Another season's come and gone.
But a new one's on the horizon!
Please see our Calendar of Events
for more information.
April 29 - May 2017
Annual Student Art Show
Old Settlers' Day
Christmas at the Museum
December 3 thru April 2018
Museum closed for the season
For archived newsletters (from 1980 through Winter 2015) that you can read online or print and read at home, click on
Palmyra Historical Newsletters
Newsletters from Fall 2015 to the present are available to society members. Want to become a member and get the latest news from the Palmyra Historical Society? Contact us using our Help Us tab and we'll tell you how you can join our growing number of supporters, to whom we extend a heartfelt thank you.
Would your group like an exclusive tour of the Carlin House and Turner Museum? Or would you like to use our public space for a special event?
Contact us with your request
(using our Help Us tab).
The Palmyra Historical Society is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization. Donations are tax-deductible and always welcome.
We have a complete file of newsletters dating from the first one published in June 1980. These publications are an important repository of articles about Palmyra history and people as well as news about happenings in the time in which they were written. You can read them on-line or print them and read them at home.
Currently the online archive includes those published through Winter 2014 except that the Winter 2011 issue is too large to be uploaded. It and more recent newsletters are available to society members.
Click on the last pdf document in the list of archives for the Newsletter Table of Contents.
Our Other Publications file consists of publications about or written by Palmyra residents and represents a wide variety of topics. We sell these booklets for a nominal fee. Click on the first pdf document for the Other Publications Table of Contents. Recent additions to the list are the booklets written by Terry Tutton: Muck Farming in the Palmyra Wisconsin, Area (2013) and Palmyra Springs Sanitarium and Mineral Springs (The fascinating and bizzare story of an era that put Palmyra on the map, 1875-1932).