Synonyms for mexia or Related words with mexia

nacogdoches              cuero              dimmitt              potosi              floresville              atascosa              lampasas              weslaco              refugio              fabens              robstown              christoval              erath              corsicana              llano              brenham              navasota              pedernales              nelleva              mcallen              kleberg              helotes              torreon              uvalde              beeville              bexar              levelland              bastrop              monclova              saltillo              nueces              lamesa              brazoria              gladewater              willacy              burkburnett              raymondville              goliad              falfurrias              azle              walsenburg              penitas              canutillo              parras              schertz              calera              pasco              frio              chicora              quitman             



Examples of "mexia"
Mexia is an unincorporated community in Monroe County, Alabama, United States. Mexia is located on Alabama State Route 47, west-southwest of Monroeville. Mexia has a post office with ZIP code 36458. Mexia has two small historic cemeteries on Thompson Road and Rolland Road. The largest church in Mexia is Mexia Baptist Church located on Old Salem Road. In Mexia there is also New Chapel Baptist Church located on Snowden Road, and Old Salem Baptist Church located on Old Salem Creek Road.
Mexia is zoned to schools in the Mexia Independent School District.
Mexia Independent School District is a public school district based in Mexia, Texas (USA).
Farm to Market Road 634 is located in Limestone County. It runs from SH 171 northwest of Mexia southwest to Mexia State School.
Mexia is also home to the Mexia Public Schools Museum, one of a few museums dedicated to the historical and social significance of a Texas public school system.
Mejia, Mejía, Mexia, Mejias or Mejías may refer to:
Mexia High School is a public high school in Mexia, Texas, (USA) and classified as a 4A school by the UIL. It is part of the Mexia Independent School District that serves students in northeastern Limestone County. In 2015, the school was rated "Met Standard" by the Texas Education Agency.
Oil Gas were discovered in Mexia between 1913 and 1920, creating jobs and a population boom - from just 3,482 people to 35,000 in 1922. Martial law had to be briefly declared in Mexia. The population began to decline during the Great Depression. Camp Mexia, a German prisoner of war camp was built during World War II.
Mexia hosts a large Juneteenth celebration every year.
The Mexia News is an afternoon newspaper published in Mexia, Texas. In January 2009 it changed its name from "The Mexia Daily News" and converted its publication schedule from five days a week to three. It is owned by Community Newspaper Holdings Inc.
Opened in 1946, the Mexia State Supported Living Center in unincorporated Limestone County is located west of Mexia and serves 12 counties. It was the first school for persons with mental retardation opened outside the immediate Austin area.
Born and raised in Mexia, Texas, Rhodes graduated from Mexia High School in 1969, and was a letterman in football, basketball, and track and field. He transferred from crosstown Dunbar High School after his sophomore year.
The first line opened between Hillsboro and Mexia in October 1903. It was extended north to Cleburne in January 1904, making a total of 78 miles of track between Cleburne and Mexia.
In 1912 the Mexia Gas and Oil Company drilled ten dry holes, but in the eleventh attempt discovered a large natural gas deposit. The Mexia oilfield was discovered in 1920, and the population of Mexia increased from 3,482 to nearly 35,000. The rapid growth was too great for local authorities to handle, and for a short time in 1922 Mexia was under martial law. That year proved to be the peak production year for the Mexia field, with 35 million barrels produced. Cumulative production of the field totaled 108 million barrels by the mid-1980s. In 1924 Mexia residents passed a new city charter that changed the local government to a city manager system. After the initial oil boom, the population of Mexia declined to 10,000 by the mid-1920s. The prosperity generated by the boom, however, continued until the 1930s, when the Great Depression forced many people to leave in search of work. The number of residents in the town stabilized at 6,500 in the early 1930s, but the number of businesses reported fell from 280 to 190. In 1942 a camp for prisoners of war was established at Mexia; the facility was converted in 1947 for use as the Mexia State School, which became one of the community's principal employers. The population was reported as 6,618 in the early 1950s, 5,943 in the early 1970s, 7,172 in the late 1980s, and 6,933 in 1990. In 2000 the population was listed as 6,563.
The town of Tehuacana is served by the Mexia Independent School District.
Smith attended Durkee Elementary School and Aldine Senior High School in Houston. When she was in the ninth grade, she was sent to live with her mother's younger sister, Kay Beall, in Mexia, Texas. At Mexia High School, Smith failed her freshman year and dropped out of school during her sophomore year. While working at Jim's Krispy Fried Chicken in Mexia, Smith met Billy Wayne Smith, who was a cook at the restaurant; the couple married on April 4, 1985.
The genus is named in honor of its discoverer, Mexican-American plant collector Ynes Mexia.
Mexia ( or ) is a city in Limestone County, Texas, United States. The population was 7,459 at the 2010 census.
Mexia and his supporters boarded an American schooner, the "Halcyon", which took them to the mouth of the Brazos River.
Stanford grew up in Mexia, Texas. His father, James Stanford, is former mayor of Mexia and a member of the Board of Directors of Stanford Financial Group. His mother, Sammie (née Conn), is a nurse. After his parents divorced in 1959, Stanford and his brother went to live with their mother. Both of his parents remarried.