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  1. http://www.tnssar.org/jamesmadison.html The James Madison Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution was chartered on August 1, 1992, serving the Counties of Madison, Benton, Carroll, Chester, Decatur, Dyer, Gibson, Harderman, Hardin, Haywood, and McNairy Meetings are held on a quarterly basis on a Sunday in March, June, September, and December at Baudo's Restaurant in Jackson, Tennessee. The meeting begins at 12:30 p.m. All members of the Sons of the American Revolution, Daughters of the American Revolution, spouses, guests, prospective members, and persons interested in our American history are invited and welcome to attend.
  2. https://www.txssar.org/Independence/ Meeting Location and Time WHEN: Third Wednesday of each month 11:15 AM, except May thru August and December, check with one of officers above for October location. For our May meeting we place flags at Veterans Graves for Memorial Day, time and location to be announced by email. Golden Corral, 700 University Dr. E, College Station, Texas. Noon meetings at 11:15 AM (1115 hrs) until 1:00 PM (1300 hrs) Directions: Exit University Dr. from East Bypass (Hwy 6), go West toward Texas A&M. Restaurant is on the left near Tarrow St. intersection, Across from Hilton Hotel.
  3. The Compatriots of the Culpeper Minute Men Chapter invite you to join our ranks as we strive to keep patriotism and the memory of our Revolutionary War heritage burning in the hearts and minds of every American, young and old. The Culpeper Minute Men Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution is a lineage based organization serving the Virginia Piedmont of Culpeper, Fauquier, Madison, Orange, Greene, and Rappahannock Counties. https://sites.google.com/site/culpeperminutemensite/ We have meetings on the 3rd Saturday of the month, with exceptions to avoid conflicts with other events, and do not hold local meetings in February, August, or September. One meeting a year, in April, is held at Graves Mountain Lodge in Syria, VA. Other monthly meetings are held at locations such as Luigi's Restaurant in Culpeper, The Inn at Kelly's Ford in Remington, Poplar Springs Manor in Casanova, Inn at Willow Grove in Orange, Little Fork Church in Rixeyville, and Fauquier Springs Country Club in Warrenton.
  4. http://www.sarathenschapter.org/index.html The Athens Chapter serves the counties of Clarke, Greene, Madison, Morgan, Oconee and Oglethorpe and a portion of Jackson. Chapter meetings are the first Tuesday of the month except February when Washington’s Birthday is celebrated on the national holiday. The chapter does not meet during the months of June, July and August. The usual meeting place is The Jennings Mill Country Club with a social hour beginning at 6 PM followed by dinner and a program speaker. Contact information can be obtained from Justin Reese, President, 706-353-3145 Justin.reese@charter.net Or Billy Galt, Secretary 706-424-6086 billyg@uga.edu
  5. Welcome to the website of the Tennessee Valley Chapter, Sons of the American Revolution (SAR), a proud member of the Alabama Society, Sons of the American Revolution. The Tennessee Valley Chapter was organized Sunday, April 28, 1957 at a dinner at the Lyons Hotel in Decatur, Alabama. Chapter Officers and a Board of Managers were elected at that dinner. Richard H. Dewey, Decatur, Al was elected the first Chapter President. https://www.tvcsar.org/ The Tennessee Valley Chapter meets in the Huntsville/Madison County Public Library on the second Monday of each month at 11:00am except for the month of March when we hold our Annual Chapter Banquet. Wives and guests are always welcome at our meetings. Join us at a meeting as a guest, you'll want to come back!
  6. We created this page to display county information for each state. Our team is engaged in building out the content to populate this page, sharing genealogy and history information. In the near future, we will be adding our library records which contain Books, Newspapers, Photos, Postcards, and other unique materials. Some of these are being presented to connect descendants with their family heirlooms (postcards, journals, Bibles). These library records will also be useful to those wanting assistance in finding an entry for their ancestors; we will perform "lookups" as time permits. If you have suggestions for content or basic input on the website, send us a message. We would be happy to incorporate your ideas. As we continue to populate this page, it should become more useful in your research so please check back soon!
  7. The GoAncestry Library database contains basic information on the printed materials in our library; you can browse the full Library here or use the search feature if you know the title or author. Browse below for a subset of our library focusing on this County:
  8. The GoAncestry Library database contains basic information on the printed materials in our library; you can browse the full Library here or use the search feature if you know the title or author. Browse below for a subset of our library focusing on this County:
  9. The GoAncestry Library database contains basic information on the printed materials in our library; you can browse the full Library here or use the search feature if you know the title or author. Browse below for a subset of our library focusing on this County: View full record
  10. The Virginia City Preservation Alliance was founded as a non-profit association in the spring of 1994. Its mission is to preserve, restore, and display structures and artifacts related to the history of Virginia City, Montana, to tell the story of the western mining frontier, and to protect the integrity of the local community. Activities of the VCPA include the restoration of the "Hangman's Building," the custodianship of the "Robber's Roost" property, sponsoring educational programs; including the very popular summertime Victorian-era balls. The Alliance also publishes a quarterly newsletter which provides a wonderful resource of articles on the history of the area. Those interested in joining us in our efforts may become a member through a modest annual contribution. For more information, contact us at: P.O. Box 55; Virginia City, MT 59729. http://virginiacity.com/#history
  11. The Virginia City Preservation Alliance was founded as a non-profit association in the spring of 1994. Its mission is to preserve, restore, and display structures and artifacts related to the history of Virginia City, Montana, to tell the story of the western mining frontier, and to protect the integrity of the local community. Activities of the VCPA include the restoration of the "Hangman's Building," the custodianship of the "Robber's Roost" property, sponsoring educational programs; including the very popular summertime Victorian-era balls. The Alliance also publishes a quarterly newsletter which provides a wonderful resource of articles on the history of the area. Those interested in joining us in our efforts may become a member through a modest annual contribution. For more information, contact us at: P.O. Box 55; Virginia City, MT 59729. http://virginiacity.com/#history View full record
  12. Hockett House Museum Earlham's history is lovingly preserved in the original 1860's home of founder, David and Mary Hockett. Built in the 1860's, The Hockett House is a typical small settler home. Over tim a dining room, kitchen and two small bedrooms were added and the first room became a parlor. Early settler furniture has been donated from area residents. The daybed came from Earlham's first furniture store, owned by Joshua Thorton in the 1870's. The surronding flowerbeds are representative of late 19th century Iowa gardens. Hockett family memebers have lived in the house for much of its history. It was updated in the 1940's by David Hockett's granddaughter, Gertrude Hockett Walton. The Hockett Family David Hockett (1830-1903) brought his wife, Mary Jane, and three children to the Earlham area from eastern Iowa by ox team and wagon in 1865. They settled on 200 acres where Earlham stands today. By deeding a land string to the C.R.I. & P. railroad and selling a third of his acres for town development, Hockett was instrumental in the founding of Earlham in 1870. http://www.earlham-ia.org/index.php/live/area-groups/earlham-historical-society The Hockett House and Old School House Museums are OPEN to the public every Sunday, 2 PM to 5 PM, from Memorial Day weekend to September 30th. Admission is FREE. Special group or school tours may be arranged at other times by calling Carol Harris at (515) 758-2600.
  13. Hockett House Museum Earlham's history is lovingly preserved in the original 1860's home of founder, David and Mary Hockett. Built in the 1860's, The Hockett House is a typical small settler home. Over tim a dining room, kitchen and two small bedrooms were added and the first room became a parlor. Early settler furniture has been donated from area residents. The daybed came from Earlham's first furniture store, owned by Joshua Thorton in the 1870's. The surronding flowerbeds are representative of late 19th century Iowa gardens. Hockett family memebers have lived in the house for much of its history. It was updated in the 1940's by David Hockett's granddaughter, Gertrude Hockett Walton. The Hockett Family David Hockett (1830-1903) brought his wife, Mary Jane, and three children to the Earlham area from eastern Iowa by ox team and wagon in 1865. They settled on 200 acres where Earlham stands today. By deeding a land string to the C.R.I. & P. railroad and selling a third of his acres for town development, Hockett was instrumental in the founding of Earlham in 1870. http://www.earlham-ia.org/index.php/live/area-groups/earlham-historical-society The Hockett House and Old School House Museums are OPEN to the public every Sunday, 2 PM to 5 PM, from Memorial Day weekend to September 30th. Admission is FREE. Special group or school tours may be arranged at other times by calling Carol Harris at (515) 758-2600. View full record
  14. From its humble beginning in 1904, the Madison County Historical Society has developed into a complex which includes 14 buildings located on 18 picturesque acres on the south edge of Winterset, Iowa. Represented in this complex is a lasting record of a way of life of the people of Madison County, Iowa preserved for all to see, treasure and enjoy. We welcome all people interested in exploring the past through the lens of local history. http://www.madisoncountyhistoricalsociety.org/ Open daily from May 1 to October 31 Mon. - Sat. 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.; Sunday 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Office hours 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. all year) Admission Fees: Mansion or Museum: $3.00; Both: $5.00 Group Rate (10 or more): $2.50; Both: $4.00 Under 12 free if accompanied by an adult 815 South Second Ave., Winterset, IA 50273 (515) 462-2134 • E-mail
  15. From its humble beginning in 1904, the Madison County Historical Society has developed into a complex which includes 14 buildings located on 18 picturesque acres on the south edge of Winterset, Iowa. Represented in this complex is a lasting record of a way of life of the people of Madison County, Iowa preserved for all to see, treasure and enjoy. We welcome all people interested in exploring the past through the lens of local history. http://www.madisoncountyhistoricalsociety.org/ Open daily from May 1 to October 31 Mon. - Sat. 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.; Sunday 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Office hours 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. all year) Admission Fees: Mansion or Museum: $3.00; Both: $5.00 Group Rate (10 or more): $2.50; Both: $4.00 Under 12 free if accompanied by an adult 815 South Second Ave., Winterset, IA 50273 (515) 462-2134 • E-mail View full record
  16. On February 16, 1810, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Madison County. The county was named in honor of James Madison, the fourth president of the United States. The county began to flourish during the 1830s, with the completion of the National Road through Ohio. For full text, see: http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/w/Madison_County.
  17. On February 16, 1810, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Madison County. The county was named in honor of James Madison, the fourth president of the United States. The county began to flourish during the 1830s, with the completion of the National Road through Ohio. For full text, see: http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/w/Madison_County. View full record
  18. Interment.net Converse-Garton Cemetery (Fuller Cemetery) Forest Grove Cemetery Oak Hill Cemetery http://www.interment.net/us/oh/madison.htm Find A Grave http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=csr&CScn=&CScntry=4&CSst=37&CScnty=2088
  19. Interment.net Converse-Garton Cemetery (Fuller Cemetery) Forest Grove Cemetery Oak Hill Cemetery http://www.interment.net/us/oh/madison.htm Find A Grave http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=csr&CScn=&CScntry=4&CSst=37&CScnty=2088 View full record
  20. Madison County Historical Society PO Box 124 London, OH 43140-0124 http://www.ohiolha.org/members/madison-county-historical-society/
  21. Madison County Historical Society PO Box 124 London, OH 43140-0124 http://www.ohiolha.org/members/madison-county-historical-society/ View full record
  22. A Chapter of the OGS, with resources on marriage, birth & death, and probate records. http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~ohmadiso/index.html
  23. A Chapter of the OGS, with resources on marriage, birth & death, and probate records. http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~ohmadiso/index.html View full record
  24. This website (http://madisonoh.ancestralsites.com/index.php) provides an on-line resource for a variety of records. These include Biographies, Cemeteries, Censuses, Marriages, Photo Album, etc. They also have an email listing of those researching surnames in the area and a link to start collecting Family Bible information.
  25. This website (http://madisonoh.ancestralsites.com/index.php) provides an on-line resource for a variety of records. These include Biographies, Cemeteries, Censuses, Marriages, Photo Album, etc. They also have an email listing of those researching surnames in the area and a link to start collecting Family Bible information. View full record
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