Bull Run

Bull Run may refer to:

Read more about Bull Run:  Battles, Place Names, Other Uses

Other articles related to "bull run, runs":

Sandy River (Oregon) - Hydroelectric Decommissioning
... The Bull Run Hydroelectric Project diverted water from the Sandy River at the Marmot Dam to the Little Sandy River at the Little Sandy Dam ... artificial lake supplied the 22-megawatt Bull Run hydroelectric powerhouse and emptied into the Bull Run River ... restored the Little Sandy River to steelhead and salmon runs for the first time in a hundred years ...
Bull Run Lake
... Bull Run Lake is a reservoir, an impoundment of the Bull Run River in the U.S ... to the area has been controlled since June 17, 1892, with the creation of the Bull Run Reserve by President Benjamin Harrison ...
Philip St. George Cocke - Civil War Service - First Bull Run Campaign
... but in the face of advancing Union forces, withdrew behind Bull Run on July 17 ... In the subsequent First Battle of Bull Run on July 21, 1861, Cocke was assigned to advance against Centreville, a plan abandoned when the Federals began their ...
Mount Hood Railway And Power Company
... Its Bull Run Hydroelectric Project included a powerhouse on the Bull Run River, a tributary of the Sandy River, and a diversion dam on the Little Sandy River, a tributary of the Bull Run River ... At the time, it took three hours by stagecoach to reach Bull Run from an electric railway depot in Boring ... the Montavilla neighborhood in east Portland and the community of Bull Run ...
Bull Run, Oregon
... Bull Run is an unincorporated community in Clackamas County, Oregon, United States, about 3 miles (5 km) northeast of Sandy near the Bull Run River ...

Famous quotes containing the words run and/or bull:

    Liberty is a blessing so inestimable, that, wherever there appears any probability of recovering it, a nation may willingly run many hazards, and ought not even to repine at the greatest effusion of blood or dissipation of treasure.
    David Hume (1711–1776)

    To me heaven would be a big bull ring with me holding two barrera seats and a trout stream outside that no one else was allowed to fish in and two lovely houses in the town; one where I would have my wife and children and be monogamous and love them truly and well and the other where I would have my nine beautiful mistresses on nine different floors.
    Ernest Hemingway (1899–1961)