I lived in small town Eastern Kentucky. The county seat was Paintsville (pop.5200). My family lived in small unincorporated community just outside of Paintsville nicknamed "The Junction"
So many things on that list ring true, and I can think of some more.
You know you really live in small close knit community when you get a wrong number and end up knowing the other person on the phone (that happened twice to me)
And yes everytime I decided to take a walk around Paintsville, several people would pull over and offer me a rde.
The second biggest activity outside of 4 wheeling was listening to the police scanner. Just about 1 out of 3 households in Painstville has a police scanner.
All of the churches are close knit, and if one little bit of gossip leaks out to one church, then before long everyone in the county knows your business.
The police have a hard time writing tickets because they know and/or related to everyone, so they have to wait until some out of state car rolls through, and even then they might end up knowing the people.
directions are definitely given using landmarks. Such as: Go down to the third black top road and make a right, then make a left at the big rock.
House numbers were unkown in the county before the 911 phone system came in, and pizza delivery could be tricky at times. In fact there were no street signs in the county, the roads werent even named, they just called them "hollers" "creeks" "branches" or "forks"
On sunday morning you would be hard pressed to find any secular music on the radio.
In fact back in the 1970's, most gas stations were closed on sunday.
Nobody ever mowed the grass on sunday, it was considered sinful.
I can walk into just about any store, restaurant, or business in Painstville and Im guaranteed to know someone there.
Coming in from the main highway and passing traffic, you will always find my arm hanging out the window and waving to people I know.
Where I live now is a much different world.