Ostreville is a commune in the Pas-de-Calais department in the Hauts-de-France region of France. Ostreville is situated 22 miles northwest at the junction of the D81 and D86 roads; the church of St. Pierre, dating from the seventeenth century. Communes of the Pas-de-Calais department INSEE commune file Ostreville on the Quid website
Ramburelles is a commune in the Somme department in Hauts-de-France in northern France. Paul Eugène Delattre, politician and the essayist and historian Maurice Vaussard were born in Ramburelles. Ramburelles is situated on some 10 miles southwest of Abbeville. In 1218, Bishop Evrard puts the parish under the deanship of Oisemont. In the 14th century, it came under the provost of the Vimeu. In 1922, the local council agreed to the installation of a telephone kiosk, it wasn’t working until 1924.. In 1922 and 1923, electrification came to the village. Public buildings waited until 1929. In 1932, the local council agreed to provide a fresh water supply to the commune, it wasn’t completed until 1953. Before leaving, in 1944, the Germans burnt down the school and the chateau. in 1948, the roads of the commune were covered in tarmac for the first time. The traces of a castle can be seen in pastureland near the village; the sixteenth century church, completed in 1536 The château The war memorial, from 1922 Ancient wells, used until clean water was supplied to the village.
The school. It was built soon after. Communes of the Somme department INSEE Ramburelles on the Quid website
Arnaville is a commune in the Meurthe-et-Moselle department in northeastern France. The village lies on the left bank of the Rupt de Mad, which flows southeast through the middle of the commune flows into the Moselle, which forms the commune's eastern border, it is the birthplace of conductor André Amellér. Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Parc naturel régional de Lorraine INSEE statistics
Affléville is a commune in the Meurthe-et-Moselle department in northeastern France. The river Othain flows northwestward through the western part of the commune. Inhabitants are called Afflévillois. Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department INSEE statistics
Auboué is a commune in the Meurthe-et-Moselle department in northeastern France. An 1832 plan of the village of Auboué shows 50-60 houses, sheds and stables on each side of the Orne river; the church of Coinville had been built, but the church of Auboué had not yet been built, although the location had been set aside and is marked on the plan. At the end of the 19th century there were 100 voters, but ten families of farmers and craftsmen ran the village, sitting in the 10-person municipal council. A son or son-in-law succeeded his father or father-in-law. Xavier Rogé of the Société de Pont-à-Mousson began to investigate land around Auboué, on 1 December 1882 found the upper layers of the iron oxide formation of the Briey Basin; the survey stopped, since the company undertaking it declared that the iron oxide formation had been crossed. Rogé's assistant Camille Cavallier thought there could be lower layers, obtained permission to continue the survey. In April 1883 a layer 4 metres thick was found, on 11 August 1884 the Société de Pont-à-Mousson was granted the concession.
The technicians said that it would be difficult to pass through the overburden above the Auboué ore deposit due to the amount of water it contained. Cavallier decided to proceed anyway, using the freezing method to pass through the 100 metres aquifer layer, although this method had not been used for more than 60 metres in the past; the gamble succeeded. In 1892-93, due to excavation of the first mine, the population started to rise, reaching 662 in 1901. In 1903 Cavallier installed blast furnaces at Auboué. In 1905 he purchased the Moineville concession, merged with the Auboué concession; when the foundry was put into service the population rose to 2,100 in 1906 and 4,388 in 1911. During World War I Auboué was occupied by the Germans; the blast furnaces were destroyed, the mine was put out of operation. The population dropped during the war slowly started to recover, reaching a maximum of 5,271 in 1931. After the economic recession of 1968-70, the town lost industry and commerce and reverted to becoming a small dormitory community.
Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department INSEE statistics
Meurthe-et-Moselle is a department in the Grand Est region of France, named after the Meurthe and Moselle rivers. Meurthe-et-Moselle was created in 1871 at the end of the Franco-Prussian War from the parts of the former departments of Moselle and Meurthe which remained French territory; the current boundary between Meurthe-et-Moselle and Moselle was the border between France and Germany from 1871 to 1919 and again between 1940 and 1944. The only subsequent change took place in 1997 and involved the incorporation, for administrative reasons, of the little commune of Han-devant-Pierrepont which had fallen within the Meuse department. Meurthe-et-Moselle is part of the administrative region of Grand Est and the traditional region of Lorraine and is surrounded by the departments of Meuse, Bas-Rhin, Moselle. Parts of Meurthe-et-Moselle belong to the Lorraine Regional Natural Park; the department is between 7 and 103 km wide. Its chief rivers are: the Moselle the Meurthe the Chiers the Vezouze The economy was dependent on mining until the 1960s.
There are iron and lime extraction sites. The urban area around Nancy has a dynamic economy based on services and higher education; the inhabitants of the department are known as Meurthe-et-Mosellans. The area around Nancy has become urbanized, whereas the Saintois in the south is quite rural. Arrondissements of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Cantons of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Prefecture website General council website Tourism website
Ansauville is a commune in the Meurthe-et-Moselle department in northeastern France. Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Parc naturel régional de Lorraine INSEE statistics