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Dating in sault ste marie
An anti-aircraft training facility was established 100 kilometres (62 mi) north of Sault Ste. Barrage balloons were installed, and early warning radar bases were established at five locations in northern Ontario (Kapuskasing, Cochrane, Hearst, Armstrong (Thunder Bay District), and Nakina) to watch for incoming aircraft.
Military personnel were established to guard sensitive parts of the transportation infrastructure.
The entire name translates to "Saint Mary's Rapids" or "Saint Mary's Falls". Marie is bordered to the east by the Rankin and Garden River First Nation reserves, and to the west by Prince Township.
Citations dating back to 1600 use the sault spelling to mean a cataract, waterfall or rapids.
In modern French, however, the words chutes or rapides are more usual.
It continued to operate under an agreement which terminated on August 15, 2010. Marie prospered during the 1960s and '70s, but as imported steel began to compete with domestic production, the local industry began to contract.
Since the late 1980s, Algoma has declared bankruptcy twice and laid off large numbers of workers.
It was at the crossroads of the 3,000-mile fur trade route, which stretched from Montreal to Sault Ste.
Marie and to the North country above Lake Superior.
The recent development of long-range bombers increased fears of a sudden air raid.
Military strategists studied polar projection maps which indicated that the air distance from occupied Norway to the town was about the same as the distance from Norway to New York.
It was considered one community and part of Canada until after the War of 1812 and settlement of the border between Canada and the US at the Ste. The US prohibited British traders from operating in its territory, and the areas separated by the river began to develop as two communities, both named Sault Ste. The historic Ojibwe, an Anishinaabe language people, originally called this area Baawitigong, meaning "place of the rapids." They used this as a regional meeting place during whitefish season in the St. (The anglicized form of this name, Bawating, is used in institutional and geographic names in the area.) After the visit of Étienne Brûlé in 1623, the French called it "Sault de Gaston" in honour of Gaston, Duke of Orléans, the brother of King Louis XIII of France.
In 1668, French Jesuit missionaries renamed it as Sault Sainte Marie, and established a mission settlement (present-day Sault Ste. Later, a fur trading post was established and the settlement expanded to include both sides of the river. Marie is one of the oldest French settlements in North America.