How to use Arkansas in a sentence

arkansas
  • The wedding set contained only Arkansas diamonds.

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  • The house and eighty wild acres of Arkansas hills and hollows she had recently inherited represented her total wealth.

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  • She thought Lori had stayed in Arkansas because of Josh.

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  • Arkansas City, first known as Creswell, was settled in 1870, was chartered as a city under its present name in 1872 and was rechartered in 1880.

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  • We combined our headquarters in Arkansas, too.

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  • Quit this job and move to Arkansas to be a veterinarian.

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  • One was about Arkansas Wildlife and the other about edible plants and healing herbs.

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  • Their kiss was like an Arkansas storm - wild, warm and full of electricity.

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  • In 1673 a French expedition organized in Canada under Jacques Marquette and Louis Joliet sailed down the Mississippi to the mouth of the Arkansas, and nine years later (1682) Rene Robert Cavelier, sieur de la Salle, reached the mouth of the river, took formal possession of the country which it drains, and named it Louisiana in honour of Louis XIV.

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  • He entered the Confederate army in 1861, took part as a private in the battle of Wilson's Creek, and as colonel commanded the Tenth Texas Infantry at Arkansas Post, Chickamauga (where he commanded a brigade during part of the battle), Missionary Ridge and Atlanta.

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  • But he had flown to Arkansas on a plane with her.

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  • The Colorado lead district is in the Rocky Mountains, a few miles from the source of the Arkansas river.

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  • Carmen and Alex hosted Thanksgiving Dinner for all the family they had in Arkansas.

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  • What had happened that made him ditch everything he knew and come to Arkansas?

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  • So tell us, how is your life in Arkansas?

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  • He had all the family he wanted in Arkansas.

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  • The national weather forecast on television was calling for light snow in Arkansas.

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  • She fell asleep again and didn't wake until they reached NXA in Arkansas.

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  • Aunt Paulette, (we all called her Aunt Paulie) married a real estate agent and moved to Arkansas.

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  • There's less time between his killings and he seems to have used his new found knowledge down the road in Arkansas.

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  • So Lori was still in Arkansas.

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  • No telling how long he had been in contact with Alex – maybe ever since he moved to Arkansas.

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  • And yet, according to Katie, she ran a budding goat dairy on a run-down farm in Northwest Arkansas.

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  • They took up camp about a day south of here in Arkansas.

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  • I read that there aren't any mountain lions in Arkansas.

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  • On a hunch, she called the University of Arkansas.

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  • It was something about some land in Arkansas.

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  • After twenty-five years in the concrete jungle, what could be so difficult about living in the rustic hills of Arkansas?

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  • Wasn't this why she had come to Arkansas?

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  • I wanted to welcome you to Arkansas.

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  • He seemed to know a lot about Arkansas.

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  • How did he get his car to Arkansas?

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  • You mean in this town, or in Arkansas?

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  • I meant this is about as hot as it gets in this part of Arkansas.

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  • She was waiting for him to confess his reason for being in Arkansas.

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  • With a start, she realized she had abandoned her purpose for coming to Arkansas.

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  • I hated to leave him behind that way, but he doesn't want to leave Arkansas.

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  • In good seasons and exceptional localities the yield may approach a bale per acre, as in Assumption parish, and in the Mississippi valley at the junction of Louisiana, Mississippi and Arkansas.

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  • In February-May 1865 he commanded the district of Eastern Arkansas.

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  • They were to be, in general terms, the Sabine river, the 94th meridian (approximately), the Red river, the tooth meridian, the Arkansas river, and the 42nd parallel.

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  • In 1900 mining for phosphates was commenced in Arkansas.

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  • The Confederacy consisted of eleven states (Virginia, North and South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas and Tennessee).

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  • In the autumn, a spirited attempt was made by the Arkansas Confederates to.

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  • Sherman from Memphis, and a force from Helena on the Arkansas side, failed, owing to Pemberton's prompt retirement to Oxford, Mississippi, and complications brought about by the intrigues of an able but intractable subordinate, McClernand, induced Grant to make a complete change of plan.

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  • McClernand now assumed command, and on the 11th of January 1863 captured Fort Hindman near Arkansas Post.

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  • Minor operations moreover, especially in Arkansas and southern Missouri, were continually undertaken by both sides during 1862-1863, of which the battle of Prairie Grove, Arkansas (December 7, 1862), was the most notable incident.

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  • A Confederate attack on the post of Helena, Arkansas, was the last serious fight on the great river, and before the end of July the first merchant steamer from St Louis discharged her cargo at New Orleans.

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  • Then (early in October), turning nearly south, he marched to the Arkansas river, which he reached on the r4th of October, and up which (after the 28th with only 16 men) he went to the Royal Gorge (Dec. 7), having first seen the mountain called in his honour Pike's Peak on the 23rd of November; and then went north-west, probably up Oil Creek from Canon City.

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  • In searching for the Red river he came to the South Platte, marched through South Park, left it by Trout Creek pass, struck over to the Arkansas, which he thought was the Red River for which he was searching, and, going south and south-west, came to the Rio Grande del Norte (about where Alamosa, Conejos county, Colorado, is now) on the 30th of January 1807.

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  • The h L lower Mississippi receives no large tributary from the T e ower east, but two important ones come from the west; the Mississippi Arkansas drainage area being a little less than that River.

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  • Over the interior the strata are nearly horizontal, but in the mountain regions of the east and west, as well as in the mountains of Arkansas and Oklahoma, they are tilted and folded, and locally much metamorphosed.

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  • The Eocene of the western Gulf region is continued nor,h as far as Arkansas.

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  • Reports of state geological surveys have been published by most of the states east of the Missouri river, and some of those farther west (California, Washington, Kansas, Nebraska and Wyoming) and south (Arkansas, Texas and Louisiana).

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  • The Caiolinian area extends from southern Michigan to northern Georgia and from the Atlantic coast to Western Kansas, comprising Delaware, all of Maryland except the mountainous Western portion, all of Ohio except the north-east corner, nearly the whole of Indiana, Illinois, Iowa and Missouri, eastern Nebraska and Kansas, south-eastern South Dakota, western central Oklahoma, northern Arkansas, middle and eastern Kentucky, middle Tennessee and the Tennessee valley in eastern Tennessee, middle Virginia and North Carolina, western \Vest Virginia, north-eastern Alabama.

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  • In Alabama (70.8% in 1880), North and South Carolina, amid Arkansas the ratio exceeded 5o% in 1900.

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  • At Canyon City it passes out of the Rockies through the Grand Canyon of the Arkansas; then turning eastward, and soon a turbid, shallow stream, depositing its mountain detritus, it flows with steadily lessening gradient and velocity in a broad, meandering bed across the prairies and lowlands of eastern Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma and Arkansas, shifting its direction sharply to the south-east in central Kansas.

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  • The Arkansas ordinarily receives little water from its tributaries save in time of floods.

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  • In topography and characteristics and in the difficulties of its regulation the Arkansas is in many ways typical of the rivers in the arid regions of the western states.

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  • By way of the White river cut-off the Arkansas finds an additional outlet through the valley of that river in times of high water, and the White, when the current in its natural channel is deadened by the backwaters of the Mississippi, finds an outlet by the same cut-off through the valley of the Arkansas.

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  • This backwater, where it meets and checks the current of the Arkansas, occasions the precipitation of enormous alluvial deposits, and vast quantities of snags.

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  • At the mouth of the White, the Arkansas and the Mississippi the level of recurrent floods is 6 or 8 f t.

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  • Up to the 30th of June 1907 the government of the United States expended $2,384,557 on improvements along the Arkansas.

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  • There is a considerable traffic on the river within the borders of Arkansas in miscellaneous freights, and a slight passenger movement.

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  • With this he took part in the capture of Arkansas Post on the firth of January 1863.

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  • Maine, Vermont and Arkansas keep to September.

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  • It is a somewhat widely distributed mineral, being met with in Styria, Austria, Hesse, French Guiana, India and Italy; but the most important beds are in the south of France, the north of Ireland, and in Alabama, Georgia and Arkansas in North America.

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  • He was hunter for the garrison at Bent's Fort on the Arkansas river in what is now Bent county, Colorado, from 1832 to 1840, and accompanied John C. Fremont on his exploring expeditions of 1842 and 1843-1844, and on his California expedition in 1845-1846.

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  • It has an active river trade with St Louis, Memphis and New Orleans, and five railway outlets - the Missouri Pacific and its branch, the Pine Bluff & Western, and the St Louis South-Western and its two branches, the Pine Bluff Arkansas River and the Aitheimer.

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  • On the 1st day of January 1863 the final proclamation of emancipation was duly issued, designating the States of Arkansas, Texas, Mississippi, Alabama, Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, and certain portions of Louisiana and Virginia, as "this day in rebellion against the United States," and proclaiming that, in virtue of his authority as commander-inchief, and as a necessary war measure for suppressing rebellion, "I do order and declare that all persons held as slaves within said designated states and parts of states are and henceforward shall be free," and pledging the executive and military power of the government to maintain such freedom.

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  • The city is served by the Louisiana Railway & Navigation Company, the St Louis, Watkins & Gulf, the Texas & Pacific, the Louisiana & Arkansas, the Southern Pacific, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, and the Missouri Pacific railways.

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  • In 1673 Marquette, under orders to begin a mission to the Indians, who were known to the French by their visits to the French settlements in the Lake Superior region, and Louis Joliet, who acted under orders of Jean Talon, Intendant of Canada, ascended the Fox river, crossed the portage between it and the Wisconsin river, and followed that stream to the Mississippi, which they descended to a point below the mouth of the Arkansas.

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  • Arkansas lies in the drainage basin of the lower Mississippi, and has a remarkable river system.

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  • The surface of Arkansas is the most diversified of that of any state in the central Mississippi valley.

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  • They are divided by the valley of the Arkansas river into two regions, which are also structurally different.

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  • The Arkansas valley is marked by wide and open folding.

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  • In structure they are monoclinical, their rocks - sandstones and shales - being laid southward and blending on that side with the Arkansas valley region.

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  • The Ouachitas extend 200 m., from within Oklahoma (near Atoka) to central Arkansas, near Little Rock.

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  • The valley region embraces the bottom-lands along the Mississippi, and up the Arkansas as far as Pine Bluff, and the cypress swamp country of the St Francis.

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  • The leading species of the Appalachian woodland maintain their full vigour of growth nearer to the margin of forest growth in this part of the Mississippi valley than in any other part of the United States; and some species, such as the holly, the osage orange and the pecan, attain their fullest growth in Arkansas (Shaler).

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  • The soils of Arkansas are of peculiar variety.

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  • Arkansas is predominantly an agricultural state.

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  • The farms of Arkansas increased in number 357.8%, in area 73.7% and in total true (as distinguished from tax) valuation about 53.8% between 1860 and 1900; the decade of most extraordinary growth being that of 1870-1880.

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  • Thus Arkansas has shared that fall in the average size of farms common to all sections of the Union (save the north central) since 1850, but especially marked since the Civil War in the " Cotton States," owing to the subdivision of large holdings with the introduction of the tenant system.

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  • The rapidity of the movement has not been exceptional in Arkansas, but the size of its average farm, less in 1850 than that of the other cotton states, was in 1900, 93.1 acres (108.8 for white farmers alone, 49 o for blacks alone), which was even less than that of the North Atlantic states (96.5 acres, the smallest sectional unit of the Union).

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  • A part of the cotton lands of Arkansas are among the richest in the south.

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  • Other distinctively southern products (tobacco, &c.) are of no importance in Arkansas.

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  • For all the other staple agricultural products of the central states the showing of Arkansas is uniformly good, but not noteworthy.

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  • Although Arkansas is rich in minerals and in forests, in 1900 only 2% of its population were engaged in manufacturing.

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  • The field extends from Oklahoma eastward to central Arkansas, along both sides of the Arkansas river.

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  • Among the products of the rich stone quarries of the state, only that of abrasive stones is important in the markets of the Union; the novaculites of Arkansas are among the finest whetstones in the world.

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  • The only other states in which bauxite was produced during the period were Alabama and Georgia, which in this respect have greatly declined in importance relatively to Arkansas.

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  • There is also a considerable passenger traffic on the Arkansas.

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  • Until 1900, when an adjustment of the matter was reached, there was also another disputed debt to the national government, owing to the collapse in 1839 of a so-called Real Estate Bank of Arkansas, in which the state had invested more than $500,000 paid to it by the United States in exchange for Arkansas bonds to be held as an investment for the Smithsonian Institution, on which bonds the state defaulted after 1839.

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  • In net combined state and local debt, Arkansas ranks very low among the states of the Union.

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  • The University of Arkansas was opened at Fayetteville in 187 2.

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  • Among the large denominational colleges are Philander Smith College, Little Rock (Methodist Episcopal, 1877); Ouachita College, Arkadelphia (Baptist, 1886); Hendrix College, Conway (Methodist Episcopal, South, 1884); and Arkansas College, Batesville (Presbyterian, 1872).

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  • There are few libraries in Arkansas.

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  • The first settlement by Europeans in Arkansas was made in 1686 by the French at Arkansas Post (later the residence of the French and Spanish governors, important as a trading post in the earlier days of the, American occupation, and the first territorial capital, 1819-1820).

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  • In 1720 a grant on the Arkansas was made to John Law.

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  • From 1804 to 1812 what is now Arkansas was part of the district (and then the territory) of Louisiana, and from 1812 to 1819 of the territory of Missouri.

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  • The decade 1819-1829 saw the first newspaper (1819), the beginning of steamboating on Arkansas rivers, and the first weekly mail from the east.

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  • An unhappy propensity to duelling, the origin in Arkansas of the bowie-knife, - from an alleged use of which Arkansas received the nickname, which it has always retained, of the " toothpick state," - and other backwoods associations gave the state a reputation which to some extent has survived in spite of many years of sober history.

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  • The government of Arkansas before the Civil War was always in the hands of a few families closely intermarried.

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  • In February 1861 the people of Arkansas voted to hold a convention to consider the state of public affairs.

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  • The governor of Arkansas curtly refused its quota.

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  • On the 16th of May Arkansas became one of the Confederate States of America.

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  • But the representatives of Arkansas under this constitutionwere never admitted to Congress.

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  • The first Reconstruction Act having declared that " no legal state government or adequate protection for life or property " existed in the " rebel states," Arkansas was included in one of the military districts established by Congress.

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  • The organization of Arkansas being now acceptable to Congress, a bill admitting it to the Union was passed over President Johnson's veto, and on the 22nd of June 1868 the admission was consummated.

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  • Arkansas now became for several years Republican, and suffered considerably from the rule of the " carpet-baggers."

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  • The finest of the novaculite rocks of central Arkansas are quarried near the city.

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  • Of the rivers, the North Platte has its sources in North Park, the Colorado (the Gunnison and Grand branches) in Middle Park, the Arkansas and South Platte in South Park - where their waters drain in opposite directions from Palmer's Lake - the Rio Grande in San Luis Park.

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  • As a result of irrigation the Platte is often dry in eastern Colorado in the summer, and the Arkansas shrinks so below Pueblo that little water reaches Kansas.

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  • The diversion of the waters of the Arkansas led to the bringing of a suit against Colorado by Kansas in the United States Supreme Court in 1902, on the ground that such diversion seriously and illegally lessened the waters of the Arkansas in Kansas.

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  • In 1907 the Supreme Court of the United States declared that Colorado had diverted waters of the Arkansas, but, since it had not been shown that Kansas had suffered, the case was dismissed, without prejudice to Kansas, should it be injured in future by diversion of water from the river.

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  • One of the finest farming regions is the lowland valley of the Arkansas.

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  • There are various large sugar factories (in 1903, 9, and in 1907, 16), mainly in the north; also at Grand Junction and in the Arkansas valley.

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  • The best fruit sections are the Arkansas valley, and in the western and south-western parts of the state.

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  • Melons are to some extent exported, and peaches also; the musk-melons of the Arkansas valley (Rocky Ford Canteloups) being in demand all over the United States.

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  • It possesses unlimited supplies, as yet not greatly exploited, of fine building stones, some oil and asphalt, and related bituminous products, a few precious and semi-precious stones (especially tourmalines, beryls and aquamarines found near Canyon near the Royal Gorge of the Arkansas river), rare opalized and jasperized wood (in the eastern part of the El Paso county), considerable wealth of lead and copper, enormous fields of bituminous coal, and enormous wealth of the precious metals.

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  • According as one regards the Louisiana purchase as including or not including Texas to the Rio Grande (in the territorial meaning of the state of Texas of 1845), one may say that all of Colorado east of the meridian of the head of the Rio Grande, or only that north of the Arkansas and east of the meridian of its head, passed to the United States in 1803.

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  • At all events the corner between the Rio Grande and the Arkansas was Spanish from 1819 to 1845, when it became American territory as a part of the state of Texas; and in 1850, by a boundary arrangement between that state and the federal government, was incorporated in the public domain.

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  • Pike, mapping the Arkansas and Red rivers of the Louisiana Territory for the government of the United States, followed the Arkansas into Colorado, incidentally discovering the famous peak that bears his name.

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  • Long explored the valleys of the South Platte and Arkansas, pronouncing them uninhabited and uncultivable (as he also did the valley of the Missouri, whence the idea of the "Great American Desert").

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  • In 1828 (to 1832) a fortified trading post was established near La Junta in the Arkansas valley on the Santa Fe trail; in 1834-1836 several private forts were erected on the Platte; in 1841 the first overland emigrants to the Pacific coast crossed the state, and in 1846-1847 the Mormons settled temporarily at the old Mexican town of Pueblo.

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  • The Canadian river drains the eastern slope of the Rocky Mountains and flows in a general south-easterly direction through Texas into Oklahoma, where it empties into the Arkansas.

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  • In the following year he collected geological and mineralogical specimens in Missouri and Arkansas, and in 1819 he published his View of the Lead Mines of Missouri.

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  • This river was reached early in 1541, and the following winter was spent on the Ouachita, in modern Arkansas and Louisiana, west of the Mississippi.

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  • Failing in an attempt to push westwards again, De Soto's men, under Luis Moscoso de Alvarado, descended the Mississippi to the sea in nineteen days from a point close to the junction of the Arkansas with the great river, and thence coasted along the Gulf of Mexico to Panuco.

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  • In 1838 he became missionary bishop of the South-West, Arkansas, Indian Territory, Louisiana, Alabama and Mississippi, and in 1841 he was consecrated bishop of Louisiana.

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  • On the 11th of January he took Arkansas Post.

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  • The city is built picturesquely on the sides of a gulch, down which runs the Missouri & North Arkansas railway.

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  • The elevations of the crest in Missouri (the highest portion of the uplift is in Arkansas) vary from 1100 to 1600 ft.

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  • The Mississippi is skirted with lagoons, lakes and morasses from Ste Genevieve to the Arkansas border, and in places is confined by levees.

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  • Tobacco is grown over half the area of the state, but especially in the central and north-central counties, and cotton along the Arkansas border counties, but especially in the embayment lowlands.

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  • Apples are grown to best advantage in the north-west quarter; peaches on the Arkansas border; pears along the Mississippi; melons in the sandy regions of the embayment; small fruits in the south-west.

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  • The improvement of the Missouriwhich is far more difficult to navigate than the Mississippi-was begun by Congress in 1832, and (in addition to large joint appropriations for the Missouri, Mississippi, Arkansas and Ohio rivers from 1832 to 1882) cost $11,130,560 between 1876 and 1900.

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  • After this the Confederates held much of southern Missouri until the next spring, when they were driven into Arkansas, never afterward regaining foothold in the state.

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  • Isaac Errett (1820-1888) was the most prominent leader of the progressive party, which was considered corrupt and worldly by the literalists, many of whom, in spite of his efforts, broke off from the main body, especially in Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee, Arkansas and Texas.

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  • In the southwest, below the Arkansas river, is an area of sandhills, and the Ozark Plateau region, as above stated, extends into the southeast corner, though not there much elevated.

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  • Another broad valley is formed in the south half of the state by the Arkansas river, with lateral valleys on the north and south.

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  • In the extreme southwest is the valley of the Cimarron, and along the south boundary is a network of the south tributaries of the Arkansas.

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  • It has extended along the Arkansas valley from the Colorado beet district and into the north-western counties.

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  • Other cities of above 5000 inhabitants were Hutchinson (9379), Emporia (8223), Parsons (7682), Ottawa (6934), Newton (6208), Arkansas City (6140), Salina (6074), Argentine (5878) and Iola (5791).

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  • The territory now included in Kansas was first visited by Europeans in 1541, when Francisco de Coronado led his Spaniards from New Mexico across the buffalo plains in search of the wealth of " Quivira," a region located by Bandelier and other authorities in Kansas north-east of the Great Bend of the Arkansas.

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  • After descending the Mississippi to the mouth of the Arkansas they returned by way of the Des Plaines portage, paddled along the western shore of Lake Michigan, and arrived at De Pere.

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  • It is served by the Yazoo & Mississippi Valley (Illinois Central), the St Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern (Missouri Pacific), the Arkansas Midland, and the Missouri & North Arkansas railways.

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  • After graduating at South Carolina College in 1826, the son practised law in his native state and at Helena, Arkansas, and in 1839 settled in Washington county, Virginia, which in1847-1849and again in 1853 he represented in the state legislature.

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  • South of the Arkansas river these ledges of sandstone continue as far as Okmulgee, but the evidences of erosion are less noticeable.

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  • In 1860 in the Democratic national convention in Charleston the adoption of Douglas's platform brought about the withdrawal from the convention of Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, South Carolina, Florida, Texas and Arkansas.

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  • On Lyon's refusal to accede to the Secessionists' proposal that the state should be neutral, hostilities opened in earnest, and Lyon, having cleared Missouri of small hostile bands in the central part of the state, turned to the southern districts, where a Confederate army was advancing from the Arkansas border.

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  • It is on an elevation from the rolling prairie, which commands a fine view over the valley of the Arkansas.

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  • If he hadn't been so sophisticated, it might have been a thought to ponder - but at that point any idea of him quitting his job as a top salesman and moving to Arkansas to become a veterinarian would have been ludicrous.

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  • From the moment she realized she was in love with him, that had been her biggest concern - whether he could be happy with a simple life in Arkansas.

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  • The national weather forecast on TV was calling for light snow in Northwest Arkansas.

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  • Early May was still tornado season in northwest Arkansas, but this storm was forecasted to be only a flash flood threat.

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  • This part of Arkansas had a mild climate, winter and summer.

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  • No telling how long he had been in contact with Alex – maybe ever since he moved to Arkansas.

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  • Why would a good looking wealthy man want to marry an Arkansas hick – and move here?

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  • Shipped to Arkansas for reintroduction, they had sustained injuries that made them vulnerable to predators.

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  • Deep inside she had a gnawing fear that he regretted moving to Arkansas – maybe even marrying her.

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  • She had thought she was immune, but maybe she was susceptible to the Arkansas species.

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  • Distance learning takes off, hits political arena - Rob Moritz, Arkansas News Bureau.

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  • To collect the arkansas home owner insurance with trends showing a little distressed really ill-advised.

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  • Incidents in it were his vehement opposition to the Mexican War as a scheme for more slavery territory, the assault made upon him in Washington by Congressman Albert Rust of Arkansas in 1856, an indictment in Virginia in the same year for circulating incendiary documents, perpetual denunciation of him in Southern newspapers and speeches, and the hostility of the Abolitionists, who regarded his course as too conservative.

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  • The Ozark region is substantially a low dome, with local faulting and minor undulations, dominated by a ridge - or, more exactly, a relatively even belt of highland - that runs from near the Mississippi about Ste Genevieve county to Barry county on the Arkansas border; the contour levels falling with decided regularity in all directions below this crest.

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  • It was in the attic that Hornibrook is rumored to have gotten his jollies at the expense of the snooty Arkansas upper crust.

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  • The state turned the home into Arkansas Women's College - the first college for women in the state.

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  • Inspired by Green Acres, the series took Hilton and then-best friend Nicole Richie and put them on the Leding family farm in Arkansas.

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  • These exorbitant prices have led the Attorney General of Arkansas to open an investigation as to whether any ticket scalping laws are being violated.

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  • Though being a married 23-year old college student from Arkansas is going to be nothing like being a newly minted recording artist with a million dollar contract.

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  • In the first season, they were required to live on a farm in Arkansas for a month and follow the rules of their host family.

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  • T.I., whose given name is Clifford Harris, is leaving Arkansas where he was serving his sentence and heading back to his native Atlanta to live in his appointed halfway house.

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  • In 1993, authorities found three eight-year-old boys brutally murdered in West Memphis, Arkansas.

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  • The NCA accredits schools and colleges in Wyoming, Wisconsin, West Virginia, Minnesota, Missouri, Michigan, Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado, Iowa, Illinois, Kansas, Indiana, North and South Dakota, Oklahoma, Ohio, Nebraska and New Mexico.

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  • Southern States Rescued Rottweilers finds forever homes for Rotties in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and the Virginia peninsula.

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  • Recently, the German traveler, Dr Purpus, and various American botanists have found in the mountains of Arkansas, Texas, Colorado, and Arizona a rich variety of hardy Cacti thriving at elevations of 5,000 to 8,000 feet.

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  • For more information about flowering quince, visit Arkansas Home and Garden or North Carolina State's Cooperative Extension website.

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  • In this LoveToKnow Seniors interview, Arkansas native and world traveler Glidewell spreads the joyous philosophy of this delightful "dis-organization" and explains why she hopes her book will be helpful to others in their journeys.

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  • In South Carolina and Arkansas, you can take free classes when you reach 60.

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  • The level and reliability of coverage can vary widely if you're talking about Little Rock, Arkansas or if you're talking about Albany, New York.

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  • This stroke belt includes Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Virginia.

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  • It may be necessary to refine a search with a location or other distinguishing feature, such as "William Long" "Sebastian County Arkansas."

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  • In 1990, we moved our family of six to Arkansas to be nearer to relatives.

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  • The company's headquarters is located in Bentonville, Arkansas.

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  • In the year 2000, the census placed the number of homes in the state of Arkansas at 1,173,043.

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  • Arkansas's home ownership rate is currently estimated at 69 percent.

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  • All these programs are administered with the assistance of a number of FHA-approved lending institutions or by a few approved Arkansas mortgage companies.

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  • You may apply for an Arkansas FHA mortgage to purchase a one, two, three, or four-family home.

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  • The FHA mortgage program offers an invaluable opportunity for Arkansas mortgage lenders to demonstrate their continued commitment towards serving low-income and other underserved communities.

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  • The following states have these laws in place - Arkansas, California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Illinois, Maryland, Massachusetts, Montana, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Rhode Island, Texas, and West Virginia.

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  • A native of Arkansas, Bridget Hall made her modeling debut at the tender age of seventeen.

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  • An uncut Arkansas diamond can be used for many different types of diamond jewelry and makes an impressive statement when couples mention that it's a diamond they dug themselves at the Crater of Diamonds State Park near Murfreesboro.

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  • The Crater of Diamonds State Park in Arkansas is the only diamond mine in the world open to the public.

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  • The park operates on a "finders' keepers" policy, and any guests who unearth an uncut Arkansas diamond in the 37 acre plowed field can keep the stone, regardless of its value.

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  • Discovering an uncut Arkansas diamond at the Crater of Diamonds park can be as easy as walking through the field and finding a surface stone, but most guests prefer to dig for their treasures.

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  • The diamonds found in the park average one-quarter of a carat in size, though some massive gems have made Arkansas history by being unearthed in this unassuming field.

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  • Other brilliant gems from the park have been mounted in luxurious jewelry, presented as gifts to governors and presidents, and have become display pieces around the state to exhibit the unusual geology of Arkansas.

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  • The majority of the discovered diamonds, however, have become priceless souvenirs for visitors proud to have found their very own uncut Arkansas diamond.

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  • Finding an uncut Arkansas diamond can be an exciting experience that may lead to stunning jewelry or a rare gemological discovery.

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  • For example, those in Arkansas can expect to pay $5,345.00 per year or around $103.00 per week for full time care for an infant in a daycare center.

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  • Perhaps the best image ever captured on video is that of the mason or soldier filmed in the Crescent Hotel in Arkansas.

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  • If you love animals, Arkansas zoo coupons can help you stick to your household budget while still enjoying the chance to see wildlife up close.

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  • Unfortunately, Arkansas doesn't have as many zoos as some of the other states.

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  • Begin your search for Arkansas zoo coupons by checking the Web site of the zoo you are most interested in visiting.

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  • When searching for Arkansas zoo coupons, it's also important to check for other zoo policies, such as hours of operation and acceptable payment methods.

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  • Ouachita - The Ouachita Jamboree, which was held in Hot Springs, Arkansas in October of 2010, is another popular offering.

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  • In 2009, the company obtained licenses in Arkansas, Kansas and Colorado, making those states likely to be the next three.

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  • Zimmerman stumbled on an R&B and blues station from Little Rock, Arkansas that further connected him to the truth of the blues lyrics it played.

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  • The Duggars live in Tontitown, Arkansas.

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  • This reality show, formerly known as 17 Kids and Counting came to The Learning Channel in 2008 and chronicles the lives of Arkansas real estate agent Jim Bob Duggar, his wife Michelle and their 18 children.

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  • Before 2004, no one knew too much about the Duggar family from Tontitown, Arkansas.

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  • However, before they got their own show chronicling their lives in Tontitown, Arkansas, Jim Bob and Michelle Duggar started imagining their dream home.

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  • The conservative Baptist family from Tontitown, Arkansas joined the ranks of reality TV stardom thanks to their ever-expanding brood.

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  • Their home is in a small city called Tontitown, in Washington County, Arkansas.

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  • She lives in Van Buren, Arkansas, where she worked as a pharmaceutical sales representative before embarking on her Survivor adventure.

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  • They built most of their 7,000 square foot Tontitown, Arkansas, home themselves over the course of three years, with only instructional help from friends and family, so they don't have a mortgage.

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  • Josh owns two Arkansas used car dealerships, called Champion Motorcars.

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  • He caught the political bug as a child when his father was serving in the Arkansas State House of Representatives and has political ambitions of his own for the future.

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  • Eighteen collegiate teams, including the University of Arkansas and Virginia Military Institute, have switched their programs to Reebok gear.

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  • It has been the name of hopeful towns throughout the U.S., from a county in California to a major metropolis in Arkansas to a small town in Kansas.

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  • Winters in Northwest Arkansas were usually mild, but this was the coldest in her memory.

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  • Home was in Arkansas now, over five hundred miles away, and he planned to sleep there tonight.

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  • The Twelfth Army settled into Arkansas about a week ago.

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  • I think that's why they stuck you in Arkansas, Brady said.

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  • Why would a good looking wealthy man want to marry an Arkansas hick – and move here?

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  • This part of northwest Arkansas enjoyed four full seasons.

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  • I was born and brought up in these wild Arkansas hills.

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  • Tomorrow they would fly back to Arkansas and for once she wasn't ready to go.

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  • The trip back to Arkansas was uneventful with the exception of the fact that Alex was more gallant than usual.

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  • The airplane trip to Arkansas seemed like an opportunity to catch up on reading, but his mind kept drifting away from the book.

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  • I told them they would be better off listing it in an Arkansas paper.

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  • Memory of the land in Arkansas streaked across her mind like a comet, leaving a trail of questions in its wake.

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  • Once she was in Arkansas he wouldn't be able to locate her.

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  • In a small town in Northwest Arkansas, I'm sure it isn't on the map.

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  • After all, her decision to run off to Arkansas might have convinced Keaton that she was something of a daredevil.

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  • Yesterday she had alienated the only person in Arkansas who had shown the slightest interest in her plight.

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  • Didn't you read that book on Arkansas wildlife?

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  • This is the only part of Arkansas I've ever seen.

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  • With any luck, she would be out of Arkansas before another storm struck - a storm without Justin to solace her.

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  • Tomorrow he would make arrangements to fly back to Arkansas and drive his car back.

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  • In 1903, according to the statistics of the United States Department of Agriculture, Indian corn ranked next to fruits .(as given in the state reports), but its product as compared with that of various other states is unimportant - in 1907 it amounted to 7,017,000 bushels only; rice is the only other cereal whose yield in 1899 was greater than that of 1889, but the Florida product was surpassed (in 1899) by that of the Carolinas, Georgia, Louisiana and Texas; in 1907 the product of rice in Florida (69,000 bushels) was less than that of Texas, Louisiana, South Carolina, Arkansas and Georgia severally.

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  • It is served by the Arkansas, Louisiana & Gulf, the Little Rock & Monroe, the% Vicksburg, Shreveport & Pacific (Queen & Crescent), and the St Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern railways, and by river steamers plying between New Orleans and Camden, Arkansas.

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  • A colony of Germans sent over by John Law to the Arkansas removed to the Mississippi above New Orleans, and gave to its bank the name of the " German Coast," by which it is still known.

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  • He suffered defeat at Chickasaw Bayou, but the capture of Fort Hindman, near Arkansas Post, compensated to some extent for the Vicksburg failure.

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  • The arboreal flora of Louisiana and Arkansas extends into north-eastern Texas, conformable with the Coastal Plain, where, immediately south of the Colorado river, the great pine belt of the Atlantic and Gulf coasts terminates.

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  • Of the inhabitants born in the United States 130,389 were natives of Tennessee, 129,945129,945 of Alabama, 90,584 of Mississippi, 77,950 of Georgia and 75,633 of Arkansas; and of the foreign-born 71,062 were Mexicans, 48,295 Germans, 9204 Bohemians, 8213 English, 6870 Austrians and 6173 natives of Ireland.

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  • Tulsa is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the St Louis & San Francisco, the Midland Valley, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and the Arkansas Valley & Western railways.

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  • Their son, Charles Adams, was born in Newburyport, Massachusetts, and moved to Helena, Arkansas.

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  • They include Virginia, Arkansas, Nebraska, Connecticut, Minnesota, Florida, Kansas, Michigan, Illinois and Louisiana.

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  • If you are interested in learning more about the benefits of summer reading programs in preventing summer reading loss for elementary school students, download the suggested reading list available on the Arkansas State Library website.

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  • Hornibrook Mansion in Arkansas, also known as The Empress of Little Rock, is one of the most impressive displays of Victorian and Queen Anne style design left in America.

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  • It reminded her of an Arkansas weather joke she once heard.

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  • There are a lot of swamps in Arkansas, so just stick as close to the roads as you can.

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  • I didn't think your dad willed you that 80-acre farm so it could become your private Arkansas jungle.

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  • I thought Arkansas had its own wild hogs.

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  • In Arkansas, Oklahoma and Texas, and along the line of the Rocky Mountains, extensive fields occur, producing lignite and bituminous coal.

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  • He said they were for his Arkansas gem.

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  • A canal joining the Arkansas and Walnut riversfurnishes good water power.

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