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Durham Township, Washington County, Arkansas

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Township of Durham
Location of Durham Township in Washington County
Location of Durham Township in Washington County
Location of Washington County in Arkansas
Location of Washington County in Arkansas
Coordinates: 35°56′45″N 93°58′46″W / 35.94583°N 93.97944°W / 35.94583; -93.97944
Country United States
State Arkansas
CountyWashington
Established1884[1]
Area
 • Total23.8 sq mi (62 km2)
 • Land23.8 sq mi (62 km2)
 • Water0.0 sq mi (0 km2)  0%
Elevation
1,250 ft (381 m)
Population
 • Total839
 • Density32/sq mi (12/km2)
Time zoneUTC-6 (CST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-5 (CDT)
Area code(s)479
GNIS feature ID69785
U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Durham Township, Washington County, Arkansas

The Township of Durham is one of thirty-seven townships in Washington County, Arkansas, USA.[2] As of the 2000 census, its total population was 839.

Durham Township was established in 1884.[3]

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Transcription

DURING THE WINTER MONTHS IN THE NATURAL STATE IS PRIME TIME FOR GOING OUT ON ONE OF THE GREAT LAKES AND DOING AN EAGLE WATCHING EXCURSION. WE'VE TEAMED UP WITH A GROUP HERE AT LAKE DARDANELLE STATE PARK IN RUSSELLVILLE AND HOPEFULLY WE WILL SPOT ONE OR TWO. WE TAG ALONG WITH PARK INTERPRETER SASHA BOWLES WHO IS QUITE THE EAGLE EXPERTS, I MIGHT ADD AND A GROUP OF SOME SERIOUS EAGLE PHOTOGRAPHERS ON ONE OF THE MANY FREE WINTER LAKE CRUISES THAT LAKE DARDANELLE STATE PARK OFFERS FOR VIEWING OUR NATION'S SYMBOL, THE BALD EAGLE. >> WE FOUND A NEW NEST ON THE OTHER SIDE OF THE LOCK AND THOSE TWO ADULTS HAVE BEEN HANGING OUT ON BOTH SIDES OF THE LOCK AND DAM SO WE WILL SEE IF THEY ARE HANGING OUT HERE TODAY, AND THEN WILL CUT ACROSS THE RIVER CHANNEL AND GO SEE THE EAGLE NEST WERE SURE AND HOPEFULLY MOM AND DAD WILL BOTH BE HOME. >> FOR GOING TO SEE IF THE EAGLES ARE HOME. CAN YOU SEE A BALD EAGLE BEFORE? >> HE'S GOING TO BE BASHFUL. >> THEY BEEN USING THIS NEST BASICALLY 12 YEARS. PLUS THE FOUR YEARS IT TAKES THEM TO BECOME MATURE THOUGH THEY ARE AT LEAST 16 YEARS OLD, ABOUT HALFWAY THROUGH THEIR LIFECYCLE. >> UNLIKE THE EAGLES THAT MIGRATE HERE WHICH ARE USUALLY GONE BY THE END OF FEBRUARY, THE NESTING ONES ARE OF COURSE YOUR YEAR-ROUND AND WITH BABY EAGLES BEING BORN ANNUALLY, THATMEANS THE EAGLE NUMBERS WILL BE KEPT UP . >> THEY TYPICALLY HAVE OUT IN MARCH, THEN THEY WILL SPEND APRIL AND MAY AND JUNE FEEDING THEM LOTS OF FISH AND BIRDS AND WHATEVER THEY CAN FIND. AND THEN JUNE IS TYPICALLY WHEN THEY START EXERCISING THEIR WINGS AND LEARNING TO FLY SO THAT THEY CAN SPEND THE REST OF THE SUMMER LEARNING HOW TO HUNT ON THEIR OWN BECAUSE BY OCTOBER, MOM AND DAD KICKED THEM OUT OF THE NEST SO THEY HAVE ROUGHLY 6 MONTHS WITH THEIR PARENTS AND THEY ARE ON THEIR OWN. >> SAYS THERE ARE NESTING EAGLES IN LAKE DARDANELLE STATE PARK, CHANCES ARE REAL GOOD ON SCENE AT LEAST ONE BALD EAGLE ON ANY GIVEN OUTING. >> I'VE NEVER COME HERE WHERE WE HAVEN'T SEEN EAGLES. THE PARK INTERPRETERS ARE FANTASTIC AS FAR AS THEIR KNOWLEDGE OF WHAT YOU ARE ACTUALLY SEEING AND POINTING OUT THE AREAS YOU NEED TO PHOTOGRAPH AND TO SEE AND EVERYBODY WORKS TOGETHER WELL TO STAY OUT OF EACH OTHER'S WAY SO WE GET OUR SHOP. I'VE BEEN PHOTOGRAPHING FOR ABOUT 35 YEARS AND I PHOTOGRAPH HERE IN ARKANSAS AND COLORADO AND OTHER PLACES AROUND THE COUNTRY, WHEREVER EVER I CAN GET TO THEM. I'M GETTING OLDER NOW SO IT'S HARDER FOR ME TO GET TO THEM BUT THESE TRIPS ARE GREAT. YOU SEE WE HAPPY CHILDREN THAT COME TO AND THEY GET A LOT OF EDUCATION, GET SEE THESE ANIMALS THAT'S NOT ANY BLUE SCREEN OR A TV MONITOR. IT'S A LOT OF LIFE ANDLOT OF PEOPLE NEED TO SEE THAT ,TO EXPERIENCE THAT . >> YOU DEFINITELY HAVE THE LAND FOR PHOTOGRAPHY. >> IT COST ME A DIVORCE ALMOST BUT I GOT IT. [LAUGHTER] THE HUSBAND IS WAITING FOR MORE TIME TO GET A GOOD LENS, THIS IS A REALLY GREAT LENS, IT'S A 150 600 CAMERA AND THEY PROBABLY GOT THEM AFFORDABLE, I DON'T WANT TO GIVE THEM A BIG COMMERCIAL BUT THEY'RE A GREAT LENS FOR THE AMATEUR OUTDOOR SHOOTER. >> HE WORKS OUT ON THE ROAD AND I FOUND OUT THIS WAS GOING TO BE TAKING PLACE AND HE LOVES EAGLES AND I WAS LIKE, IT'S TOO PERFECT. HE'S HOME, HE'S USUALLY NOT SO WE CAME BY AND SAW IF THERE WA SPACE OPEN YESTERDAY . >> THERE WAS. >> WE GOT IN TO SEE. IT WAS WONDERFUL TO SEE SO MUC . I TOLD HIM, I SAID DON'T BANK ON IT. IT'S AN ANIMAL AND THEY HIDE WHEN THEY FEEL LIKE IT. BUT IT WAS BEAUTIFUL TODAY. >> WHAT DID YOU THINK OF SEEING THAT EAGLE? DID YOU SEE THAT EAGLE? WHAT DID YOU THINK? >> WHAT DOES HE THINK? >> WAS HE AS BIG AS YOU THOUGHT HE WOULD BE? YES? WHAT ELSE DID YOU SEE OUT THERE, ANY PELICANS? THEY WERE PRETTY COOL, AREN'T THEY? DID YOU ENJOY YOURSELF? >> YEAH.>> GIVE ME FIVE. ALL RIGHT. >>. [MUSIC] JOHNSON SPRING PRESERVED SOUTH OF BERRYVILLE LOCATED WITHIN THE PENSION MOUNTAIN MIXED TRAIL USED SYSTEM IS QUITE THE PICTURESQUE AREA WITH A SHORT HIKE TO THE SPRING ITSELF. >> THIS IS KIND OF THE TRAILHEAD HERE AFTER YOU CROSS THE ROAD AND HEAD ON DOWN A QUARTER OF A MILE DOWN TO THE SPRINGS, IS THAT IT? >> YES, EXACTLY. >> HIKING WITH US IS BERRYVILLE'S DIRECTOR OF ARTS AND RECREATION, JOE SCOTT. JUST A LITTLE WAYS DOWN THE TRAIL IS A KIOSK WITH A MAP OF THE PENSION MOUNTAIN MIXED USE TRAILS SHOWING THE LOCATION OF JOHNSON SPRINGS. ONCE YOU GET PAST THE KIOSK, THE TRAIL BEGINS A GRADUAL STEEP DESCENT WHICH WILL EVENTUALLY LEAD YOU DOWN TO HISTORIC JOHNSON SPRINGS. IT'S THIS PORTION OF THE TRAIL THAT IS MEANT FOR TRAFFIC ONLY. THE TRAIL WINDS ITS WAY ALONG SOME REALLY IMPRESSIVE BLUFFS AND COLORFUL ROCK FORMATIONS, A GREAT PLACE TO STOP AND TAKE A BREATHER. BEFORE YOU KNOW IT, YOU WILL BE APPROACHING THE SPRINGS. >> THIS IS THE TWO EMINENCES OF JOHNSON SPRING PROPER. KIND OF COMES OUT IN TWO LOCATIONS AT THE BOTTOM LINE, ONE FIELD LOCATION AND THE OTHER PIPE THAT WE CAN SEE AND IT GOES DOWN TO A CONCRETE CISTERN HERE AND THIS WAS THE EMINENCE FOR THE WATER SYSTEM BUILT IN 1933 AND 34 FOR THE CITY OF BERRYVILLE. SO IT WAS AT THE TIME, IT WAS THE LARGEST GRAVITY FED WATER SYSTEM IN THE MIDWEST. >> DOES GRAVITY FED FOR SIX MILES? >> EXACTLY. YOU CAN PICTURE IF YOU ARE IN ARKANSAS YOU ARE LIKELY TO HIT A COUPLE ROCKS SO DIGGING FROM HERE TO BERRYVILLE WAS QUITE AN EPIC THING BUT THEY DID LAY THAT PIPE AND WHEN THEY TURN THE SYSTEM ON, IT OVERTOPPED THE WATER TOWER IN THE SQUARE OF BERRYVILLE AND I THINK THE MAYOR SOUNDED THE FIRE ALARM . IT WAS A GOOD THING, IT'S LIKE CELEBRATING THE FACT THAT THEY HAD ANOTHER WATER SOURCE AND THAT CONTINUED TO BE A GOOD WATER SOURCE FOR THE CITY OF BERRYVILLE THROUGH THE 60S AND 70S AND THEN THEY DEVELOP OTHER WATER SOURCES BUT AGAIN, THE SIGNIFICANCE HISTORIC VALUE, IT'S NICE THAT THESE TRAILS OPEN UP AN OPPORTUNITY FOR PEOPLE TO GET EASIER ACCESS SO AS ONE OF PART OF THE TRAIL SYSTEM HERE BUT YOU CAN SEE THE REMNANTS OF IT. THERE'S CLAY PIPING INSIDE OF THE CAGED AREA. AS I MENTIONED, BELOW THE BRIDGE HERE OUT TO THE CISTERN AND THEN THERE IS A PIPE THAT'S ALONG SOME OF THE TRAILS, YOU CAN SEE THE REMNANTS OF SOMEOF THE CAST IRON PIPES THAT GOES DOWN TO BERRYVILLE . >> YOU KIND OF STAND HERE AND TAKE IT ALL IN AND YOU KIND OF START TO THINK OF WHAT CIVILIZATION MADE USE OF THIS, AND IN THE SPRING ESPECIALLY. >> I HAVE PHOTOGRAPHS FROM 1905 OR SO WHERE THERE ARE PEOPLE ON THE BLOCK LINE BEHIND US, A FATHER AND HIS DAUGHTER. THAT'S GOING BACK 100 YEARS BEFORE THAT, THE NATIVE PEOPLE FOR THOUSANDS OF YEARS AND THEY USED IT AS A WATER SOURCE SO IT'S NEEDS TO HAVE THAT KIND OF HISTORY HERE.I LIKE THAT IDEA, THAT WE ARE IN THE SAME PLACE AND PROBABLY NOT MUCH CHANGED SINCE THEN. >> WE ARE FORTUNATE TO HAVE SOMETHING LIKE THIS AS A CITY PARK. >> EXACTLY. THE PARK ITSELF IS ALMOST 400 ACRES WAS A PORTION OF THE SPRING PRESERVED, RESERVED FOR JOHNSON SPRINGS SO THAT WAS THE REASONING FOR THE LAND HELD AND AS I MENTIONED EARLIER, IT WAS A REMARKABLE THAT IT WASN'T LONG OVER THAT PERIOD OF TIME UNTIL THE TRAIL SYSTEM WAS DEVELOPED IN 2009 AND 10 WHEN WE STARTED THE FIRST PHASE OF BUILDING ON THE TRAILS SO JUST PATH OF THE LAND COULD REMAIN PRETTY MUCH INTACT AS IT WAS WHEN WE MADE THE PURCHASE SO THE CITY TOOK ON THE LAND IN 1933 AND HELD IT UNTIL IT WAS DEVELOPED AS A TRAIL SYSTEM WHICH WE SEE TODAY. >> JUST A FEW STEPS ABOVE THE SPRING IS A WONDERFUL VIEW OF BERRYVILLE AND THE SURROUNDING COUNTRYSIDE. [MUSIC] IF YOU'D LIKE TO TAKE IN ANOTHER HISTORIC SITE AT THE PENSION MOUNTAIN TRAIL AREA, ABOUT 100 YARDS OR SO DOWN FROM THE TRAILHEAD PARKING OFF TO THE RIGHT IS THE OLD PENSION MOUNTAINSCHOOLHOUSE WHICH DATES BACK TO THE EARLY 1900S . AT ONE TIME, THIS SCHOOLHOUSE MAY HAVE ALSO FUNCTION AS A CHURCH, AS EVIDENCED FROM THE HYMNALS LEFT BEHIND. >> IS HOPED THAT THIS HISTORIC BUILDING CAN BE RESTORED, BUT FORNOW, ONLY AN OCCASIONAL BREEZE COMES IN , TURNING THE PAGES AND BLOWING THROUGHOUT. [MUSIC] HAVE YOU EVER WONDERED WHAT THE OLDEST STANDING LAW THAT STRUCTURE IS IN THE STATE? WELL, IT HAPPENS TO BE THE RICE-UPSHAW HOUSE JUST SOUTH OF DALTON IN THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE STATE. BUILT IN 1828. >> WE BELIEVE THAT REUBEN RICE AND HIS WIFE LIDIA AND THEIR OLDER SONS CAME HERE AROUND 1812 FROM TENNESSEE ON WAGON TRAINS AND THEY SETTLED HERE SOMEWHERE FAIRLY CLOSE TO THE11 POINT RIVER IN WHAT WOULD BECOME DAVIDSON TOWNSHIP . OF COURSE, AT THE TIME THEY CAME HERE THERE WAS NOTHING HERE, NO TOWNS, NO ROADS, REALLY NO OTHER PEOPLE THAT WE KNOW OF. >> BEING THE ENTREPRENEUR THAT HE WAS, IT DIDN'T TAKE LONG FOR RICE TO ESTABLISH A WORLD TRADE CENTER. THE LOG STRUCTURE THAT HE BUILT IN 1828 FIRST SERVED AS A ONE-STORY SORE STORE AND HOUSE. RICE FAMILY SOLD FINE FABRICS SUCH AS LINEN AND FLAX GROWN ON THE FARM. JOINING THE LARGER MAIN ROOM AND A SMALL SIDE ROOM WAS A LONG WALL PARTITION, A RARE SURVIVING FEATURE OF AMERICAN MACULAR ARCHITECTURE. EVIDENCE OF SHELVING EXISTS IN THIS ROOM WHICH WOULD HAVE BEEN NECESSARY OR STORAGE OF MERCHANDISE INCLUDING CLOTH THAT WAS PRODUCED FOR SALE. NEARBY THE HOUSE, THERE'S A LOT OF GRANARY OR BARN DATING BACK TO THE 1820S. RECORDS SHOW THAT THE RICE FAMILY TOLD CORN AND WHEAT AS WELL AS TAKING THESE GRAINS IN TRADE FOR OTHER MERCHANDISE. THE TRADING CENTER ALSO SERVED AS A COMMUNITY GATHERING PLACE, COLLECTION CENTER AND THE HEADQUARTERS FOR ROAD BUILDERS. IN THE MID-1840S, THE RICE'S YOUNGEST SON EXTENDED THE ORIGINAL ONE-STORY STRUCTURE TO SERVE AS HIS FAMILIES HOME BY ADDING AN UPPER HALF STORY AND A STONE CHIMNEY WITH TWO FIRE BOXES TO ACCOMMODATE BOTH LEVELS. A PHOTOGRAPH THAT WAS TAKEN AROUND 1900 SHOWS THE FAMILY STANDING IN FRONT OF THEIR EXPANDED HOUSE. >> SO THERE WERE LIKE FIVE GENERATIONS THAT LIVED HERE. >> LET'S SEE, RUBIN AND THEN THOMAS BLACKMAN AND HIS DAUGHTER LIDIA AND LIDIA WHO MARRIED THE UPSHAW'S, AFTER THE CIVIL WAR, THE UPSHAW'S CAME TO GEORGIA AND SETTLED HERE. HE MARRIED ANDREW JACKSON UPSHAW AND THAT'S HOW THE UPSHAW NAME COME TO BE ASSOCIATED WITH THIS FARM. SO AFTER LIDIA MARRIED JACK, THEY HAD A LARGE FAMILY. THEIR DAUGHTER MARIANNE WAS MY GREAT GRAND DAUGHTER. HER DAUGHTER WAS LILY MAY AND HER SON WAS RAY AND I'M HIS DAUGHTER. >>. [MUSIC] THE RICE-UPSHAW HOUSE SITE IS A RESTORATION SUSPENSE STORY IN ALL ASPECTS, IT WENT FROM A 19TH CENTURY TRADE CENTER TO A 21ST CENTURY EDUCATION CENTER. >> IT'S AMAZING THAT THIS STRUCTURE IS STILL, YOU KNOW IT'S STILL EXISTING AND HAS, TO USE THAT NO ONE COULD HAVE POSSIBLY ANTICIPATED WAY BACK WHEN. BUT I THINK THE FAMILY, THE RICE FAMILY DESCENDENTS, I THINK THEY HAD TO BE GIVEN SO MUCH CREDIT BECAUSE THIS WAS THEIR FAMILIES HOME PLACE. THIS HAS BEEN IN EXISTENCE WITH THE DESCENDENTS OWNING IT FOR ALL THOSE NEARLY 200 YEARS. IT WAS IN DANGER OF LITERALLY GOING AWAY, DISAPPEARING FROM THE FACE OF THE EARTH AND THAT BOTHERED THEM A GREAT DEAL. SO WHEN THEY REALIZED THAT THERE WAS AN OPPORTUNITY, THAT THIS STRUCTURE KNOWN AS THE OLD MONARCH IN THE FAMILY MORE, THAT'S WHAT THEYCALLED IT , THAT IT HAD A CHANCE TO HAVE ANOTHER LIFE, ANOTHER EXISTENCE AS AN EDUCATIONAL CENTER, THEY DECIDED I THINK VERY UNSELFISHLY THAT THEY WOULD RATHER GIVE ITS TO SOMEONE FOR SAFEKEEPING AND FOR PRESERVATION THEN TO SEE IT DISAPPEAR. SO THAT'S WHAT EXACTLY WHAT THEY DID, THEY GAVE IT TO BLACK RUBBER TECHNICAL COLLEGE, THE COLLEGE RESTORING IT AND UTILIZING IT AS AN EDUCATIONAL SETTING FOR STUDENTS FROM NOW ON. >> THE RICE-UPSHAW HOUSE HISTORIC SITE IS OPEN APRIL THROUGH OCTOBER ON TUESDAYS AND ON THE SECOND SATURDAYS. >> THERE IS A NEED IN SIDE US, OR AT LEAST IN ME TO LEARN ABOUT MY HISTORY AND PASS IT ON. PASS IT ON NOT ONLY TO MY CHILDREN AND GRANDCHILDREN, BUT ALSO THE SCHOOL GROUP TO COME OUT. TELL THEM THIS IS HOW THEY LIVED, THIS IS WHO THEY WERE. CAN YOU IMAGINE A FAMILY WITH FIVE OR SIX CHILDREN LIVING IN THIS HOUSE WITH NO HEAT, NO AIR-CONDITIONING, NO REFRIGERATOR. NO INTERNET. NO TV. NO WALMART. AND IT'S SOMETHING TO THINK ABOUT.>> AND THAT IT IS. AND ESPECIALLY TO VISIT. [MUSIC] >>. [MUSIC] IF YOU ARE A TAMALE LOVER, THERE'S A PLACE IN LAKE VILLAGE THAT IS A MUST STOP. RHODA'S FAMOUS HOT TAMALES. AND IT'S NOT JUST HOT TAMALES, THERE'S A LITTLE BIT OF SOUL FOOD MIXED IN. RHODA'S FAMOUS HOT TAMALES ALL STARTED ABOUT SIX DECADES AGO. >> MY HUSBAND AT THAT TIME, SHE CAME TO MY HOUSE AND SHE ASKED ME, SHE SAID ROAD, YOU WANT TO MAKE SOME HOT TAMALES? I SAID I DON'T WET WANT TO MAKE HOT TAMALES. SHE SAID I CAN SHOW YOU HOW TO MAKE THEM AND SHE SHOWED ME HOW TO MAKE THEM ONE DAY AND THEY DIDN'T COME OUT RIGHT. I LEARNED SPECIFICALLY HOW TO DO IT BUT THEY DIDN'T COME OUT THE WAY I WANTED THEM TO COME OUT SO I DECIDED TO GO THE WAY I WANTED TO MAKE THEM AND THE FOLKS LOVED THEM. THEY LOVE THE WAY I WAS MAKING THEM AND THEY LOVE THEM TODAY. I DON'T CARE THE WAY I MAKE THEM, THEY TELL ME HOW TO DO WHAT THEY ARE. >> YOU SAY THEY LIKE THEM SO MUCH, OR LOVE THEM SO MUCH THAT THEY COME FROM ALL OVER. >> EVERYWHERE. TOWNS IN DIFFERENT PLACES, I'VE NEVER HEARD OF. FLORIDA, LITTLE ROCK, L RAY, EVERYWHERE. THEY DON'T COME HERE. THE MIDDLE OF LOUISIANA AND LAKE PROPERTIES, MISSISSIPPI, THEY COME FROM EVERYWHERE. THEY REALLY DO. AND I USED TO GO THERE TO CATER THEM MYSELF. PINE BLUFF AND LITTLE ROCK AND YOU KNOW, BELMONT, MONTICELLO. I JUST GO ALL AROUND SELLING THEM. A TONY IT'S TOO HARD OUT THERE FOR ME AND I DO ONLY THE VIPS SO I COME OFF THE ROAD. >> AND BESIDES THE HOT TAMALES, I SEE YOU GOT A LITTLE BIT OFEVERYTHING HERE. THE PIES, HOMEMADE PIES, SOUL FOOD . >> SOUL FOOD, I EVEN HAVE COCONUT PIES, CHOCOLATE PIES, LEMON ICEBOX PIES, COCONUT, HALF CHOCOLATE, HALF PECAN, AND OLD ONES AT THAT, I MAKE THEM WHOLE THAT I MAKE THE HAVE TO, PEOPLE COME HERE AND THERE SURPRISED AND SHOCKED TO SEE HALF-AND-HALF. BUT I MAKE IT ALL, THEN I COOK DINNER AND YOU KNOW, WHEN PEOPLE COME IN, THEY LOVE MY DINNER. I SLACKED UP A LITTLE BIT ON THE MARROW BUT I USED TO COOK THEM ALL THE TIME. WE SELL IT ALL. >> YOU CHANGE UP THE MENU DAY TODAY? >> SOMETIMES I DO. BUT FROM DAY-TO-DAY, DIFFERENT THINGS LIKE TODAY, JUST THE OTHER DAY IT WAS PUTTING THEM IN. TODAY, I MAKE THE MACARONI AND CHEESE AND YAMS AND THE BUTTER BEANS AND OKRA'S AND CREAM POTATOES AND FRIED CHICKEN, BARBECUE RIBS AND BARBECUED CHICKEN. YOU KNOW, I MAKE INDIVIDUAL PIES AND BIG PIES. >> WHO HAVE YOU NOT HELPING OUT HERE? >> THAT IS MY DAUGHTER. THAT'S MY GRANDDAUGHTER, THAT'S MY DAUGHTER THOUGH. >> YOUR PASSING IT DOWN TO THEM. >> NOT PASSING IT DOWN YET. [LAUGHTER] >> THEY'RE JUST HELPING ME SOME. THAT MAN YOU SEE BEHIND ME IS MY HUSBAND. HE'S MINE, HE'S MY HUSBAND FOR 60 SOMETHING YEARS. >> CONGRATULATIONS. >> WROTE HIS DAUGHTER WORE DARK VIDEOGRAPHER CHUCK DURHAM TO STAY OUT OF THE KITCHEN BUT HE SNUCK IN ANYWAY. WE HAD TO GET A SHOT OR TWO OF THOSE SCRUMPTIOUS TASTY TAMALES IN THE POT. LATER, RODA ASKED US TO SIT DOWN AND HAVE LUNCH WITH HER, TO ENJOY ALL THE TASTY SOUL FOOD DELICACIES THAT THEY HAD PREPARED. >> ALL RIGHT, I'LL JOIN YOU. YOU DON'T HAVE TO EAT BY YOURSELF.>> OF COURSE, RODA DIDN'T WANT TO LEAVE OUR VIDEOGRAPHER CHART, ESPECIALLY SINCE HE ALMOST GOT THROWN OUT OF THE KITCHEN. >> SIT DOWN AND EAT. >> BEING SUCCESSFUL IN THE RESTAURANT BUSINESS IS TOP AND RHODA SAYS SHE THINK ABOUT THAT A LOT. X I WONDER MYSELF HOW I GAVE AWAY, HOW I LIKED THEM STARTING OFF REAL YOUNG. WE'RE BLESSED. >> AND NOW, RHODA IS BLESSING OTHERS. >> AND IT SMELLS DELICIOUS. YEAH, THAT'S PERFECT. NOT TOO HOT, NOT TOO MILD, JUST RIGHT. IF YOU ARE EVER IN LAKE VILLAGE, YOU'VE GOT TO CHECK OUT RHODA'S FAMOUS HOT TAMALES. YOU CAN VIEW THIS EPISODE AGAIN FOR ANY ONE OF OUR OTHERS, VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT AETN.ORG/EXPLORING ARKANSAS AND DON'T FORGET TO LIKE US ON OUR FACEBOOK FAN PAGE AND WE WILL SEE YOU NEXT TIME FOR ANOTHER EXCITING ADVENTURE ON "EXPLORING ARKANSAS".

Contents

Geography

According to the United States Census Bureau, Durham Township covers an area of 26.5 square miles (69 km2); all land.[2] Durham Township was created in 1884.

Cities, towns, villages

Cemeteries

The township contains Shumate Cemetery.

Major routes

References

  1. ^ Baker, Russell (2003). Arkansas Township Atlas 1819-1930. Little Rock, AR: Arkansas Genealogical Society. p. 186. ISBN 0-9723085-6-3.
  2. ^ a b c "Township of Durham, Washington County, Arkansas." U.S. Census Bureau. Breakdown. Retrieved October 28, 2010.
  3. ^ History of Benton, Washington, Carroll, Madison, Crawford, Franklin, and Sebastian Counties, Arkansas. Higginson Book Company. 1889. p. 167.

External links


This page was last edited on 4 February 2018, at 17:32
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