Big Sandy River
The Big Sandy River may refer to one of the following rivers in the United States:
Read more about Big Sandy River.
Some articles on big sandy river:
... The Big Sandy River may refer to one of the following rivers in the United States The Big Sandy River (Ohio River), on the border between Kentucky and West Virginia The Big Sandy River (Tennessee), a ...
... there on their western trek along the Ohio River ... A United States Post Office was first opened there in 1808 as Mouth of Sandy, Va ... Catering to the ever growing river traffic, the Catlett business flourished and the present day town grew up around it ...
... In the 1890s, plans were made for a railroad to connect the Big Sandy River and Guyandotte River ... The planned railroad would start at the mouth of Whites Creek on the Big Sandy River in Wayne County, West Virginia and would proceed to the East Fork of Twelvepole Creek and ... The new railroad was incorporated as the Big Sandy, East Lynn and Guyan Railroad on June 16, 1902 ...
... Frederick Thomas Bidlake is commemorated by a garden and monument, at Girtford Bridge ... It was unveiled on 23 September 1934 as more than 4,000 watched W ...
... The Levisa Fork (also known as the Levisa Fork River or the Levisa Fork of the Big Sandy River) is a tributary of the Big Sandy River, approximately ... The natural course of the river formed a loop surrounding downtown Pikeville, but a massive earthmoving project completed in 1987 rerouted the river to bypass the city ... from the southwest at Louisa on the West Virginia state line to form the Big Sandy ...
Famous quotes containing the words river, big and/or sandy:
“I counted two and seventy stenches,
All well defined and several stinks!
Ye Nymphs that reign oer sewers and sinks,
The river Rhine, it is well known,
Doth wash your city of Cologne;
But tell me, Nymphs! what power divine
Shall henceforth wash the river Rhine?”
—Samuel Taylor Coleridge (17721834)
“As a remedy to life in society I would suggest the big city. Nowadays, it is the only desert within our means.”
—Albert Camus (19131960)
“So near along lifes stream are the fountains of innocence and youth making fertile its sandy margin; and the voyageur will do well to replenish his vessels often at these uncontaminated sources.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)