The Society is having a BOOK SALE! We have found some more hard copy issues of books and past booklets from the FCHS:
♦ The Guiding Star for the St. Joseph Colony, a guide book for Catholic emigrants to the Arkansas River Valley written by Continue reading
If it is diverse reading subjects and styles you like, then the current issue of the Faulkner Facts and Fiddlings may be what you’re looking for.
For fifty-six years the Faulkner County Historical Society has published a journal twice a year with articles of county interest, geographical and historical significance, and even occasional humor in each issue. The stories continue to abound, thanks to the Faulkner County citizens Continue reading
Photo from ArGenWeb, used with permission.
The fall 2015 issue of the Faulkner County Historical Society’s Faulkner Facts and Fiddlings is now available. It features the research and writings of Charles D. Parsons who is steeped in the history of the families, institutions, local history, and genealogy of Harve Township and the city of Holland in Faulkner County. Parsons is an eighth generation resident of Holland and a social studies teacher at Greenbrier High School.
A very long local mystery is solved through Parsons’s research in one article. It covers a controversial death in the county that happened over 100 years ago. Continue reading
The fall 2015 issue of the Faulkner County Historical Society’s Faulkner Facts and Fiddlings will be available soon. It will feature the research and writings of Charles D. Parsons who is steeped in the history of the families, the institutions, the local history, and the genealogy of Harve Township in Faulkner County. He is an eighth generation resident of Holland and a social studies teacher at Greenbrier High School.
One article in this issue covers the shooting and death in the county that happened over 100 years ago. Continue reading
Local author Bill Thomas contributes often to the Faulkner County Historical Society’s journal Faulkner Facts and Fiddlings. His latest efforts appear in the spring 2015 issue in the form of an informal history of Wooster and recollections of Conway’s old Victory Courts and the Conark Courts.
The Wooster article is accompanied by Continue reading