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It was de- cided at this meeting to make a tour of observation and in furtherance of this design the board visited Springfield, Illinois, and Madison, Wisconsin, during the month of May. Myers to act as architect and general superintendent of the construction of the new capitol, at a compensation of twenty-five thousand dollars. The dome of the capitol was wired in November, 1905, 800 incandescent lights being in- stalled at a cost of

It was de- cided at this meeting to make a tour of observation and in furtherance of this design the board visited Springfield, Illinois, and Madison, Wisconsin, during the month of May. Myers to act as architect and general superintendent of the construction of the new capitol, at a compensation of twenty-five thousand dollars. The dome of the capitol was wired in November, 1905, 800 incandescent lights being in- stalled at a cost of $1,218.64. After a few days of rest and some friendly inter- views with the natives, Nicolet descended the strait, made a brief visit at Michilimack- inac* — the Moche-ne-mok-e-nung of the Indians— and passed on to other fields ©f exploration not immediately connected with this narrative. — The next Europeans that came to this region were the Jesuit mis- sionaries, Raymbault and Jougues, who arrived at the Sault in 1641. They met at the office of the governor on the 11th day of April, 1871, took the constitutional oath of office, filed their bonds and completed their organization by the election of Commissioner Grosvenor as vice president of the board, the governor being ex officio the presiding officer. On March 20th the board entered into an agreement with Elijah E. Johns Adrian Lansing Jackson Saginaw Detroit The board of state building commissioners was directed by the legislature to procure a suitable corner stone and to cause the following inscription to be carved thereon with raised letters in sunk panels. During the year 1899-1900 a system of electric lighting was inaugurated in the capitol, which necessitated the laying of 34 miles of rubber covered wire, 34,000 feet of circular loom conduit and 4,500 feet of iron conduit; 3,400 incandescent and five arc lamps were placed in position, the expense of which was about $18,500. — It is believed that the first white man who visited any part of the territory embraced in the present state of Michigan was Jean Nicolet — who was in the service of Governor Champlain — and that he first set foot upon the soil at the spot now occupied by the town of Sault de Ste. Nicolet ascended the Ottowa and Mattawan rivers, passed through Lake Nipissing, descended French river, coasted the northern shore of Lake Huron and ascended the strait to the falls, where he prob- ably arrived in the summer of 1634. The capitol was finally completed in 1878 at a total cost of $1,510,130.59. F., after which an introductory address was delivered by Governor Pagley. Mc Coskry, and the singing of the national anthem, "America," by the assembled multitude. Hugh Mc Curdy, grand master of the grand lodge of ancient free and accepted masons of Michigan. 312-315 School System of Michigan: Growth of, and statistics .' 316 School Commissioners, list of . Pages State Tax levied, summary of 327-331 Liquor Tax by Counties, and summary 332-337 Local Option, vote on, 1890-1917 338-347 Publications in Michigan, list of 348-364 Banks: State, list of 365-372 National, list of 373-374 Building and Loan Associations 375-377 County Agents of the State Board of Corrections and Charities 378-379 Report of State Treasurer, 1915, 1916 380-381 Judicial System of Michigan: Supreme Court, History, and Justices of 382-384, 388, 826-828 District Courts and Courts of Chancery 385 Circuit and Probate Courts 386 County and Justices' Courts 387 Supreme Court, Justices and Officers of, salaries, etc 388 Municipal Judges 389 Circuit Judges 390 Judicial Circuits, with population and terms of court 391-395 Vote for Circuit Judges, 1911 396-419 Primary Election, Vote for Governor, Lieutenant Governor and U. Senator, August, 1916 420-428 Vote on Governor, by Counties, 1854-1916, 429-462 Cuts of State Institutions. 448-449 Vote on Governor, summary of, 1835-1916 463-465 Vote for State Officers, official canvass of, November, 1916 466-481 Vote for State Officers, summary of , 1916 482 Vote on Amendments to Constitution, November, 1916 483-486 Congressional Vote by Counties, November, 1916 487-493 Congressional Vote from 1835-1916 -. 494-502 Vote for State Senators, November, 1916 503-518 Vote for State Representatives, November, 1916 ; . In the fall of the same year, Marquette took charge of the mission at La Pointe, Allouez went to Green Bay, and Dablon remained at the Sault. 810-825 Vote for State Officers, official canvass of, April, 1917 826-841 Vote on Amendments to Constitution, April, 1917 842-846 Vote on Circuit Judges, April, 1917 847-850 Cabinet Officers of the United States 851 Executive Department of the United States Government 852-856 Interstate Commerce Commission 857 Federal Reserve Board 857 Federal Farm Loan Bureau 858 United States Government Offices in Michigan 859-862 Judiciary of the United States: Supreme Court and Circuit Courts of Appeals 863-864 Court of Claims 864 United States Courts in Michigan 865-866 Legal Holidays 866 Commissioners of Deeds 867 Ministers of the United States in Foreign Countries 868 Foreign Ministers in United States 869 Foreign Consuls in Michigan 870 State Government of Michigan: Elective Officers, residences and salaries, 1917-1918 871 Appointive Officers 872 State Departments 873-875 Department Duties 876-887 Michigan National Guard, register of officers of 888-898 Ex-Officio State Boards, meetings and duties 899-900 Miscellaneous State Boards, meetings and duties 901-916 State Institutions 917-937 Miscellaneous State Associations 938-947 Political Central Committees 948-950 Lpca J Option, ypte on, 1917 . On the 24th of January, 1872, the examination of designs was completed and by a unanimous vote of the commissioners and all the state officers present, the design entitled "Tuebor," submitted by Elijah E. The bids were submitted July 8, and on the i5th the commissioners entered into a con- tract with N. of Rochester, New York, and Detroit, Michigan, to construct and complete the capitol, in accordance with the plans, specifications and detail draw- ing, for the sum of $1,144,057.20, all four fronts to be constructed of No. The contract required the building to be completed December 1, 1877, and the contractors entered at once upon the work. Nine bronze tablets are installed in connection with these cases, giving a permanent record of every Michigan organiza- tion serving during these wars. The capitol is at present occupied by the legislature when in session, the governor, the state officers, the supreme court and the library. He spent the winter with the Indians in that vicinity, and in the spring resumed his travels, intending, it is supposed, to visit La Pointe, on Madeline Island.

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It was de- cided at this meeting to make a tour of observation and in furtherance of this design the board visited Springfield, Illinois, and Madison, Wisconsin, during the month of May. Myers to act as architect and general superintendent of the construction of the new capitol, at a compensation of twenty-five thousand dollars. The dome of the capitol was wired in November, 1905, 800 incandescent lights being in- stalled at a cost of $1,218.64. After a few days of rest and some friendly inter- views with the natives, Nicolet descended the strait, made a brief visit at Michilimack- inac* — the Moche-ne-mok-e-nung of the Indians— and passed on to other fields ©f exploration not immediately connected with this narrative. — The next Europeans that came to this region were the Jesuit mis- sionaries, Raymbault and Jougues, who arrived at the Sault in 1641.

They met at the office of the governor on the 11th day of April, 1871, took the constitutional oath of office, filed their bonds and completed their organization by the election of Commissioner Grosvenor as vice president of the board, the governor being ex officio the presiding officer. On March 20th the board entered into an agreement with Elijah E. Johns Adrian Lansing Jackson Saginaw Detroit The board of state building commissioners was directed by the legislature to procure a suitable corner stone and to cause the following inscription to be carved thereon with raised letters in sunk panels. During the year 1899-1900 a system of electric lighting was inaugurated in the capitol, which necessitated the laying of 34 miles of rubber covered wire, 34,000 feet of circular loom conduit and 4,500 feet of iron conduit; 3,400 incandescent and five arc lamps were placed in position, the expense of which was about $18,500. — It is believed that the first white man who visited any part of the territory embraced in the present state of Michigan was Jean Nicolet — who was in the service of Governor Champlain — and that he first set foot upon the soil at the spot now occupied by the town of Sault de Ste. Nicolet ascended the Ottowa and Mattawan rivers, passed through Lake Nipissing, descended French river, coasted the northern shore of Lake Huron and ascended the strait to the falls, where he prob- ably arrived in the summer of 1634.

The capitol was finally completed in 1878 at a total cost of $1,510,130.59.

,218.64. After a few days of rest and some friendly inter- views with the natives, Nicolet descended the strait, made a brief visit at Michilimack- inac* — the Moche-ne-mok-e-nung of the Indians— and passed on to other fields ©f exploration not immediately connected with this narrative. — The next Europeans that came to this region were the Jesuit mis- sionaries, Raymbault and Jougues, who arrived at the Sault in 1641.

They met at the office of the governor on the 11th day of April, 1871, took the constitutional oath of office, filed their bonds and completed their organization by the election of Commissioner Grosvenor as vice president of the board, the governor being ex officio the presiding officer. On March 20th the board entered into an agreement with Elijah E. Johns Adrian Lansing Jackson Saginaw Detroit The board of state building commissioners was directed by the legislature to procure a suitable corner stone and to cause the following inscription to be carved thereon with raised letters in sunk panels. During the year 1899-1900 a system of electric lighting was inaugurated in the capitol, which necessitated the laying of 34 miles of rubber covered wire, 34,000 feet of circular loom conduit and 4,500 feet of iron conduit; 3,400 incandescent and five arc lamps were placed in position, the expense of which was about ,500. — It is believed that the first white man who visited any part of the territory embraced in the present state of Michigan was Jean Nicolet — who was in the service of Governor Champlain — and that he first set foot upon the soil at the spot now occupied by the town of Sault de Ste. Nicolet ascended the Ottowa and Mattawan rivers, passed through Lake Nipissing, descended French river, coasted the northern shore of Lake Huron and ascended the strait to the falls, where he prob- ably arrived in the summer of 1634.

The capitol was finally completed in 1878 at a total cost of

It was de- cided at this meeting to make a tour of observation and in furtherance of this design the board visited Springfield, Illinois, and Madison, Wisconsin, during the month of May. Myers to act as architect and general superintendent of the construction of the new capitol, at a compensation of twenty-five thousand dollars. The dome of the capitol was wired in November, 1905, 800 incandescent lights being in- stalled at a cost of $1,218.64. After a few days of rest and some friendly inter- views with the natives, Nicolet descended the strait, made a brief visit at Michilimack- inac* — the Moche-ne-mok-e-nung of the Indians— and passed on to other fields ©f exploration not immediately connected with this narrative. — The next Europeans that came to this region were the Jesuit mis- sionaries, Raymbault and Jougues, who arrived at the Sault in 1641. They met at the office of the governor on the 11th day of April, 1871, took the constitutional oath of office, filed their bonds and completed their organization by the election of Commissioner Grosvenor as vice president of the board, the governor being ex officio the presiding officer. On March 20th the board entered into an agreement with Elijah E. Johns Adrian Lansing Jackson Saginaw Detroit The board of state building commissioners was directed by the legislature to procure a suitable corner stone and to cause the following inscription to be carved thereon with raised letters in sunk panels. During the year 1899-1900 a system of electric lighting was inaugurated in the capitol, which necessitated the laying of 34 miles of rubber covered wire, 34,000 feet of circular loom conduit and 4,500 feet of iron conduit; 3,400 incandescent and five arc lamps were placed in position, the expense of which was about $18,500. — It is believed that the first white man who visited any part of the territory embraced in the present state of Michigan was Jean Nicolet — who was in the service of Governor Champlain — and that he first set foot upon the soil at the spot now occupied by the town of Sault de Ste. Nicolet ascended the Ottowa and Mattawan rivers, passed through Lake Nipissing, descended French river, coasted the northern shore of Lake Huron and ascended the strait to the falls, where he prob- ably arrived in the summer of 1634. The capitol was finally completed in 1878 at a total cost of $1,510,130.59. F., after which an introductory address was delivered by Governor Pagley. Mc Coskry, and the singing of the national anthem, "America," by the assembled multitude. Hugh Mc Curdy, grand master of the grand lodge of ancient free and accepted masons of Michigan. 312-315 School System of Michigan: Growth of, and statistics .' 316 School Commissioners, list of . Pages State Tax levied, summary of 327-331 Liquor Tax by Counties, and summary 332-337 Local Option, vote on, 1890-1917 338-347 Publications in Michigan, list of 348-364 Banks: State, list of 365-372 National, list of 373-374 Building and Loan Associations 375-377 County Agents of the State Board of Corrections and Charities 378-379 Report of State Treasurer, 1915, 1916 380-381 Judicial System of Michigan: Supreme Court, History, and Justices of 382-384, 388, 826-828 District Courts and Courts of Chancery 385 Circuit and Probate Courts 386 County and Justices' Courts 387 Supreme Court, Justices and Officers of, salaries, etc 388 Municipal Judges 389 Circuit Judges 390 Judicial Circuits, with population and terms of court 391-395 Vote for Circuit Judges, 1911 396-419 Primary Election, Vote for Governor, Lieutenant Governor and U. Senator, August, 1916 420-428 Vote on Governor, by Counties, 1854-1916, 429-462 Cuts of State Institutions. 448-449 Vote on Governor, summary of, 1835-1916 463-465 Vote for State Officers, official canvass of, November, 1916 466-481 Vote for State Officers, summary of , 1916 482 Vote on Amendments to Constitution, November, 1916 483-486 Congressional Vote by Counties, November, 1916 487-493 Congressional Vote from 1835-1916 -. 494-502 Vote for State Senators, November, 1916 503-518 Vote for State Representatives, November, 1916 ; . In the fall of the same year, Marquette took charge of the mission at La Pointe, Allouez went to Green Bay, and Dablon remained at the Sault. 810-825 Vote for State Officers, official canvass of, April, 1917 826-841 Vote on Amendments to Constitution, April, 1917 842-846 Vote on Circuit Judges, April, 1917 847-850 Cabinet Officers of the United States 851 Executive Department of the United States Government 852-856 Interstate Commerce Commission 857 Federal Reserve Board 857 Federal Farm Loan Bureau 858 United States Government Offices in Michigan 859-862 Judiciary of the United States: Supreme Court and Circuit Courts of Appeals 863-864 Court of Claims 864 United States Courts in Michigan 865-866 Legal Holidays 866 Commissioners of Deeds 867 Ministers of the United States in Foreign Countries 868 Foreign Ministers in United States 869 Foreign Consuls in Michigan 870 State Government of Michigan: Elective Officers, residences and salaries, 1917-1918 871 Appointive Officers 872 State Departments 873-875 Department Duties 876-887 Michigan National Guard, register of officers of 888-898 Ex-Officio State Boards, meetings and duties 899-900 Miscellaneous State Boards, meetings and duties 901-916 State Institutions 917-937 Miscellaneous State Associations 938-947 Political Central Committees 948-950 Lpca J Option, ypte on, 1917 . On the 24th of January, 1872, the examination of designs was completed and by a unanimous vote of the commissioners and all the state officers present, the design entitled "Tuebor," submitted by Elijah E. The bids were submitted July 8, and on the i5th the commissioners entered into a con- tract with N. of Rochester, New York, and Detroit, Michigan, to construct and complete the capitol, in accordance with the plans, specifications and detail draw- ing, for the sum of $1,144,057.20, all four fronts to be constructed of No. The contract required the building to be completed December 1, 1877, and the contractors entered at once upon the work. Nine bronze tablets are installed in connection with these cases, giving a permanent record of every Michigan organiza- tion serving during these wars. The capitol is at present occupied by the legislature when in session, the governor, the state officers, the supreme court and the library. He spent the winter with the Indians in that vicinity, and in the spring resumed his travels, intending, it is supposed, to visit La Pointe, on Madeline Island.

||

It was de- cided at this meeting to make a tour of observation and in furtherance of this design the board visited Springfield, Illinois, and Madison, Wisconsin, during the month of May. Myers to act as architect and general superintendent of the construction of the new capitol, at a compensation of twenty-five thousand dollars. The dome of the capitol was wired in November, 1905, 800 incandescent lights being in- stalled at a cost of $1,218.64. After a few days of rest and some friendly inter- views with the natives, Nicolet descended the strait, made a brief visit at Michilimack- inac* — the Moche-ne-mok-e-nung of the Indians— and passed on to other fields ©f exploration not immediately connected with this narrative. — The next Europeans that came to this region were the Jesuit mis- sionaries, Raymbault and Jougues, who arrived at the Sault in 1641.

They met at the office of the governor on the 11th day of April, 1871, took the constitutional oath of office, filed their bonds and completed their organization by the election of Commissioner Grosvenor as vice president of the board, the governor being ex officio the presiding officer. On March 20th the board entered into an agreement with Elijah E. Johns Adrian Lansing Jackson Saginaw Detroit The board of state building commissioners was directed by the legislature to procure a suitable corner stone and to cause the following inscription to be carved thereon with raised letters in sunk panels. During the year 1899-1900 a system of electric lighting was inaugurated in the capitol, which necessitated the laying of 34 miles of rubber covered wire, 34,000 feet of circular loom conduit and 4,500 feet of iron conduit; 3,400 incandescent and five arc lamps were placed in position, the expense of which was about $18,500. — It is believed that the first white man who visited any part of the territory embraced in the present state of Michigan was Jean Nicolet — who was in the service of Governor Champlain — and that he first set foot upon the soil at the spot now occupied by the town of Sault de Ste. Nicolet ascended the Ottowa and Mattawan rivers, passed through Lake Nipissing, descended French river, coasted the northern shore of Lake Huron and ascended the strait to the falls, where he prob- ably arrived in the summer of 1634.

The capitol was finally completed in 1878 at a total cost of $1,510,130.59.

,510,130.59.

The place had been visited by the French missionaries and traders, but no settlement had been attempted. At length the tempest-tossed Griffin reached the harbor of St. Early in September, La Salle resumed his voyage, crossed Lake Michigan and cast anchor at some point on Green bay.

After raising the cross and the lilies of France, Pere Allouez, who acted as interpreter on the occasion, made a speech, in the course of which he pronounced a glowing panegyric on his king, Louis XIV, representing him as the "chief of chiefs," who had not "his equal in the world." During the year (1671) Marquette lost the greater portion of his La Pointe peopie through removal, and himself accompanied a band of Hurons to the straits of Mackinac, * Afterwards shortened by the English to Mackinac, and sometimes written Macki- naw. Induced by the prospect of gain, and having perhaps a keen relish for adventure, the trader embarked with his merchandise in birch canoes, coasted the shores of the lakes, fol- lowed the winding courses of the rivers and penetrated the secluded retreats of the vast wilderness.

Voyage of " The Griffin." — On the 7th of August, 1679, the schooner Griffin set sail for the first voyage ever made by a vessel on the great lakes.

The corner stone of the capitol of the state of Michigan was laid in the city of Lansing on Thursday, the 2d day of October, 1873. The state capitol was dedicated and occupied in January, 1879.

The design was prepared by Architect Myers and the contract for preparing it awarded to Struthers & Sons 'of Philadelphia. The total appropria- tions amounted to

The place had been visited by the French missionaries and traders, but no settlement had been attempted. At length the tempest-tossed Griffin reached the harbor of St. Early in September, La Salle resumed his voyage, crossed Lake Michigan and cast anchor at some point on Green bay.

After raising the cross and the lilies of France, Pere Allouez, who acted as interpreter on the occasion, made a speech, in the course of which he pronounced a glowing panegyric on his king, Louis XIV, representing him as the "chief of chiefs," who had not "his equal in the world." During the year (1671) Marquette lost the greater portion of his La Pointe peopie through removal, and himself accompanied a band of Hurons to the straits of Mackinac, * Afterwards shortened by the English to Mackinac, and sometimes written Macki- naw. Induced by the prospect of gain, and having perhaps a keen relish for adventure, the trader embarked with his merchandise in birch canoes, coasted the shores of the lakes, fol- lowed the winding courses of the rivers and penetrated the secluded retreats of the vast wilderness.

Voyage of " The Griffin." — On the 7th of August, 1679, the schooner Griffin set sail for the first voyage ever made by a vessel on the great lakes.

The corner stone of the capitol of the state of Michigan was laid in the city of Lansing on Thursday, the 2d day of October, 1873. The state capitol was dedicated and occupied in January, 1879.

The design was prepared by Architect Myers and the contract for preparing it awarded to Struthers & Sons 'of Philadelphia. The total appropria- tions amounted to $1,525,241.05, leaving an unexpended balance of $15,110.46.

||

The place had been visited by the French missionaries and traders, but no settlement had been attempted. At length the tempest-tossed Griffin reached the harbor of St. Early in September, La Salle resumed his voyage, crossed Lake Michigan and cast anchor at some point on Green bay. After raising the cross and the lilies of France, Pere Allouez, who acted as interpreter on the occasion, made a speech, in the course of which he pronounced a glowing panegyric on his king, Louis XIV, representing him as the "chief of chiefs," who had not "his equal in the world." During the year (1671) Marquette lost the greater portion of his La Pointe peopie through removal, and himself accompanied a band of Hurons to the straits of Mackinac, * Afterwards shortened by the English to Mackinac, and sometimes written Macki- naw. Induced by the prospect of gain, and having perhaps a keen relish for adventure, the trader embarked with his merchandise in birch canoes, coasted the shores of the lakes, fol- lowed the winding courses of the rivers and penetrated the secluded retreats of the vast wilderness. Voyage of " The Griffin." — On the 7th of August, 1679, the schooner Griffin set sail for the first voyage ever made by a vessel on the great lakes. The corner stone of the capitol of the state of Michigan was laid in the city of Lansing on Thursday, the 2d day of October, 1873. The state capitol was dedicated and occupied in January, 1879. The design was prepared by Architect Myers and the contract for preparing it awarded to Struthers & Sons 'of Philadelphia. The total appropria- tions amounted to $1,525,241.05, leaving an unexpended balance of $15,110.46.

,525,241.05, leaving an unexpended balance of ,110.46.

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