Bars and Night Clubs In Jacksonville, AR

1 Bar and Night Club found
Tramps Night Club
2221 W Main St, Jacksonville AR 72076,
(501) 982-2686
Atmosphere: Club

Map of Jacksonville Bars


A = Tramps Night Club

Non Local Bars and Night Clubs

  • Allstar's Sport Bar 8100 Warden Rd, Sherwood, AR
    Club - 4 Miles
  • Hardrider Bar & Grill 6613 John Harden Dr, Cabot, AR
    Club - 4 Miles
  • Smokey's Pub 6511 Warden Rd, Sherwood, AR
    Lounge - 5 Miles
  • Clara's Lounge 6623 Hwy 70, North Little Rock, AR
    Bar - 7 Miles
  • Gentlemen's Club 70 6615 Hwy 70, North Little Rock, AR
    Club,Strip Club - 7 Miles
  • Tall Boys Bar & Grill 3128 Pike Ave, North Little Rock, AR
    Bar - 10 Miles
  • Forge 3000 Pike Ave, North Little Rock, AR
    Bar - 10 Miles
  • Nest Lounge 3805 Mac Arthur Dr, North Little Rock, AR
    Club - 10 Miles
  • Honeyhut Restaurant & Bar 3723 Mac Arthur Dr, North Little Rock, AR
    Bar - 10 Miles
  • Spirits Bar & Grill 2710 Pike Ave, North Little Rock, AR
    Lounge - 10 Miles
  • Noa-Noa Night Club 2657 Pike Ave, North Little Rock, AR
    Club - 10 Miles
  • Ernie Bigg's 307 President Clinton Ave, Little Rock, AR
    Bar - 11 Miles
* Mileage is approximate.

Random Fun Fact

On September 1, 1998, the city of Jacksonville marked the official end of the sites cleanup, which cost more than $150 million. However, many residents continued to believe that not enough had been done to secure their safety. On April 23, 2007, the U.S. Supreme Court, after years of litigation, let stand a lower court ruling that held Hercules responsible for $120 million of the clean-up costs. Both Hercules and Vertac had buried an untold number of dioxin-contaminated drums at the Jacksonville site. In 1979, the EPA investigated the Vertac site and found numerous drums releasing hazardous chemicals into the environment. The Arkansas Department of Pollution Control and Ecology (ADPC), later the Arkansas Department of Environmental Quality (ADEQ), forbade Vertac from continuing the manufacture of the very profitable 2,4,5-T and required the company to improve its practices of disposing of hazardous wastes. The discovery later that year of traces of dioxin in fish in a nearby creek led the EPA and the ADPC jointly to sue both Vertac and Hercules, and federal Judge Henry Woods ordered Vertac to prevent the spread of dioxin in the surrounding environment, most notably by constructing a wall around its waste pond. A 1979 article in Life magazine dubbed Jacksonville a "poisoned town". After tests on June 9, 1985, the EPA warned local residents that local water wells were contaminated with dioxin.

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