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On June 27th, a general tax for village purposes of

On June 27th, a general tax for village purposes of $1,047 and a highway tax of one-half of one per cent, was ordered by the assessors. The first act of importance of the city fathers was the pur- chase of a steam fire engine. The salt industry became of considerable import- ance in 1860. The amount of money raised for city purposes that year was $4,997.47. Since obtaining the charter in 1865 the growth of Bay City has been phenomenal. Aboat 1841 forces that were to enter into the future development of Bay City were being gathered together. All be- longed to "our set" and kept perpetual open house and discussed the local news with diligence. It was about this time that the scrip for the land of the Saginaw Bay Company came into the possession of James Fraser, Doctor D. 1850-51 wit- nessed a number of arrivals and the introduction of new industries. Smith brought the heal- ing art and James Fox opened a law office. In 1856 James Fraser came here to reside per- manently. In 1856 a small hotel called the Farmer's home was built by one Dodge, near the corner of Saginaw and Third streets— at that time in a swamp; it is thought that this hotel never had a farmer for a guest. The young folks used to hold dances here and when there was & 'drought of girls a shawl would be wrapped about an Indian and he would be pressed into service as belle of the ball. TWENTY-SIXTH, 13th south of Colum- bus from Water east to Jennison ave., and from Jackson east to Gant. Taylor 200 Webster 300 Mc Cormick 400 Wilson 500 Marsac 600 Broadway 700 Stanton 800 Jennison ave 900 Michigan ave 1000 Monroe 1100 Jackson 1200 Van Buren 1300 Grant, TWENTY^-SEVENTH, 14th south of Col- umbus, from Water east to Jennison ave. LOWER SAGINAW, The United States government in securing title to lands from the Indians in 1819 found one Stephen V. Riley, a trader among them, who exercised such an in- fluence over the Chippewas, that they found it neces- sary to conciliate him before a favorable treaty could be made. The early history of Portsmouth recalls the names of Tromb- ley, Miller, Mc Cormick, Marsac, Wilson, Braddock, Stephens, Daglish, Southworth and others of whom we append the personal mention in this work.

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On June 27th, a general tax for village purposes of $1,047 and a highway tax of one-half of one per cent, was ordered by the assessors. The first act of importance of the city fathers was the pur- chase of a steam fire engine.

The salt industry became of considerable import- ance in 1860. The amount of money raised for city purposes that year was $4,997.47. Since obtaining the charter in 1865 the growth of Bay City has been phenomenal.

Aboat 1841 forces that were to enter into the future development of Bay City were being gathered together. All be- longed to "our set" and kept perpetual open house and discussed the local news with diligence.

It was about this time that the scrip for the land of the Saginaw Bay Company came into the possession of James Fraser, Doctor D. 1850-51 wit- nessed a number of arrivals and the introduction of new industries. Smith brought the heal- ing art and James Fox opened a law office.

In 1856 James Fraser came here to reside per- manently. In 1856 a small hotel called the Farmer's home was built by one Dodge, near the corner of Saginaw and Third streets— at that time in a swamp; it is thought that this hotel never had a farmer for a guest.

The young folks used to hold dances here and when there was & 'drought of girls a shawl would be wrapped about an Indian and he would be pressed into service as belle of the ball. TWENTY-SIXTH, 13th south of Colum- bus from Water east to Jennison ave., and from Jackson east to Gant. Taylor 200 Webster 300 Mc Cormick 400 Wilson 500 Marsac 600 Broadway 700 Stanton 800 Jennison ave 900 Michigan ave 1000 Monroe 1100 Jackson 1200 Van Buren 1300 Grant, TWENTY^-SEVENTH, 14th south of Col- umbus, from Water east to Jennison ave.

,047 and a highway tax of one-half of one per cent, was ordered by the assessors. The first act of importance of the city fathers was the pur- chase of a steam fire engine.

The salt industry became of considerable import- ance in 1860. The amount of money raised for city purposes that year was ,997.47. Since obtaining the charter in 1865 the growth of Bay City has been phenomenal.

Aboat 1841 forces that were to enter into the future development of Bay City were being gathered together. All be- longed to "our set" and kept perpetual open house and discussed the local news with diligence.

It was about this time that the scrip for the land of the Saginaw Bay Company came into the possession of James Fraser, Doctor D. 1850-51 wit- nessed a number of arrivals and the introduction of new industries. Smith brought the heal- ing art and James Fox opened a law office.

In 1856 James Fraser came here to reside per- manently. In 1856 a small hotel called the Farmer's home was built by one Dodge, near the corner of Saginaw and Third streets— at that time in a swamp; it is thought that this hotel never had a farmer for a guest.

The young folks used to hold dances here and when there was & 'drought of girls a shawl would be wrapped about an Indian and he would be pressed into service as belle of the ball. TWENTY-SIXTH, 13th south of Colum- bus from Water east to Jennison ave., and from Jackson east to Gant. Taylor 200 Webster 300 Mc Cormick 400 Wilson 500 Marsac 600 Broadway 700 Stanton 800 Jennison ave 900 Michigan ave 1000 Monroe 1100 Jackson 1200 Van Buren 1300 Grant, TWENTY^-SEVENTH, 14th south of Col- umbus, from Water east to Jennison ave.

Among the first acts of the village trustees is the ordering of sidewalks on Washington street from First to Tenth streets, and the opening of Jefferson and Madison streets north of Center street.

In 1836 to 1842 the Saginaw Valley was "dead/' com- mercially speaking, although a few new comers made their appearance. Campbell and family arrived from Bridgeport, a settlement a few miles southeast of Saginaw, and established them- selves.

This was the first permanent settlement made in Lower Saginaw and was the first event in the line of actual development and history.

The following winter there was a scarcity of flour, and in February the supply in Lower Saginaw became ex- hausted. Fred Derr, who had moved into a building opposite the Globe, had a big coffee mill, and each neighbor as he needed would visit the buckwheat pile and taking his quota would grind it in Mr. In this way the only flour used in the settlement for three weeks was made, and it is not recorded that the bloom of health vanished from their faces. In 1838-39 the Rosseaus engaged with the government in a survey- ing contract, their work being to sub-divide the town- ships in the vicinity. In the same year Frederick Backus brought a stock of goods and opened a store. In 1846 and '47 Hop- kins, Pomeroy and Fraser built the first sawmill of the village. Thomas Rogers, a blacksmith, who in the election just mentioned was chosen. Curtis Manger, Edwin Park, Thomas Carney and wife and J. Barclay and wife took up their home in the village and social life among the ladies of the place was not a barren waste.

None could be had at Saginaw or Flint, but people in those days did not starve. In 1839 Stephen Wolverton was commissioned to build a lighthouse at the mouth of the river. In 1843 the chief event was the organization of Hampton Township. Justice of the Peace; to him was given the honor of ''pronouncing' 7 the first marriage ceremony of the village. James Birney, resident of Connecticut paid a visit to his father, James G. In coming into the wilder- ness he little thought he would become one of its most honored citizens or that he would live to see Bay City the peer of the great cities of the state. A serpentine footpath dodged along among the stumps near the river bank and showed evidences of being well trodden.

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