Places Known For

small community

Natural Steps, Arkansas

right thumb Steamer Maumelle ticket (Jan 26, 1878) Natural Steps Later, cotton, corn and firewood were shipped from the steamboat landing at Natural Steps. right thumb Steamer Rose City ticket (Jan 22, 1878) Natural Steps (Image:Nssb2 (2).jpg) The Battle of Palarm This was a battle that began with the Brooks-Baxter War and occurred on the stern wheel steamboat "Hallie" on May 8, 1874. Palarm is a small community on the north side of the Arkansas River from Natural Steps. Robert W. Meriwether of the Faulkner County Historical Society wrote: "After stopping at '''Natural Steps''' to take on fuel wood, the "Hallie" was proceeding upstream. Suddenly a "terrific volley" of shots was fired at the steamer from behind rocks along the northern (eastern) bank of the river near Palarm. The Hallie Rifles returned the fire. The shooting continued for ten to fifteen minutes. One stray bullet pierced the supply pipe between the vessel's boiler and engine, thus cutting off its power, and the boat drifted downriver, out of gun range, and lodged on the southern (western) shore. The boat's captain, a pilot, and one rifleman were killed; the other pilot and three or four riflemen were wounded. One source stated that the Brooks regiment suffered one man killed and three wounded; another report was that five men were killed and "quite a number" wounded." Ancient Fort '''THE BENEDICT MANUSCRIPT''' Written by R.W. Benedict Circa 1880 ''Discovery of Antiquarian Relics at Natural Steps, Pulaski County, Arkansas on South Side River'' "About the year 1820 my father and family settled at Natural Steps, making a purchase of an improvement on public lands, of a Quapaw Indian named Heinman. I, at that time was about 8 years old and the events, that I am now to relate, are my own recollections and observations. About the year 1821, General Nix (General John Nicks) of the United States Army, was proceeding up the Arkansas river to supersede General (William) Bradford in the Indian Country of the far west, and to establish the military post of Fort Gibson. He was traveling in 3 Keel Boats, loaded with troops and Supplies (there being no Steamboats in those days). In passing our home, General Nix being an old acquaintance of my father John C. Benedict, stopped off to see his old friend. Previous to his arrival we had discovered, that upon the Spot where we were living, there had evidently been a Fort of great antiquity, and unknown to history. We invited the attention of General Nix to our discovery and after making a thorough examination, he pronounced the ruins to be unquestionably those of a very ancient raised Fort. Every evidence existed corroborative of the fact, that away back in the past centuries, there had been an important Fortification at this place, and that there had been a terrible fight engaged in, either at its capitulation and destruction, or at some time previous. The four walls of the fortification were still plainly visible, and their outlines well defined – and General Nix stepped their straight lines in measuring them. That this Fort must have been of great antiquity was evidenced by the fact that at this time immense trees were growing in the area inside the walls. Wild cherry trees, full .right thumb Pinnacle Mountain (Image:Pinnacle1_(2).jpg)


, and have preserved their language and culture over the centuries. Some residents who received eviction notices agreed to leave; others proved they spend only limited time in the community, so were permitted as visitors. The council said it would send second notices to people who did not respond, and then would publish their names. The governing band council defended its right to ask non-Natives to leave the small community: blockquote>

in the collapse of the Quebec Bridge in 1907, one of the worst construction failures of all time. Middleton, William D. ''The Bridge at Québec'' (Indiana University Press (2001), ISBN 0-253-33761-5), pp. 99-101 The small community was devastated by the loss of so many men. They erected crosses of steel girders at both ends of the reserve to honor them. Reaghan Tarbell, ''To Brooklyn and Back: A Mohawk Journey'', National Film Board

: A Mohawk Journey'' , PBS, 2 November 2009, accessed June 2010 In 1990, the small community gained international attention in what became known as the Oka Crisis. During a 78-day confrontation, the Quebec Police Force (and later national army units) were opposed to members of the Mohawk nation of the adjacent community of Kanesatake (Kanesatake, Quebec), who had barricaded the dirt road to the land. Numerous members of the Mohawk nation, First Nations

Puerto Ángel

or evening rains and abundant green foliage. Fishing is still the economic base of this small community of 2,440 with tourism coming second. While the main road, Boulevard Vigilio Uribe is fully paved, many

Larkspur, California

. The SP (Southern Pacific Railroad) controlled the southern end of the line, from Willits down south to Marin and Schellville, while the AT&SF controlled the northern end, from Willits to Eureka. There were also dozens of miles of narrow gauge trackage in Marin, controlled by SP. Ship operator Golden Gate Ferry Ship registry Larkspur, California, United States Ship route '''Greenbrae''' is a small community in Marin County (Marin County, California), California. ref

Paraíso, Tabasco

, located 7.5 km outside of the municipal seat. Its main economic activities are the growing of coconut, cacao and pepper along with the raising of pigs and domestic fowl. El Bellote is a small community on the shore of the Mecoacán Lagoon which is dedicated to fishing and tourism. Born in Paraíso (Paraíso, Tabasco), Tabasco, Palma starred in a dozen films before a dispute with Jorge Negrete, then-president of the National Association of Actors (ANDA), led to her being banned from the Mexican film industry.

Cache Creek, British Columbia

steel bridges at Lytton. Via the Trans-Canada, Lytton is approximately 265 km from the city of Vancouver, 111 km north of Hope (Hope, British Columbia), and 84 km south of Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia) and Ashcroft (Ashcroft, British Columbia). thumb 300px Savona, British Columbia Savona, British Columbia (Image:SavonaBC1885.jpg), circa 1885. '''Savona''' (originally '''Savona's Ferry''') is a small community located at the west end of Kamloops Lake, where the Thompson River exits it. It is approximately halfway between Kamloops (Kamloops, British Columbia) and Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia) along the Trans-Canada Highway. The surrounding the community is semi-arid grasslands and hills supporting cattle ranching and agriculture. The '''Thompson-Nicola Regional District''' is a regional district in the Canadian province (Provinces and territories of Canada) of British Columbia. The Canada 2006 Census population was 122,286 and the area covers 45,279 square kilometres. The administrative offices are in the main population centre is the city of Kamloops (Kamloops, British Columbia), which accounts for 75 percent of the regional district's population. The only other city is Merritt (Merritt, British Columbia); however, there are locally important communities such as the District Municipality (district municipality) of Logan Lake (Logan Lake, British Columbia), and the Villages of Chase (Chase, British Columbia), Ashcroft (Ashcroft, British Columbia), Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia), Clinton (Clinton, British Columbia) and Lytton (Lytton, British Columbia). The region is named indirectly for the Thompson River by way of the traditional regional names of "the Thompson Country" and "the Nicola Country"; the Nicola Country was named for Chief Nicola (Nicola (chief)) and was originally "Nicola's Country", where he held sway; he is also the namesake of that river. The area is governed by the Thompson-Nicola Regional District which operates over 115 services including the region's libraries, solid waste management and recycling, emergency and development services, plus a film commission. Since creation in time for the 1996 General Election its shape has remained relatively unchanged despite some minor boundary adjustments, with (e.g.) Ashcroft (Ashcroft, British Columbia)-Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia) joining Cariboo South in some elections and the Similkameen (Similkameen River) area joined to one of the Okanagan ridings. Its core towns - Lillooet, Lytton, Yale, Boston Bar, Hope, Princeton, Merritt and Spences Bridge have remained permanently in the riding. *Keremeos (Keremeos, British Columbia) *Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia)-Ashcroft (Ashcroft, British Columbia) Thompson Country Ashcroft (Ashcroft, British Columbia), Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia), Clinton (Clinton, British Columbia), Lytton (Lytton, British Columbia), Lillooet (Lillooet, British Columbia) - In 2001, Ashcroft expanded its boundaries to include the Ashcroft Ranch, which had been bought in 2000 by the Greater Vancouver Regional District (GVRD) with the intent of using it as the site of a landfill to succeed the Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia) sanitary landfill. In 2011, however, the British Columbia government denied an environmental assessment certificate for the landfill, and Metro Vancouver expressed a desire to divest itself of the property. , is located near to Cache Creek (Cache Creek, British Columbia), British Columbia, Canada.

Saticoy, California

. Rother, Caitlin (October 10, 1991) "Saticoy Awaits Happy Ending in Library Saga" ''Los Angeles Times'' The units

Madawaska County, New Brunswick

) on a mission to Madawaska (Madawaska County, New Brunswick), New Brunswick, in 1808. Madawaska was both a very large area for one priest, and involved in a territory dispute (see Republic of Madawaska). Kelly arrived in the small community of Saint-Basile, New Brunswick. Saint-Basile had come to Plessis' attention; " its church (Church (building)) is in ruins, that the presbytery (presbytery (residence)) is badly maintained, that the tithes are paid negligently


to 2005, the population of the municipality grew from 15,823 to 19,485 with an average growth rate of over 3.5%. Over 97% of the population is Catholic. There is also a small community of Evangelist Christians. As of 2005, the municipality had 4,776 residential units with almost all owned by their residents. Basic infrastructure such as running water, street lighting, and sewerage and garbage collection is available to over 90% of the population. However


''' is a small community in the southernmost part of Thorold, Ontario, Canada. The community is divided in half by the Welland Canal, as there is no bridge in the immediate vicinity to connect the two halves of the community. In the summer, a passenger ferry runs across the canal. In the winter, residents have to use the bridge on Highway 20 (Highway 20 (Ontario)), which results in a 13.3 km (8.3 mi) trip to get to the other side (map). group1 Cities list1 Niagara Falls (Niagara Falls, Ontario) • Port Colborne • St. Catharines • Thorold • Welland group2 Towns group2 Communities list2 Port Dalhousie (Port Dalhousie, Ontario) · Port Weller (Port Weller, Ontario) · St. Catharines · Thorold · Allanburg (Allanburg, Ontario) · Port Robinson (Port Robinson, Ontario) · Welland · Dain City (Dain City, Ontario) · Port Colborne '''Allanburg''' is a community within the City of Thorold (Thorold), Ontario, Canada. It is located on the Welland Canal and Highway 20 (Highway 20 (Ontario)), both important transportation routes through the Niagara Peninsula. The two cross at a 1932-built vertical-lift bridge, numbered as Bridge 11 by the Saint Lawrence Seaway Authority, but often known simply as the Allanburg Bridge. The collision of the ship ''Windoc'' with the bridge made national news in 2001. birth_date The '''Thorold Blackhawks''' are a Canadian (Canada) junior (junior hockey) ice hockey team based in Thorold, Ontario, Canada. They play in the Golden Horseshoe division of the Greater Ontario Junior Hockey League.

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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017