High Bridge

Some articles on high bridge, bridge, bridges, high, high bridges:

List Of Stations On The Central Railroad Of New Jersey
... Lebanon (Raritan Valley Line) Annandale Annandale Annandale (Raritan Valley Line) High Bridge High Bridge High Bridge (Raritan Valley Line) Glen Gardner Glen Gardner 1983 ...
Hi-Line Railroad Bridge
... Originally called the High Bridge, the Hi-Line Bridge is a historic railroad bridge located over the Sheyenne River in Valley City, North Dakota ... The bridge is 3,860 feet (1,180 m) long and 162 feet (49 m) above the river ... At the time it was the longest bridge for its height in the world ...
Cross Florida Barge Canal - Bridges and Other Infrastructure
... All the bridges over the St ... Johns River north of the canal are high enough for ships, or have movable sections ... High bridges were built over the canal, as well as several over the Ocklawaha River where it was not widened to the canal ...
High Bridge (Coatesville, Pennsylvania)
... The Coatesville High Bridge is a stone masonry arch railroad viaduct that crosses the valley of the West Branch Brandywine Creek at Coatesville, Pennsylvania. 78 feet (24 m) high, the bridge was built to accommodate four standard gauge railroad tracks, with a total length of 52 feet (16 m) ... The bridge carries the Main Line across the water gap cut by the Brandywine, as well as the former Wilmington and Northern Branch of the Reading Railroad and Pennsylvania Route 82 ...
Columbia Trail - History
... ore from mines in Morris County to be used in the foundries at High Bridge or Wharton ... The trail and bridges were resurfaced in 2004 ... of the Central Jersey Railroad brought the railroad in to High Bridge originally to bring coal to fuel the Taylor Wharton Iron and Steel Company, the oldest foundry in United States History ...

Famous quotes containing the words bridge and/or high:

    In bridge clubs and in councils of state, the passions are the same.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    Because of these convictions, I made a personal decision in the 1964 Presidential campaign to make education a fundamental issue and to put it high on the nation’s agenda. I proposed to act on my belief that regardless of a family’s financial condition, education should be available to every child in the United States—as much education as he could absorb.
    Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)