Welcome to the WHS Archive. To search these archives, please use the search box on the upper right-hand corner of this page.
1. To fine-tune your searches, click the ellipsis (three dots) to the right of the search box, and choose "Keyword," "Boolean," or "Exact match" from the drop-down menu. You can also also choose among four record types: "Item," "File," "Collection," and "Exhibit." If "File" is checked, the search will include PDFs stored in the archive.
2. For a "Keyword" search (the default), the search engine returns every result containing ANY of your search terms, even if you try to specify an exact phrase with quotation marks. For this reason, it's usually best to restrict keyword searches to one word at a time.
3. A "Boolean" search allows you to combine search terms using words such as AND, NOT and OR to produce more relevant results. For example, a Boolean search of "reverend AND Huntington" would limit the search to results that contain both words.
4. An "Exact match" search allows you to search for an exact sequence of words. Do not use quotation marks.
5. To download a photograph from search results, simply click on the photograph.
6. For "File" search results (ending in .pdf), the search terms are not highlighted in the built-in PDF reader. However, within the PDF reader, you can click the magnifying glass to search for keywords. A tutorial on searching our PDF files can be found at this YouTube link.
Good luck with your search!
Standing in rear from left to right: Courtney Wheeler, Henry Payson, Larry Mason, Harley Mason, Alan Rida, Win Donovan, Emerson Davis, Bobby…
Series of photographs of activities commemorating the bicentennial of the Town of Worthington in 1968.
Recently Added Items
Postcard of Hill-top Farm at 22 Harvey Road, also known as the Ames House. Postmarked 1910 in Worthington and addressed to Marion Bartlett in South…
'The Maples', The Rice homestead at the 4 Corners, with a woman at the back door and a locust tree in bloom
Winter scene with barn at 'The Farm' at 168 Old North Rd., 1903, when it was owned by William G. Rice and Harriet L.P. Rice