Welcome to Kissimmee Paranormal Investigations thank you for visiting our new website. We are currently still adding and updating information . Alot of new features and new information will be coming soon . If you need our assistance to request an investigation at this time please email email@example.com , make sure provide detailed information we are working on adding a new investigation request form to this site in the future. If there is anything you would like to see on our site please let us know email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Do not forget to check out our new members page meet those who are helping our clients out every week . Get know our team . We are not currently accepting new members at this time when we have openings we will post. Our team is proud to be apart of the Taps Family Network . We service all of Florida and never ever charge for investigations . We do gladly accept donations for paranormal research.
We are available for speaking engagements, social events, and conventions please send requests to email@example.com .
Veterans Memorial Library
1910 - Woman's Club Established Reading Room at the Train Station
On March 14, 1910, a small group of women met in a gospel tent in the new city of St. Cloud to organize a woman's club dedicated to civic improvements and literary advancement. From the beginning, the newly-organized Ladies Improvement Club took on several community improvement projects and began working diligently toward building a library for the rapidly growing little town. By mid-May they had established a traveling library and a table at the train depot with reading matter for the public.
Kissimmee’s first public library, Hart Memorial Library was built in 1910 by Mrs. Catherine S. Hart,
widow of first Republican Governor, Ossian B. Hart. The building as a post office and a bookstore.
Mrs. Hart donated to the Presbyterians lots on which to build a church.
Two years after he laid the first railroad line from Sanford to Orlando, E.W. Henck built a rambling 38-room hotel, followed five years later by a second hotel, which was later destroyed by fire. His hotel would survive the severe freezes of 1894 and '95 that wiped out citrus groves and forced settlers to pull up stakes. Henck sold it in 1910.
Switch to our mobile site