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Mar 25

Fellows Family Land Records, Wexford County, Michigan Liber 139 page 479

This entry is part 67 of 99 in the series Deeds in the Family

I am posting information gleaned from land records in the areas where our family’s ancestors resided. You can read more about this project in the overview. You may also check my deed record listing, which I will update frequently, but probably not every day. This group pertain to Papa’s Fellows ancestors who resided in Wexford County, Michigan.

Date: 16 January 1947
Liber: 139
Page: 479
Location: Wexford Co., MI
Grantor: Mrs. Belle Tinker, widow of Colfax, Wexford, MI
Grantee: Frank Fellows and Lila Fellows his wife of Colfax, Wexford, MI
Witnesses: Gerald Bostick, William Paulson
Type of deed: Warranty
Rec’d and recording: 21 January 1947
Clerk/registrar: Thomas Brown
Location of land: Colfax
Consideration: $1
Notes:
Description: E 1/2 of the NW 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of Sec 9 T23N R10W

As far as I know, this is the last of the property owned by Belle in Wexford County. She deeded it to her youngest child and only surviving son, Frank A. Fellows with this instrument. Here it is, marked on a segment of the old 1914 atlas.1

139-479

  1. Standard Map Company., Atlas of Wexford County, Michigan : containing complete maps of all townships, names of property owners, maps of the county, city of Cadillac, United States and State of Michigan., Standard Map Company., Cadillac Evening News (Firm) (Cadillac, Mich.: Cadillac Evening News, c1914), page 20, The University of Michigan. Michigan County Histories and Atlases. http://name.umdl.umich.edu/3928167.0001.001 : accessed 2 November 2009.
Series NavigationFellows Family Land Records, Wexford County, Michigan Liber 139 page 509The Estate of Erastus G. Fellows (about 1835-1865)

2 comments

  1. JoLyn

    Wow, Pam—you are doing some amazing research. I confess to being totally overwhelmed by it (research). I love learning about my ancestors and reading their stories, but I don’t have the first clue about doing research. I really admire you for what you do–and how you share it to benefit others.

  2. Granny Pam

    Thank you, JoLyn. I love the stories, too; and I wish I knew more of them. I am a total history nut, and I enjoy putting the pieces together. It is the mystery of my own family’s history! I do not need TV or radio, just real places and people to discuss it with. Of course, I access some information on the internet, my fourth favorite way to learn things. My first three choices: 1. Real people and family members. I have learned more from listening than any other way, although you would never know it to hear me talk. 2. Real places, courthouses, cemeteries, libraries, historical societies, museums, and more. 3. Books.

    Thanks for the comment,. Oh yes, and also: never be overwhelmed by the thought of doing research. Just take a small step, and record it. Then, some day, take another one, and record it, too.

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