2 edition of Archaeological excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, 1966 found in the catalog.
Archaeological excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, 1966
J. Ned Woodall
|Statement||[by] J. Ned Woodall.|
|Series||Southern Methodist University contributions in anthropology, no. 3|
|Contributions||Butler, Barbara H., United States. National Park Service., Southern Methodist University. Dept. of Anthropology.|
|LC Classifications||F377.T6 W6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 93 p.|
|Number of Pages||93|
|LC Control Number||70023914|
Archaeological Survey of Pioneer Energy Company Proposed Wells PEC Nos. 9, 1, and 11 and Pipeline Route in Toledo Bend Reservoir, Shelby County, Texas by James E. Corbin. TAC Permit Archaeological Survey Report No. James Corbin, October project was the Toledo Bend Reservoir survey. Archaeological survey of the area was first conducted by Arnold (), Scurlock and Davis (), and Scurlock (). Excavations at sites believed to be significant were carried out in Louisiana by McClurkan et al. () and in Texas by Benham et al. (). Previous survey documented a high.
Non-Intrusive Archaeological Research permits are required for archaeological investigations on State land and state owned water bottoms that will not include any ground disturbing activities or any artifact collection, including all remote sensing projects. For those . General Description of the Toledo Bend Project The Sabine River Authority of Texas (SRA-TX) and the Sabine River Authority, State of Louisiana (SRA-LA) (collectively, the Authorities) collaborated to develop the Toledo Bend Project (Project) located on the Sabine River. Construction was completed in October
Collections generated from projects contracted after March 1, are subject to a curation fee of $ per cubic foot/30 pounds (see Louisiana Archaeological Code Title I). Please contact the Collections Manager to determine curation fees for projects contracted prior to March 1, called Toledo Bend Reservoir. McClurkan, et al ( 3) gives an account of the archeology of the area around the Toledo Bend Reservoir area as well as the McGee Bend Reservoir (Lake Sam Rayburn). He reports that both Archaic complexes and Caddoan are "well represented"some with temporally later sites in evidence.
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Get this from a library. Archaeological excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, [J Ned Woodall; Barbara H Butler; United States. National Park Service.; Southern Methodist University. Department of Anthropology.]. Cite this Record. Archaeological Excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, Report.
Ned Woodall. (tDAR id: ). Excavations in Toledo Bend Reservoir, Austin [Available for purchase through the Texas Memorial Museum, University of Texas] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Burney B McClurkan; William T Field; J Ned Woodall. Cite this Record.
Archeological Excavations in the Toldeo Bend Reservoir, J. Ned Woodall. Contributions in Anthropology,1. Dallas, TX: Southern Methodist University. (tDAR id: ). Cite this Record. Archaeological Investigations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir Harald P.
Jensen. (tDAR id: ). A little over 11 years ago, in SeptemberThe Shreveport Times published an article relating to the village, as discoveries were being made in the area during a drought season which left banks along Toledo Bend Lake high and dry.
Following is the article, written by Vickie Welborn. Archaeological sites exposed at reservoir. Toledo Bend Lake is the largest man-made lake in Texas, as well as in the entire southern region of the United States.
The shoreline is over 1, miles, and spans both Texas and Louisiana. The average depth of the lake is 60 feet, but reaches depths of up to feet in places. The Toledo Bend Dam was completed in early and the resulting. This database includes sites excavated to comply with Section of the National Historic Preservation Act (), as well as research oriented investigations, such as WPA excavations, field schools, academic research and Regional Archaeology projects.
This database is not meant to present details learned from excavations at sites. Toledo Bend Reservoir is known as one of America's five best bass fishing spot and has a record of a 14 pound bass. The lake has more than 14 docks and accompanies other fish species that include catfish, crappie and more.
Sabine National Forest, with ,acre, is located on the western shoreline and features a 28 mile trail between the. Tales frompre-Toledo Bend Lake Following is an article from The Shreveport Times, dated Sun, Jul 3,and written by Norman Richardson.
Moses Speights Morris is a proud man whose family tree roots reach deep into the red clay of Sabine County. Book. Jan ; Dennis A Peterson. Pollen analysis of soil samples from Mummy Lake, a Pueblo II-II View. Archaeological Excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, Article.
Oct In Excavations in Toledo Bend Reservoir, Pp. University of Texas. (tDAR id: ) This Resource is Part of the Following Collections National Archeological Database (NADB).
Toledo Bend Fishing Report FAIR. Water slightly stained; degrees; ’ low. Black bass are good with topwater and shallow baits under 5 feet till am, rigged plastic lizards in feet, and Carolina rigged green worms between feet.
White bass are fair and staying consistently under 20 feet. Toledo Bend is a very large lake on the border between Texas and Louisiana. This lake has been a favorite location for many Texas black bass tournaments.
It is about 65 miles long and has about miles of shoreline. The lake is full of submerged timber and has many bays and coves. Black bass and crappie are s: Land acquisition for Toledo Bend Reservoir began in May, Construction of the dam, spillway, and power plant was initiated in April, The closure of the earthen embankment and impoundment of water was begun in October, The power plant was completed and began operating in early Archaeological Investigations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, Report submitted to the National Park Service by Southern Methodist University.
McClurkan, Burney B., William T. Field, and J. Ned Woodall Excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, Papers of the Texas Archeological Salvage Project, Number 8. Archaeological Investigations at Lake Palestine, Texas. Contributions in Anthropology W.T. Field, and J.N. Woodall Excavations in Toledo Bend Reservoir, Papers of the Texas.
Receding reservoir exposes archaeological sites State warns public against removing artifacts from lakebed. By Vickie Welborn TOLEDO BEND RESERVOIR -- The expanding shoreline of the drought-stricken Toledo Bend Reservoir is raising more than just the ire of recreational users frustrated with the limited access and hazardous conditions.
Excavations in Toledo Bend Reservoir, Papers of the Texas Archeological Salvage Project 8, Austin. McWilliams, Richebourg G.
(editor) Fleur de lys and calumet: being the Penicaut narrative of French adventure in Louisiana. Louisiana State. TOLEDO BEND RESERVOIR exposes archaeological sites It's also elevating the concerns of state archaeologists who have learned the exposed lake bottom has become a drawing card for curiosity seekers in search of archeological treasures hidden underneath the water's surface for.
The Toledo Bend generating station is the only hydroelectric (water-powered) plant operated by Entergy. Here’s a summary of how it works: Water from the reservoir enters the intake (1) through the open intake gates (2) the water flows down the power tunnel (3) through the wicket gates (4) which can be controlled automatically or manually.Archaeological Excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, by J.
Ned Woodall Archaeological Excavations in the Toledo Bend Reservoir, by J. Ned Woodall (p. ) Review by: Don G. .Toledo Bend Reservoir is a reservoir on the Sabine River between Texas and Louisiana.
The lake has an area ofacres ( km²), the largest man-made body of water in (or partially in) Louisiana, the largest in the South, and the fifth largest (surface acre) in the United States.
The dam is capable of generating 92 megawatts of electrical power. The dam itself is located in the.