Ferdie to Bob

  • Boojferd
    Dear Bob, here are some photos of my life here on the campus of Concordia Seminary. I love kids, working with the grounds crew, swimming, playing with my dog friends, and especially my own family people.
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    « Shorter hours at Schnucks | Main | I'm probably the last to know this..but.. »

    October 04, 2021

    Comments

    Barb

    You may have to go to the recorders office at the court house to find out more or you could just call them and ask them about more information. People do searches for a living and usually in small courthouses they are friendlier and want to help people.

    FRank

    Recorder of Deed office at the Courthouse. Grantor/Grantee Records. Look up your sellers (they would be the Grantee when they bought it). See who the Grantor is in that deed. Then go back and look for that person to find their Grantor when they bought it. Might be simpler to go to the Assessor's Office and see if they have a property record for the address, but don't cause too much of a sensation, or they might raise your tax assessment if they find out the current purchase price. Tax stamps are usually on the deeds which give you an idea of the selling prices. The deed might say $1 and other consideration, but the tax stamps might show the actually approximate selling price. Maybe $1 per thousand.

    Diane Meyer

    thanks Barb and Frank. This will mean having to be there on a weekday. But, that's doable.

    Frank

    A Genealogy Definition of land records from the LDS Site Familysearch.org
    https://www.familysearch.org/wiki/en/Beginning_United_States_Land_and_Property_Research

    Diane Meyer

    Thanks Frank

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    Michigan 2005

    • Arcadia_077
      In August of 2005 we spent a week at Camp Arcadia on the shores of Lake Michigan's Northern lower peninsula. Here is our story.

    Dedicating Wartburg

    • Img_5101
      Wartburg Hall's transformation from dining hall to a commons area was dedicated on September 18.