Miller County

Miller County may refer to several counties in the United States:

  • Miller County, Arkansas
  • Miller County, Arkansas Territory
  • Miller County, Georgia
  • Miller County, Missouri


Other articles related to "miller, miller county, county":

Miller Court House, Oklahoma
... Miller Court House was the first post office located in what is now Oklahoma, United States ... It was located in what was then Miller County, Arkansas Territory ... Miller Court House (or Miller Courthouse) was the county seat of old Miller County ...
Miller County, Arkansas Territory
... Miller County was a county that existed from April 1, 1820 to 1838, first as part of Arkansas Territory and later the State of Arkansas ... It was named for James Miller, the first governor of the Arkansas Territory ... The county was established by the Arkansas Territorial Assembly through a partitioning of Hempstead County ...
Texarkana Moonlight Murders - The Investigators - Miller County Chief Sheriff's Deputy Tillman B. Johnson
... He moved to Texarkana in the 1930s and started working for the Miller County Sheriff's Department in 1938 ... west-side of Rondo Memorial Park (not to be confused with Rondo Cemetery) in Miller County, Arkansas ...
Colquitt, Georgia - Education - Miller County School District
... The Miller County School District holds grades pre-school to grade twelve, that consists of one elementary school, a middle school, and a high school ... Miller County Elementary School Miller County Middle School Miller County High School ...

Famous quotes containing the words county and/or miller:

    I know this well, that if one thousand, if one hundred, if ten men whom I could name,—if ten honest men only,—ay, if one HONEST man, in this State of Massachusetts, ceasing to hold slaves, were actually to withdraw from this copartnership, and be locked up in the county jail therefor, it would be the abolition of slavery in America. For it matters not how small the beginning may seem to be: what is once well done is done forever.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The charming landscape which I saw this morning is indubitably made up of some twenty or thirty farms. Miller owns this field, Locke that, and Manning the woodland beyond. But none of them owns the landscape. There is property in the horizon which no man has but he whose eye can integrate all parts, that is, the poet. This is the best part of these men’s farms, yet to this their warranty-deeds give no title.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)