Honey Creek Township may refer to the following townships in the United States:
Other articles related to "creek, honey creek township, honey creek":
... River Coquitlam River Pitt River Stave River D'Herbomez Creek Norrish Creek Sumas River Harrison River Ruby Creek Skagit River Coquihalla River Emory Creek Spuzzum Creek Anderson River ...
... The Wildcat Creek watershed includes most of present-day Howard and Clinton counties, and the creek was named for him ... They eventually intermarried with one of the earliest Honey Creek Township European-American families ... the Brubakers, all of whom have lands within the Wildcat Creek watershed dating back to the times of the earliest European-American settlements ...
... Little Creek is a town in Kent County, Delaware, United States ... John Woolman attended Quaker meeting at Little Creek in late summer 1748 during a visit to the Southern Counties of Delaware ...
... Overpeck Creek is a tributary of the Hackensack River, approximately 8 miles (13 km) long, in Bergen County in northeastern New Jersey in the United States ... The lower broad mouth of the creek is part of the extended tidal estuary of the lower Hackensack and of the adjacent wetland region known as the New Jersey Meadowlands ... The upper creek flows through suburban communities west of New York City ...
... In Illinois Honey Creek Township, Adams County, Illinois In Indiana Honey Creek, Indiana, an unincorporated community in Henry County Honey Creek Township, Vigo County, Indiana In Iowa Honey Creek Township, Delaware ...
Famous quotes containing the words township, honey and/or creek:
“A township where one primitive forest waves above while another primitive forest rots below,such a town is fitted to raise not only corn and potatoes, but poets and philosophers for the coming ages. In such a soil grew Homer and Confucius and the rest, and out of such a wilderness comes the Reformer eating locusts and wild honey.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Her body is a honey bowl
Whose waiting honey is deep and hot.
Her body is like summer earth,
Receptive, soft, and absolute . . .”
—Gwendolyn Brooks (b. 1917)
“The only law was that enforced by the Creek Lighthorsemen and the U.S. deputy marshals who paid rare and brief visits; or the two volumes of common law that every man carried strapped to his thighs.”
—State of Oklahoma, U.S. relief program (1935-1943)