Near Trinity Center in Trinity County, California — The American West (Pacific Coastal)
The Bowerman Barn
The Bowerman’s are an early pioneer family in Trinity County. Jacob Bowerman came to the area seeking gold in 1856 and stayed to become a rancher.
The ranch house was just across the road but it was destroyed by fire. This used to be the main road between Weaverville and Trinity Center. The ranch served as a stage stop for weary travelers.
Erected by Shasta – Trinity National Forests.
Location. 40° 53.999′ N, 122° 46.068′ W. Marker is near Trinity Center, California, in Trinity County. Marker is on Guy Covington Drive 1.1 miles south of Trinity Lake Boulevard (California Highway 3), on the right when traveling south. Touch for map. Marker is in this post office area: Trinity Center CA 96091, United States of America.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 14 miles of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Trinity Centre Then – Trinity Center Now. (approx. 6.7 miles away); “Jim Swett Field” (approx. 7.1 miles away); Turning Water into Gold (approx. 9.1 miles away); Bucket Line Dredges (approx. 11.2 miles away); Jumper Sawmill (approx. 11.4 miles away); Carrville (approx. 11.9 miles away); Lewiston Hotel (approx. 13 miles away); Lewis’ Town/Lewiston (approx. 13˝ miles away). Touch for a list and map of all markers in Trinity Center.
Also see . . . Bowerman Barn. Bowerman Barn, built in 1878 by Jacob Bowerman, stands today as an outstanding example of a late 19th century hand-crafted structure. The barn (along with 155 acres of land surrounding it) was acquired by the Forest Service in 1974, and is on the National Register of Historic Places. (Submitted on June 11, 2012, by Barry Swackhamer of San Jose, California.)
Categories. • Agriculture • Settlements & Settlers •
Credits. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016. This page originally submitted on June 11, 2012, by Barry Swackhamer of San Jose, California. This page has been viewed 345 times since then and 19 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. submitted on June 11, 2012, by Barry Swackhamer of San Jose, California. • Syd Whittle was the editor who published this page.