The Arizona Society is considering some significant bylaw changes.
We are going to vote on the proposed changes at our next BOM in Casa
Grande, April 19 (At The Property Convention Center again).
Here is a copy of the proposed changes and
here is an explanation of the reasoning behind the changes.
Fly your flag any day you wish, but especially on; George Washington's Birthday, 2/22 each year; Armed Forces Day (3rd Saturday in May), 5/18/2013; Memorial Day (last Monday in May and half staff until noon) 5/27/2013; Flag Day, 6/14; Independence Day, 7/4; Labor Day, 9/2/2013; Patriot's Day, 9/11; Constitution Day, 9/17; Veterans Day, 11/11; Columbus Day (2nd Monday in October), 10/14/2013; and such other days as may be proclaimed by the President of the United States.
The January, 2014, Issue of SAR-IZONA is now available on-line!
(You'll need Adobe Acrobat Reader, a free download, to view the issue.)
Previous issues of SAR-IZONA are available to you on the website.
Check the Newsletter page for the archive.
The Arizona Society, SAR, and the Arizona State Society, DAR, have award programs to help each other recruit new
The SAR referrals to the DAR use the DAR Finder Form. The forms and process are defined on the NSSAR DAR Liaison Committee website.
The ASDAR women have started a program to reward SAR members who bring them new DAR members.
The SAR Finder Form is available in . pdf format.
In each case, the forms must be completed and submitted with an application.
Looking for something special like SAR application worksheet or the DAR finder form? Check out the site map available at the bottom of every page on the website.
Here is a brief history of the Arizona Society SAR.
The 13 rays of red and gold on the top half of the flag represent both the 13 original colonies of the Union, and the rays of the Western setting sun. Red and gold were also the colors carried by Coronado's Spanish expedition in search of the Seven Cities of Cibola in 1540. The bottom half of the flag has the same Liberty blue as the United States flag. Since Arizona was the largest producer of copper in the nation, a copper star was placed in the flag's center.