American Legion

American Legion
American Legion is listed in the Organizations & Associations category in Hogansville, Georgia. Displayed below are the social networks for American Legion which include a Facebook page, a Google Plus page, a Instagram account, a Linkedin company page, a Pinterest page, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of American Legion on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 0.

Contact information for American Legion is:
133 American Legion Rd
Hogansville, GA 30230
(706) 637-5742

"American Legion" - Social Networks

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American Legion has an overall ZapScore of 0. This means that American Legion has a higher ZapScore than 0% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Hogansville, Georgia is 37 and in the Organizations & Associations category is 62. Learn more about ZapScore.

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American Legion Contact Information:

Social Posts for American Legion

#Veterans in the Yakima, Wash., area: Get @VAVetBenefits assistance & learn about Legion programs from 9am-4pm toda†…

RT @NY_Legion: Huge congratulations to @TeamUSA sled hockey and New York Legion’s own @LukeMcD13 on the gold medal win 🥇. The @AmericanLegi…

RT @VWISEconference: The @AmericanLegion is launching a Veteranpreneur Contest for National Poppy Day®! #Veterans, service members & their…

Thanks to all for the #Legion99th birthday wishes. We look forward to another year of working w/ & for you to serve†…

DYK: That you can still purchase The American Legion's “Indivisible: The Story of Our Flag” bookazine. The 112-page publication is a collector's item that pays tribute to our nation's colors. Through colorful photos, illustrations, poems, quotations, fun facts and more, "Indivisible" tells the story of the U.S. flag from the American Revolution to the Global War on Terrorism. "Indivisible" can be purchased for $9.95 at…/…/; bulk orders of 25 or more cuts the price to $7.95 each. Orders can also be placed by calling Emblem Sales toll-free st (888) 453-4466.

On May 5, 2014, following national media reports that #veterans died waiting for unscheduled appointments at Phoeni†…

On March 17, 1919, Lt. Col. Thomas W. Miller of Delaware, a former member of Congress who enlisted as an infantryman in the Army after an unsuccessful re-election campaign, brings the final day of the Paris Caucus to order. Without a gavel to start the meeting, he pulls from his pocket an 1873 silver dollar, which he always carries with him, and raps it on a table. The day’s business includes choosing the organization’s name, membership eligibility criteria, establishment of an executive committee and the preliminary drafting of a preamble to The American Legion Constitution. Miller would later serve as a national Legislative Committee co-chairman, would co-author the organization’s federal charter, serve on the National Executive Committee both for Delaware and Nevada, and in 1968 would be elected Past National Commander by a vote of the 50th American Legion National Convention in New Orleans. After much debate on the final day of the Paris Caucus, in a motion reportedly accelerated by hunger just before lunchtime, “American Legion” is chosen and adopted as a temporary name for the association.

Please remember that when your post celebrate's The American Legion's 99th birthday this weekend, we'd love for you to share how you celebrate at And please remember to use #LegionFamilyDinner and #Legion99th when you share photos and stories via social media.
Posts encouraged to upload recaps and photos of events commemorating Legion's 99th birthday.

As we celebrate our 99th year, Fisher House Foundation CEO Ken Fisher took the time to thank the Legion for all of its support throughout the years.
by Ken FisherThe Fisher House program began more than 25 years ago, to support military, veterans and their families during a medical crisis. Since the beginning, the American Legion has stood steadfast in its support for Fisher House. From car washes and bluegrass music jams to yearly “Freedom Ri...

The American Legion National Headquarters is with Bryson Rudy and Krystelle Stellion Schramm.
It was 99 years ago today that a group of veterans of the American Expeditionary Force got together in Paris and pondering the following question: How were nearly 2 million newly discharged combat veterans, many disabled and shell-shocked, going to return to civilian lives. Lt. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. had discussed the idea of a veterans organization among soldiers still stationed in Europe, whose morale was low as they remained camped there awaiting passage home. A month later The American Legion is formed in Paris at the American Officers Club, an old mansion at 4 Rue Gabriel, and Cirque de Paris, an amusement hall. Organizers, who originally expected about 300 to attend, are astounded when hundreds more pour in. Officially, 463 register for the caucus, but more than 1,000 are believed to have been there at some point during the weekend. Located in our Digital Archives are the minutes of the very first meeting. Check them out here: