Houghton Lake

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, houghton":

Houghton Lake Heights, Michigan - History - Founding
... 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 ... and Fred Russel, bought the 180-acre (0.73 km2) William Houghton farm on the east side of Mt ...
M-55 (Michigan Highway) - Business Loop
... 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 ... M-55 ran for 2.898 miles (4.664 km) along Houghton Lake Drive between US 27 and Federal Drive next to the Houghton Lake ... M-55 was shifted off the road when several highways in the Houghton Lake area were rerouted ...
Former Michigan Spur Routes - M-169
... 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 ... 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 ...
... 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 ...

Famous quotes containing the words lake and/or houghton:

    What a wilderness walk for a man to take alone! None of your half-mile swamps, none of your mile-wide woods merely, as on the skirts of our towns, without hotels, only a dark mountain or a lake for guide-board and station, over ground much of it impassable in summer!
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    From the beginning, the placement of [Clarence] Thomas on the high court was seen as a political end justifying almost any means. The full story of his confirmation raises questions not only about who lied and why, but, more important, about what happens when politics becomes total war and the truth—and those who tell it—are merely unfortunate sacrifices on the way to winning.
    Jane Mayer, U.S. journalist, and Jill Abramson b. 1954, U.S. journalist. Strange Justice, p. 8, Houghton Mifflin (1994)