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  1. https://johnsevierchapter.org/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/1355493854559451/?ref=bookmarks
  2. http://cook.indianasar.org/ The Clarence A. Cook Chapter, Sons of the American Revolution is a historical, educational, and patriotic “lineage” organization serving Central Indiana. The Chapter supports several programs, including welcoming new citizens during naturalization ceremonies at the United States District Court in Indianapolis; and works with Daughters of the American Revolution chapters in our area to promote membership and the ideals of both Societies.
  3. http://cook.indianasar.org/ The Clarence A. Cook Chapter, Sons of the American Revolution is a historical, educational, and patriotic “lineage” organization serving Central Indiana. The Chapter supports several programs, including welcoming new citizens during naturalization ceremonies at the United States District Court in Indianapolis; and works with Daughters of the American Revolution chapters in our area to promote membership and the ideals of both Societies. View full record
  4. http://www.republicchaptersar.org/ Chapter meetings are generally held on the third Saturday of the month, at 12:00 Noon. We have a variety of interesting speakers and our own members give presentations on their Patriot Ancestors. Come a little bit early, so you can order your lunch before the meeting starts at Noon.
  5. http://www.republicchaptersar.org/ Chapter meetings are generally held on the third Saturday of the month, at 12:00 Noon. We have a variety of interesting speakers and our own members give presentations on their Patriot Ancestors. Come a little bit early, so you can order your lunch before the meeting starts at Noon. View full record
  6. http://flssar.org/Host/OcalaSAR/Index.asp Meetings are 3rd Wednesday of the Month, October thru June starting at 11:30am. The Elk's Club 25th Avenue, Ocala, FL
  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: View full record
  9. The Society’s goal is to make history available to people through tangible items, and also through the online archive. It is a place where history will be protected. When we know where we came from we can step forward into the future with confidence. Services of the Nehalem Valley Historical Society Protect and preserve history Generate original source material through oral-history interviews with locals Offer exhibits Maintain an online archive to make materials available to everyone Act as a repository for family items that might otherwise be lost to history http://nehalemvalleyhistory.org/ 225 Laneda Avenue Manzanita, Oregon 97130 (503)368-7460 Mailing address: P.O. Box 704, Manzanita, OR 97130. Open many weekdays and most weekends. info@nehalemvalleyhistory.org
  10. The Society’s goal is to make history available to people through tangible items, and also through the online archive. It is a place where history will be protected. When we know where we came from we can step forward into the future with confidence. Services of the Nehalem Valley Historical Society Protect and preserve history Generate original source material through oral-history interviews with locals Offer exhibits Maintain an online archive to make materials available to everyone Act as a repository for family items that might otherwise be lost to history http://nehalemvalleyhistory.org/ 225 Laneda Avenue Manzanita, Oregon 97130 (503)368-7460 Mailing address: P.O. Box 704, Manzanita, OR 97130. Open many weekdays and most weekends. info@nehalemvalleyhistory.org View full record
  11. In the late 1940s, when proposals were made to demolish both the building that housed Oregon's capitol at statehood and Marion County's 80-year-old courthouse, many people became upset at the loss of Salem's heritage. Eventually, in 1950, they formed the Marion County Historical Society. Led by its first president, David Duniway, the society promoted historic preservation in Marion County as well as held educational programs and published booklets of Marion County history. It led preservation efforts for historic buildings such as the Jason Lee House, the Thomas B. Kay Woolen Mill and Historic Deepwood Estate. It also briefly operated a museum in Gervis in the early 1970s. About 1980, the society began a museum in a small room of Mission Mill Museum. This effort expanded in 1984 when the society purchased the mill's old retail store and converted it into a museum, in which the society's headquarters were still located in 2002. The society has expanded its services and activities over the years. It is the only full-service historical organization in the county providing a museum and research library, educational programs, publications, and heritage tree program. In 1999, it received a certificate of commendation (one of less than 100 awarded) from the American Association for State and Local History, and the NonProfit Member of the Year Award from the Salem Convention and Visitors Association. http://www.salemhistory.net/places/marion_county_historical_society.htm The society's museum is located on the northwest corner of Mission Mill Museum at 260 12th St. SE. Its hours are noon-4 p.m. Wednesday-Friday and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday. For more information, phone (503) 364-2128
  12. In the late 1940s, when proposals were made to demolish both the building that housed Oregon's capitol at statehood and Marion County's 80-year-old courthouse, many people became upset at the loss of Salem's heritage. Eventually, in 1950, they formed the Marion County Historical Society. Led by its first president, David Duniway, the society promoted historic preservation in Marion County as well as held educational programs and published booklets of Marion County history. It led preservation efforts for historic buildings such as the Jason Lee House, the Thomas B. Kay Woolen Mill and Historic Deepwood Estate. It also briefly operated a museum in Gervis in the early 1970s. About 1980, the society began a museum in a small room of Mission Mill Museum. This effort expanded in 1984 when the society purchased the mill's old retail store and converted it into a museum, in which the society's headquarters were still located in 2002. The society has expanded its services and activities over the years. It is the only full-service historical organization in the county providing a museum and research library, educational programs, publications, and heritage tree program. In 1999, it received a certificate of commendation (one of less than 100 awarded) from the American Association for State and Local History, and the NonProfit Member of the Year Award from the Salem Convention and Visitors Association. http://www.salemhistory.net/places/marion_county_historical_society.htm The society's museum is located on the northwest corner of Mission Mill Museum at 260 12th St. SE. Its hours are noon-4 p.m. Wednesday-Friday and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday. For more information, phone (503) 364-2128 View full record
  13. The Willamette Valley Genealogical Society (WVGS) was organized in December, 1968, to create and foster the study of family history, aid in the publication of local history, and aid in the establishment of materials in local genealogical library collections. It is an Oregon Non-Profit corporation for public benefit, and was determined to be a 501 (c) (3) organization. http://wvgsor.org/ The Society holds a general meeting on the second Saturday every month which includes a business meeting, Q&A discussions, and a program of interest (guest speaker, seminar or workshop). See the Calendar page for details.
  14. The Willamette Valley Genealogical Society (WVGS) was organized in December, 1968, to create and foster the study of family history, aid in the publication of local history, and aid in the establishment of materials in local genealogical library collections. It is an Oregon Non-Profit corporation for public benefit, and was determined to be a 501 (c) (3) organization. http://wvgsor.org/ The Society holds a general meeting on the second Saturday every month which includes a business meeting, Q&A discussions, and a program of interest (guest speaker, seminar or workshop). See the Calendar page for details. View full record
  15. NO WEBSITE Woodburn Genealogical Club 410 North Pacific Highway PO Box 236 Woodburn, OR 97071 (503) 981-9840 (Office); (503) 981-8682
  16. NO WEBSITE Woodburn Genealogical Club 410 North Pacific Highway PO Box 236 Woodburn, OR 97071 (503) 981-9840 (Office); (503) 981-8682 View full record
  17. Carl Campbell was the first person in Knoxville to feel that Marion County needed a Historical Society. In 1937, Carl purchased a collection from John Wright, which consisted of 6 Y2 trailer loads of books, newspaper clippings and Museum articles of local interest. Included in this collection was a fossil collection that and school children became interested in. Mr. Campbell prepared his first exhibit. He traveled to various schools to present his exhibit and discuss Marion County history with the children. In 1951, Carl had attempted to organize a local Historical Society with the support of several local organizations and the Mahaska County Historical Society. This first attempt at starting the organization was not successful http://www.marioncountyhistory.com/Default.aspx The construction of the Marion County Museum building was made possible by a generous bequest from the Pearl Culbertson Anderson estate in 1969. Additional donations from the public sped the completion. The school house was the first building to be added and subsequently other additions have enlarged the site to the present 8 buildings of the Village. Our mission is to educate the public about the history of Marion County and to enable members and visitors to appreciate our past. Marion County Historical Society PO Box 21 Knoxville, Iowa 50138 We are staffed by volunteers. Please call (641) 204-9143 (Curator) or (641) 891-2397 (President) to make sure we can be open if you are coming a great distance or need to schedule after hours tours
  18. Carl Campbell was the first person in Knoxville to feel that Marion County needed a Historical Society. In 1937, Carl purchased a collection from John Wright, which consisted of 6 Y2 trailer loads of books, newspaper clippings and Museum articles of local interest. Included in this collection was a fossil collection that and school children became interested in. Mr. Campbell prepared his first exhibit. He traveled to various schools to present his exhibit and discuss Marion County history with the children. In 1951, Carl had attempted to organize a local Historical Society with the support of several local organizations and the Mahaska County Historical Society. This first attempt at starting the organization was not successful http://www.marioncountyhistory.com/Default.aspx The construction of the Marion County Museum building was made possible by a generous bequest from the Pearl Culbertson Anderson estate in 1969. Additional donations from the public sped the completion. The school house was the first building to be added and subsequently other additions have enlarged the site to the present 8 buildings of the Village. Our mission is to educate the public about the history of Marion County and to enable members and visitors to appreciate our past. Marion County Historical Society PO Box 21 Knoxville, Iowa 50138 We are staffed by volunteers. Please call (641) 204-9143 (Curator) or (641) 891-2397 (President) to make sure we can be open if you are coming a great distance or need to schedule after hours tours View full record
  19. “The Pella Historical Society and Museums preserves and promotes Pella’s Dutch Heritage through educational programs, historical sites, Tulip Time and other festivals and events.” http://www.pellahistorical.org/ Hours Tulip Time Office Monday - Friday 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 641-628-4311 Museum Closed for Winter Tours Begin Again March 21, 2015 641-620-9463 507 Franklin St.Pella, Iowa 50219 Info@PellaHistorical.com
  20. “The Pella Historical Society and Museums preserves and promotes Pella’s Dutch Heritage through educational programs, historical sites, Tulip Time and other festivals and events.” http://www.pellahistorical.org/ Hours Tulip Time Office Monday - Friday 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 641-628-4311 Museum Closed for Winter Tours Begin Again March 21, 2015 641-620-9463 507 Franklin St.Pella, Iowa 50219 Info@PellaHistorical.com View full record
  21. On February 12, 1820, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Marion County. Residents named the county in honor of Francis Marion, a hero of the American Revolution. The county was the home of United States President Warren G. Harding. The Ohio History Connection now operates Harding’s home as a museum. Harding is also buried in the county. For full text, see: http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/w/Marion_County.
  22. On February 12, 1820, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Marion County. Residents named the county in honor of Francis Marion, a hero of the American Revolution. The county was the home of United States President Warren G. Harding. The Ohio History Connection now operates Harding’s home as a museum. Harding is also buried in the county. For full text, see: http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/w/Marion_County. View full record
  23. Interment.net Currently no cemeteries listed. http://www.interment.net/us/oh/marion.htm Find A Grave http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=csr&CScn=&CScntry=4&CSst=37&CScnty=2090
  24. Interment.net Currently no cemeteries listed. http://www.interment.net/us/oh/marion.htm Find A Grave http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=csr&CScn=&CScntry=4&CSst=37&CScnty=2090 View full record
  25. The Marion County Historical Society was founded in 1969 by a group of adult education students who had attended classes by Marion’s unofficial historian, Charlton Myers. Since that time, the Society has grown into one of Ohio’s most successful local history organizations, with over 500 members, and a permanent home at the old Marion Post Office, now known as Heritage Hall. We welcome you to our website, and hope you will take the time to explore the many features available to you, both online and in person at the many events sponsored by the Society. http://www.marionhistory.com/
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