Heating & Cooling Services and Repairs
Partney Heating and Cooling offers HVAC services such as repairing and installing air conditioners, furnaces, and ductwork in Barnhart, MO. Another service we offer is ductwork cleaning. We also do work on both residential and commercial properties. We are certified and ready to tackle any HVAC problems that come your way.
Our HVAC services include but are not limited to:
- Air Conditioner installations and servicing
- Heating System installations and servicing
- Ductless Air Systems (aka mini split air conditioners) installations
Call us or contact us below to set up an appointment in Barnhart, MO.
ABOUT BARNHART: Barnhart is a small town in Jefferson County that had over 5,500 people in the 2020 census. In 1834, the O’Fallons settled in Barnhart. The family had ties to William Clark, an American explorer known for his part in the Lewis and Clark Expedition. As a matter of fact, Benjamin O’Fallon was William Clark’s nephew. Benjamin O’Fallon had two sons, James and John O’Fallon. John O’Fallon ended up being the largest taxpayer in Jefferson County’s history, owning a substantial amount of land. He built a house on it and called it the “James O’Fallon Home,” which still exists to this day. Most of Barnhart’s old historical buildings still stand due to careful preservation and the community’s pride in them.
While the O’Fallon family originally owned the land around Barnhart, the town was named after the Barnhart family because a member of the family had donated land for the Frisco Railroad Depot. The railroad was an important part of Barnhart as it provided many services, such as transferring the town’s mail, timber, agriculture products, and more. Barnhart was not officially named until the early 1900s, when the Frisco Railroad Depot was completed. Some early Barnhart settlers’ names may have been Harris, Moss, and Stites.
At the beginning of the 1960s, the Kohler family petitioned for the town’s name to be changed from Barnhart to Kohler City. They wanted to change the name of the railroad station, which determined the name of the town itself. The petition failed however because the Barnhart family had planned for such an event and had written in their deed to the Frisco Railroad Depot that if the town’s name was ever changed, then the land they had given to the railroad would be forfeit and would be returned to the Barnhart family. Several of the locals also fought against the change of the town’s name, such as Grover Davis. Grover Davis put up a sign announcing that the town was still Barnhart, even as the Kohler family fought against it. You can find out more about Barnhart’s history here, here, and here, where we found all our information.
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