Location: Stockbridge Wisconsin

Stockbridge-Munsee Roll and Schedule

Articles of a treaty made at Stockbridge in the Territory of Wisconsin, on the third day of September in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and thirty-nine (treaty of 3 September 1839), between the United States of America, by their commissioner Albert Gallup, and the Stockbridge and Munsee tribes of Indians, who reside upon Lake Winnebago in the territory of Wisconsin. Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. choose a state: Any AL AK AZ AR CA CO CT DE DC FL GA HI ID IL IN IA KS KY LA ME MD MA MI MN MS MO MT NE NV NH NJ NM NY NC ND OH OK OR PA RI SC SD TN TX UT VT VA WA WV WI WY INTL Start Now Names of Heads of Families of Emigrating PartyNumber of each FamilyNumber of Acres of land of each FamilyValue of lands in Dollars and CentsAppraised Value of ImprovementsTotal Value of Lands and Improvements and amount to be paid to Head of each Family Total808,767¾8,767 753,879 3012,647 05 Thomas T. Hendrick6713$713 00$480 50$1,193 50 Robert Konkapot4490½490 50939 001,429 50 Timothy Tousse6642642 00135 00777 00 Elisha Konkapot6642642 0067 50709 50 Cornelius Charles7686686 00-686 00 Jonas Konkapot3321321 0056 25377 25 Levi Konkapot1107107 00384 00491 00 David Abrams2214214 00-214 00 Dolly Dockstander5597597 50168 75766 25 Eli Hendrick3321321 00238 25559 25 Simeon...

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Biographical Sketch of Fred D. Cleaves

FRED D. CLEAVES. – Although among the young men, Mr. Cleaves has for a number of years held responsible public positions. He was born in Stockbridge, Wisconsin, in 1852, residing in that village and at Fond du Lac until ten years of age, and coming in 1864 to this coast with his father’s family. Here is one of the few cases in which we find one of the early settlers returning to the East. After a year’s residence at Whidby Island, and two years at Albany, Oregon, the elder Cleaves recrossed the plains to his old home in Wisconsin. The change gave young Fred a better opportunity for education; but upon reaching man’s estate he still remembered the Pacific coast, and gradually drifted hither. Two years he stopped in Colorado. Finally coming up to Puget Sound, he began professional work, as teacher of penmanship at White River, and in 1880 made his home at La Conner, teaching there a few years. He found more agreeable employment, however, as clerk in the store of B.L. Martin, and afterwards for L.L. Andrews. While in the latter position, he was elected on the Democratic ticket as county treasurer of Skagit county one year, and re-elected in1884. He was also appointed clerk of the district court by Judge Greene, and was continued in this position by Judges Jones, Boyle, Burke and Hanford. He...

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