Newton County

Newton County is the name of several counties in the United States: All except for Arkansas and maybe Mississippi are named for Sgt. John Newton.
Bold Name indicates county sharing boundary with a Jasper County. Five states have paired their two counties because of their namesake's common history.

  • Newton County, Arkansas
  • Newton County, Georgia
  • Newton County, Indiana
  • Newton County, Mississippi
  • Newton County, Missouri
  • Newton County, Texas

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

Jackson Preparatory School (Mississippi) - Football
... Activities Association (MHSAA), when the Patriots defeated Newton County High School by a score of 24-0 ... Newton County finished the season with an 11-2 record, their only other loss coming from 2006 MHSAA Class 3A Champion/2007 Class 3A Runner-up Franklin County High School in the ... Prep's victory over Newton County put to rest speculation that the smaller schools of the MAIS could not compete with their larger MHSAA counterparts ...
Call, Texas
... Call is an unincorporated community in central Newton County, Texas, United States ... It lies along State Highway 87 south of the city of Newton, the county seat of Newton County ...
Mid-May 2008 Tornado Outbreak Sequence - Picher/Neosho Tornado
... of the outbreak took place from a single supercell that tracked through Ottawa County, Oklahoma, Newton County, Missouri and Barry County, Missouri in the late afternoon of May 10 ... took place in Picher, Oklahoma (where 6 people were killed), and Newton and Barry counties in Missouri (where 15 people were killed) ... One other person was killed in Jasper County, Missouri from an EF1 tornado ...

Famous quotes containing the words county and/or newton:

    Anti-Nebraska, Know-Nothings, and general disgust with the powers that be, have carried this county [Hamilton County, Ohio] by between seven and eight thousand majority! How people do hate Catholics, and what a happiness it was to show it in what seemed a lawful and patriotic manner.
    Rutherford Birchard Hayes (1822–1893)

    The next Augustan age will dawn on the other side of the Atlantic. There will, perhaps, be a Thucydides at Boston, a Xenophon at New York, and, in time, a Virgil at Mexico, and a Newton at Peru. At last, some curious traveller from Lima will visit England and give a description of the ruins of St. Paul’s, like the editions of Balbec and Palmyra.
    Horace Walpole (1717–1797)