Essayer De Saveur Les Meubles De Leau

Sauver les meubles

Sauver l'essentiel lors d'un désastre, d'une déconfiture

Que faites-vous lorsque vous voyez que, le jardin, le garage et la cave étant déjà envahie par des eaux montantes contre lesquelles vous ne pouvez rien, vous constatez que l'intérieur de la maison va également être touché ?
Eh bien le réflexe traditionnel, dans la mesure où il n'y a pas d'atteinte aux personnes qui menace, est de tenter de sauver ce qui peut l'être : le hamster, la mygale, le vase Ming, les confitures, l'électronique, les papiers importants et les meubles qui peuvent être bougés, que ce soit simplement en les surélevant sur des briques (encore faut-il en avoir en stock ailleurs que dans la cave déjà inondée et prier pour que l'eau ne monte pas trop) ou en les montant à l'étage.

La métaphore est donc aisément compréhensible : lorsqu'un désastre se produit, quel qu'en soit le domaine, on fait le nécessaire pour essayer de sauver ce qui est le plus important.

Et puisqu'on parle de meubles, on peut rappeler, juste pour le plaisir, que si, aujourd'hui, ils désignent des éléments bien spécifiques de notre intérieur, au XIIe siècle, ils désignaient tous les biens déplaçables ou transportables (les biens meubles, par opposition aux immeubles), qu'il s'agisse de ce qu'on englobe maintenant dans le terme 'mobilier', mais aussi les vêtements, les armes ou le bétail, entre autres.
Ce n'est qu'au XVIIe siècle que le mot a pris le sens restrictif actuel.

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PaysLangueExpression équivalenteTraduction littérale
EspagneesSalvar los mueblesSauver les meubles
ArgentineesSalvar el pellejo.Sauver la peau.
Espagne (Majorque)esSalvar els moblesSauver les meubles
EspagneesSalvar los mueblesSauver les meubles
ItalieitSalvare il salvabileSauver le sauvable
Pays-BasnlRedden wat er nog te redden valtSauver ce qui reste encore à sauver
Belgique (Flandre) / Pays-BasnlDe meubelen reddenSauver les meubles

HERITAGE AND GENEALOGY

Genealogy As a Hobby:

The second most popular hobby in the United States is genealogy and family history research.   At the Public Library, we have an extensive collection of genealogy materials to assist patrons in this research. 

Our Facilities:

Our Facilities The Genealogy section of the Piggott library houses our local History and Genealogy Collection of books, journals, family files microfilm, microfiche, all of which are available for usage at the library.

Local Newspapers and Microfilm Records:

Local Newspapers and Microfilm The Piggott library also offers a collection of Piggott Newspapers on microfilm going back to 1942. Some newspapers are in paper form, also. Other microfilm and microfiche includes census.

Getting Started:

For those just getting started with their genealogy research, the library can provide basic information and forms.  There are also local genealogists available for those who want additional personal assistance with their research.

Supplies you will need: 

Two three ring binders, a small notebook such as a steno pad, several black ink pens, several sharp pencils, and a supply of Family Group Sheets and Four Generation Pedigree Charts. You can start with the simplified FamilyGroup Sheet and  Family Tree Sheet from the Library. The staff at the Library can provide you with a complimentary copy from which you can make additional copies, or download a copy (note: the Family Tree uses Tabloid size paper 17x11, a Letter Size Family Tree 8.5x11 sheet is also available but shrunk to fit). Always write your name, phone number and address on each notebook.

Start with yourself and work backward in time: 

Using the Family Tree Four Generation Pedigree Chart begin with yourself and fill in as much information as possible. Interview family members and examine all documents such as family Bibles, wills, property deeds, photographs, letters, birth certificates and military discharge papers. Never start with a supposed ancestor and work forward.
Read one or more basic guides to genealogical research. 
Check books that we have in our collection by using the catalog online for other genealogical resources

Attend basic workshop: 

Sign up for one of the basic genealogy workshops at the library, sponsored by the Genealogy Society of Craighead County. The charge for the workshops will vary.

Use the library resources: 

Use the library's online catalog to search for material located in the library or at the branches. Genealogy Databases offer a wide range of information including census records from around the country. Patrons must have a library card to access the databases.

Always try to find primary sources: 

Indexers, authors and abstracters inevitably make mistakes. Whenever possible, look at original wills, deeds, birth certificates and other documents, or copies of them on microfilm.

Read documents with caution: 

You will see old-fashioned terminology, handwriting, spelling and grammar. There are tools to help you decipher old documents.

Beware the common pitfalls of research: 

Think of ways your surname could be misspelled, then search under those spellings. Remember that boundaries and names of counties sometimes change. In recalling where they lived years ago, relatives may name the nearest big city rather than the actual locale, or say the name of the county seat when they mean to name the county. Study the ways various documents are organized before you try to use them.

Keep careful records: 

Whenever possible, make photocopies of documents. Always record titles and dates of your sources.

Expect to visit many libraries and archives and to use many types of tools: 

No single collection will hold every document that you need. Likewise, no single source will answer all your questions. You will eventually use most of the tools of the genealogist: census records, deeds, county histories, wills, death certificates, etc.

Note:

Please keep in mind that the library staff members are not genealogists. They can help you locate the published materials in the library, or suggest other sources, but they cannot do the research for you. If you need further assistance the library staff can refer you to a professional genealogist who will help you for a fee.

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