Historical Maps, Documents & Lists.

This extremely unusual promotional map of Northwestern Washington seems to have been created by a developer about 1948. Iy was sent to us by a local resident, Stephanie Baker.

This extremely unusual promotional map of Northwestern Washington seems to have been created by a developer about 1948. Iy was sent to us by a local resident, Stephanie Baker.

Here are few documents pertaining to the region, some of which have been collected from public records via the internet.

They reveal some interesting facts. One, that the name of the creek at the apex of the bay was identified as Gurley Creek at least until the mid-1940’s. It believed that this was an error picked up from one map to another for decades — who really cared what the name of a relatively small creek was? — and not a name change. The other piece of information that we can glean from maps is the identification of the harbor area and when it might have been changed from “Barron’s Bay” to “Yukon Harbor.” The ones we have discovered so far, below, have not been especially helpful in that regard. The newer name appears about 1891, but few of the prior maps identify it at all. That would seem to eliminate the theory that the switch was Alaska Gold Rush related, since that occurred a few years later.

One of the more interesting developments through the years, of course, are the routes. The earliest ones that show roadways and trails indicate the surreptitious route to travel to Port Orchard, indicated in some views as Sidney. The first roads generally followed the ridges that bordered the streams and creeks.

For the most part, we have posted screen captures (small portions) of larger maps. If you wish to view entire documents go to the NOAA Office of Coastal Survey’s Historical Maps Page or the Washington State University Libraries Digital Collection by clicking these highlighted links.

Of course, your contributions to the discovery process are certainly welcome. Add tips or insights by clicking the “Comments” tab below.

1943 US Army Corps of Engineers Tactical Map, Yukon Harbor and Port Orchard Region — This map was produced by the United States Army during WWII, showing as many features as possible in the event that the region was invaded and became a battleground. Note that it indicates that there are “Indian Forts” at the Curley Creek Picnic Grounds. They did NOT exist at that time, but the ACOE probably collected all possible features and picked up this notation from the Wilkes Expedition from years earlier Map provided through Ron Rada. Click to enlarge.

This 1798 British Admiralty Chart shows Vancouver’s route through Puget Sound, indicating that he looped around Blake Island. From the online collection of NOAA Historical Charts.

An 1853 United States Coastal Survey Map. From the online collection of NOAA Historical Charts.

Link to a “bird’s eye view” of Puget Sound, 1891. This map has zoom and pan features, and is available for purchase.

An 1894 US Coast and Geodetic Map. From the online collection of NOAA Historical Charts.

Portion of 1889 Baker and Company map of Puget Sound. From the Washington State Libraries Online Collection.

Portion of 1891 Baker and Company Topographic Map. From the Washington State Libraries Online Collection.

Portion of 1908 White and McConihey State Map. From the Washington State Libraries Online Collection.

Porton of 1910 Soils Survey map. From the Washington State Libraries Online Collection.

1885 Washington Territory Census for Colby Village 1 — Click to Enlarge

1885 Washington Territory Census for Colby Village 1a — Click to Enlarge

1885 Washington Territory Census for Colby Village 2 — Click to Enlarge

1885 Washington Territory Census for Colby Village 3 — Click to Enlarge

1885 Washington Territory Census for Colby Village 4 — Click to Enlarge

1909 Kitsap County Map — Click to Enlarge

1910 Kitsap County Census showing Colby Precinct — Click to Enlarge

1906 Plat of Colby Village — Click to Enlarge

Vintage Kitsap County Map — Click to Enlarge

1938 pre-WWII Coastal Navigation Chart of Yukon Harbor– While not intended to serve as a land map and showing primarily landmarks that can be seen from Puget Sound channels, it also shows the earlier layout of the roadways of the region. From the NOAA Charts Archives.

A Survey of Colby Cemetery Graves:

COLBY CEMETERY, Colby, Kitsap County — The US GenWeb Archives provide genealogical and historical data to the general public without fee or charge of any kind. It is intended that this material not be used in a commercial manner.  All submissions become part of the permanent collection. Transcribed and submitted by Heather W. Bowers December 1, 1998. Surveyed and modified by Russell Neyman, 2008. Both above notices must remain when copied or downloaded.

COLBY CEMETERY is located in Port Orchard, Kitsap Co, WA. on Mile Hill RD., at the cross street of Alaska St. This location is approximately one-quarter mile to the West of where the now-defunct town of Colby existed from c1875 to 1967. The cemetery is generally unkept, but mowed and trimmed regularly. T24N R2E Section 33

The following are transcriptions of the headstones, with notes and comments following.

?, Chris–  No Stone- A little card was laid down among other articles: “Thrice blessed this sacred.  Those who desecrate suffer around.  The Angles (SIC) watch over Chris.  (Items left, by a base of a tree)- Rock painted red, lock, bicycle reflector, Plaque : “Chris flower of Christ, Teach me the way o lord.  I will walk in your path.  Psalms 86:11 NKJV”

ANDERSON, Gustaf– Fodd Den 26 June 1826; Dod Den 19 Jan 1900. (The O in Fodd and in Dod have two dots over it, consistent with Danish heritige)

ANSPAUGH, Elizabeth–  1846-1928- Mother (wife of John Anspaugh)

ANSPAUGH, Jno. N.– (Buried next to Elizabeth Ansbaugh; died about 1904)  CO.E. 7th MO. Div. John Anspaugh was a Union Calvary officer who left the army before the war ended due to battle injuries. He was a carpenter and built many of the building in the region.

ARNE, Sherry Bell– May 28 1929; Aged 3 days.

BAXTER, Albert & Nathaniel– In loving memory of Nathaniel F. and Albert T. Baxter.  Died Jan 17, 1892.  Nathaniel aged 15 years 6 mos.  Albert 8 years 5 mos.  “Gone but not forgotten.”

BREITENSTEIN, Melissa– 1853-1892

BROWN, Agnes J.– 1843-1933 (On same monument as James R. Carruthers and William B.R. Carruthers).

CARRUTHERS, James R.– Born London, Eng. Feb 29 1868.  Died May 12, 1907. (On same Monument as Agnes J. Brown and William B.R. Carruthers)

CARRUTHERS, William B.R.– Born Denver, Colo. March 23 1898. Died Dec. 7 1919 – Lost at Sea.  (On same monument as James R. Carruthers and Agnes J. Brown.)

CHANDLER, Mrs. Lillie B.–

CLARK, Jas. O.– 701 IL. Inf.

DAVIS, John R.– (On the same stone as Wm. N. Smith)

DECKER, Anna B. J.-— “Sister” Mar 30 19022- Oct 3 1988 -Buried at Sea (Grave marker in family plot with Harold, Edwin, Alex and Corey Johnson and Johanna Lennox).

DOYLE, Ceclia A.–  1886-1929

ERICKSON, John A.– 1871-1934- “In life we wander and dwell together so in death we rest side by side.” (On same stone as Gustae Lindgren).

FLOWERS, Bigmond Lytton– 1896-1907 (Bigmond is on the same stone as Wayne Orison Flowers)

FLOWERS, Wayne Orison– Nov-May

FOSS, Almer L.– Dec 10, 1905 – May 1 1968

FOSS, Clarence C.–  Oct 28, 1899 – Feb 25 1967

FOSS, Florence– 1891-1904

FOSS, G. Marie– Feb 10 1890 – Dec 7, 1970

FOSS, Hanna S.– June 10 1863 – Aug 24 1951

FOSS, William A.– 1885-1961

FOSS, Wilma– 1899-1904

GARNEY, Fanny– 1852-1913 (On same stone as Rosannah S. Garney).

GARNEY, Rosannah S.– 1824-1910 (On same stone as Fanny Garney).

GRANT, J. Squire– 1876-1959 This is the youngest son of Joseph Squire Grant, Sr, ie, Jr.

GRANT, Joseph Squire–  1840-1916; “Rock of Ages” Colby’s founding father, postmaster, sheriff, and merchant. The cross has been removed by his granddaughter and stored elsewhere. Full name is Joseph Squire Grant, Sr.

Grant, Robert Delroy– (Granite stone, no inscription, near the GRANT graves). Identified as Robert Grant, son of Joseph Squire Grant Jr. Cremated remains placed there by his son, Franklin.

GUMMERE, Edgar O.– Beloved son of Ella Mix.  Born Apr 17 1889. Died Mar 12 1908.

HATH, James A.– 1871-1965

JOHNSON, Alex-— “Brother” Aug 12 1905 – Feb 4 1965 (Buried near Harold, Edwin, Corey Johnson, Johanna Lennox and Anna B.J. Decker).

JOHNSON, Andrew—- “Husband” Jan 2, 1858 – Mar 7, 1917  (Buried next to Beon and Gurine Johnson)

JOHNSON, Beon– 1867-1965 (Buried next to Andrew and Gurine Johnson)

JOHNSON, Corey— “Brother” Sep 23 1903- Apr 26 1988 (Buried near Alex, Edwin, Harold Johnson, Johanna Lennox and Anna B. J. Johnson).

JOHNSON, Edwin– Feb 28 1911 (Buried near Harold, Alex, Corey Johnson, Johanna Lennox and Anna B.J. Decker).

JOHNSON, Gurine– 1864-1937- Mother (Buried next to Andrew and Beon Johnson)

JOHNSON, Harold– Aug 8 1912- May 5 1935 (Buried near Edwin, Alex, Corey Johnson, Johanna Lennox and Anna B.J. Decker)

JOHNSON, Iner– 1894-1939 “Brother” (Buried near Andrew, Gurine and Beon Johnson)

KEITH, Adam C.– 1865-1933 “Son” (of Eugenia)

KEITH, Eugenia– “In loving remberance of Eugenia, wife of B. H. KEITH.” Born Apr. 25, 1843, died March 2, 1903.

KEITH, Myrtle M.– 1896-1903, DTR. of Adam

KEITH, Ruby R.–  DTR of Adam, 1888-1909

LEHMAN, Maggie– “In loving memory of Mother Maggie Lehman 1880-1960.”

LENNOX, Johanna– “Mother” Oct 13 1881 – May 27 1961 (Buried in family plot with Harold, Edwin, Alex, Corey Johnson and Anna B.J. Decker).

LINDGREN, Gustae– 1875-1936 – “In life we wander and dwel together so in death we rest side by side.” (On same stone as John A. Erikson)

LOCKER, Corbin– 1900-1902 (On same stone as Dad and Mother Locker)

LOCKER, Dad– 1855-1948 (On same stone as Corbin and Mother Locker; probably Luban Locker)

LOCKER, Mother– 1869-1926 (On same stone as Dad and Corbin Locker)

MANKOUSKI, Jacob– 1829-1907; “At Rest.”  (Big Monument at bottom it says MANKOWSKI, open Bible (stone) at top of monument;) “To the Memory of my Beloved husband”.

MANKOWSKI, Casimir-– 1870-1937; Rest in peace.

MANKOWSKI, Emilia– (nee, BADEKI)- Born June 4 1839, died Jan 1 1899, (three words could not be deciphered)

MANKOWSKI, Joseph Karol– Born Sept 20 1863, died Sept. 18 1903, “Gone but not forgotten.”

MARKOWSKI, Wanda B.– 1865-1926

McGREGOR, Andrew– Died Nov 14, 1889, aged 66 years.  “Sleep father sleep at last thy sleep shall be, thy rest, thy strength, thy Victory.” (On same stone as Jennie Mcgregor)

McGREGOR, Jennie– Died Aug. 25 1887, aged 65 years. “Rest mother rest in quite sleep while friends in sorrow or thee weep.” (On same stone as Andrew McGregor).

McPHERSON, Allister– 1898-1913 (Buried near John A. and Uncle Duncan McPherson).

McPHERSON, Duncan L.– 18701902 (Buried near Flora and Isabella McPherson)

McPHERSON, Duncan (Uncle)– (Buried near John A. and Allister McPherson)

McPHERSON, Flora M.– 1838-1928 (Buried near Duncan L. and Isabella McPherson)

McPHERSON, Isabella H.– 1813-1897 (Buried near Flora and Duncan L. McPherson).

McPHERSON, John A.– 1838-1920 (Buried near Allistor, Uncle Duncan McPherson)

MEY, Arthur– June 1897 – June 1911 (On same stone as John B. Mey)

MEY, John B.– Dec 1836 – Apr 1921 (On same stone as Aurthur Mey)

O’NEILL, Thomas John– June 7 1857- Nov 27 1923

OLSON, Perry– 1889-1914

PORTER, Carlton– 1901-1945

RAYMOND, Harry W.– 1877 – 1912 “Here Rests a WOW.”

REDDICK, Lilian J.–  “Mother” Jan 22 1875 – Jan 1 1952 (Buried next to J.M. Rubert)

RUBERT, J. M.– Born Jan 21 1855; died March 22 1888

SMITH, Wm. N.– (On the same stone as John R. Davis)

SULYTER, Charles L.– Born July 23 1887, died Aug 28 1889. (buried next to Jay A. Sulyter)

SULYTER, Jay A.– Born May 17 1890, died June 7 1890.  Children of George & Catherine Sulyter. (Buried next to Charles L. Sulyter)

T.W.– (Buried in the WOOD Family Plot)

WALDOWSKI, Antonette– died Nov 22 1894, aged 22 years. (Buried with MANKOWSKI’S)

WATSON, Peter B.– 1901-1990 (Buried with the FOSS Family)

WATSON, Ruby– 1902– 1904 (Buried with the FOSS Family)

WEST-– Rev. 14, 12.

WILLIAMS, Alfred– Died Dec. 6 1911, aged 81 years.  ( On same stone as Maria A. Williams).

WILLIAMS, Anderson J.– Died May 21 1910, Aged 26 years.  (Buried near Maria A. and Alfred Williams).

WILLIAMS, Maria A.– Wife of Alfred Williams.  Died May 19, 1899 aged 56 years.  “The lord is a sun and a shield to all their that put their trust in him.”  (On same stone as Alfred Williams).

WOOD, Anthony-– 1868-1952 (Buried next to Charles, Dona, Henry, Sarah, Thomas Wood)

WOOD, Charles— 1860-1949 (Buried next to Anthony, Dona, Henry, Sarah, Thomas Wood)

WOOD, Dona B.– 1866-1962 (Buried next to Charles, Anthony, Henry, Sarah, Thomas Wood)

WOOD, Henry— 1866-1940 (Buried next to Charles, Dona, Anthony,  Sarah, Thomas Wood)

WOOD, Sarah— 1829-1904 (On Same stone as Thomas Wood)

WOOD, Thomas— 1836-1912 (On same stone with Sarah Wood)


The following comprehensive timeline of relevant events was complied from multiple sources by JB Hall and Russell Neyman.

Yukon Harbor Timeline

Year  Date Place Event Notes
1792 Puget Sound HMS Discovery enters Puget Sound and “discovers” the local area, trading with friendly Native American tribes and charting the local waters.
1841 Puget Sound Wilkes Expedition, on behalf of United States Government, surveys Puget Sound in greater detail and names the region “Barron’s Bay.”
1849 Puget Sound The discovery of gold in Central California leads to a building boom, which in turn, leads to a surge in lumber production in the heavily forested Yukon Harbor area. About 1870 a milling operation is established near the future townsite of Colby.
1870 Yukon Harbor and Port Orchard Homesteaders and various business enterprises, including mining and lumber, dot the landscape throughout the area. All travel is done by steamship, with almost no access to the Western Shores of Puget Sound by land.
1871 Yukon Harbor I.C. Ellis (85 acres) and Hiram Cornell (165 acres) homestead in the Curley Creek and Manchester area, though their patents aren’t filed until the early 1880’s.
1880 Turner Point (Bremerton) First efforts to establish a naval shipyard begun at Bremerton area are thwarted, but the strategic importance of having a military presence is clear. Additional efforts to fund a base continue for more than a decade.
1880 Colby, Harper, South Colby Regular steamship service begins throughout the area, now renamed Yukon Harbor, with service via floats and rowboats.
1883 Colby Capt Creswell and William Morgan decide to name town after Creswell’s steamship, Colby
1884  Dec Colby Landing William Morgan establishes US Post Office at Colby Landing shortly after a lumber mill is built there. Colby quickly becomes the center of all commercial activity in Yukon Harbor.
1884  Nov Olalla Joseph Squire Grant, Sr, builds and operates Olalla Store and Post Office
1885 Sidney (Port Orchard) Town officially gets a United States Post Office as the area begins to grow around the lumber and shipping trade.
1885 Colby Joseph Squire Grant, Sr, purchases Colby General Store from William Morgan, his brother-in-law. He operated a similar store and post office in Ollala for the prior year.
1885 Colby First schoolhouse, a one-room design serving all grades, is built at the corner of Cole and Yukon Harbor. Jennie Tappan is the first teacher.
1887 Harmon’s Landing (Harper) George Harmon homesteads on the bluff at Harper Area, adding steamship float dock. He later married Jennie, a Native American woman he met in Seattle. A small lumber milling business soon follows.
1887 South Colby Settlement begins south of Curly Creek.
1887 Colby Colby Church built, serving Methodists and Lutherans primarily
1889 Curley Creek Wooden bridge built across the previously unpassable bridge.
1891 (Turner Point) Bremerton Construction of Navy Base and shipyards in Bremerton officially begins.
1892  29-Sep Colby Steamer LENA, owned by Capt Cresswell, is destroyed by fire.
1892 Manchester Community of Brooklyn, homesteaded throughout the 1870’s at Northernmost point of Yukon Harbor, is renamed Manchester.
1892 Manchester The town changes its name from “Brooklyn” to “Manchester.”
1893 Manchester A Post Office is established in Manchester, but closes within a year.
1895 Harper Drawbridge built over creek entrance adjacent to Harper Brick Factory, linking Harper and Landsdale (Southworth) to Colby and South Colby. Could be 1902, per South Colby Church notes.
1896  Aug Seattle Great Seattle Fire, which can be seen glowing brightly from the Kitsap Pinnesula.
1899 Harmon’s Landing (Harper) Harper Tile & Brick Company Established along water’s edge, across from marshes, between Harmon’s Landing and Southworth.
1900 Colby Steamship Pier built at Colby, replacing float. Up until this point, travelers rowed out to a floating dock, secured with bags of rocks, and waited for a passing steamer. Similar piers would be built later at Harper and Manchester. Taken from snippet that appeared in Kitsap County Herald 22 June 1906
1901 Harper A Post Office is established at Harmon’s Landing, named after a former public official and owner of the local brick works, Frederick Harper.
1904 Colby John N Anspaugh, local builder and businessman, dies; widow Elizabeth applies for pension
1905 Colby Rust “Foursquare” house built at 1726 Cole Loop in current Port Orchard.
1906  22-Jun Colby “Grant & Sons install the first telephone service of South Colby” in their store and offer it for public use. Grant & Sons receipt book
1906  4-Jul Colby Beach 2000 people come to Curley Creek for Fourth of July Celebration. Inlieu of fireworks, a well digger named Charley Graham sets off a case of dynamite in the mud flats to highlight the celebration. Manchester Memories says this was 1907
1906  31-Jul South Colby Methodist Church built with donations from citizens and merchants , J.P. Miller, Mary Everett, Walter D Hanson, John McEwen, and Rosa King as incorporators. Manchester Memories says this was 1907
1908 Colby A larger, four-room schoolhouse is built on the top of the hill overlooking Yukon Harbor.
1908 Manchester A dock is built at Main Street in Manchester.
1908 Manchester Manchester gets its own school.
1909  Dec Yukon Harbor Wooden foot path built between Colby and South Colby to facilitate foot traffic, especially for children commuting to and from school in rainy weather.
1911 South Colby Steamship Pier built at South Colby
1913 Southworth Charlie Bliss Chicken Ranch established.
1913 South Colby South Colby Post Office Established
1913 South Colby Steamship pier constructed at South Colby, just East of Curley Creek bridge. Ben Johnson opens a barber shop on the pier.
1916 Colby Joseph Squire Grant, Sr, dies
1916 World War I begins
1918  1-Aug Blake Island William Pitt and Cassandra Trimble purchase Blake Island and renames it Trimble Island, building a large two-story house surrounded by lavish gardens and orchards.
1918 Southworth First official automobile ferry arrives.
1920 Puget Sound Mosquito Fleet Steamship service effectively ends with widespread use of autos and roadways.
1922  25-Nov Kitsap County Joseph Squire Grant, Jr marries Jessie Gaskill
1925 Colby Nieblock Hotel burns down
1925 Manchester An auto ferry pier is built at the end of Main Street.
1929 Seattle Cassandra Trimble, wife of the owner of Blake Island, dies in auto accident. He goes into deep depression and abandons the estate he built there.
1933 Puget Sound USS CONSTITUTION, aka “Old Ironsides,” is towed past Manchester.
1941  Dec World War II begins; heavy presence of Army and Navy in all local towns. US Army Artillery Unit stationed there as part of Puget Sound defense against air attack.
1948 Blake Island Trimble Mansion accidentally burned by Don Winslow and Keith Williams
1952 Colby Herbert D & Elna King sell “Foursquare” house to George family
1954 Colby Colby Post Office is closed
1959 Blake Island The State of Washington purchases Blake Island and constructs a State Park facility there.
1967 Colby Grant & Sons Store torn down
2004 Colby Georgeian Grant dies
2008  1-Mar Coby Grant Store bell returns to Colby; placed in care of Russell Neyman and the Yukon Harbor Historical Society.

10 thoughts on “Historical Maps, Documents & Lists.

  1. My husband Bill and I live at 7727 SE Southworth Drive, and we look over Yukon Harbor, south of the old picnic area. When we built our place in 2004, the former owner, John O’Neil, gave us an original document- the plot map for several ‘vacation’ lots, sold at the 1909 World’s Fair in Seattle for $9, I believe – our lot is one of several long lots sold at that time.

    Do you have that document yet? I will scan it and send it to you, and we’re very interested in your work – we have walked by your house frequently, and noticed the bell right away when it went up.

    You can reach us at: 206-391-5545 (mailing address Box 239 Southworth, Wa. 98386) – and we will look for you on the 4th of July, also. Thank you so much for doing this – it’s fascinating.


  2. My mother, Vivian Christensen Rood Kapovich, purchased the first home mear the Harper Beach just south of the old Harper ferry dock in in 1938.

    I was born to Vivian and Ivan Kapovich in 1955. Mom had a beauty shop in the basement and Dad worked at PSNS and fished in Alaska in the summer.

    I have so many fond memories of rowing my 6-foot pram to Blake Island for lunch, having stocked up on potato chips and orange pop from Henry Grosso’s grocery at Harper dock.

    My grandfather, Halfdan Christensen, worked for many years at the brick factory in Harper.

    Also, my sister Cathy Rood Pinnard’s son, Chris Auatin, who graduated from SK went to the AF Academy and is now serving as a US Air Force Thunderbird.

    I really loved walking every night with my folks along the road north of the Harper grocery, and up to Harper Hill when it was all woods!

    Keep up the good work….Duane

  3. Who and when did the name “YUKON HARBOR” originate? I know that YUKON was a schooner used by the Coast Survey and later was the first headquarters for the NAVAL SHIPYARD. RW, Bremerton area historian

  4. Great-Grandmother, Laura Pearl Jay, born in Colby 17 Oct.1886. Great grand father William H. Morgan
    lived in Colby and is buried in there on the peninsula.

    Areyou interested? Do you have photos?

    colleen m.b. wilson
    3104 Brae Burn Street
    Sierra Vista, AZ 85650

  5. We are a young family that now lives in an older home that we have remodeled but the original house was built in 1901 and appreciate the history of the original residence. We would like to find out the history of the residence or who originally built and owned the home. We have kept the original part of the house and integrated it into the current home for our family that stands today. If someone has knowledge or info where we can find some info, that would be appreciated. We are on Olympiad Drive looking over to Harper Pier on the water in which alot of the neighbors are long time homeowners for the last 30-40 years but would like to know the history prior to this time back to 1901. If someone has some knowledge of history or point us in the right direction, that would be greatly appreciated!

  6. I am a relatively new homeowner in the area.
    I would love a copy of the picture that shows Harper Dock. I understand from the newspaper that the remains of the old mosquito fleet docking pilings will be removed soon because they are embedded with creosote.
    Is there a way that I can get a larger photo of that snapshot? I’m also interested in any other history or photos of the Southworth area.
    For instance, I understand during WWII that there was some kind of underground secret facility off of Olympiad. Have you heard anything about that?


  7. My grandmother moved to Harper around 1917 or so. They lived in a home near the waterfront. The house is still there.

    The names of a few of the people from my family who lived there were:
    Phoebe (Lofquist) Barrington
    Axel Barrington
    Frances (Lofquist) Brown
    Andrew Lofquist
    Hilma Lofquist

  8. I am really trying to learn more about who built the home at 5529 Sedgwick rd, in 1918, I would like to know more about its history. Does anyone know anything? Thanks

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