THE LEGEND OF PETOSKEY
The Petoskey stone was named after Chief Pet-O-Sega who was an Ottawa Indian Chief. There was a whole city in northern Michigan that was named after him and it is known as Petoskey, Michigan. The stones are commonly found on beaches and in sand dunes along Lake Michigan.
Chief Petosegay was the child of a descendant of a French nobleman and fur trader, Antoine Carre, and an Ottawa princess. Petosegay, meaning “rising sun”, “rays of dawn” or “sunbeams of promise,” was named after the rays of the sun that fell upon his newborn face. In keeping with his promising name, Petosegay was a wealthy fur trader who gained much land and acclaim for himself and his tribe. He was remarked upon to have a striking and appealing appearance and spoke English very well. He married another Ottawa, and together they had two daughters and eight sons. In the summer of 1873, a few years before the chief’s passing, a city began on his land along Little Traverse Bay. The settlers christened the newborn city Petoskey, an anglicized form of Petosegay.
Learn more: https://nativeheritageproject.com/2012/03/08/the-legend-of-the-petoskey-stone/
THE LEGEND OF THE STICKER
These stickers are printed on durable, high opacity adhesive vinyl which makes them perfect for regular use, as well as for covering other stickers or paint. The high-quality vinyl ensures there are no bubbles when applying the stickers.
• High opacity film that’s impossible to see through
• Fast and easy bubble-free application
• Durable vinyl, perfect for indoor use
• 95µ density
Don’t forget to clean the surface before applying the sticker.
Specification: Petoskey Stone Great Lakes Sticker
Size ChartSize guide
|Height (inches)||3||4||5 ½|
|Width (inches)||3||4||5 ½|
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$4.50 – $5.00