The Boulder Genealogical Society is here to help you with your family history no matter where you are researching. We also contribute to the greater genealogical community through local history research.
Society meetings are free and open to the public
on the first Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm
at Frasier Meadows Retirement Community
350 Ponca Place, Boulder
We meet in the 4th floor Assembly Room. To reach this room, enter through the Ponca Place lobby and sign in at the table. Take the elevator at the back of the lobby up to the 4th floor. Upon exiting the elevator, turn left (south). The Assembly Room will be on your left.
Note: Frasier Meadows is in the midst of a major building project and your usual parking place may not be available. Plan to arrive early to find a spot. Consider carpooling.
Presented by Beth Benko and Diane Barbour, PLCGS
Learn about the advantages of recording and organizing your genealogical information in a specialized software program. Beth will present an overview of the Legacy Family Tree software program. Diane will show you with an overview of how Family Tree Maker operates. From this full two hour program, you will be able to decide which genealogy software program appeals to you. Your genealogy software will probably be with you during your entire research career, so it is a good idea to pick the one that fits you best.
This presentation is free, and registration is requested. Please reserve your spot with Diane Barbour at firstname.lastname@example.org.
In 1833, fourteen deserters were found and voluntarily returned to Fort Towson after the pursuit party withdrew. Four were subsequently charged with Desertion and Mutiny. We will be following the transcript of the General Court Martial held at Fort Towson May 15 – 31, 1833 documenting the charges, witness statements, questioning, cross-examination and defendant’s statement for the trial of Corporal Lyman F. Rounds of Light Company “A” 3d U.S. Infantry. We will then deliberate on the testimony and deliver our verdict before learning what the court decided.
Speaker: Michael Rounds was introduced to genealogy in Boy Scouts when he earned the genealogy merit badge. Many years later when he had kids, he resumed researching so he could answer that question: “Dad, where did I come from?” His most recent ancestors migrated to America in the 1840’s, and several of his ancestor lines migrated in the 1680’s.