Warner Historical Society To Explore The Town’s Native History
Lynn Clark of the Warner Historical Society and Sherry Gould, Warner resident and member of the Nulhegan Band of the Coosuk Abenaki Nation, will speak about the Indigenous history of the Warner area from creation to the present day. Many people have seen the stone tools used by the area’s Native inhabitants thousands of years ago. Many may have heard stories about conflict between early settlers and Abenaki inhabitants of this land. Fewer are aware that Abenaki people lived here and continue to live here in the centuries since.
Join us to learn more about the continuing Abenaki presence here and many other aspects of Indigenous history in the area. We’ll open up the conversation to answer your questions and hear your stories.
Our conversation will take place online Wednesday, March 31 at 7pm. Register online: https://bit.ly/3sOBROD
This program is part of an ongoing series of conversations facilitated by the Warner Historical Society. We’ll use zoom for now, but we look forward to meeting face to face later in the year.
The Warner Historical Society formed over 50 years ago to preserve, educate about and keep alive Warner’s heritage. The Society has yearly exhibits, and programs in the Upton Chandler House Museum on Main Street and maintains the Lower Warner Meeting House which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
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