Belle River

Belle River may refer to:

  • Belle River, Ontario, Canada
  • Belle River, Louisiana
    • Belle River (Louisiana), a river of Louisiana
  • Belle River, Michigan, a civil township
  • Belle River (Michigan)
  • Belle River Township, Minnesota

Other articles related to "river, belle river, belle":

National Register Of Historic Places Listings In St. Clair County, Michigan
... Clair River Port Huron Indian Trail Road-Belle River Bridge 02000-01-28January 28, 2000 Indian Trail Rd ... over Belle River China Township Jeddo Road-South Branch Mill Creek Drain Bridge 02000-01-28January 28, 2000 Jeddo Rd ... Main St Marine City Masters Road-Belle River Bridge 02000-01-27January 27, 2000 Masters Rd ...
Severin Ducharme
... Canada East, the son of Pierre Ducharme, and came to Belle River, Rochester Township in Essex County, Ontario with his family in 1874 ... Ducharme taught school in Belle River for two years ... a lumber mill for four years before returning to Belle River ...
James Scott Cooper - Farming Innovation
... bought 105 acres (0.42 km2) of farmland near Belle River ... Cooper also built the Belle River Seed and Grain Company ... that has since been torn down, and a two-story building in Belle River ...
Belle River Canadiens - Clarence Schmalz Cup Appearances
1985 Belle River Canadiens defeated Midland Centennials 4-games-to-1 1990 Orangeville Crushers defeated Belle River Canadiens 4-games-to-3 1992 Belle River Canadiens defeated Stayner Siskins 4-games-to-2 1994 Belle ...
Belle River, Louisiana
... Belle River is a small unincorporated community in the U.S ... situated on the eastern and western sides of Belle River, between the Intracoastal Waterway ... On the Assumption Parish side, this sector of the town of Belle River follows its namesake and visitors and residents travel the length of the community by way of Louisiana Highway 1016-2 (South Belle ...

Famous quotes containing the words river and/or belle:

    Every incident connected with the breaking up of the rivers and ponds and the settling of the weather is particularly interesting to us who live in a climate of so great extremes. When the warmer days come, they who dwell near the river hear the ice crack at night with a startling whoop as loud as artillery, as if its icy fetters were rent from end to end, and within a few days see it rapidly going out. So the alligator comes out of the mud with quakings of the earth.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Remembering the Strait of Belle Isle or
    some northerly harbor of Labrador,
    before he became a schoolteacher
    a great-uncle painted a big picture.
    Elizabeth Bishop (1911–1979)