Houghton Lake may refer to:
- Houghton Lake, Michigan, an unincorporated community
- Houghton Lake (Michigan), in Roscommon County, Michigan, the largest inland lake in the state
- Houghton Lake (Ogemaw County, Michigan), a small lake in Cumming Township, Ogemaw County, Michigan
- Houghton Lake, (Indiana), a small lake in Marshall County, Indiana
- Houghton Lake (Saskatchewan), a lake in the Lenore Lake (Saskatchewan) basin
Other articles related to "houghton lake, lakes, houghton":
... on in 1961 to complement its sister station, WHGR 1290 (whose call letters stood for Houghton Lake/Grayling/Roscommon) ... With its central location in Houghton Lake, WUPS's signal is heard in most of northern and central Michigan, with a coverage area stretching from Gaylord southward to Alma ... The move stunned many people in the Houghton Lake area who had grown up with the station ...
... BUS M-55 Location Houghton Lake Heights Length 2.898 mi (4.664 km) Existed Early 1950–Late 1961 Business M-55 (BUS M-55) was a business loop designated for just over a decade in Houghton Lake Heights ... M-55 was shifted off the road when several highways in the Houghton Lake area were rerouted ... US 27 was moved to the west side of the lakes in the area, and M-55 was moved follow US 27, replace the original M-169 in the area and replace a section of the former ...
... The post office was renamed "Houghton Lake Heights" in 1956 ... According to Beulah Carman, in her 1979 book about Houghton lake On September 13, 1913, four men from Mt ... Brown and Fred Russel, bought the 180-acre (0.73 km2) William Houghton farm on the east side of Mt ...
... M-169 Location US 27– M-55, Houghton Lake M-169 was a state trunkline highway in the US state of Michigan that served as a connector route between US 27 and M-55 near Houghton ... At the time, US 27 traveled around Houghton Lake to the east ... by M-55 when the route of M-55 through Houghton Lake Heights was designated as BUS M-55 ...
Famous quotes containing the words lake and/or houghton:
“Such were the first rude beginnings of a town. They spoke of the practicability of a winter road to the Moosehead Carry, which would not cost much, and would connect them with steam and staging and all the busy world. I almost doubted if the lake would be there,the self-same lake,preserve its form and identity, when the shores should be cleared and settled; as if these lakes and streams which explorers report never awaited the advent of the citizen.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“It seemed like this was one big Prozac nation, one big mess of malaise. Perhaps the next time half a million people gather for a protest march on the White House green it will not be for abortion rights or gay liberation, but because were all so bummed out.”
—Elizabeth Wurtzel, U.S. author. Prozac Nation: Young and Depressed in America, p. 298, Houghton Mifflin (1994)