2013 Reunion and News

The 110th Annual Reunion of the Descendants Of John and Sarah Conard
On Saturday June 15th, 2013
RT 611 and Meeting House Road

Arrive at 10:30 a.m. to sign in
11:00 a.m. Family Meeting
Pot luck lunch after the meeting
(Please bring your favorite dish)


New Conard Books will Be sold at this year’s reunion
Only $10.00 each
$3.00 extra for shipping

Our Remembrance Quilt and our 75th Anniversary Quilt will be on display
Lloyd Conard’s presentation on the Conard Auger Mill




planning committee

The planning committee for the 110th Conard Reunion met at the home of George and Judi Conard on April 13th. A draft of the new Conard book was passed around and we will order 200 copies to be sold at the 110th Reunion. Books can also be ordered via mail. Order forms for the book will be in the newsletter that will go out in May.

Planning members are Penny Hallowell, Marty Searight, Judi Conard, Doris Beechwood and Dottie Wiley. President George Conard took the picture!

Penny Hallowell and George Conard

A big thanks to Penny Hallowell and George Conard for their financial gifts that made the publication of the Conard book possible.

The 110 Conard reunion was a huge success this year. We had 64 cousins present, 3 guests and 2 dogs present. The Conard books were a hot item and we had mailed out 46 books by the time of the reunion. As a matter of fact we are still mailing them out.

Lloyd Conard Auger presentation

Secretary Dottie Wiley reading minutes

Treasurer John Conard

Marty Searight giving genealogy report

Lunch time

Eldest gentlemen: 92 years, Sam Walker & Dr. Cameron Wilson

eldest lady: Delores Conard Tramontana (83)

Youngest baby: Patrick McKenna IV, 2 months old

Youngest child: Penrose Hallowell VII, 14 months old

Married the longest: Melvin & Annabelle Tomlinson, 65 years

Traveling the farthest: Christie, Patrick III & Patrick IV Mc Kenna from Atlanta, GA

Keep Us Updated! Fill out the Genealogy Information Form:
CR Genealogy Form

Kunders, an humble wool dyer from the banks of the Rhine, who, settling in the untrodden wilds of America, and pursuing the even tenor of a modest and uneventful life, “builded better than he knew.”

Robert Proud, in his history of Pennsylvania says, “Among the first Germantown settlers was Dennis Conrad. The first religious meeting of the Quakers, in that place, was held at his house in 1683. He was a hospitable, well-disposed man, of an inoffensive life and good character.”