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historicalmarkerproject/markers/HM1V7H_battle-of-lake-pontchartrain-historical_Mandeville-LA.html
On October 16, 1779, the British living between "Bayou La Combe and the River Tanchipaho," surrendered to Captain William Pickles who had won a naval battle off this shore on September 10, 1779, and thereby ended the Revolutionary War in Louisiana.
historicalmarkerproject/markers/HM1V7G_public-ox-lot-parking-historical_Covington-LA.html
Unique to Covington's downtown business district and a credit to our forefathers, our original town grid layout allowed for public squares in the middle of each block for the purpose of trade and commerce. Farmers would bring their oxen-laden cart…
historicalmarkerproject/markers/HM1V7F_abita-springs-historical_Abita-Springs-LA.html
Old Choctaw village which derived name from nearby medicinal springs. Last Choctaw burial and execution grounds, used until about 1880, located nearby.
historicalmarkerproject/markers/HM1V6I_our-lady-of-the-lake-church-historical_Mandeville-LA.html
Early in the eighteenth century, Catholic missionaries evangelized Choctaw, Chinchuba and other Indian tribes and sub-tribes on the northern shore of Lake Pontchartrain, among pioneer priests was Fr. Michael Baudouin, S.J., superior of the Jesuit …
historicalmarkerproject/markers/HM1V51_walker-percy-historical_Covington-LA.html
Covington resident, where he wrote, among others, Lancelot, The Second Coming, Love in the Ruins, The Thanatos Syndrome, The Last Gentleman, and The Moviegoer, which won the National Book Award for fiction, co-founder Fellowship of Southern Write…
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