Walter Nathaniel Pamment

Male 1878 - 1946  (68 years)


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  • Name Walter Nathaniel Pamment  [1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9
    Born 16 Feb 1878  Handy, Livingston, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  [1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10
    Gender Male 
    Residence 1880  Handy, Livingston, Michigan, United States Find all individuals with events at this location  [6
    Residence Jan 1898  Puerto Rico Find all individuals with events at this location  [8
    Occupation (2) 20 Jun 1898 
    Soldier, U.S. Army, Spanish-American War 
    Residence 1900  Handy township (excl. Fowlerville village), Livingston, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  [2
    Residence 1910  Leroy, Ingham, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  [5
    Residence 1920  Leroy, Ingham, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  [1
    Occupation Abt 1925  Flint, Genesee, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Buick - Plant Protection 
    Residence 1930  Leroy, Ingham, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  [9
    Residence 1935  Leroy, Ingham, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  [4
    Residence 01 Apr 1940  Leroy, Ingham, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  [4
    Age: 62; Marital Status: Married; Relation to Head of House: Head 
    _MILT Adjuntas, Puerto Rico Find all individuals with events at this location  [8
    Buried Nov 1946  Alchin Farm Cemetery, Webberville, Ingham, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  [3, 11
    Died 20 Nov 1946  Williamston, Ingham, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  [3, 12
    • Age: 68
    Person ID I79  PammentIsleham
    Last Modified 16 Feb 2015 

    Father Daniel Preston Pamment,   b. Oct 1852, Leroy Township, Ingham County, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 13 Jan 1925, Leroy Township, Ingham County, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 72 years) 
    Relationship Natural 
    Mother Esther Phoebe Cole,   b. 27 Mar 1860, Livingston County, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 22 Aug 1923, Leroy, Ingham, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 63 years) 
    Relationship Natural 
    Married 16 Jul 1876  Leroy, Ingham, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  [12, 13, 14, 15
    Notes 
    • Marriage records from Ingham County Court House, Mason, Michigan -- Book 4, Page 151, Record 3058: Date of marriage July 16, 1876, in Lerory Twp., Daniel P. Pamment of Leroy Twp., 23, born Michigan., farmer, to Esther Cole of Locke Twp., 16, born Mich. Marriage by George H. Galusha, justice of the peace. (Locke Twp. is Williamston, Michigan).
    Family ID F987  Group Sheet

    Family Laura Jane French,   b. Abt 1880, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 1965, Dearborn, Wayne County, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age ~ 85 years) 
    Married 18 Mar 1901  Howell, Livingston, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  [16
    Notes 
    • Howell, Michigan Index to marriages from 1867 to 1948. Book 4, page 165, year 1901, record 3345:

      License issued March 18, 1901 to Walter N. Pamment, 23, of Handy Twp. A laborer, he was born in Handy Twp. to Daniel Pamment and Esther P. Cole. Marriage took place March 18, 1901, in Howell with Elisha E. Caster, minister of the gospel, officiating and Hattie Caster and Florence E. Caster as witnesses. Bride was Laura French, 20, of Clio, Michigan. She was a domestic and born in Michigan. Her father was James B. French and her mother was Cynthia Bemment. Neither had been married before.
    Children 
     1. Living #1
     2. Living #2
     3. Ernest J. Pamment,   b. 26 Jan 1902, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 14 Feb 1903, Clio, Genesee, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 1 years)
     4. Male Twin Pamment,   b. UNKNOWN, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. UNKNOWN, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location
     5. Clarie Mae Pamment,   b. 01 Nov 1913, Williamston, Ingham, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 27 Dec 1971, Sciota, Shiawassee County, Michigan Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 58 years)
     6. Howard Nathaniel Pamment,   b. 02 Sep 1906, Stockbridge, Ingham County, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 20 Oct 2000, Lantana, Palm Beach, Florida, USA Find all individuals with events at this location  (Age 94 years)
     7. Female Twin Pamment,   b. UNKNOWN, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. UNKNOWN, Michigan, USA Find all individuals with events at this location
    Last Modified 16 Feb 2015 
    Family ID F27  Group Sheet

  • Headstones
    The headstone of Walter Nathaniel Pamment and his wife Laura Jane (French) Pamment
    The headstone of Walter Nathaniel Pamment and his wife Laura Jane (French) Pamment
    The headstone of Walter Nathaniel Pamment and his wife Laura Jane (French) Pamment in Alchin Farm Cemetery, Webberville, Michigan.

  • Notes 
    • 1880 Census: Living in Handy Township in Livingston County on June 21, 1880.
      Father Daniel's occupation in census listed as "Farmer". Age listed as 27. Mother is Esther P. Pamment, age 20. Occupation for Esther is listed as "keeping house." Son Walter Nathaniel, age 1. There is also a man named "Raymond ? " age 63 and occupation listed as "servant."

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      1900 Census for Handy Township, Livingston County, Michigan:
      Name almost looks like "Perment"
      Pamment, Daniel Male White born Oct 1852 Age 47 years Married 24 years Occupation farmer
      Pamment, Ester Fem White born Mar 1860 Age 40 5 children born/4 living
      Pamment, Walter N. Son born Feb 1878 Age 22
      Pamment, Martha L. Dau born Jan 1882 Age 18
      Pamment, Flossie I. Dau born Oct. 1891 Age 8
      Also living with Daniel was his father Nathaniel (details in Nathaniel's record)

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      According to Noreen Pamment Devall, Walter was a violinist and his son Howard has his violin in his possession.

      Died of a heart attack. There is a VFW marker by his grave.

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      1920 Federal census for Leroy Township, Michigan:
      Pamment, Walter N., Head, age 41, occupation: farmer.
      Pamment, Laura J., wife, age 39
      Pamment, Howard N., son, age 13
      Pamment, Clarie M., daughter, age 6

      Roll: T625_771
      Page: 1B
      ED: 118
      Image: 0225

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      From the Ingham County rural directory, 1916-1921: "Pamment, Walter (Laura) 2 children, farmer, owns 80 acres, 5 horses, 4 cattle, Rural Route 5, Williamston, Leroy Township, (ind tel)" NOTE: I think this last entry meant telephone, perhaps independent telephone and not party line.

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      In excerpts taken from a letter from granddaughter Leonora Pamment Werner dated July 25, 1998, she writes:

      "I have fond memories of my childhood stays at my Grandparents farm during summer school vacations...the first night of a visit, from my bedroom upstairs, it seemed like I heard the mantle clocks in the kitchen and dining room strike every hour. But other than the visiting back and forth between my Grandparents and my immediate family, my recollection of any interaction between us and the extended family is that it seems to have occurred on a random or incidental basis, so I never became very well acquainted. Perhaps pre-occupation with providing for a family through the Depression and then World War Two took priority for so long that by the time the pressure eased, the habit of "family" had been eroded."

      "I don't know whether they were previously acquainted before his (Walter Nathaniel) Army service during the 1898 Spanish-American War, but Grandpa Walter and Grandma Laura didn't marry until March 18, 1901 in Howell, Michigan. I don't know where they set up housekeeping at that time. My Dad (Howard Pamment) has spoken of several locations where the family lived during his boyhood, including Stockbridge, Williamston, Webberville, Frost Road, Meech Road all of which were in the same general area of the State (Michigan). There is a PAMMENT family plot in the Alchin cemetery which is somewhere around the Webberville area, also."

      "My Dad (Howard) says his folks were living in the Stockbridge area when he was born Sept. 2nd of 1906. About 1909 his mother, Laura (French) Pamment inherited from her Uncle Oliver Meech 80 acres outside of Williamston, Michigan. I don't know if my Grandma (Laura) was special to him or if Oliver was a bachelor without any offspring of his own to leave his property, or what, but Dad says he also gave another 40 acre parcel to Laura's brother Delbert French. Anyway, in 1909 my Dad (Howard) remembers riding beside his mother as she drove one of those "prairie schooner" type wagons loaded with all their worldly possessions while his Dad (Walter), on foot, drove their cattle and sheep from Stockbridge to her Williamston farm. My Dad said that his sister Clarie was born about 1913 at RFD Williamston on Meech Road."

      "The family evidently lived on Grandma's (Laura's) Williamston farm during their school years and until Howard and Clarie graduated from Williamston High School. After that, Walter and Laura moved to Flint (Michigan), an area where a number of the FRENCH family were living, and Grandpa (Walter) worked in Plant Protection for Buick (automobile manufacturer). Then upon the death of his father, Daniel Pamment, I'm told that Walter bought out the heirs and they moved back to the farm where he grew up. This would be the farm of my early childhood visits."

      "Since there was no electricity, kerosene lamps and lanterns provided any light that was needed after the sun went down. There was no indoor bathroom, either. You hoofed it out to the two-seater privy, and yes, crumpled up pages from an old catalog were used for bathroom tissue. For night time emergencies there was a white enamel "slop jar" at the foot of the steps leading upstairs."

      "In one corner of the kitchen was a sink with a little "pitcher pump" that drew water from a cistern. But any water you needed for drinking or cooking was pumped by hand from an outdoor well and carried by pailsful to the house...or if the stock tank out by the barn was getting low you switched the lever on the pump and the water you pumped was directed to the stock-tank for the animals. Verrrrr-y modern. All you needed was muscle. Built close to the pump was a very small building just big enough to house a sunken concrete tank which could be pumped full of cold well water into which the cans of cream were immersed to cool. During the season it was not unusual to find one of the "Sugar Baby" watermelons my Grandma (Laura) raised also bobbing around to cool."

      "Grandpa (Walter) was multi-talented. He could shoe a horse, mend harness, play his violin for country dances, or heat up the forge in his blacksmith shop and do repairs. If I was lucky enough to be around at that time, he would let me work the bellows. They kept some cows, separated the milk and sold the cream. I can still see him balanced on a one-legged T-stool, pipe clenched in his teeth and his head braced against the flank of the cow while he rhythmically squirted milk into a pail clamped between his knees. The face openings of the horse stalls were across the feed alley from the cow stanchions, and the horses weren't above pushing their heads out and knickering for an extra handful of grain."

      "They also had a flock of sheep and sold wool and lambs. A team of horses powered any farm machinery used except for later on when Grandpa (Walter) modified an old Dodge car into what he called a "doodle-bug" which could pull some things...like the drag, which I tore out a section of fence which caught in it when I didn't turn sharp enough when I got close to it. Either Grandpa was very patient or very stoic, because I don't remember getting any reprimand from him for a misdeed which caused extra labor for him in rebuilding the fence. The only incident I remember about Grandpa getting unruffled was when a pair of metal pliers he was carrying in his back pocket caught on the electric fence as he was ducking under it. He was propelled forward at a crouched-over run for at least fifteen feet."

      "At one time there was a sugar refinery in Lansing (Michigan) and Grandpa (Walter) tried his hand at growing sugar beets, and of course they grew hay and grain. I can remember tagging along in the field with my Grandmother (Laura) as she walked along shocking grain behind my Grandpa on the horse drawn grain-binder."

      "...Speaking of Sunday dinner...Grandma always cooked like she was expecting the entire threshing crew even if it was only my Dad, Mom and three girls coming to dinner. Often two kinds of meat, potatoes, two or three other hot vegetables, molded fruit salad, cole slaw, a couple kinds of pie and a cake. If you couldn't stuff down a good sized helping of EVERYTHING she figured either you weren't feeling good or she had fixed something you didn't like. Outside of being overwhelmed by the quantity, I don't think us kids gave much thought one way or another about Grandma's cooking. But years later I can now recall how delicious her homemade bread tasted...doubly so after it was toasted in that wire rack laid right on top of the lids of the wood range then slathered with the butter she had made in her old dasher churn. Only in recent years have I realized how Grandma's bread must have been the REAL old-fashioned sourdough, because she would begin it with a batch of starter the night before she planned to bake. The next morning she was ready to mix up the batch using flour made from their own wheat which had been milled at the local elevator."

      "In my recollections the rooms were of a generous size, but there wasn't much thought given to step-saving arrangement in the kitchen. The old kitchen cabinet (probably modern at the time) which held all Grandma's cooking utensils, spices and supplies, with the built-in flour sifter bin located in the upper left hand door, was clear across the kitchen on the opposite wall from the cook stove."

      "However one architectural stroke of genius still stands out in my mind today. The wall between the kitchen and the dining room was built of floor-to-ceiling cupboards. Doors and drawer-pulls on both kitchen and dining room sides gave easy access to dishes and silverware to set table in either room. Mealtime or not, the cut glass spoon-holder always sat on the table covered by a napkin."

      "Breakfast was just as hearty a meal as dinner or supper. (There was no such thing as "lunch" on the farm.) It wasn't unusual for Grandpa (Walter) to start the day with thick slabs of toasted homemade bread, eggs, fried potatoes and a piece of pie left from the previous day. After breakfast any coffee remaining was kept warm by shoving the pot to the back of the wood stove. I have seen Grandpa come in the house, go over to the range and feel the pot, and if it wasn't too hot, take a swig right out of the spout."

      "Grandma Laura must have spent hours shelling all the black walnuts she packed into the fabulous cooked frosting she lavished on a brown sugar cake. I've never had anything like it, since. And she brewed homemade root beer that was even better than the Hires drive-ins used to serve."

      "Of course she had to share the brewing and bottling equipment with Grandpa Walter when he whipped up a batch of home-brew. One of the highlights of my visits was when he would let me help him cap the bottles when the beer was ready...another was licking the glue line on the little papers and using the little hand machine to roll cigarettes for him out of the tobacco which he had grown and hung in bunches to dry on the rafters under one of the hay mows in the barn. You can see it didn't take much to entertain a kid like me in those days. Television just can't measure up against stuff like that."

      "I never tried his cigarettes, but I finally cajoled Grandpa Walter into letting me try his home brew. Well, one taste was enough to give me the "cure" before I developed the "problem." To this day, no matter how thirsty I am or how inviting the rising bubbles look, I have never developed a taste for beer of any kind. I sure could go for a glass of Grandma's root beer again, though."

      "After electricity came through the rural areas Grandma Laura carried whatever she was working on into the dining room where her ear would be glued to the console radio listening to the soap operas being broadcast. "My Gal, Sal; One Man's Family; Helen Trent; Mary Noble, Stage Door Wife; Easy Acres;" and so on. She had every 15 minutes or half hour marked in a Radio Guide. Not until "Amos and Andy" was over in the evening did we go to bed."

      "Once in awhile we had an opportunity to attend a performance in town by a traveling Repertory group and shopping was always arranged to coincide with weekly "Free Show" night. The local merchants sponsored a traveling "movie man" who projected the "talkie" onto a big white sheet strung on the side of a store. There was an intermission between reels as he rewound each one as it finished. I'm sure now that this was a strategy designed to allow time for those attending to purchase one more bottle of pop, candy bar, or ice cream treat."

      "While Walter and Laura lived on the Fowlerville (Michigan) farm (once belonging to Daniel Pamment), Grandma's Williamston farm was let to renters until their daughter Clarie and husband Helah Heinrich moved into that house. I don't know which child they were expecting at the time, but the story I was told was that they returned home from what I gather was a pre-natal doctor visit to find nothing but ashes where the house had been and not much left but the clothes on their backs. I think that was when they moved to the Lansing area. I do know that Helah worked many years in the auto industry (Lansing Oldsmobile I think) and at some time established a thriving dairy farm in the Lainsburg area."

      "It was probably in the early 1940s that Walter purchased a pre-cut bungalow style house and proceeded to build it himself to replace the house that burned on the Williamston farm. Walter and Laura sold the Fowlerville farm and moved to the new house, crowding the large, ornate furniture that fitted so easily in the old farmhouse into the smaller scale rooms of the more modern home."

      "It was while I was in Nursing School at Sparrow Hospital in Lansing (Michigan) that my Grandfather (Walter) passed away on Nov. 20, 1946, but my Grandma continued living there alone for some years after that. Since she was alone and didn't drive, it was essential that she have a telephone. The rural telephone company must have been short-handed, because in order to get telephone service for his Mother (Laura), my Dad (Howard) spent weekends setting poles so they could string the phone wire to her house."

      "I don't remember the date when Grandma Laura went to stay at her daughter, Clarie's farm in Laingsburg. I think she lived in their tenant house, but I could be mistaken about that. Some time later (1960s) she moved in with my Dad (Howard) and his second wife, Evelyn. I know that when she lived with my dad she was wheelchair and then bed bound for some time before passing away in 1965."

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      From World War I Draft Registration Card (Sept. 12, 1918)

      Serial Number: 959 Order Number: A173
      Walter Nathaniel Pamment
      Permanent Home Address: Williamston, Mich.

      Age by Years: 40 Date of Birth: February 16, 1878
      Race - White
      U.S. Citizen: Natural Born
      Present Occupation: Farmer
      Employer's Name: Self
      Place of Employment: Leroy Township, Ingham, Michigan
      Nearest Relative: Laura Pamment, Williamston, Michigan
      Signature of Walter Nathaniel Pamment

      Registrar's Report:
      Height: Short
      Build: Stout
      Color of Eyes: Blue
      Color of Hair: Light

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      1930 CENSUS:

      Name: Walter N Pamment
      Age: 51
      Estimated birth year: abt 1878
      Birthplace: Michigan
      Relation to head-of-house: Head
      Spouse's Name: Laura J Pamment
      Race: White
      Home in 1930: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan
      Occupation: Farmer
      Rent/home value: Owned
      Age at first marriage: 23 (wife Laura was 20)
      Parents' birthplace: Michigan

      Also present was daughter Clarie, age 16
      Image source: Year: 1930; Census Place: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan; Roll: 992; Page: 4A; Enumeration District: 52; Image: 18.0.

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      1940 United States Federal Census

      Name: Walter Pamment
      Respondent: Yes
      Age: 62
      Estimated birth year: abt 1878
      Gender: Male
      Race: White
      Birthplace: Michigan
      Marital Status: Married
      Relation to Head of House: Head
      Home in 1940: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan
      Street: Van Orden Road
      House Number: 5276
      Farm: Yes
      Inferred Residence in 1935: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan
      Residence in 1935: Same House
      Sheet Number: 1B
      Number of Household in Order of Visitation: 15
      House Owned or Rented: Owned
      Value of Home or Monthly Rental if Rented: 1300
      Attended School or College: No
      Highest Grade Completed: Elementary school, 8th grade
      Weeks Worked in 1939: 0
      Income: 0
      Income Other Sources: Yes

      Household Members:
      Name Age
      Walter Pamment 62
      Laura Pamment 59

      Source Citation: Year: 1940; Census Place: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan; Roll: T627_1763; Page: 1B; Enumeration District: 33-75.

      Source Information: Ancestry.com. 1940 United States Federal Census [database on-line].

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      From the Find A Grave Memorial site:

      Birth: Feb. 16, 1878
      Livingston County
      Michigan, USA
      Death: Nov. 20, 1946
      Williamston
      Ingham County
      Michigan, USA

      Walter Nathaniel Pamment was born February 16, 1878 in Handy Township, Livingston County, Michigan to Daniel Preston Pamment and his wife Esther Phoebe Cole. On March 18, 1901 he married Laura Jane French, daughter of James B. French and his wife, Cynthia A. Bement.

      Like his father, Walter was a farmer in Williamston, growing a number of crops. He had horses, sheep and cattle on his 80 acre farm. At one point, Walter and his wife Laura moved to the Flint, Michigan area where her family originates. There, Walter worked in plant protection for Buick. He also loved music and was a violinist, playing at local country dances. He also served in the Spanish American War in 1898.

      He died on November 20, 1946 in Williamston, Ingham County, Michigan.

      Burial: Alchin Farm Cemetery

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  • Sources 
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      Birth date: abt 1879 Birth place: Michigan Residence date: 1920 Residence place: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan

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      Birth date: Feb 1878 Birth place: Michigan Residence date: 1900 Residence place: Handy township (excl. Fowlerville village), Livingston, Michigan

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    5. [S538] 1910 United States Federal Census, Ancestry.com, (Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2006.Original data - Thirteenth Census of the United States, 1910 (NARA microfilm publication T624, 1,178 rolls). Records of the Bureau of the Census, Record Group 29. National Archives, Was;), Year: 1910; Census Place: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan; Roll: ; Page: ; Enumeration District: ; Image: ..
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      Birth date: abt 1879 Birth place: Michigan Residence date: 1880 Residence place: Handy, Livingston, Michigan, United States

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      Birth date: 16 Feb 1878 Birth place: Residence date: Residence place: Ingham, Michigan

    8. [S742] U.S., Returns from Military Posts, 1806-1916, Ancestry.com, (Name: Ancestry.com Operations Inc; Location: Provo, UT, USA; Date: 2009;), National Archives and Records Administration (NARA); Washington, D.C.; Returns from U.S. Military Posts, 1800-1916; Microfilm Serial: M617; Microfilm Roll: 8.

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      Birth date: abt 1879 Birth place: Michigan Residence date: 1930 Residence place: Leroy, Ingham, Michigan

    10. [S438] World War I Draft Registration Card.

    11. [S85] Alchin Cemetery Records.



    12. [S590] Family Data Collection - Marriages, Edmund West, comp., (Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2001.;).
      Marriage date: 16 July 1876 Marriage place: Leroy Township, MI

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      Birth date: Mar 1860 Birth place: Michigan Marriage date: 1876 Marriage place: Residence date: 1900 Residence place: Handy township (excl. Fowlerville village), Livingston, Michigan

    14. [S537] 1900 United States Federal Census, Ancestry.com, (Name: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004.Original data - United States of America, Bureau of the Census. Twelfth Census of the United States, 1900. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration, 1900. T623, 18;), Year: 1900; Census Place: Handy, Livingston, Michigan; Roll: T623_726; Page: 2B; Enumeration District: 69..
      Birth date: Oct 1852 Birth place: Michigan Marriage date: 1876 Marriage place: Residence date: 1900 Residence place: Handy township (excl. Fowlerville village), Livingston, Michigan

    15. [S358] Livingston County Marriages, 1901, Volume 4, page 165.