Source: Map of Missouri
Welcome to the Official Website of The Greater Saint Louis Association of Earth Science Clubs Inc. The Association was formed in 1988 and held its first board meeting in January 1989. The Association is made of six member clubs. The purposes of the Association are to: Promote interest in Geology and the Lapidary Art Encourage the collecting and display of rocks, minerals, fossils and gems. Encourage field trips of Geological, Mineralogical, Paleontology or Lapidary nature. Encourage greater interest and education in minerals, fossils and gems
FIND US Faithbridge Church HWY 42 Osage Beach, Missouri Get Directions Osage Rock & Mineral Club Message Now BUSINESS INFO Business Details Parking Parking Lot parking Founded in 2001 Services Walk-Ins Welcome Good For Groups Good For Kids ADDITIONAL CONTACT INFO email@example.com MORE INFO About The purpose of this club, is to share knowledge of lapidary and earth sciences. To enhance collections of rocks and minerals. STORY Social Hour is from 6-7 PM where we share rock, minerals and fossils specimens, stories and refreshments. Meetings start at 7 pm with a program to follow. We are very informal relaxed group with a variety of interest and knowledge in the rock & mineral world.
Mineral Area Gem & Mineral Society Park Hills, Missouri 20 Adults 6 Juniors Organized 1979 Joined MWF 1980/1997 President: Ruth Mosier, 900 East Street, Leadwood 63653; (573) 330-9723 Secretary: Denzel Jennings, 5386 Shadowood Ln, Farmington 63640; (573) 756-3763; firstname.lastname@example.org Treasurer: Kenneth Jones, P O Bopx 758, Park Hills, MO 63601; (573) 330-2668; kenneth118A@charter.net Editor: Kenneth Jones, P O Bopx 758, Park Hills, MO 63601; (573) 330-2668; kenneth118A@charter.net Bulletin: The Chat Box Meeting: 7 PM, 2nd Thursday, 222 E. Columbia St. Farmington, MO 63640 (At the New Firehouse) Event: 2nd Tuesday of each month at 7 PM, Farmington Fire Station
The Mozarkite Society was organized in February, 2000, and incorporated in April, 2000. The officers for 2016 are: President: Kelly Blum 816-835-2044 Vice President: Ted Bolich 660-890-4983 Secretary: David Cox 660-473-5180 email@example.com Treasurer: Joyce Grinstead 660-827-3888 firstname.lastname@example.org Our resident authority on Mozarkite is Linville Harms. His story of Mozarkite starts in 1957 when he discovered that the stone could be polished and made into jewelry. Before this it was referred to “as a stone that Indians made arrowheads for their everyday use.” In 1967, Senate Bill No. 216 was approved designating Mozarkite as the state rock for Missouri. Mozarkite is an attractive, highly-colored cryptocrystalline variety of quartz appearing in many colors and shades of colors such as red, blue, brown, pink, white, yellow, black raspberry, salmon and green which is very scarce. The formation of the stone created a “swirling” of the various colors. When the stone is “cut open or sliced”, (using a diamond edge saw blade), the exposed surface often reveals pictures. It takes little imagination to find faces, mountains, lakes, trees, waterfalls, etc. One such piece is displayed in the Truman Library in Independence bearing the likeness of a Missouri Mule. Mozarkite has a hardness of 7.5 to 7.75 on the Mohs scale (diamonds are 10), which qualifies it as a suitable material for semiprecious gemstone. The hardness allows the stone to be worked to a high polish.