To rent the community center please send an email to TebbettsCommunityClub@gmail.com
To become a member of the Tebbetts Community Club fill the form below, scan and email to TebbettsCommunityClub@gmail.com. Being a member, you will be emailed when Tebbetts Community Club Trustees meet and when other community events are happening. Plus receive a discount when renting the community center.
February 1st, Tebbetts Community Dinner, Granny’s Pork Loin
February 1st, Friday, 5:30 to 7:30 Tebbetts Community Dinner, Smothered Pork Loin, gravy, smashed tators, green beans, corn, salad, homebaked bread, homemade desserts and homemade ice cream. All you can eat, Adults $10, Child $2.50. Open to the public.
Schedule of events: (for more info email Tebbettscommunityclub@gmail.com)
- Jan 14, Monday 7:00, Tebbetts History Club
- Jan 15, Tuesday 7:00, Tebbetts Odd Fellows Lodge (members only
- January 17, Thursday 6:30, Tebbetts Picnic Planning Meeting
- Jan 18, Friday 6:00, Tebbetts Methodist Church Game Night (open to community)
- Feb 1, Friday 5:30 – 7:30, Tebbetts Community Dinner, Granny’s Pork Loin (open to public)
- Feb 5, Tuesday 7:00, Tebbetts Odd Fellows Lodge
- Feb 7, Thursday 10:00 – 3:00, Barkersville Quilting Club at the Tebbetts Station
- Mar 1, Friday 5:30 – 7:30, Tebbetts Community Dinner, BBQ Pork Steaks (open to public)
Tebbetts Odd Fellows Lodge
The meeting day has been moved from 1st and 3rd Wednesdays to 1st and 3rd Tuesdays of each month. If day-light savings time meeting starts at 7:30. If central time meeting starts at 7:00. If you are interested in joining, please call Sam Richards or PM Sam on Facebook.
History of Tebbetts
1893 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
A Town Called Tebbetts
A steamboat town known as Hord or Hord’s Landing was founded near the river in 1881. When the railroad came through the area in 1893, most of the town migrated across the floodplain to the site that is now Tebbetts. Tebbetts was named for Louis B. Tebbetts, a railroad officer with the Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad (MKT or “Katy”). Naming railroad towns after company officials was a common practice. Other examples include Peers and Gore, two communities on the east end of the trail.
For more information about the surrounding area click on the link below: