Houghton Lake Heights

Some articles on houghton lake heights, heights, houghton lake:

Houghton Lake Heights, Michigan - History - Business
... The Houghton Lake Heights also offered many services in the early to mid 1900s ... According to Beulah Carman The Heights merchants, because of the variety of stores, hotels, and other attractions, enjoyed a thriving business during the mid-twenties and the thirties, and acquired the ... Hotel, Parker's Barbershop and post office, The Heights Inn, Ray Walling's garage and gas station, Girley's Gift Shop, Tam-a-rack Lodge and Anderson's ...
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 just over ... BUS 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 ... off the road when several highways in the Houghton Lake area were rerouted ...

Famous quotes containing the words heights, houghton and/or lake:

    Give me the keys. I feel for the common chord again,
    Sliding by semi-tones till I sink to a minor,—yes,
    And I blunt it into a ninth, and I stand on alien ground,
    Surveying a while the heights I rolled from into the deep;
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    The C Major of this life: so, now I will try to sleep.
    Robert Browning (1812–1889)

    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 we’re all so bummed out.
    Elizabeth Wurtzel, U.S. author. Prozac Nation: Young and Depressed in America, p. 298, Houghton Mifflin (1994)

    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 (1817–1862)