot that ever went out of the Sagina river ---40,000 feet. i aof Guibso, is at railroad station asd post office. It was Ite continued in business till his death is 1841. were called into uction, she was as tender as a child." named in mionor of o. F. Bentley, a smanufactsrer ol She dm1 in Bay 'it7 in 3q81. the place. Mt. Forrest is a post office at the junetio JAMES w. MuCORMICK, of two railroads, on section 16 of Mt. Forest township. He E S. CAMPBELL. '[bird son of Jases MIcCormick, swas born nearS ilbany, Nei York. 1817. His early days were spent This pioneer seas born at Paris, Oneida county, SOME HISTORhCAL PIONEERS, nith his father at the places and coder the cosditions Ne' Yomk, 1804. In 1870 he came to Michigan, locatnarrated in the preceding paragraph. He early evinced ing first at Pontiac und later at Cans River Bridge. JUDGE ALRERT MILLER. a good hnsiness talent; and for some years previons to Here be laid nut the village oh Bridgeport and resided conning of age he transacted all of his father's busiuess. for two years. In 1838 he was induced to remove to A history of this county, however etuborate in While Janses McCormick, his father, resided at tewanu- Lower Sagimuaw and sas undoubtedly the first to settle statistics or in the nrsitrntios of events, would not be gonink, she son went so lentucky and engaged with an permanently there. Me boilt aod opened the tilobe complete without a personal mentiom of a fen of the el3der brother in a railroad contrart. While Ilsere lie Hotel as related elsewhere in this sork. He was sarhistorical pioneers. set asid married Miss Jane Shelton. Be returned in ried in 1830 to Miss Catbari uL J. McCarty of Schesectady, Aside Iron theb Trobleys, Judge Albeit Muiler cas 1841. in tihme to help move to Portsmouth. He nas as New York. Ho wus the first supervisor of Bumpton 5 nmore closely identified niths the very early hiotory than full of energy as his father, and soon they osade tlmings township and held the position several years. Upon yone else. He wtis born in Hartland, Windsor take on a differeat appearance around the village. tme organization of Bay county → he was elected to the county, Vt., Slay 10, 1510. the was the. sot of Jeremy 'htey erected buildings on contracts, fitnishiug alt the position of judge of probate, and lie retained that posiMille-, a native of Middletown, Cosi., sehose ancestors umaterial used. They erected buildiugs for Janes C. lion nany years. le diedin 18 -were of an old Eunlisb family, and settled is Moossachu- Birony, Joseph Tronbley, Medor Trombley, Captain setts in 1140. Judge Miller ras tbrossns upon his ovn Joseph F. Stursac and others. Aftnr the deatti of Janues resourcos at ass early age, hIs father having died wheUn IcCoruick, senior, in 1S46, James J. carried oo the JAMES FRASER. Albert nas tnt 7 years old. From the age of 10 years busiumess alone until 1848, shen he sold an interest to To this energetic muan we owe sany of the must imuntil he was 16 he lived nitt relatives, smorking on thei- Judge Albert Miller. Is 1849 he sold him entice interest portant facts that enter into thin work. He was not a farms 10 summeur amid attending district schoolo in in the mill and, with an ox team and wagon, went to man to relate history but to make it. Be was born at winter. The next two years were speit it teachimug California. Ho returned with some money and re- Inverness, Scotland. Febrnary 3, 1803.- When quite ~o~j~a~A

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Page  72 ACTUAL 1'-fSfNrSS ROOM AT ISTERNATTO-NAL BUSINESS COE-LEGl], 13AY CITY SPECIMEN Flt(13 THE Wolzxs- OF TBE BAY CITY ST(I —',-E CO. RE1 SNEO. P. BpC>EI, I fSah Do,;dI 11 EI-NEO Lcs-T,, AusTI

Page  [unnumbered] ;4 t cf, V, 0P6 0;4 11 0 CA - El 11 V,6 9, 4 4 X C, 4,-, rl 0 A W:, l 5 p q i Iw 4 9 1 p, C - 5!" Q 9.9 9 p 4Q m 0 4 9 0 p 91

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Page  75 6~r66~5~-6-r6 —r5-6-5 —6: —66-.-666666666666 -~ 6-)'f6-' 6 6 6 Xr6-'6''T'' g'C-C'C6'06Y'6'F'hf~'lf6'6-g6m young he engaged in business for himself and acuenau- JOHN S. WILSON tbrough his instrumentality the bill was passed changlated:several'thousand Idollars, whichbhe brought with Was born in Jefferson county, New York, September lug the name from Lower Saginaw to Bay City. In him to:America, in 1829.iHe came directly [to Micbi- 30, 1304. In his younger days he followed sailing and 1818 be sas elected to the State Senate. Thecounty gan and attempted to start a mill at Rochester. Oakland fishing. In 1837 he engaged in the fishing business in ad always been considered democratic, but lie received county. This enterprise was a failure, but was aban- ThUndervbay, Lake Huron and made a trip to Sagina all of the By countytes expting five democratic doned only when his funds had run to less than $100. for supplies; he was so well pleased with the outlook and a very few scattering. He succeeded in having With this small amnount he went to Detroit and estab- that he deterind to remove his family P, a bill pnsed giving a state bounty of 10 cents per lished a small grocery store. It was a successful whichl he did in 1840. HIe hunted and fished for a living, bushel on all talt manufactured in the state. in 1860 venture. In 1832 he married Miss Elizabeth Busby, a and prchsed a piece of lnd o Captain asac. er e eas elected lieutenant governor by over 20,000 native of London, England. In 1833 he came to Sagi- he built a houe and mod his faily into it in 181; ajoriy. Io wa appointed circuit jdge fill a new where he had previously purchased a tract of land. he superintended the building, and afterwards took vacancy, and for four years he presided over the litigaS e removed his famnily from Detroit on an ox sled, and command of the first regular tradiug boat in the lion of Saginmw, Bay, Midland, Gratiot, Isabella and ~ then returned to that place for cattle and implements Saginaw bay. In the fal of 1811 he encountered a osColcouties. In 1171 he established the Bay City with which to cultivate his farm. He has related that storm which blew his boat to the Canada shore and Chrouicle, and in 1873 made it a daily paper. In 1875 totwhenbe ook ff ht cat ad rttle it. Ho hey etuned o baboaatCatoooWilonC y lu-d1;sbhdideusisd on his way back, the cattle became wsld'and whslesd aot wrecked her; he aud Isis men succeeded in landing, and he was appoisted United States' minister to the Netherkeep the trail. He ran after them until he was tired after any hardships, by walking a nd by Detroit lands, wlere he went i 1876; He resigned the post in out, when he took off his 'coat and carried it. He they returned to Sagin aw. Captain Wilson, be f- 1 died i t~~~~~~~~;hey diedur tSag t in 1is8 b ru thought that he had found the trail and accordingly gulty, prepared a competency for his old age. He died In all his associations he was received as a gentlehung his coat on a shrub while he ran to head off the Augatt 21, 1878. man and a scholar; anlid his advice was sought on all cattle from again going astray. He returned for his matters pertaining to the public good. coat, but lo, he could not find it. He searched for several hours, but to no avail. After he had become a DR. D. H. FITZHUGH CHESTEl H. FREEMAN. millionaire he used to tell that that was his severest loss, as the pocket of that coat contained $500, all the Was horn 1s Washisgton county, Indiana, April 10, Csester 4. Freenan, a pioseer lawyer and "father money he had in the sorld. 1794. He prepared himself for the practice of medicine, of his conty, was born in New York, 1814. Ie spent He cleared sm ofbut, becoming interested in real estate, he never entered his boyhood in Iis father's farm, and secured a good He cleared some of the farm and planted an into the duties of his profession. In 1816 his parents education in the public schools, and in Cazenovia Semiorchard, which becamne the most prolific fruit bearer in removed to New York state, where he made his home. nary and at Mexico, New York. In 1834 he married the Saginawm Valley. This farm was located at Paines- In 1834 he came to the Saginaw valley for the e purpoe Of iss Ellen 0. Dais, of Williaston, w York. He Th~~~~~~ ~~is a ws loae311Piea ie len 0. Davis, of Williamston, New York. He ville, Suginass coon ty; and the land now;belongs to Mrs. i 84h aet h aia alyfrteproe o Paynvie, Saginaw county; and the land now belong s to Mrs. purchasing land. He first purchased in the vicinity of studied law in that state and practiced about a year Payne. His many business operations soon became Saginaw Cityarcels ere when hen casnie to Lower Saginaw, 18, and opened a jltoffether too Ictl.R.B to relawhen he came to Lower Saginaaw, 185, and sop fern~ac eeda anceswh i altogether too large to relate in this biography. He West Bay City now stands. He was one of the pro- office on Water street at the foot'of Center avenue. was the leading spirit in organizinlg the Saginaw Bay prietors of Lower Saginaw. He never m a per- He soon took a commanding position in his new home. Company, of which the history has been told. In 1845 anet residence here He died in 1881. When Bay county → was organized in 1857 he was ~ane prosecutingattorneyHe died iu 18e1. he built a water mill at Kawkawlin and began the elected prosecuting attorney and began his celebrated manufacture of lumber. He, in the two or three years, fight, against great odds, and contrary to the judgment became interested in two steam saw mills on the Sagi- JAMES G. BInNEY of almost every attorney in the state. He contended naw river, and one on the Kawkawlin. In 1848 his that ay county was a fall fledged cousty. He firally base aingobtht Bw msoftepgesipcon t waias aMissuedsed trn Mpountyocn of Wet t Cn. A t fiua wife died, but he re-married in 1850, his second wife tions of Bay county → for nearly twenty-five years. He achieved a triumphant decision from the State Supreme being Miss Susan Moultonr, of Westport, bout Con n Au Court. This struggle secured for him the admiration the last enterprise of his life was the erection of the waband confidence of anll, and his cre, fro a legal and the surroundings of comfort and wealth. He was a finishedesfloebuil Frasr Huse tle bst I~tg inBayCit todg~.sulrour-lng s f cmfot ad ~nlth Hewasa fniseda nd confidence of all, and his caree-r, from a legal and Fraser House, the best hotel in Bay City today. In 1864 scholar, having graduated at Princeton in 1810. He financial point of view, was a successful one; but ill he conclsded to take life easier and removed toprice of i and s eeasier and removed to health caused him, several years of suffering. He died Brooklyn for a few months. Hethenremovedto est began the practice of law at Danville, and soon after h was elected to the Kentucky legislature. He removed in 18 -port, Conuecticut, where he died, January 28, 16 to Alabama, and as one of the presidential electors of 1 na. We feel that it is impossible to portrayiresidential electors ofn e REV. J. AMBROSE WIGHT, D. D, We feel that illis inspossible to portray this man as he tesu at n11.H sd rfumno y the whig party in 1828. }e made a profession of existed. A keen, shrewd businedssu niun, and a mosney religion, and became a consistent member of the Pres- e.. A ose igt,.., bore an iportant omaker, but als aa broad minded, public spirited, bene. yterian church. He became convinced that slavery part in the religious history of Bay county → . He was olent. citiuen and none wh-op knew nthim rulisay h iwas born in Non York, 1811 Ho first left home at the ago smut ar fremid.was us evil, andI accordingly freed all hiu slates and not our friend. was -.e evil, and accordingly freed all his slaves aud born in New York, 1811. ye first left home at the age denounced the system of slavery on all occasions. Upon of six years. eworkedhis y pi the world, and the death of his father he insisted that all the slaves of at the ago of eighteen, begun the study of law at Benthe estate be apportioned to lim, which was done, and nington, Vermont. He beca.me converted and deJOSEPH F. MARSAC. they re freed. In ay, 10, e as nominated for termined to enter the ministry. In 1836 he graduated they were freed. In M/ay, 1810, be was nominated for Jeph. Muac, one of the best ko nm n the presidency by the Liberal party, and roceived 7,000 from Williams college, and was admitted to the bar in Bay county → , was born near Detroit, in 1793. He served totes. 1811. From then until 18.15 he wat engaged in editorial Sotes work, part of the time on the Chicago Tribune. In as an officer in the war of 1812, and it was lshere that About 1840-41 he became one of the owners of w a e t he cs toD i 1855 he was licensed to preach. He came to Bay City he received his title of Captain. He was of French ex- Lower Sagioaw; he brought his family here in the in 186 and built p a tong hurch. His ala mater, tr~stio. Tn191 Ir wasempoyedto o t Cbingoandin 1865 and built up a strong church. His alma mater, traction. In 1816 lie was employed togo to Chicago and spring of 1842; he brought a fine herd of blooded cattle Williams College, honored him with the degree of act as an Indian interpreter and to sell goods to the from Ohio, and engaged in stock raising. In 1843 he Doctor of Dinity in 1876. H died in Bay City in - o nin.I hp in ertrelt eri n Doctor' of Divinity in 1876. He died in Bay City in 18 -. dias. In a s hort time he returned to Detroit and was augris nominated for the presidency, receiving 62,300 was asked by General Lewis Cuss to accompany him to votes. In 1855 he removed to LEnglewood, New York, wH. radoc ae to Ba Cityhn thevilag IHe was a close friend of General Cass, and was often H. D. Braddock came to Bay City, then the village He was succeeded in Lower Saginast by his 5oO, of Portsmouth, In 1811, from Essex, Connecticut. called upon to fill govcrnmntal positions. In 1836-17 Judge James Birney, who purchased his father's interest With his son, H. A. Braddock, he foreed the tirm of H.n i ne w a s c a lle d t o m a k e a n o th er I n d ia n p pe st a I n d ia w d 1H Di Bo d d o ckc B i t t he n th e vi lla g e H. he was clled to make another Indian treaty at Sgi- in Lower Saginaw, and also made several independent H. Braddock & Co. and sent into the manufacture of naw, whereby the reservations along the Saginaw ricer purchases from the government; like his father, he was lumber. In 1857 or '58 they built the first boat of conand its tributaries, Uwere purchased by the United a ative of Doille, Kentucky. He graduated from equence tht s built in the Saginaw wates. In States. In 1838 he came to Lower Sag~inaw, and served scune ta ls biti h ~gnc aes States. In 1818 he came to Lower Saginaw, and served Miami university of Ohio, in 1836; and was, for [two 1860 he and his two suns, H. A. and L. W. Braddock, for many years as Indian farmer. He accumulated years, a professor of Greek and Latin in the university. organied the firm of H. A. Braddock & Co., and began property and always held a high social position in thee the ourse Yale mre i Honn i stateC~e as arie i; 1~9;'o nii-~- he~ea n vrd tcut ad h~le then took the law course of Yale college in C~onnec h auctr- fsl.T 83te ul wa a the manufacture of salt. Tn 1863 they built -what was sta te.66He was married iVn 1829 to -Miss Moulton. is e u+, and while there was married to Miss Moulton. afterwards called the Watrous mill on the middle He died at his homestead in Bay City, June 18, 1880. atrad aldte~~ar u eIn 1857 he removed to Lower Saginaw, and at once ground. He lived a life of usefulness to the community. S His wife died August 9b,6 1881. itetes e f i the developreu of the town; e6696 interested himself i' Pn~jca

Page  [unnumbered] V Cbrdbe of Bay COUNty → The pioneers of Bay county → were fully alive to the PRESBYTERIAN. LUTHERAN CHURCHES. beneficent influences of churches upon a community; hencent we finfloed that while tchorcl s of owinnty The Presbyterian church of Bay City was brought Bay county → is a stronghold for this denomination, into existence in 1856. In 1855 a subscription was there being ten societies scattered over the county. townships were being marked out, the orgaanization of churches w eas being contemplated. The first church in taken, in which $300 was raised towards paying a There are in Bay City: The German Evangelical, on the ycor ivan h T Ti n rte si h f minister's salary. The prime mover in this enterprise, corner of Broadway and Thirty-second street; the GerBay county was an Indian Mission church, erected on was Mr. Win. Jennison. I[n the spring of 1856 Rev. L. man Lutheran Bethel church, on the corner of Eighth the bank of the I-awkawlin river in 1847. Religious I the nk of the awkawli rier i 1817 Religios. Root came to Lower Saginaw in response to an invi- street and Madison avenue; and the German Evanseric, owever, ad n held her spiadiclly ice tation of some of the citizens to look over the ground gelical Lutheran Tmnnanuel church, on Lincoln avenue 1828 or '29, by both Roman Catholics and Protestants. or '15, hy hh Rn, ad t t to see what might be done in starting a Presbyterian and Tenth street. Three are located as follows in West Judge Albert Miller, in writing of the church e i church. He decided to locate here, and accordingly Bay City: nGernian Reformned on corner of South Center privileges of Bay county → when he first came here, says: ig ato osou o when e ft cc here, sly brought his family. In September the church was and Second street; St. John's G Ltheran Lutheran on the "Coming to Portsmouth to reside when there were only four or ve familiesth re formally organized with eight members. The church corner on Alp and Jane streets; and the Scandinavian ftour or five fa milies within a mile of us. -There were worshipped, at first, in the school house previously men- Evangelical Luther an on Henry street, at the south a few families living at Lower Saginaw who had so far tioned. Afterwards its meetings were held in a public west corner of Thomas street. The township of Frankadvanced in civilization as to build a small school house ad en ifet a t h w i T al, so hstno hall, and for a time in the court room. In 1861 they enlust has three German Lutheran churches. about twenty feet square, which, 1 believe, now stands onte t an ii e e on r built an edifice which soon burned. A new one was The oldest church is the Evangelical Lutheran connected Wasith another hilding near the corneriof built on Washington street and dedicated in 1863. This Bethel, which was organized in 1852 under the title of First and Washington streets. A successful mission had end Wtablshiton stre Aianc atd ansin h church is now osed for the I. 0. 0. F. hall, and the the German Lutheran society of lowsr Saginaw. In been resbyterians now worship in the finest Protestant 1856 they built a clurch. Ten years later a larger one many of them had been converted from heathen to building in the Saginaw Valley, located on the corner was constructed, the old building being used as a parChristianity. The Rev. Mr. Brown, the Methodist misof Center avenue and Jackson street. Rev. J. Ambrose senage and parochial sciool. In 1871 these buildings were sionary at Kawkawlin, preached occasionally in the Wight, D. D., was chosen pastor in 1865, and his good burned. and a beautiful brick church was constructed influence upon the society, and upon the city as well, and dedicated to the worship of God, November 25, 1872. at ortmouth ad the privilege of atending reigios have given him a permanent place in local history. The German Lutheran ITmnanuel church was worship by walking two or three miles over a rough woThe denomination is represented by the above founded in 1854 by Rev. F. Sievers of Frankenlust. oa ch privilege some of them almost inrily society, called the First Presbyterian church, the Memo- The good works of this man will long be felt in Bay rial Presbyterian, both of Bay City, Covenant Preasby- county. In 1850-51, the firm of Russell, Miller & Crowl was n and Westmninister Freayterian in West bay engaged in the lumber business at Portsmouth, employ- City and three reyterianEPISCOPAL CHURCHES ing a number of men, many of whom had a temporary the conty. This denomination has four societies is the county; residence for their families. The resident members of two in Bay City, and two in West Bay City. The the firm, desiring some religious privileges for their oldest society is the Trinity Episcopal, which was prinBAPTIST CHURCHES. ~families and for those in their employ, in the fall of cipally aided by the Fitzhughs in being established. 1850, hired the Rev. Mr. N. B. Payne, a young man The first Baptist society organized in this county Their edifice. located on the corner of Grant street and belonging to the Wesleyan Methodist connection, to was at Portsmouth in.1858. The society was formed in Center avenue, is one of the fine structures in the city. come to Portsmouth to preach. His first sermon was the house of Jesse M. Braddock, and was called the first Their membership includes many of the wealthy citizens delivered from the cabin of a propeller that had come Baptist church of Portsmouth. Of the fourteen original of the citv. to that point for lumber. Soon afterwards a rough members, seven were Braddocks. The early history of Congregational services were first, held in Bay City building, 2x380 feet on the ground, was erected and this denomination in Bay county → is filled with pioneer at the Good Tenplars' hall, in June, 1875. Rev. J. B. formally dedicated to the worship of God. The build- struggles; for several years the services were held Dawson preached, and called a meeting to consider the ing was afterwards enlarged and improved for a school alternately at Portsmouth and Bay City. In 1859 an practicabilit of organizing a Congregational church house, and was used for school and religious purposes, edifice was built. The first Baptist church of Bay City and society. The meeting decided favorably to the until the new school house (the one that was burned) was organized by twenty-seven members of the Ports- plan, and regular services commenced. They immeand the Baptist church were built. Mr. Payne did not mouth society, who withdrew from there for the diately set about the erectin- of a church on the remain long at Portsmouth, and after he left the house purpose of helping to establish the Bay City congrega- corner of Sixth and Van Bren streets. This was corn.above referred to was open for all denominations to tion. They at first held services in the courtroom and pleted and dedicated April 20, 1876, and Rev. J. Homer preach in, and was for sonime years a regular preaching at Birney hall. The late Jamnos Fraser presented them Parker was called as their pastor. The church is now station for the Methodists." with nearly enough mfoney and property to enable them presided over by Rtev. Chas. F. Patchell. The denomito build a church, and they succeeded in raising the nation has a church at Essexville, but they have no METHODIST. small additional amount required, and built a church on regular pastor there. After the first school house of Lower Saginaw w ashington street, between Filth street and Center Abuilter justuthe oflthhool e o were Sina avenue; later, they required a larger structure, and UNIVERSALIST CHURCH., j south of the odsid a e on Washin- built their present fine edifice on the corner of Center ton avenue, religious services were held there, con- a Universe alistd Madison arenue The Univealist denoination is represented in ducted by Hon. James G. Birney. Bay county → by the First Universalist society of Bay e hin Bay City are the following Baptist societies: The first Methodist Episcopal society of Lower Broadway Baptist chr, at the owcorner ofBaptist societies:dway ty, Mich. They were organized by ev. William Sag inaw was established in 1852. The Rev. Geo. B r adley Tomkins in 186T4. The society is composed of many of and Twenty-sixth; First Baptist church on Center and was assigned here by the annual conference held in Mdion avenues South Bay City Baptist church on the prominent Bay City people. About two years ago Niles, and during his ministry a church was built on they were unfortunate in having their fine house of South Center street, between Broadway and Braddock Washington street. This church was improved and StH n Brfyer n reat worship destroyed by fire, and at present they are with-. streets; Patterson Mission church on Barney street, added to from time to time and served its purpose for out a churoch. between North Johnson and Sherman streets; Second.nearly forty years. The society is now located at the neary forty years. The society i now located at the Baptist church (colored), on Monroe street, between HEBREW SOCIETY. northwest corner of Ninth street and Madison avenue Tenth and Eleventh streets. n West Bay City we findTY. in one of the finest houses of worship in the city. The the Brooks Baptist Misios on the corner of Hotchkiss Anshei Chesad, Hebrew reform congregation, has a o Methodists now have five splendid church structures in d Andre Streets; and the First Baptist on the corner synagogue at 417 Adams street, with Rev. Wolf Landaw, and BAnday Cieets; and the First y i, bptist on the corner Bay City and three in West Bay, City, besides six that of Ohio anld Dean streets. Rabbi. The society was organized in 1878. are located in the various townships and villages of the Scmari Zadeck congregation, at the corner of county. Eleventh and N. Van Buren sts., Rev. Jos. Taub, Rabbi. 9~~.9........~Q h

Page  [unnumbered] 4 Thflflflflnnnnrnrrrrr rnncn-mrer-nvwI~~~t U ) V U CI U O 1 U O U o o 6 o u r $5 $5 $5 $5 $5 $5 $5 $5p $5 $5 $5 EVANGELICAL ASSOCIATION Was organized 1875 by many of the most prominent Germans of Bay city. Their church is on Monroe street, between Fourth and Eleventh streets. MISCELLANEOUS. Bay county → has also the following organizations: City Mission, Gospel Hall, Seventh Day Adventists, Salvation Army and Latter Day Saints. ROMAN CATHOLIC SOCIETIES. The church going population of Bay county → is about evenly divided between Roman Catholics and Protestants. The former must be credited with the priority of arrival, for their missionaries were passing up and down the river administering to the moral wants of the Indians and of the French settlers as early as 1829. Fathers Kundig, Louis and Peter Kindekens were the most frequent visitors prior to 1848, and Fathers Monaghan, Joseph Kindekefis, and Kilroy, until the time of Father Schutjes' arrival in 1852. In 1850-51 the Catholics of the valley considered themselves numerous enough and financially able to attempt the building of a church; they being the first to take advantage of a free church site offered by the projectors of the village to all Christian denominations. The work progressed very slowly, but upon the arrival of Father Schutjes they found in him an able director, and the building gradually assumed shape; and Father Schutjes was soon able to perform divine service r0= 0= MM -=1 -0 -0 -0 -0 -0 -0 -0 1o 10 cn 10 10 10 -0 -0 CD -0 -0 co -0 10 -0 Co Co =1 Co C, C, -0 1-J The school system of the Bay cities and Bay county → presents all the phases that are commonly found in a great majority of the counties of the state. For our present purpose they may be classified into public and parochial. The public school system may be again divided into urban and rural, the former term being applied to the Bay City and West Bay City systems, while the latter will include all schools outside of these two cities. THE BAY CITY SCHOOLS. In April, 1842, the first school district was organized in what is now known as Bay county → . The school house was a small frame building previously used as a dwelling, 14x 20 feet in size, one story high, and located not far fron the gas works on Water street. In November, 1844, the school district was re-organized, and was known as School District No. 2, township of Hampton. It included both sides of the river from about where McEwan's mill now stands, at the foot of McEwan street on the north, to Twenty-second street on the south. A site for the school house was located not far from the north end of Madison avenue, and a building 20x26 feet was erected at a cost of about one hundred dollars. South of Twenty-second street was located District No. 1, township of Hampton. The school house stood on the corner of Twenty-ninth street and Water, upon a triangular piece of land. It was a simple frame structure, painted white, containing a single room, and would accommodate perhaps sixty pupils. Mrs. M. E. Daglish, nee Matilda E. Southworth, who taught here in 1859, describes the interior arrangement as consist 77 in it. He was pastor over the whole Saginaw Valley, and had to divide his time between the upper and lower towns, every alternate Sunday being spent in Saginaw and East Saginaw. Many were his battles for life in his contests with the rains and winds and snow as he traveled hack and forth. In 1863 the increased population made it necessary for the appointment of a priest at Saginaw and one at East Saginaw, so that Mr. Schutjes could confine his labors to Bay City. It soon became apparent that the little St. Joseph was too small to accommodate the congregation, and it was resolved to build a new church, which they called the St. James church. Father Schutjes retained charge until 1873, when- he went to Detroit to assist in the labors of the Bishop. He was succeeded here by Rev. Father 'Tholr-as-Rafter, a native of Monroe, Michigan. He is in charge of the society to day, and his judgment and experience has made him occupy an influential position in society. Previous to Father Schutjes' departure it was deemed necessary to set off West Bay City as a separate parish. This was brought about by an order from the Bishop, and Rev. M. G. Cantors was appointed for the parish. Since then there has been a large immigration of Germans, French Canadians, Poles, Hollanders and Irish, and the authorities have endeavored to accomodate each of these nationalities in a church of its own. St. Joseph's (French) church, on the corner of Grant and Second streets, is presided over by Rev. F. J. M. Dangelzer. St. Stanislaus Kostka (Polish) church is on Grant, Tbe SZbao0, S;ySt(To By J. W. SMITH, M. A. ing of a long desk built against either side of the building, in front of which stood a long seat. In front of these seats were two low seats with backs to accommodate the younger pupils. The course of study included the whole range from A, B, C, to Algebra, the ages of the pupils being from five to twenty. This old school house now -serves as-a dwelling, and stands between Twenty-sixth and Twenty-seventh streets on Water street. The successor to this school house was a two story, frame building, which burned in 1873, during which year the two school districts were united. The growth of the school system has kept pace with the growth of the city, and building after building has been added, though even now the seating capacity is insufficient. In 1854 a second building was erected on Adams street, between Fourth and Fifth streets, with a seating capacity of 160, which was deemed amply sufficient for the children of the township of Hampton. The last addition is the Washington school, erected in 1895, with a seating capacity of 430, tie cost being not far from $32,000. The following is a list of the school buildings with a statement of their valuation, etc.: No. Nae of.Ere lIterial Sa.sion r s epat i tg Valation Coo _ Reelas Ingraded, Ist.. Wood 1 56 oodside.... Wood 4 186 4,500 Sberman..... 1874 Brick 8 1 19 18500 Dolsen......... 1883 Brick 12 1 645 40s000 High....... 1881 Brick 3 12 353 58,000 *82 Farragut....... 1868 ric 13 1 6544 40 000 wVashilgton... 1895 Brick 8 2 430 2:000 Lincoln........ 1889 Brick 5 1 282 11000 Garfield........ 1886 Brick 8 1 449 24'000 re mon t....... 1875 B rin k 10 1 571 28,00 wlittier....... 1875 Brick 7 1 864 15.000 oery........ ood 3 146 2.000 Fitzhrgh site.. 2,000 - = - -- |82 21 4627 $275,000 0000000000000 00 00000000000 0 at tie corner of Twenty-second street. Father Bogacki is its pastor. St. Boniface (German) church is on Eighth street, between Lincoln and Birney streets. Father John G. Wyss is pastor. St. James church is on the corner of Columbus avenue and Monroe street. Rev. Thomas Rofter is pastor. St. Johns church is on Hudson street at the southwest corner of Pine street in Essexville. The Catholic church at Linwood, the name of which we have been unable to learn, is making good headway battling with the disadvantages of an undeveloped locality. St. Mary's church was started in 1873, being the oldest established Catholic church in West Bay City. It is located on Walnut street, near Clara, and Rev. Schrembs is its pastor. Notre Dame de la Visitation, on the corner of Smith and State streets, is ministered to by Father J. G. Sanson. Holy Trinity Catholic church, on corner of Alma and Park avenue, has for pastor Rev. Leo. L. Browns. In 1895 and '96 discord arose among the members of St. Stanislaus church, resulting in several legal actions being instituted, and finally a change of priests; Father Matkowski being succeeded by Father Bogacki. The Catholics of Bay county → have always been fortunate in possessing broad minded, patriotic leaders; believers in education and progress, who have labored unceasingly to inspire their members with energy, The amount expended in 1895-96 was $71,953.51, or a per capita of $19.12. This per capita is based upon the average nunmber belonging, which was 3762. By far the largest item of expense was that for teacher's wages, which, including the superintendent's salary, amounted to $52,118.32. This was distributed among 106 ladies and six men, the salaries ranging from $100 per annum in the training department to $2000 for the superintendent. The janitors received $5855; and the free text book system cost the city $4593.13. ORGANIZATION. The public schools of Bay City are organized in three departments of four grades, or years, each, making twelve grades in all. In addition, there is a sub-primary grade for children who are -barely of school age and those who, at home, speak a foreign tongue. In the sub-primary, kindergarten methods are largely used. The primary, proper consists of four grades, beginning with the first, and the grammar department consists of four grades, beginning with the fifth.- Taken together, the eight grades constitute what is known as the common school course. THE HIGH SCHOOL. The development of the school system in our Michigan ities c as been uite uniform. In the early days, when the inhabitants were few, and the struggle for a livelihood hard, the course of study included little outside of more eis the cultivation of t$he mind, a demand J JUwith the first, and the graULar department consists of ~JL.PUL ~ -:'_::.JXQLQ.Lq_) 0Q I tt9 0 ittO t.-t D 0 k _ - 9 17-C- I — P- I -~

Page  78 rc-uc--uuultIYPPc9P"rAc? - oe- --— ~- as - Bowp-~ s - 9PV o u u o u u o o o o o u o u u o u o u o u u u u o u u for a more extended course arose. This demand made itself felt in Bay City in the early 60's, and in May, 1866, the board of education was instructed' to purchase a high school site. Accordingly the block- bounded by Ninth, Tenth, Grant and Farragut streets, was bought for $4400. In September, 1867, the contract for the high school building., a massive three story edifice, was let at $67,350, and on the sixth day of the following May, the corner stone was. laid. - The high school departinent was formally opened in April, 1869, but occupied only a part of the. building, the remainder being given up to the lower grades. The rapidly increasing population, the excellence of the location for a ward school, and the undesirableness of having the more advanced and the younger papils in the same building, led the board to select a new site for a separate school, wehich should be devoted exclusively to the higher grades. Accordingly the nucleus Qf the present high school building was erected in 1882, on Madison avenue, at the corner of Eleventh street. Since then additions have been made to the original structure whereby the original seating capacity has been doubled and the school provided with as fine a set of labratories as can be found in schools of like size in the country. The growth of the high school and the character andc variety of the instruction is well shown by the following tables: ENROLLMENT. Periods el Fr clast Site. fiveyears years B couserIds 4 85-96 I876-77............ h ' -5, I 91 2........... 2 1880-8...... i.., S2........ '.......... t io.....2 1885-86..... 198 118S-...... 379 Sientifi-........104i Speia............34 1890-91.........2 18.4-5........10 fd gs........ I 9..... 48 1895-9t;,.. I Elis...........7 To.......4.........418 Average Number in Each Study. - Bo)s |Girls Total Algebra, elementary........... *2 35 4 81 lebra, advanced............... 30 28 58 0 u UOOOO OOO U U U U O U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U UO 6 6 5 8 6 0 5 6 00 0a 00 00 00 0 S V~ K So V S Algebra; hiher................ Arithmetic..................... Astronollly................ Bookkeep i ug.............. B any..................... Chemistfry................... Civil government.............. English literature............ French i. an.d 1................. French III. and 1V........... General nglish, 9.............. GeneralEnglish, 10 B....... General Slulgish, 10 A. General Enlish, i. Gelneral English, 12............ Geometry, elementary......... Geometry, advanced.......... German I..................... Germ an, l...................... Ger ltan, IV.................. Germa lV........ cGranmar........... (_reek.................. ]ITistor-, A-erical-........ Eistory, EAlisn............. laist.ory, Ancient.............. Eistory, Nodern. Lati, 9 A.................... Iatin, 9 1................... l,atin, 10 A3................... iLatin, 10..................... IPatin,,-.._... Latin, 1...................... Physieal (.eograpl........... Pl.ysics,.................... I1hysics,.\..................... Physiolo gv........... Ps.cholop?-................. [hetorie, advanlecd............ Shop, worlk.................. Trig'onomer..............: * Classes during two ternl I21 12 2 1 4 3 7 31 33 31 2 8 Lo.13 26i 39 Z32 51 86 16 25 5 24 29 73 8(1 1513 11 0 -14 -3 A Bll 2 8e 10 41 70 111 20 27 47 I11 20 34 15 25 -0 (3 23 29 95 4(i 81 11 2(5 37 lo 15 25 5 7 12 3 6 q 28 41 85 5 17 22' 2 1 7 19 2,3 34 56 12 33 45 is 31 To 12 20 32 3 11 i2 23 0 lo 20 1 H 13 21 9H3 18 77 i 5 0 t2 12 40 1414 Cla.,-stll~n o-e t,,- I y. -.. 78 ' sued. the same course with like results, so that it has ous townships are organized under the general laws of become an established fact that pupils can graduate the State, each being under the charge of a board confrom colleges in three years after completing the post sisting of three members. By special act, however, the c graduate course in the Bay City high school. township of Bangor is organized into one school dis- c triet, the four schools being controlled by a single board THE TRAINING DEPARTMENT. of four members. The following table, compiled from - - the reports of the township clerks of the superintendent Another distinctive feature of the Bay City school of public instruction for the school year ending Septemsystem is the teacher's training school, This depart- her 7th, 1896, will furnish valuable information: ment was established in 1877, its aima being to give one c year's instruction in the theory and art -of teaching to General Statistics. those of the high school graduates who desire to becomeeeral S ics. teachers in the public schools. The number of pupils- - No. ohicorenl. | - I teachers was linited at first to eight, but afterwards betsween 5 D 1 o tl | |t o o increased to ten, and they are placed for one year u.lder..u..f. u.... ea.20 = e 0 ~ the close supervision of a principal and a critic teacher, 1 p 3 ^ 0 who are specially selected for their knowlege of the,7 -- - 4 ~ ]- 0,.Bangor-....... 160] 165' 325 160 4' 4 186 4700 203. 0[ 8 $ 1120.00 theory and their slill in the art of teaching. The train- 1Raver-.. 296 201 526 197 6 6 87 2825 7287 7 2- 14100 ing department in a practice school, where the pupil- Fralleniltst... 271 243 514 220 2 3 2 I52 2900 8 138.375 Gibsol,....... 93 102 195 187 4 4 152 2550 150.00 7.8 887.50 ~ teachers are constantly en.gaged either in teaching or -ild 9... 60. 57 0 o 4.0 201.0.. 584.00 _1o,"m. lton... 637 514 1251 523 8 9 546 10850 1941., 1 9 1- 9 331902 in observinlg the toaching of others, they each receive Kawawl n...." 886! 119 805 523 8S 520 510 130c00 8 5-7 2315.t0. '.Monitor....... 347 34'1 691 549 6 7 40O 6055 520 00 8 6-7 2156.0 $0 per annuaum for their services, and if they shlo a loerrett......... 241 22 2 4 4 278 2250.3 0.0. 9.5 reasonable degree of proficiency, are assured of anly ap- Portslonth... 228 201 424 188 3 242 O000 - 3 0 930.00 3.'Pineemin... 839 8511 740 485 i 7 N 50% 6 00 3567.55 8 1- 2 2940.00 pointment that may occur in the grades after this pro- WSiliaml... 305 284 589 331 6 7 2 390 32753 7.00 9 203i bationary year has past. Previous to the establishing Totans 3o700513'72731402i S ti 73 12i45$ 657251 41004.4 I3 $21086.99 of this departlme.ut teachers were taken largely from *sN.wd striot, oreaoizeo pril. 1SPS. other localities, but in 1883 we find that thirty-three out of the fifty-five, and in 189S2 fifty-four out of the ninety- copilati six teachers employed in the public schools were grad- frnish abundant cause for satisfaction. It is within uates of the training school. This department has been t i emory of men now liig or comunity, when tihe nmmloryy of men now- living in our commu nity, when the means of largely decreasing the rate of salaries, and, that port of By c y ow included in the townwhile it is true that the graduates do not always make unbroken wilderness. Except upon the good teachetrs, the risk of failure is far less than when sps was ai eth of pi saud ridges, wlich supported a heavy growth of pine, outside persons are engaged upon recommenledations otid persons are ggd upothe land was low and covered with a dense growth of which often signify little. black ash and elm. In the early days the lumber inNext in importauce to the Bay City school system xtto imp c to te By y s st dustry was the great source of employment and profit, comes that of West Bay City. It has been noticed that du s try was th e great source of e osiydemad for agri in 1844, District No. 2, of Hampton, included both sides cu there products ot all k sids. Lnder the stiulfor of the river. Upon the organization of the township of furis by this demand the farming lands began to Bangor a school district was formed comprising the be settled. It did not take many years to develop the territory on the west side of the river. This in turn fact that these lands were immensely productive; an gave place to three school districts of the villages of enterprising class of settlers came in and although the Wenona, Banks and Salzburg, which in 1885 were united nty is comparatively new, ith hundreds of acres county is comparatively new, with hundreds of acres c again to form the West Bay City syste. still in an unbroken wilderness, there are still other hundreds of acres under a state of first class tillage. DEVELOPMENT AND PRESENT SIZE. The educational history of Bay County → is not essenOf the three villages now included within the bouu- tially different from that of other counties of this state. dary of West Bay City, Wenona, the nmost important, in Along with the early settlers came the pioneer school- c 1863 contained only two dwellings, but eight years later masters who taught in simple structures largely made the nucleus of the present Central school building of of logs. These early school houses and the old time West Bay City had been erected at a cost of $20,000, school masters have very nearly all disappeared. and was capable of seating five hundred pupils. At the At present there is only one log school house in actial titme of its incororration, in 1871, the village of Banks use for school purposes, but if you look sharply you will found it necessary to employ but two teachers, and Salz- sometimes discover the old school house converted into burg, wshich the "Directory" describes as a "smnall place a dwelling, or with its paneless windows stuffed full of situoted abont a. mile south of Wenona," employed but straw or in more humble lot serving to protect the catone teacher, wilo " boards in Portsmsouth." tle fromr the winter storms. Of the sixty-two school 'I'his was in 1871, and how great a change was made heouses one is built of logs, two are brick and fifty-nine during the next twentty-five years, tie last report of the are frame. Together with the grounds they occupy president and clerk of the board of education of West they cost over $55,000, and as a rule they are well Bay City to the superintendent of public instruction equipped with all the modern appliances for conducting will illustrate. The numlber of pupils of school age a successful school. was 4614, and of those 3380 were enrolled in the public schools. 64 teachers were employed at an expense of ESSEXVILLE AND PINCONNING. $32,376.01. There are four brick and four framne builditgs, valued at $150,000, and capable of seating 3,000 ll of tle couty schools outside of those in the upils. villages of Essexville and Pinconning are, properly speaking, ungraded. It is true that of late years -n i Educationally, also, the school has fully kept pace spakig, graded. It is t that of late yers witl tie m laterial ili u nerical grosth. 'rle alct or- attemrpt has been mlade, arad some progress attained, in ganiziug the West Bay City schools was passed by the g the ural scools, t only f By county, but gislatur of 1877, ad the o f co iig the i all the counties of this state. Whether a school conLegislature o'f 1877. and the work of combining the three independent schools into one systoem was intrusted taiaing a single teacher, and occupying a single room, to A. J. Demorest, who in turn was succeeded b. y J. E.ed s an usolved question, but this L 1887. Drin the succeeding eight yearste remark does not apply to larger schools. Essexville, Lemon i' 1887. During the succeeding eight years-the 'schools were thoroughly graded, and in 1889 the high with a school population of 644 during the years 1895-6 enrolled 227 who were instructed by four teachers at school department was placed up the University di- lled 7 who wre stucted by four teachers at plomat ist, where it has since remained. an expense of $2798.75. Only the first eight grades are taught but the pupils are admitted to the Bay City ' High School upon their diplomas, the school district of E CUNTY- SCHOoLS. Essexville paying the tuition. The plan is an excellent W\ith one exception, excluding the villages oof Es- one, for, at a very small expense, it secures to the sexville and Pineoulniug, the school districts of'the vari-' pupils all the advantages of a first class higl school, and a a nc n a a0 0 a n Q on a Qnn n an o o oa a o oaa n o a a a Q Qn ona 0 o o ol o o o o e:> o o o o o o c o o o o o c G o o o o o o o o o o o C o C C C C C o o o I 1 2 l }"~ POST GRADUA-TE COURSE. - For several years the graduates of the high school have been admitted to the University of Michigan upon the presentation of their diplome.as, apd without fulrther examination. Since 1890 even better terms have been granted by the University. In the first of the above tables it will be noticed that the numober of 'pupils in the post graduate course is given as nineteen. This course was established in 1890a'nd'its object is two-fold: First, to enable the graduates of the high school to complete at home the studies of the 'freshman year in college; and second, to furnish an extended:,course for those of the graduates who desire to enter the teachelr' training school. Those of the graduates of the: class '90 completed this.course in '91, and in the following September.were permitted.to enter the sophom'Qre year Of the University.. Since then other graduates,, Lh'Ave ps - f o-.............. rt, -,.. JUUJL^ XVVC,UCEUI'L,CrrlUVCICICXl''i

Page  [unnumbered] 79 really makes the Essexville schools a part of the Bay under D. C. Scoville who assumed the superintendency to each to work out his own plans for the benefit of City system. of the Bay City schools in April, 1869, at which time the the schools. In 1894 Prof. J. A. Stewart succeeded to Pinconning, out of a school population of 476 dur- new high school building was opened. Prof. Scoville and still holds the superintendency. ing the year 1895-6 enrolled 331 pupils, The total ex- was a born organizer, and under his able administration The services rendered by Prof. J. E. Lemon to the penditures were $3065.40, of which $2190 were paid for the schools were given an impetus that they never lost. West Bay City system also entitles him to special menteachers, wages. These schools are well graded and In the summer of 1874 Prof. I. W. Morley, who came to tion. Among the county teachers J. E. Kinnane, C. W. include a High School department consisting of the Bay City with Prof. Scoville in 1869, succeeded the Hitchcock, T. 8. Joslyn, M. R. Hartwell, C. A. Clark and ninth and tenth grades. The character of the instruc- latter as superintendent, and for the next eleven years S. G. Houghton should not be overlooked. o tion is excellent, as is shown from the fact that the continued in that capacity with marked success. B. h S graduates seldom fail to obtain a teacher's certificate In the fall of 1886 the writer of this article succeeded creditably flled the office of CoHnty Coc am ser upon examination before the county board of school to the superintendency and remained in that position c ls r Clar i thepreent p cipa ofPionexaminers. for eight years. Under his management the course of chool. M r -s in of....... 1 1 ning schools. Mr. Hartwell has acted as principal of study was carefully revised and extended, new courses n chool, ha prin cipal of > wr added --...h. ~ Manua Tai a a L the Pinconing schools has been principal of the SalzPROMINENT EDUCATORS. ereaddedi the High Scooola and bure schools for twelve years has served on the County Commercial department were introduced, and the school Bard In every community there are a few persons, who en- held a rank second to none in the state for scholarship Boad o xamiers and is at present president of Bay County → Teacher's Association. In all these positions he ter for their love for the work, or because of their official and general efficiency. It will be seen that for twenty- County Teacher' s Association. In all o hee osionsh position, are entitled to special mention. The etficiency five years the Bay City schools had only three superin- a a v sa s of the Bay City school system was first made manifest tendents, and thus it was that plenty of time was given ay County. pTfrb Press ~f Bay CouWjty The press of Bay county → is represented by a few THE TIMES-PRESS Town Talk, isapaperwhichappearssporadicallyand but so much more influential papers. The place is of Bay City appears daily with a Sunday edition dwells upon sensational events. It was established in covered by three dailies,-two in Bay City and one in called the Sunday Times. It was founded in 1889, when 1893 by its present publisher, Bert Moran. West Bay City, six weeklies in the -English language the Times and Press were consolidated. Th Press Te Pinconning ress, an eight page weekly paper, S and four in foreign languages,-German, French and was started by Moran and Hardwick in June, 1879. In was established in 1893. It enjoys a good circulation Polish. 1889 the Tinies appeared upon the newspaper field of in Pinconning and the north part of Bay county → . THE TRIBUNE. Bay City, but shortly afterwards conbined with the The Michigan Freie Press, was started October Press-the consolidated paper being called the Times- 17, 1878, by G. Reuther, of Saginaw. A short time afterThe oldest of the daily papers is the Tribune. It Press. Its present editor is A. McMillan, one of the wards Mr. Ed. Raumbeir became its manager and editor was founded in 1873 by a stock company composed of ablest editorial writers of the state. Bert Gustin, its and in 1884 he purchased it. In 1892 it was sold to a John Culbert, Thomas K. Harding, Ed. G. Kroenke and local editor, furnishes in the local columns of the paper stock company called the German Printing and PublishGriffin Lewis. In 1881 Edwin T. Bennett, having owned a splendid history of daily events, F. C. Merrill is bus- ing Conpany. In September, 1895, B. Muehlen of Grand a part interest for a few years, became its sole proprie- iness manager. The paper is independent in politics, Rapids bought the paper and stills owns it. It is imtor. In 1888 S. J. Totlinsoe of Lapeer purchased the but has inclined editorially towards the free coinage of partial in its views but during the late campaign it espaper, but two years later sold it back to Mr. Bennett. silver. poued the cause of sound money. o As time went on he found it to his better advantage to form a stock company, which was done by organizing The West Bay City Independent was started as a Le Patriote, a French weekly, was started by the Tribune Publishing Co., capitalized for $50000. M weekly in 1894 by its present proprietor, Walter C. Clark. H. A. Pacaud in 1879. It is now -owned and edited m the Trine P i busiei C ssof capitalized orn $pa5y i AM A year later he established the daily edition. The lat- by S. P. LeRoux. The paper is independent, but in the Bennett managed the business of the company until August, en the paper was sold to satiy a attle ter is nown known as the Bay County → Independent. last political contest it advocated the principles of naust, 189'6, when the paper was sold to satisfy a chattle mort e The paper was bid in b a n y oani Both papers enjoy a good circulation and are very pop- tional democracy. mortgage. The paper was bid in by a newly organized company composed of some of the stockholders of the r ular in West Bay City and the county at large. Politi- Prawda, a Polish weekly, was established in Detroit, first concern. They have lately sold it to Sydery the pape h leaned tardth demoratic-fusion and removed to Bay City about a year ago. It is pubMcCabe. 'he Tribune is at present ably edited by lished by Chas. Laskowski, Ph. D., editor, and W. V. Frank McPhillips. It gives the telegraphicreports of Chat, is an illustrated weekly issued by Jas. C.McCabe Przybyszewski, manager. In the last campaign this the Associated Press, every morning, and all local, of the Tribune. It was established in 1894 as a society paper supported the whole republican ticket. county and other news of interest in an attractive and paper, and at once became popular for the credible Le Courrier, is the name of a French weekly which spicy manner. It is republican in politics, manner in which it filled its place. has just been established by H. A. Pacaud. Itis printed In connection with it is published the weekly The Bay County → Democrat, owned and edited by Ge-. in the French language and is devoted to the local and edition, which enjoys a good circulation in the rural Washington, was established in 1893. It is a good rep- general news, being independent in politics. districts of this and neighboring counties. resentative of the regular democratic party. SmajRQaj LO- m ALt R -AX

Page  [unnumbered] L so Tbq Eun~br Sepsdusfyo When the immigration to Michigan began sixty years $200 if they could be accommodated. The offer was re- 4,000,000 feet each. Geo. W. Hotchkiss, now of Chicago, ago, the principal value that the territory was thought fused for the reason that all the lumber they couldmake speaking of the mills in 1860 says: "The saw nills of to contain was its vast agricultural resources, but as the was needed art home. The reason that the Chicago those days all used gate, muley and circular saws. There southern part of the state filled up and pioneers sought parties were so anxious to obtain the lumber was that was but one gang on the river, and the manufacture L smore northern localities they awakened to the fact that they had purchased lots in that town, a part of the con- amounted to 3100,000,000 feet of lumber and 300,000,000 the pine forests contained richer leads of wealth than sideration of which was the erectioni of buildings on cords of saw dust annually. He thinks that he may the vast gold mines of California, and, until a compar- them and if they failed in that they would forfeit their have exaggerated the latter a trifle. but the circular ativelv short time ago, lumbinhering operations, more than lots. I do not think lots in Chicago that year sold as saws of those days were nmostly of six gauge swaged to all else combined, engrossed the attention of settlers in high as they did in Saginaw." four guage, and the saw dust heap rivaled the lumber the north. The mill at Portsmouth was operated but a short pile. With the introduction of the gang saws, and later The lIntbering business today, still the principal in- time and then shut downo. In 1841 it came into the of the band saw, a great saving has resulted and the dustry in northern Michigan, is not the business that it hands of James MCeormnick & Son, at-d they shipped the sawing capacity of the miills has been greatly enlarged. once was. In Bay county → it can only rate as one, of the first eargo of litnmber from the Saginaw Valley. It was -The Sage & McGraw mill, built in'64, was considered chief industries. The valuable timber of Bay county → sent to Detroit and sold for $8.00 per thousand. The one of the largest minlls in the world. The main buildhas been exhausted, and the mills nowoperating within lumber business languished for several years on account ing was 80 x 120 feet, two stories high, having a wving its limits are dependent principally upon Canada for of the general depression. In the winter of 1844 45 upon one side and a boiler room upon the other. Five their supply of logs. As a lumbering mnanufacturing Mr. Cromwell Barney and James Fraser erected a mill at large engines were required to furnish power, and the county it ranks first in the state. Kawkawlin. In 1845-16 Hopkins, Pomeroy and Fraser largest record ever mnade by any mill in Michigan was The first saw mill that was ever built in the Lower erected the first saw mill at what was then Lower Sag- made Nov. 6. 18617, by this monster, its cut being 370,797 Saginaw region was the one at Portsmouth, mentioned inaw. It stood on the present site of the S. ft. M. Gates feet, most of which was one and a half and two inch in a preceding paragraph. Judge Albert Miller, the mill on VWater street. Catlin & Fraser built a mill, at- stuff. We regret that space will not permit a smention owner and builder, relates. "' I remember during the terwards known as the Jennison & Itouse mill. Its of the several mills that have existed in the county. summer of 1836 a vessel came into the river from capacity was 6000 feet per day. It was located on Theyears of 1895-96 have been unfortunate foe lusChicago and the parties controlling her offered to wait WVater street between Eighth and Ninth streets and was bermen. The failure of A. Mosher & Son, in December, until a load of lumber could be sawed and to pay the destroyed by fire. 1895, brought disaster to many business houses in Bay price that it was selling for at the mill, which was 812 From 1850 to 1857 there had been erected fourteen county and caused the downfall of several other splernper thousand feet, as it ran, and would give a bonus of mills in Bay county → , cutting from 1,500,000 feet to did lumbering concerns. F Tbe 5>alt liltuktlry. State Geologist, Dr. Hough ton, was directed by the Cormick, Appleton Stevens, A. D. Braddock & Co., B. F. naw Valley may be considered in two phases, one in o legislature to commence boring for salt at one or more Beckwith, Albert Miller and others, and the other Jas. which it appears as a separate business, and the other of the places suspected at that time, 1836, to contain fraser, D. H. Fitzhugh, H. a. Fitzhugh and A. S. lun- where it is a mere parasite of the lumber manufacture. that condiment. He selected a point in the Saginaw ger. The first conmpany sunk a well to the depth of 600 At the start all the conditions seemned to favor the proValley, on the west side of the Tittabawassee river, and fee t and succeeded in finding salt. duction of salt as an excl usive business, but I can not rebegan operations in June, 1838. The appropriation was The well was located near the present site of the call a single instance in which an original and independexhausted before any satisfactory results could be ob- McGraw property, in the south end, and they were the ent investment in the salt manufacture in the Saginaw taned and the work was abandoned. first to make salt. The second company operated a Valley has afforded a reasornable profit as a result of Dr. Houghton was of the opinion that abundance of deeper well on the land afterwards purchased by the the manufacture itself." I salt existed along the Saginaw river, and he inspired Michigan Pipe Works. Other wells followed in rapid After it was discovered that the vast profits derived the people of Saginaw with the same belief. In Janu- succession. Harkness & Sohne sank a well 900 feet and fron an independent salt business were purely imagsary, 1859, a public meeting was held at Saginaw and a equipped works to the capacity of 100 barrels per twenty- inary, it occurred to mill owners that it might be more commoittee appointed to petition the legislature for aid four hours. Hayden & Co. sank a well 1000 feet. In profitably conducted as asn adjunct of the saw mills. is the manufacture of salt. Judge Biruey, from this 1862 the New York Salt Works was establis hed, their The vast amount of refuge could be used as fuel, and in district, was instrumental in having a bill passed allow- well was 1016 feet deep. Their process of manufacture this way rid the mills of their own waste; but since the ing a bounty of ten cents per barrel for all of the pro- was by kettles and solar covers. The Lower Saginaw growth of Bay City, it has provided a, market for slabs ~ duct manufactured in the state. Soon the East Saginaw Salt Co.; Dolson & Walker, and the Atlantic Salt Co. and other refuse, with the result that the ianfiature of Salt Manufacturing Co. was organized and the boiling followed in 1862-63. Long & Bradfield the same year salt is now more expensive, and its abundance in the of brine cocmmrenced in August, 1860. sunk a well at Bangor. In 1864 there were twenty-six market has lessened its value so that it can now scarceW. i. Fennell later of Bay City shipped the first hun- salt blocks operating in Bay county → , with a combined ly be produced with profit. The average price of salt dred barrels of Saginaw salt from the Valley. As soon capital of $622,000.00. per barrel in 1866 woas $1.80. It has steadily declined as the existence of salt was proven two companies were Mr. H. M. Fitzhugh reviewing the salt business in to 75 cents in 1886 and to 35 cents in 1896. o formed in Bay City, 1860. One comprised Jas. D1. Me- 1873 said in part: "The production of salt in the Sagi0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 a 0 0 0 9 Q Q Q Q Q 9 9- R I. L.. I JL..JL.-LJL 9 c> o A a A A e:q o4 I 1 1 S c. c> c:. ca

Page  81 81 o Q Bay Couoty coao An oldBay countyhistory devotes considerable space H. Laterback, who became very enthusiastic over the hotels, factories, schools, court house, public library, to the coal resources of the county. The coal that was prospects, samples were procured and found to be free etc. then spoken of was of an inferior quality and was never from sulphur and other foreign substances. Soon the The Bay Coal Company has'sunk ashaft and is now found in a paying quantity. It was also located in a ter- Monitor Coal Co. was organized and 400 acres of ground about ready to begin operations. Their shaft will acritory that does not now belong to Bay county → . There was leased. The company snnk a shaft 135 feet deep commodate two buckets, and it is expected that their has been recently found, however, a very superior qual- and are now emrploying sixty men, and are removing capacity will be about one hundred and fifty tons per ity of bituminous coal in the township of Molitor, and in froml'eighty to a hundred tons of coal per day. A tram day. such quantities as to cause two companies to be organ- has been built from the IM. C. railroad to the mine so Coal has lately been discovered on the farm of Mr. ized and the mining of coal is now an established fact that the coal is easily brought to the markets. Their eor Penniman, in ampton township, near the and cannot be said to be in an experimental stage. product has been pronounced first-class by its many moutr of the river. bout three years ago Mr. Zill, in boring a well on consumers among whom may be mentioned the M. C. t. his farml, discovered indications of coal. He consulted C. R. Co., the Tnternrban Electric rt. R. Co., the leading o.-Z-. SbP BUi Bay CeOUty o This is one of the largest industries in Bay county → Jamles Davidson is also the owner of a large boat Saginaw Bay. There are now about two hundred men and it may be said that the ship yards of West Bay City building institution which is located in West Bay City, engaged in the occupation, and the freight bill of only are the largest in the state. Since 1850 there has been about half a mile further up the river. He confines his one concern for a single season, over only one railroad, more or less of boat building done here. In 1858 H. D. work to wooden vessels and launches, having built sev- was $6000. Braddock & Co. built two schooners, the "Essex" and eral of the largest-lake crafts each year. He employs Fruit raising is perhaps in its infancy in Bay county → "Bay City." Since then the industry has been of enough from 600 to 800 men, and does not confine himself to but the abundant product of the township of Hampton, importance to make the county feel considerable pride building on orders, but owns several large boats which and the practical manner in which the business is in this branch of labor. The firm of F. W. Wheeler & are doing service in lake traffic. The importance of carried on there, speaks well for the future of this part Co. are located on the west side of the river. They are these two institutions to the county will be seen when of Michigan in the culture of fruits. capitalized for $500),000 and employ from 800 to 1400 it is noted that they pay out in employee's wages some- o mh has ee sai i regar to the g t ammen. During the past season they have been occupied thing like $100,000 every month. n neess an esouc o at w a ing interests and resources of Bay county → , that we pass on several large steel vessels, the most important, per- Fishing has been an important industry in Bay haps, of which is the Appomattox and the F. & P. M. car county since the first man arrived here. Many of the e ferry. This concern builds only steel vessels. fortunes of the city result from the fish product of the C0~- -

Page  82 82 Bay City Street and Avenuen Guide. Revised by the Post Office Officials. EXPLANATION ~The names of the streets are arranged in alphabetical order, without regard to location. First i given point at which the streets start, the location and direction ini which they run, then fellsw onames of intersecting streets in their regular order, and street nsumbers where they intersects. Fo exatiplc, if ysa wish ts know the location of 514 Adams street, you will find that Eighth intersects Adams at Ns. 500 Adams, and Seventh street at 600, so that the nunobes you wish to hond ss sn the east side of Adams, between Seventh and Eighthi streets. Colnmbas avense is the dividing line between the esorthern sod southern sectiose of the city. All streets conning north and sosth arc numbered from Columbss avcei e. ADA uS, ticis eats of Woee.tests~o Cii,its- Wooslidte ae. stt,t Isehi tests COctet- COLUXIBUS AVE., 7th ithti of Sette ELEVECNTH, ci, soth~t if 03ettee eve.. see w~sfigctl,,ce ev. bse ave.,..,th to Sagisee, ricer. bso/eve tee blocks eve. -et votreaste ts city tj,e. fve,, ivott- site ts Tr. b,S,It. 500 A,[.,-s. 155 Clubi,5u ave,55rt,. - l0 Ttis,,,tias.555 Jeffev — eei0 Tieh 50 Eighth. its vote, -, wet te.t, tvee tee itetistee E ~tchsee Saute ti-s. tee Jaicte 5ee N. 5e~et0se Vse Be.ti eee Siecc. eeeereF-tthova. 7eec......ve 80tsNi. ta~e-,,, oeeecn ti.e see teeis ves. use ThiedeSAS.~ J-ss0 ete.eiViai B —ccs 12ue Stie,e,o — eee Fiftit tct. t1e,) scev-t. iceS. Vt-1sc- teee N. teot ieee Stheidtc tese Se -t c ee tile tirtu, t0lt Gnst. ieee is" t- teseeti ted Li-hcl ti-c itee STid stIStsNIARK, Iti ecrth of Ptices, frco, G.ot- tece atttgtce 1200 ti ish --- ise, titi.c y t4te t.ee isis tve. isle atsol eivc5 e N.e neesey- icceiceeueiciet tile N. 5atee 5tiADOCOKi, f.thss e ot st ittectic, ieee 1eeee00cc is oct elli- ieee T-cte, 11t tests 5. sciectsscc is Ttifty-eighith. tiff MeLsitn 170 eceisetec" 20eceuseiit~es AMtB OSEl 5is -.sit it Pitettvs. tfete ice Tcirty-sietc. 1i00 H.-Pt.". t8ii J5csctic 2100e.C.i,.R cr n ti t Niortit. 400 Thisiy-tc —th. 18ifiJici-et 15014uL.tioN sy is ccaiStisuie ii ti Nesbicitt tea~ irtesic Wweidtes ShT/mES, DP to seD 5cii-te iet tiisu.i ii.thtei oi Woodsideis eve. ice Neccitte tie. AMES~t stoetecro tstavei~thsatret o isiie 1 iteictesaic. 0Br-y1 s - - it2etii Ssvsaiteth. serrilce s i.ce ccctetd eietas- IlsO~ ic re iectS 050 tsEigh ett.1h 0 ~th A R GI, - -t ~.t 0 20ElfeTestS t10i Nitieetih. DoLeseN eteceti of Dtilsy, tut, Woose- gtee0 scaisce. iii0 Twtt-firsit. tide tee eoeih isi N.iwte s tieet. SiFTEENTit13 it th ofi CSeteisco, fro., tee Js~iecetdli0 Nitec. te Tsc-iscdte otWsStie -t tot tupelo1 eve.cctiloe lies, seti tiifo5tcts va40tst), i isv-toe20ieclei-sees AOE A-~~ latet essd,tetI city ieee T-ctv tiftle its tittesated. cee i williitttTZH GH etznssn st cii i-c,,ei,s frs AIise. iotassi ftg5. itecrh o o 1 Tveesy- tie 6cc -Kcccii 4ee Gteiccid tvee ccciii, ave.tcero. I tiviti o isi t stitt iiie.eo.-. efets icbh cestet0 i SC-ietebsie tie Firste. 300es eose eigsit. cee Fticoisteghiteiit i0e iviti resrlocs. 14e00iciety-i~ths..ti titit ttil el 200 Thiriiieeistil -- eele i1ees00d e u~oui v e Eit-salle Setio0ciSteaei, si20te Ftirtsm t ANNIE, etirsteat flseec.,7y tilloo 70 Thiitty-f~tt Liciceotetess th t iesliilw idueive. ieee tccktls see 5sistieeeith sisi ice. etic ti N. W tera. isle cTeity-tsesil. tee ei,,.g,actu eve- tu0 V, tis00 eEvicgt-osseic 100tie wceiet eve. tile Thiftythiced 200iFelc e piece 1200ecscoiseericissel 2iccuoscer. cell Thiutty-teatec see ti 600 Nacocbicsh ave.eiut ieee0 Ni-hsith i tee Lotd foe0 Thirctytic. fciii.sW~tis astetvi i-tcetcve?. l-iiliiiciilis- ilel100Twetici hid. isiWSe-22 is tTeiftcsy ---.tece tifatte FicivisAVE- Iecst orhofCe~teisietv.., if0lfTscetieoil._h it.- ceodidcl ova, testS to utsatsts. BUL C RO D (-h.ai S )I 300 thoetid 2300l Thirity-thud. tee W~codtida ace. GCci,, tea00i 11ilhs s tee Witere -540 Tuitu1 icoth oteis. W~tiees. CE TRA E ceiwia cic ave..sdstl, i500Gntl(sd ave -'ci sa1ici gtisde11liiii ice P-k-a. fii- Watiti stA yodciyliL0 See-ties 4ec sAd a, 400 Bi.tsoei. csicses00~votclt~e e Ficisoich fe0 ei BiAuiNEY. doilcthcii..Woias, f-eia N. 2cc Satutca ce0 _,Italiiiso i seesN tedrtiic,ifioi, Lt-.it, V-ecsses a itt to tile.t. it700ecsc ie tiiic is ii1re tee is. 1 5oi0ie. l Ja 12e00 Vt, tir-e ice is Viii O3,,,ec Sili-et Sieve s-it, ti INscbobiit ae. I cii Necc 0sfN tcou Sceosec. ee...t.10cc N. Sciii ciGttiiio tiici i,,, ee ~ertidi t.. 0 Jtt ackt.setsa0 Ft,ragit i et itsis v. ca 51201N t Sceltet- di tOtceeTc, e ot f c -a usetlts ticsyscee90 a waist. 50 cool.. Ic Sail tea.ell it -ic da.. at. Cciiha~~' 1t600 el eo i.it s Stitosec. tIt itS fiAt0ctenutc i 10(cci s i7 e fo-.il00 Ssti c. ices L osnoeso. 4oe0 ev. Li-o te Acce. 200i~t5a di0Bii~a 20se a IH OesdySo siot.t ccl — fr, 10 etaiLso.- e00 testi,)h01 90SCA.1 10 Sh-.Sti-ac dsac otSa tu, il 5il ts,.Pares70 cc-lotte. Sti Meuteec Ott- CIYAD U.LAPAK 110 LutiSl eve. otc S islset ova.N ~hs- 0 Mecauuscsu, is.D set,- Tr-bil ewe, t.ad iii B~siSr Cc. 200entgce-. StiSTOi C uaeoi. i situl v.5ec tsr io 10t, o~hestacossciytiff 60 TMst- ics-Sef ef0i it -t. 20 citie.. F0 PTEii tissthf c~ci etoce Miss a ift -cit. 0 Adii.stu i2c00 as,,.1 r Sg.,r, aitt io'. viID, ses tof N. i J shti. fro I8iS Set ieee tct0 Jf sis di c-it Wodi,~ — ot cosSg~, 10 -dt- 0,Mds.ae 0 il.s

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Page  85 I F. I, I I t. I I - - I I - - '' _ - ___ - - - - _ __ - - __ - __ - __ - - __ ____ X-1 THIRTY SIXTH. Is0t,00oth of S. 0111t,~, 1100 H. o,ri o llt 1111 III000P1001 4l1 00110 5000 B-dck 7001Sttok 000 Highloo Illigh.0 11011 H-riso 11. 0101011HIR 100 Poolk~l 000 Roo00olek Ill Higk THIRTY-NINHTH, 111ooolk of 110111100 300,110111100okl1111001k1 Ill Tolylto 100 logok~t T00H~Aig1h 111 ok10, 01 1 TIRTY0RIL11, lot111 olt fkool 11010ra a01001fr11k.g.,in7es c s 1 - `LI bHAPAKR-H 110 C0 Hrity11sT101111 01110 V 0 ayo 400 66 666006h6 66 44444 - Z I S 6~ 6-6- 50 85 TWROOTT-FIRST0, 10010100 of COtlo00 -Ibok 11000 WIOt 0011 os H11yl 100. 100 1101001 200 0iltolg. TW4 TT00,10+Lflot 0. l00tklooitll' oll. 01RW.l 000 1100010010 100 111010001 1000 011111101. TWRNTYdi..-OIRH 0010101Ooo 1201M. 11 WOI0111I 00141 0. 000 O&C ioO k 400 Wi00001 000 00010001 7000 011011g 10 8000 lyo 1000 01lo000o1 1300 T, lot 6 6 6 6 6 66 6 6 A 6 6 60 6- 6 6 1 6 6 6 0 6 6 6 6 0 U U U 'U U 104 0010 110011 10001IAMS fofll.0. fS Wtra. O00 wlo.ooook13hs,1hAI f111 0111000 to 1 000 Ololto 10000110011110 000 Booodooly 200 0011111110 1100Otooo, 4I 00111111111h TWEN1TY-NINTH, 0011 11010 of 0. 0C10- 000 E,11ht1111th 200 Polk 1000 Tooott110000 O0l Toyloo 400001111010ISON 000011 0000001 0f0B11001, 1100 01111 000 OloIoootojok ot..k 111 b lo.ollcr 700 tti1o..TooooyH 0111 OO0lBooO00oy.... La00yetto 1100 1000110011 100 Twtt-ty-f.tto, 11o00150110110 110 000 T-010y Ofifk 1101110, 1110001001 Park 101, 10010 No- 700 T00boty-1011 1011111110., 11011110o Woodlido, 10. Ol00oTwllt1101011 11004 10100 1100bis 11,00 Twoloy-111101 100000001111110ioolo VAN 0BU0001, See Norh 1111 001111 11111 11000F,000011 100 100011. W20IIiOOHRAE,100e 01 Nbt.o 111111. 10000111000 kool. WO0IIIN11TON AVE., 101114t of WIterl, 11400 Ttoootytootod. 1000 Co. 00l 11,Ib kON.0110 1100 Tkhify-111111 000 000000010. 11100 Tkhyfottyollth 8000111o1th. 1110000111 11100~ 4000 N-th.1100101 t0l Eighth. 111O0011S 101 1101, fIoI oIIN. 5011100 600 Sevoth. WlooootollolllRelteastltl. Jhs, 110000000,00 av..1... 01gooWate lO0l0oFotkloov. 300 Walkhmgtool-o. 11100 Thiod, 400 Adlot, 100000ir01t. 100 S.oA~dofoo ve 110000 W-111 v. 7000 N. 0110101100 l1ll000001000 110. 100 -"0 0100100 -1110N.W11o.00011 Vaooktoo 11010000. 11000 001000 0 th.001111ItO 01111110011 000r01111 Iool11000F a-ag,oot l~loooofoolk110001101111.. 000 Tooo~ty -t011 1100 00 L.501111011 400 T0000ly-f110011 1000 0111001 110001100 011etyfit 1600. SHolalo 0000001100o~g10014000000J1000. 100 Ttoooty-i1111 0000 B,0k 101. 100T01100011110 0101111100 100 Tw-to-eight00000011011011 1000 T11,oty-0111 19000 AlObotil. 1100 Thootety 110000.-o 1000 Thioty-thiod. 2 00 N. Wateo. 1100 Thotly-foooth 1000 110,ooty-fiftk 0 099 9Q99 1 9- R k -_Q L Q --- —k — gis-QS-Q9-9 — Q~-JL — ~ Q -L -g- I-Y9KIZ9

Page  86 I. v 0= 0= 0= KD -0 W~est Bay City Street and Avenue Guide. Revised by the Post Office Officinis.I EXPLANATION ~Midland street is the dividing line between the northern sod southern sections of the city, sod Cooler street is the dividing line esot sod west. Streets number from Midland north and sooth, sod -from Center street east and west. One hundred nunobers to each bloeb, without regard to size or ADAMS5, 00 cost of _1. C. 0,. E. fOcx E. E AT F0S000 AVE., 6tO losth of Fiotooso.-.oo-th ct to S.rCeoteo. Otidtood, froxS. C,0t.cot coO to1\ 000 E. Fiost, tsr it. 00. 000 Nsloth ElAST FLORENCE, 00 os,h of No 4ss sets, OUtison, foo oCetoe esttssto Ste. ALEXNDE, 5h sih f E Fiher EAST INDOANA, sa ot,th sofC. tttdtt too., lose 0.fSoc Ps. Ctoo- N. rocs~e att ah~h 100 S. F.LeosS 200 N. Dooitt ANOOS. Chtosooo ave. to00cN.000,lise At0 NOLO 00 0000sO AttmOcx 5 00000ote O. OOO6~0tN.hoHSe7:y.o Cetoo woot to scOt I.. CASTN 10005,Ottt tsO. Au0 SAL. T~ OAOot o Ocx'r90 LitOchfielod ~ 0Oto co0oS ov.ot~too Oto00 oco 1s0000W.sccto c5r0 0..00 oco- 05 otootosteOttotto, soss..uRc 100 S. Cnotty osnoo cohw ts tof coc stt- W.cMidlOtt tOO8.DeOtoc Ottoh tA5T.tOAstS. Ott to00tSofW0llNa (ATOOW.OONEi1. So4o00sd ot EST DIe. AN. o ot0otEoO 200W. oh.ct0S.tosdOoerN..Oooooo to~~ ~000,. Oftn tot i O.0. c 5 O S. DANhoooo-yott ot5tosW. T.ht-as 70so 0. Joofoi. oos.st t 0.10.0S.coeotto fost toot.tC. Ro cs 0ANDEA5hestho ofttr-o.-cf 000S O etter 000ANN sot Tooth oft Sooth 0000.1 0~- 00 Stttttncy nEtOTT.'Sot tooso sod co. DR. O. 7010 6Oteoo E. C. rth.d,.d,.d,.d, her fth -id3d LOST 00000, 05 cooth 0f C. Olittltod, 000 N. Ocosye LAS] THMA, htothe00ittOsoO 000 N. Oilocy 10000 N., o oo f 00Osc St ooooooru CtoOtote f00i-socS ELOAS THOMA, Ott orooff cow. Mtthcsos, froS. Ceto res o-.C.R 20 oS.ytwto t 6000S, 04sotoenry.0ffOot~o 500 S.0 Li.o. ~ ot 0h ooo5 SooooM.otoC. oosoooosoo EDMUST, Iot sooth of hoctsot, f-sosot fOtO-fO Ave.,.S tot AoofoofOtotot IsHo, fr 00-,t sotthxotf Osd0, (Motto. 000000, eStotos 05oot 5 toc ELIABETH, It t sottt0h0of0 Wo.t Fsh-ot ELANLON O-tt soo t, ofO.o Oooc as t~o COOtesoS SoSohodoO o..OLTON t c00ot.SehOoto Oso Lc 0, Oy5t 0O GAR JsOeLp AE,00h 0t Pto 05 Ooo os ot.O-oot 00000, tto wott ot,..R Oocof, Ooo Sotoooo nAOOOLETON, lot efst of fWootogtott, LIAOOOLD, 05 ooOt of Jots,~h, on C. S. & HAROISON ATE., coot.stt ot ISoOtosooo OAOT, 000 f0 Oc1tott, fsooN. HtEsosy nooocv. Secc oothood Sooth Re-oy. HOTCuKoSS, occOooc sty tooe, fotoc Saginaw sioss sotf to ooty ln 00000N, Oto coot tOf 40. C. 5t. Ott, Sos J AtOES, Odswsttof Josoph0f0o( C. S.40.r JEANEOTTE, 0000 coo0 of E. Mtdlsod, JOFFLOSON, 00 wsoot sOf 00. 0. R. 0., 305000 f. croo-, of Coogos to S.ho..ocs JOOTSTON'.S, tt coOt of WeotS, t JOSOESOL, 000 esot of Brootos fooso w. 0000 -foodh ooto to lt to o stt, t too wt. doo 0000. 00 000 oOt Sof0 fcct Roa rooo Saginaw lot oot oet tot fit c toox -eosf LONGSThOcoE oft tofo ooop, foro 0.000005, tO oeotS of CoteO, fo- Etofods 1ooroW. 00 tO0 ooodtco55.0 000 W.tooo LOTSOW. J LOse S tlods 0.5 5000 0.MTh.-so KIAOoON Ott woct oof Fotoohftoc, E.ooo, wcStoto stccothtt sttt 00AIN, 1t ot 0 00 of0t, Croot S. rCto~tosseot tOOA000Nth 0 ot fwseo ttOPLEotSOO, -tft E-otfstttMafle. OAOSTOHNI, Odoso OdotofhWacshngton OAcRSON, 4hetofoottosotphtoono,footto~_ Jotoph oost beo-ootRoy. OMAY, 505 wsot of N. (otfroto W0. MttoIltgoscorth to 00. North Uctoc, 00000 0000, tote Joho soocth to doco, Ito MORTON, 00t wsot of S~gi..w otsto, fOte 000000R, sf0 nooroh oft tood-d footo.0 N. 000 oO boot sot Stootot. NOUNTAIN SruoooortOh ottd o.th Oooofoo, foot 0..t Motfoityit fooottt00 ioot to tfoC.. NooTH Cuorsoo NtE, 0tsest rOfrN. Cooo,toooos,.Ootdtoootcoo norto tto ctyto otoOE. AiDEAOt 00o 0rd ~ o 200OETOM OCANg, 0 nr ot, 0 30.0 EtOhottosStos.. 00 60000. Clahtgc 0000 Mafple 000 5..0 9 Q QQOO 0Q0 0 0 0 0 00000 0 0 000 000 00 000 0 00 00 0 000-00 00 00 00 000

Page  87 87' NtORTH DEITT, l I itf N. Cetc to NOTH111 WFALNUT, 7th iis tfN. (I -t>' hSOUTH CHILSON AVE. titioott f S. STttIttUNION,4th,,1 OhFE 1141 4, WONT 0A0F 2d.tu ft it. Ohi0lto iii F tEu,Nid.:300 E.tOtEo.tIF. toll 'itotMtttO 0000. (httoitt10e 00 F. Ohi 00 F. Iiid-.... 0>. Midld.... N. t.d es E- tCottit 10th Foi lte 400 E, tidt.ii ttt F. SuIt Oig ii WV. T~hilo.t. L..ii o Ito ttit tiii lit ttF i.itiitt.hii. IV. Jihiii N.L itchil 000 to Chlot v tuE. htlio tO. Ftioiot..... W Ju~oh.. oo 00 tt tot E.ttutjoioo~ i00 E.i Lotihi.... N. ttHtoy Otto K~~itiit hit hist toole 1ttt Fttii Alt.t N Otoitti tooS il too0 F. Nut 1, Roio tttO Ioot SOUTH DOAN, idiattotf S, lLol. Cobtf- N tooth100. F~cidait NNORTH EULIDtAVF, tlotg itot Oty. SORTHOt WLLIAih to 141t it N. E. 0000tO d.od.tlito EU. Fi~h-! tte.... N. Fetltti WEN ST JE NN Yi tdlsolh tI N. Aidott-t, Itolf.- Wu 0.1 Midt- o-thf to OV. Nttl, (o~tto, 1100a F. Mit -dtl iitth ti E. t00tE. Midttt 0N. Ch tiho 100 ftoth. (o~t" eto i ctiOty Oil.. elto. tt. tOOL. Jtolti N. Ftthoo ttO S. (o~tto N0RoFTRFFL3IONTittooto N. lot- 1000E. Midotto ItO E. Jott.... Ftot20o, et~~ totf —W.Ail.I fl oE.N t 0 E. Olhtii 0 EtO.Jiio-.... N.0 Kes2 000S.hhI'- I,:ov Oiti ti00 F. t-iO oto... 90EJohitul...0. rttititt NOi tttmlil 101 too teot If) l o 00 E. Soith Oltol 7tO F. Ftttooli, 0e... N Hlltt too Iittit 106Ot.Itohg. e,....4 t.,iottt 101 100 All i00 NV. Ohtio hOUT DEWITT, 1sI tttt of S. Celub,, too S. ituiimtto >0 O40W to~tiat OHIO. hot Fttt otd tW t Ohto. to.it F. MtdtiiO toithi ti F. Fishot. 101 hLtTH WAN U O T, 111 ittt it S. (eltt, 00i.It 10011 hWidttitoPFAR0 ANN. hoooe oo N oi,,.th tot 20 EO.iJh.tt 1100 Blitdltidtoiitt0ti..tootOid~ 101 70tOW.(tt F401~e,. 8000. Jtio OttoE Jihi. FF10 JOHN. Iti sotthitfW. Ittdtti, tOO Wt. iMaptle PATOTE ON AV13,, f7t, hst it Jiseph, OtitE. J1ooiy t0OO. Jiii 0,oohS. (o~tt,,wet t-tolyit.c 0.00 Wt. Nofth t~it- to- WOligtoit otuth bttyotO otty lio,. 100E. ih-.l ttO i. 111101: 1A L t ~to. ct-,-W 00 It. uhsoot NOUTH W.RttttLIAOM 00 ld,lt if S. lobt, 000 h. Foititi. NOooH HN RYo, 50h toe oio,shlt of N1. ditto,-d- too 0 11101e7,. hoF,. E. idltti iiithotfE. 010111, 100. t00 h. COhot., toot ItoitE.tAltd.dtt -ithto l-thi-hott. Fse e.oth A,1000E. Atidltid 400 S. P.tt.. tO0 l. Miltattd FINE, Itt oooh ot Otito, tiot- h. 110111 SOTH 0001 tO AVE., -teIos 10010 20100E. Johi 100 Oooo-ot.d 1001E. tohtig- owest to oity to~. —, 000y Iiio tooo W. Aidlt~to toith. too E Joil I00 Itittit 0 0 E i 100 W.0 0 1 4 1 1 1 0 4 0 0 0 E O lto y 1 3000. ltIi.a P0A101E AVE., f, toti Fattoi- 411. 200iW. Joni 50000. Thotott 00th Atolp t NiF.itti-othoattt 00 \V0.01 J-0000. Joiht toilS. ttttt 1100E. Cltto IAYiIOND AVE., Oth ietO ol 0. (001. l0i OF. Jolly too Ftthoi 001.totIoot10 7tt F. Flo-,o.o toi 00. ritla~tt toith ti 00. Ftlsht 410. li OF. Thotitt0 Ecid v 8t0 it E. ittpto 100 00. MidttlO OttOW. Jottitt hootUCo, ltt io1h of HattI, tooo Hoio tWENT JOHNSON, 01b 100h of 00. OtdiOOFE.OoothtUi~io 200 W0. Jodt l0t WV. Fittttot. Ot tI Ji 00110. 1110, 1100 S. (11011 wOtto ctyi0 ho.e lO0 FoA. N3tTH010110.t oJa hteitt, TA 1t, 0111 slotho-.0iUoto li ON f- 10. Co't,~o tiOTVoIIfL )t,,to -e, t i 00W. 01110 fo-i 00. Nitdttod 10100h to Stat Ritd. 011001s 0011 0010 0001. 200.F7-. 5000W. Ttooott 100W. itttiiad ShTATE,,to ostl of Fotoktit, OIItt ai - h 3t41 S.0i~o 7t 0001,0. 000W. OFoihe 00a011ootioodtot. l lhtfl, 0010Y-d 40000..Fithtlotoi.tO WV. Jill thoiooioo -,h to NoFth. 600thi 200. Abh000 RO, 00h Hat oftostoph,foooohaiitlt 40000. Jooot. 300oootW.TtoOhito 00 iooA 101 0000, f-u wttot cod 0101 08. 1000Al 1005 W.Id -Nigws oct ie00 S hi.S.h ~i.S. CLAIR, Ith oltt of it. 0. tI. F., tooM.. N00(10 0 hSF0., E110o-0fi..,ll i oil00W. Flore-SEOtO 14 ioott of 2Ilot A~ctb~idhtgo, S T4HNY, Wes fSCet, SaeRodmh.-bokoSh WEST WtAFLE, Ist toot, ol N. (So.t, 1000 0W ttt hO.(OOO, fto(-.M0114111 100h10001 to h. 01110. TENTH, 10 tolih ofE. 01111( 101, ftoo 000o, 0. (10117 oost to wes0 ityF lioo. 11000W. Noottoh U tio. fti, S0. bl,.,ee.tt Sgi 1000E. Olidlfodt S C(Ott~ 1s olOhet ti 0. C. 0.0A.W hib l AN toooot0.if000TH1 LION1, th loll of 0. Cet.0lI SE'o 10.t 10eost of 0. P.ttO tool t 8l000 -. i.HIRD, hotwoooo - 11400, ftoo S. Ito- totO, Otoo Coltetitto 00ty Oil. fooll E. AOIIi A to~o tthit 11010t- Stte o adF t llttltlo~e lok to Sto,-ot 400 E.111ytc toithoot to SagillwliOe. 1000N. hobo 1000E. AiRttod SEVENTR, tht toith of S. 10hn C. 00 1110011. TmO'lAh. 5011110d WolftThlolt. 20000. F~e.ttloto 1000E. Miho0>iga flui h. bo~tit -.ot to Not~a 100e fb 0001 000E. Ohi111 Sf1000A0, 101 -0110 of State 0014,000- 70 E Footh, TASIT Root l-tO 0f Soht., 1.w ai 0010.001k vc I1.Ioi.( 0.0R.R.iwot toocty l~eo.. Tetoi 0101 i,, thoN-h0001Bltito 5000 0.011111~i.. 010111 7.F~ 00 Keisl 1000E Ca AIBLEYoIosto 0000 tte to,,py.. ~...Wsiat, l 100 E..Fl ---tl. tool to oityo till.. E-90.M. ti qOO E.Ol-thO4i0lSI 11 AN0, I00eas of 00011, foo 01111... ho~tt. 011001110 tt0 N.01014d 101 11000 FiAo- hI__,_t 01010 N. 14 00bo S.R RIE~t~ 1tt 0110 od WFST MIDFAND, bFlolf o.111 114 1100 FltIto7 (o.t..O Slilo10 o 00,010Iiitth1 11 00Ftt 000TH iIOUNTAIN, 00110111 uf 01100 SAILLY,100ttttoio 001110 of t~tylt R.d 000W lid WVALNU0TON 14e 1No 111 adofhW0111110 0 S OOFl 101 10. 0041110 tocOt01 00. No2000 WV. Joti otiOoEohR t 0 9,i~ 00 Chfiyool a11 fot f —ooV.oityl ot.-h.too i.ot.th o0 Ft. JTOWAHNGO, d-thoOSg.a 00Pt SUi..8ITTli, 7tho 1 t1.11 it. NoIth 01111. 400 W. Jlly l ftfO l.- LioholdoiWoboootI- 50 a~~de Ill0V Nooth M OttaoSPHA 100.011 Noto -g,,, Sg 0 W. 0711. WATR t-EST 0(000(0,1411110.1g M.o 700. Alp0l 30.Oti~o o 00010 01010d oLz~i.iht0 W.ioli OiOR a-oC. u. V S to1Ftteo F.dt000001000-ids.. 80041qot tuu00. Wt 1 otothyt~ot 0 0 10 0.F. I daIIsip- St.theiidtuog Sagi~oow 1vi 00 001111 60000. Soitlt 000. lOUT H (ATHEEIfNE, 00110tufmt.110, 501 THE (100,0 ot ~of 05. (00>~7 foo 00o01014 10 10000W.01111100 100 F. 0441110d 1000E 0101110d WVESTFISHER AVE. 011 0100h of 00. WEST OHIO, 00 1100h of tO. 0141110, 90000. 01111 0~. 00 E.o J. 000E Jodo ES F0111011001 2dotftoh1Illlohlt.OOI. Noo (1t,0iotooo00 OOI E.Oloo.y 400E. Joioo UtitOu,,t00&tofl, iot t~o iy lio.. 2000N.thF,7eo~t 000RTH 01A10 AVF.,O3 -~toftlO. Cot- 0000hooENO. hio. N 00011. NO0N. Pa-th... too!, ftoo W. Alitolood o-htott hW;V No,th 6000 E. J.10100 01.0010. N. Chitlso 10 00eit 010.i. 000 0. 01001110 7000E.0 11111100.... N. 01,010 VhOn5titye 100 IV 014dloOdolt 1 S0(UTE MOft11T0A1, Rh1 oetotof S. teo- Et. lod 000 Flout 20W Mihg.SOOTH CEN~TER, 11110111 wit n tot-, froo 00. 11101410 solIth 00. Fisher.... NIto t00 E slp 110 IV. 110 F0 -.t.fr~~o.,Md- c.ht it.100I. itt.... Alpioto Hll 10010. Sooia Ooo0000111d. 100 W. Moidl~ AllMittti900N. foold~i.o 2000 0111 1000. JN. HilRll 100 F.Soth( ~i 1000,020010.01110 0.011 00WSTRtAbO110 fWt.~oO 1000Ft 0 111tooN. E-ibtoottatye 1010 W.ooooo 4000 ijoot 100 W1. J. ---.... N.oHit 8 W Ape6000Johiflot tO0W. Tohito 00EOT INDIANA, 10 11011 o. WV. 010- f10S.CtlWtt Ctli 700 W. Fih- -t 1-d,Roto Cllttlweo t to oily hof. l00S. Ftiouot NORTH 00100, 401 tool 11 of Stilth to- 8I0 Tooth 0N.et 00S hl.a" 01. tll west oity tooe et-tl Futtokitto 0 tSi~th SOUTHFPARKAVE,O3 etlooooS.(oeot.,, 0 NOO. Fiooo 4000S.010ff, odo.bigo 00t ofd otest 1100 C~o- 1000 11100 100Ff WV. Md1ad0 t-Ah t~o Aleo.oldtl d 3000 N. 01100110 00-EyoEO 01100 Eighth 1100- Stotl 1010 looft to Shoto-l 4000N. P., aot 100 011111 SO6 o t100 0.11,y12 0 1100et 100 Wt. M~.dlad 1001110~ 100 A1 7 00 NE Li. 1400 011111 100 WV. 0101 toO boy 1000S.0111 500 N. 00a1if 1100 Fifth 000 00. 0111 000 1010111l 000 N. Hilt 90t Fitothftiel 1100 111111 100 00. 01111, 100 Alo 1000 S. 01010d01 1.00 Otog 1601 mTtOr 100 00. ThO-lI 900 N. 110111111 boo 0~t 100010o~ 000 Ft. 00111101 10000N Hilt WHEELER. 0100 120F.l.1100 Foil,... 00. OFtio h0hv. 11000N. E00111110 WIlLIAMS. SoeNt 0010to So WitVi-s

Page  88 American System of Rectangular Survey. The struggle for the independence of the thirteen chklled Towns, and these are numbered North and South The sections er run off very mu as er the American colonies with Great Britain, although a sue- from the Base Line. In Michigan there are 47 Towns townships, using each township's east Range line and cessful one, left the colonies with a heavy burden of north and 8 south, soth tosn line es bases. Cossrengir one mile west debt to pay. The fact, however, that several of the By this "cross:lining" the territory is divided into of the southeast corner of the toonship. tse surveyor colonies (now states) had an interest in what was then squares, six miles on a side. Each of these squares is runs north a mile, then east a msile to the east range know of the Northwest Territory, proved one of the most a Congressional Township. Such "Townships" some- line and corrects back to the nortlhwest corner of the from dropping to pieces, and e fruitful means to assist ships which are known hy populer nacnes. The only the west line of the section at forty chains north of the powerfol influences which kept the new horn netion times, hut often do not, correspond to the Civil Toewn- scin cst ure ot(rehl-ieps)o in. clearing off the hurden of debt. designetion of tongressionel Townships is their Renge sterting point, end sets the quarter post, on the nosth The four stetes, Messachusetts, Connecticut, New and Town numbers. The system ts illustrated by the lice of each section, half way hetsee the nothwessst York and Virginia, which claimed all the lnd north of follong diegr: nd orthest section corners. 'ThIe surveyor proceeds the Ohio river, nest to the Mississippi, agreed (from to run off the remaining seetiois on the east tier, up'to 1780-178) to give it to the United Stutes, to he disposed the north line of the township, placing the lest section of for the common good, end in 1787 Congress passed en corner shere his north ed south line intersects that urdinnie for the govperunment of thisterritory, ansd also Linorth town line, n hether this poinut is east or west of for establishing e definite method for the survey end the section corner previously estatblished in the toensale of these lends, which were then designated es i-, sN-h s ship survey. The distance hetween the two corners, if "Public Lends," to he placed on the market for sale, dy, is carlled th "jog" and is recorded. the proceeds of shich were to he principally epplied to n te ne recent oernet sureys the the payment of the ware debt of the Revolution. west, there is no "jog" left, the shrveyor being requsired 'E draw up a definite plans for the survey of hes to close his lines atthe setion corners on thenorthand "Puhlic Lends" in the Northwest Territory was a disfi-, i w hes o at o hi ie ston eyor n cult pro blesm, as the methods of survey in the different t n cone weisl estalishes o eto hi n e ston th e nor nstates differed somewhet. Virginia had her regular v - u sc of any of the sections on the north end west sides of the plets hoowe as "Temeahswk Surveys." Connecticut hud township. Sack tier of sections in the tosnship is run a molre nifort s plan which she had edopted in her sue-, S v1 off in this ranner, except the lust two. wihicn are run vey of the "Western Reserve" in Ohio, part of the terni- run off together. tory to which she laid claim. And now s all theset f o s e -it sates ad ceded ll ths teritor to te ge - O account of the errors previously mentioned no diffeent stotes had ceeded l this territory to the ge- township will divideinto thirty-sixexact sections and in l erul government for the good of all, it hecame highly S I the sectional survey nev errors arise. These errors are all Teesl~yta om drneaw' up definite plnfrtesreyho ofths eceuly hut ue geurel sd definite run into the north and west tiers of ssctions, uvich arc survey he edopted. Te pln rraged J es Mnseld, sreyor called "Exterior" or "Fractional Sections,' because they slsty O-isTp Nth, Re East. contain the excessor deficiency of land in the township, general of the Northwest Territory, was adopted bhy Y is T.,.ship, 2 Sotth, Rappuret ex s o Congress in 1802. It is so simple arid pra~ct~ical that it Z is T.-,~hip 4 11-g, 1. E~e ~Fast. and this apparent excess: or deficiency is always tharow-n into the lust quarter mile, lyiug next to the township stats receired verymewh. Voirgcioniab hany othe rglarnd hes received very few modificetion y eny of thet r the nge lines on the north and west. The other sections are cmissines since. fters their hole length, contissnuosly, The culled "Irnterior" sections, end are inteeded to he fall 4 parts kown ofs thhis t o Surveyed oM the demandss." megoetic needls points seat of north in Michigee end six heedred sod forty scres each, hirt thsy nearly el' tracts of thi territory surveyed of the de nds o its variation from north continully chnges. iuning wys exceed or fell short of thin esnoesit. the publie required; ths first tract drnreyed heing near- u, line through prinreval forestn is beset sit difficulties. The government u.s-d.is'inns of tre sections. tlly all in the state of Ohio, she second in Indiana. No [mesoremrent-s of such great length n be made e- though they re not ctu iy sneyed the oerty the tnitod States tectsnguler Survey esry he brief- actly. Hence the surseyors began on ths Base Line six t~~~etsreory to which she aclaim nds now aso alltee "...~,o~[ lsttdafOmiles east of the initial point, ran a Rungs Line six tr sec or hedidn st are " First, a north end south lihe is ran through the tract mle north nearly they could, d the rn a ter" sections, or one undred ad sixty acres: alfd~~~iffe rent sats ha eedrl al hs therioy toud n then ten ~ q arter" sections, orw eiighty acres, aridoquartetionus tei determined upon to e surveyed. This line eins t "rndom line" went to the Principal Meridian, to check ae ighly hesectionsl surve f erorty acrese. Thesectiorors divied ito sorne prominent or easily distinguished point, and is their ork. hen they rn ack to their Rng line sectios, or forty acres. e section is divided into runrwok intoe they rnoh andk weto thiers onfe seions.wi designated as a "Principal Meridian." Thec a line run msrking isetion end quarter-section corners as they quarters hy running a straight lice north end south and oeesturvdesy bewente qardrp sonpthed cale"Etrkior" orFrction ald yarSections/' besause they ning east and west, at eight angles scith the first line, wenst. sd so proceeded to lay out the next ton e td sct he quarter os the I cont aind th excessordefiiec to land inu he tet ownship, is rll hrouh te trctcaled te "ase ine" rorth; and so oil east and west of the Prilicipal MleridThe Principal Meridian of our state hegits at en. by running a straight line north aid south or east anrd point forty-eight miles west of Luke Erie, on a line he- went (whishever way is wi'hed to divide it) fens ptoirts eMichignnd Ohio, eand Ifron there extends north Bet as they ren north, on account of the fact that midway hy sessurement of opposite sides. The tnuarhas eeivdvr e moiichiat ndionsb any fof the laxtnds ot to the city of Sault (e Ste. are. Te Base Line ex- all lieses rurning north continsually pproach each other tee sections are quartered- by running liies rorth and toth city ofk St dSe toi The Eiase Lrine and comei together st the pole, every township was sooth and east and nest between points at the center of the south fomnLake St Eito Luke Mhign foring neixoner at the north then at the south. To prevent each side of the quarter ssction. Other snriller subn suth h"olrdr opsst coudnty the lenose this error growing, esery fourth town line north and divisions can he made on the saum principles. ran with s "Solur Conpn,' usoiding the ermen ro o a every fiftt~ T'own line south of the Base line is called a h magnetic needle. cerif n ie s o the ss is e It ni e seoen frtMn this thet if a section is perfect"C~rfactsof thiserrior sureyd off(a thes dremhsand s ofke Lines are then run north end south parallel to the itin e e o es e est is a ly square sod contains the exact noumbsher of acres, that Principal Meridian end six iriles apart, wrhich divide tthis method woild suh-divide it into tracts of sqush Meridians" were also established at every edbighth nge the territory into long north eid south strips called thareas, ibut it hardly ever occurs thut a section is exactly lyalin eh staebe of Ohio,.thenseodi idaa Ronges, which are numbered in their order 1,, etc., squre or cntins the exact ner of acres. seV east of the Meridian, also the sense west of it. rin Mich- After she tracs is thus surveyed into toenships six quentlyg, it almrost alwaysy occurs that the su-divisions igen there are 17 Ranges east end 47 went. Across these miles square, the townships are divided into thirty-six will differ more or lens in quentity. But the governare run lines six miles apart, parellel to the Base Line, tracts, called "Sections," each conteicing one square meet has estahlised this as the only method hy ehich cutting the territory into lung east end west strips mile, more or less. the esh-dirisions shall he niade, nmaiog the eikhtcorners de.snr rniinnnnnnu ncni a Mrin.n n n nlnanain rn-n 'r b y rnnnnnnnon nnoningnn a srai n noh and nsnouh n hXeCaCX.ucluuhx-x3~Lx;x-xn iWU)=PCYCdC)FXX3h4CPkS18%-za4C4

Page  89 , ----.rsv-~uv'-hAIChC-CVV rr my Q r r rx-r U U U U U U 0 U U U 1 U u U U L established on the exterior lines of each section "the colnlers," however incorrect they may be. In order that no one purchasing lands from the government may suffer injustice in expecting to get the actual number of acres intended to be in each sub-divis-, tion, the government sells all of its lands on the conditions that each one of these sub-divisions contains so many acres, "be the same more or less," according to the government survey. And this rule follows the fuure transfer of the lands, where they are sold and described in "Government Descriptions," whether the words "more or less" are mentioned in the deed of conveyance are not. The method of description under this system is exact, and simple when once understood. The township is described as previously stated, by the numbers of its town and range. The sections are numbered from one in the northeast corner to six in the northwest corner, then the next row below that from left to right, and so on back and forth to thirty-six, in the southeast corner. The sub-divisions of the section in the following diagram as it is divided into "Government Descriptions," are each described in brief on the diagram.' The one marked X we will describe in full as a sample of all: Section 86, To-nship 3t6 a.. Range 11 East. 8 80 a. "The north half of the northeast quarter of section q6 township d6 north, range 11 east to the Principal Meridian. o o E o 06W 06 0 6606 - 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1d O 89 The ne 4 and - nw of each section lying on the north side of the township are described as the fractional ne - or the fractional nw I, and the sw 4 and the nw of each section lying on t-he west side of the township are described as fractional ne 4 or fractional sw 4 of such sections. If any of the fractional quarters on the north side of a township are divided into halves by an east and west line, the south half is made eighty rods wide and the north half takes the excess or deficiency and is described as the fractional n -. If they are divided by a line running:eorth and south each half is described as either the e ' or the west - of the fractional ne - or Of the fractional quarters on the west side of the township the descriptions would be the reverse, as they are divided by a north and south or an east and west line. When a section contains a lake which was meandered out in the original survey, the fractional pieces in each quarter section were numbered as lots, and sold by the government as lot No. ---in -- quarter,section —,tp.., R. — E. Land may also be described by"Metes and Bounds," that is, the actual beginning of the lines and actual measurements being given. Thus: "A parcel or tract of land lying in the southeast quarter of Sec. 35, twp. 36 North, Range 8 east, commencing at a point ten chains east of the southwest corner of the southeast quarter of said Sec. 35, running thence east ten chains, thence north twenty chains, thence west ten chains, thence south twenty chains to the place of beginning, containing twenty acres." A tract running the whole length of any side of a square or rectangular piece of land, as a quarter-section, half-quarter or quarter-quarter, can be definitely described as so many acres off of the E side, or W side, or N side, or S side, whichever side it may be. But if the tract does not run the whole length of a side, that style of description would be wrong. There is one very common error in the description of land, and that is many notaries public, attorneys and justices of the peace, where there may be an eighty acre tract or any other government subdivisions to be divided among different parties, who are unwilling to have each of their different interests surveyed before their deeds are made, naturally fix this in their minds, that if it is a forty acre tract it must be eighty rods square, or if it is eighty acres it is one hundred and sixty rods long and eighty rods wide, or if one hundred and sixty acres that is one hundred and sixty rods square, which in our government sub-divisions hardly ever occur exactly, so in dividing the government sub-divisions, as if they were exact in measurement on each side, the different pieces will overlap each other as they are described, or leave a surplus not conveyed to any one of the parties. Real estate should be so conveyed that there could be no question as to its metes and bounds when it is surveyed. TABLE OF MEASUREMENTS. LINEAR. 164} Feet = 1 Rod. 7.92 Inches - 1 Link. 80 Rods -- Mile. 100 Links 160 Rods -- Mile. 66 Feet =1 Chain. 320 Rods 1 Mile. 4 Rods 80 Chains = I Mile. SQUARE. 2721 Square Feet — 1 Square Rod, 160 Square Rods - 43,560 Square Feet = 1 Acre. 640 Acres = 1 Square Mile -- 1 Section. 12.65 Rods Square. 1 Square Acre is 208 Feet, 8- Inches Square. 3 Chains, 16 Links Square. Most of the territory indulged in Bay county → is surveyed under the regular rectangular system. There are, however, some reservations which are not so surveyed. In 1819 a treaty between the United States and the Indians was entered into, making several reservations in this part of the state. These reservations were surveyed by meets and bounds in 1821 and 1822. Joseph Wampler laid out the reservations and sections abutting them. John Mullett subdived these reservations in 1838 and 1839. Several small reservations were not subdivided by the government. The Roseaus surveyed the northern part of Bay county → , but their work was nearly all re-surveyed on account of errors discovered later. I I '4.I 2 g Q g t t 5628 g Qt iQ Qi~tQ Q~ AQQ Q Q ~ ti~t ~~i I o To can To To To c: ~oooo~0n~n~00Oooonoaoooooooooo ( n n 0 n 0 0 a 0 0 0 0~ 0 0 n 0 0 a 0 a 0 0 D Q 0 0 0 0 r~)~~U ~ I OLiiOO ui OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO OOOOQQQQ fr VJLSL.SLQ,.S1..SLQJ2

Page  90 90 C Offiial Register of Bay County → . 1857 B h S. 088158 T. 81. Bligh.1 888 8 S. C..pbe55 7N.th58.5.885C u.IIsl. 8I~CJ P. 8 ig.ls 1857 1858 Ths. 8.Ly58 T. Al. Blgh CJsWt~s. 08-pb55 ls.8.8 558 15082558 1558 1880 S. W8. s~y5s FBA. NI.Itix.8 ~ s.JS. B e8888T855.8G(B. P. P 55t5055e T. C..G75, 18550 8882 N. Witt.ooso A~g~stK.5i51 A. S. 58185ges S.8S.001 88lssB 81 L.B-I<88 1 W olSe 5.85Gssss 18862 51 1864 N5. Witt8858 D. W58th58 A.S.8858.8 1881 5 ISg-P..85.5555J,8Ai 8.S8SOss-lld l8Ss 185 H 8885 5. With-ss A. S. 851-8 88C~ 8 p5.8S, 0 S GSs185 1868 H. A.Bsosldd-I T A. Dele 81 C.815588i51 - H L h TT ss Is..E L 555.8sssss'N ss 8,88 I SSSy8058. 8jssoss 80858os- s 1870 88558.1 AB Hd k..,8 esIC.)ss s-s5 ASL E. T'5555 IT:Is2. issss 17 88.81iel 8ssgls. 1885 18.8 W. s 85 518N 1.5 sl Ts 1855 88.81558 'A885818 18781 88. B,485.,.5 11ssl-tlet555854 8. B. 88(8ti 51V8B 8.0.G. f8 5H-5558. 18551st 1.876 W — M K.Iy 11.M He't~ee J.1b K~ol.,9~, Hye X1,ak, V. B~k G.I07815l:151850 1870 1880 188151885g.. 187 e Bied J. Ad, 'N i h t Blogos.1... 5857 oc' Al505d0882II051.118 801. 155851585...187...l45178G1851515 ISSO W__ M. Klly W (11' MeAtlP Ch1s B0b TE\....1858 186l00 78 85 585 ~ j ~.1 'ba.~ 11= tI 1882 W.. Gff-Y W. G.Biei~d W.. M 5,Gil sTy.... 1885Clal 700 1352. 088241 0052 "E.L 10, CE' 11 3.884 W Gff~ey J~h. J, CI,,,,., os,, T (syE87.Wbt_, 1- 1587 8880. 55.J,.S5~L.Glbft. ~rj- 18 1886 W- ~ff~y jh..:'g~PJI5W8E585801.... 1887t-....08J-V 17"t, I..1EA ibef _18 8.58,. RepublicW.A- etan. 140;V. D.~ Meil 7S8 'g'..t.C L ~"e - 188 11.A.:k LE.Jslu,8 860,Eepublcan. 36; Deeke l L.laE1818' 0, 872,Repulica 194 - Derbski H 41I W~oss.158 4 4 1814i 188, epulian 393; uson 463 58811at.75005 8 07 1884, Probibitioed.207;0,Greenback. 1848P11894 8,...10251 2181 1888, Probib....t......14;. 1875i... Labor00116 5127551150... 0 7 5 8 1817 0. Fr. ke!"t................ 88........ 11 6 4I G.t 0 d......Q...._00 0 0 89.. a........ 0 0 0 0 2

Page  [unnumbered] PROPERTY OF JOHN P. ITTNER, BEAVER. BRsidence. - st9re Mill Barn. Teneent -iose. - Stock Barn. Saw MMll

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Page  [unnumbered] REPRESENTATIVE CITIZENS OF BAY COUNTY → . L. W. OVIATT, WI.s1Ams.

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Page  [unnumbered] 0- E E 0 Bay County → - 1896 Received: Rebound atlas, binding in good shape but not pages. Tears were mended and pages reinforced with brown paper tape, masking tape, magic mending tape, and white paper tape. Most of the pages have repairs; all are acid-browned. Some are missing: p. 13, Beaver; pp. 55-56, West Bay City; and p. 57, Essexville. Treatment: Numbered unnumbered pages. Picked book to pieces. Removed all tapes. Washed pages, with bicarbonate of soda added to water. Dried. Deacidified. Laminated. Added endsheets. Stubbed for thickness. Bound in scrapbook-style binding. Materials: Water. Bicarbonate of soda. Weia T' deacidification solution. Ademco cerex tissue. PROMATCO endsheet paper, 2-ply acid-free conservation mounting board. Davey "Red Label" binder's board. Pyroxylin-impregnated library buckram. Ehlermann's LAL 215 PVA adhesive. Swifts 50-212 glue. Gane Bros. HKOC PVA adhesive. 23K gold. McBee sawtooth lockpins. Ann Flowers May 22, 1986 0

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