Buffalo - Places - United States

United States

  • Buffalo, New York, largest city named Buffalo
    • University at Buffalo, The State University of New York
    • Buffalo State College
  • Buffalo, Illinois
  • Buffalo Township, Ogle County, Illinois
  • Buffalo, Indiana
  • Buffalo, Iowa
  • Buffalo, Kansas
  • Buffalo, Kentucky
  • New Buffalo, Michigan
  • Buffalo, Minnesota
  • Buffalo Township, Wright County, Minnesota
  • Buffalo, Missouri
  • Buffalo, Montana
  • Buffalo County, Nebraska
  • Buffalo, North Dakota
  • Buffalo Township, Noble County, Ohio
  • Buffalo, Oklahoma
  • Buffalo Township, Pennsylvania (disambiguation), any of four townships in Pennsylvania
  • Buffalo, South Carolina
  • Buffalo, South Dakota
  • Buffalo County, South Dakota
  • Buffalo, Anderson County, Tennessee, an unincorporated community
  • Buffalo, Hickman County, Tennessee, an unincorporated community
  • Buffalo, Humphreys County, Tennessee, an unincorporated community
  • Buffalo, Sullivan County, Tennessee, an unincorporated community
  • Buffalo, Texas
  • Buffalo, West Virginia
  • Buffalo County, Wisconsin
    • Buffalo City, Wisconsin, city
    • Buffalo, Buffalo County, Wisconsin, town
  • Buffalo, Marquette County, Wisconsin, town
  • Buffalo, Wyoming

Read more about this topic:  Buffalo, Places

Other articles related to "state, united states, states":

Kent State University - Notable Programs
... See also Kent State University Airport ... It was named a top-ten fashion school in the United States by Runway Magazine ... is one of the primary centers for ethnomusicology in the United States ...
American Civil War
... The American Civil War (1861–65), in the United States often referred to as simply the Civil War and sometimes called the "War Between the States", was a civil ... Eleven southern slave states declared their secession from the United States and formed the Confederate States of America ("the Confederacy") the ... After four years of warfare, mostly within the Southern states, the Confederacy surrendered and slavery was abolished everywhere in the nation ...
70th United States Congress
... The Seventieth United States Congress was a meeting of the legislative branch of the United States federal government, consisting of the United States Senate and the United States House of Representatives ... the Thirteenth Decennial Census of the United States in 1910 ...
History - The Church of Scientology
... The movement spread quickly through the United States and to other English-speaking countries such as Britain, Ireland, South Africa and Australia ... In 1957, the Church of Scientology of California was granted tax-exempt status by the United States Internal Revenue Service (IRS), and so, for a time, were other local ... The United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) began an investigation concerning the claims the Church of Scientology made in connection with its E-meters ...
February 25 - Events
1836 – Samuel Colt is granted a United States patent for the Colt revolver ... a Republican from Mississippi, is sworn into the United States Senate, becoming the first African American ever to sit in the U.S ... Morgan incorporates the United States Steel Corporation ...

Famous quotes related to united states:

    ... while one-half of the people of the United States are robbed of their inherent right of personal representation in this freest country on the face of the globe, it is idle for us to expect that the men who thus rob women will not rob each other as individuals, corporations and Government.
    Susan B. Anthony (1820–1906)

    In the United States adherence to the values of the masculine mystique makes intimate, self-revealing, deep friendships between men unusual.
    Myriam Miedzian, U.S. author. Boys Will Be Boys, introduction (1991)

    Places where he might live and die and never hear of the United States, which make such a noise in the world,—never hear of America, so called from the name of a European gentleman.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Printer, philosopher, scientist, author and patriot, impeccable husband and citizen, why isn’t he an archetype? Pioneers, Oh Pioneers! Benjamin was one of the greatest pioneers of the United States. Yet we just can’t do with him. What’s wrong with him then? Or what’s wrong with us?
    —D.H. (David Herbert)

    So here they are, the dog-faced soldiers, the regulars, the fifty-cents-a-day professionals riding the outposts of the nation, from Fort Reno to Fort Apache, from Sheridan to Stark. They were all the same. Men in dirty-shirt blue and only a cold page in the history books to mark their passing. But wherever they rode and whatever they fought for, that place became the United States.
    Frank S. Nugent (1908–1965)