|Main source||NE Sawyer County, Wisconsin in Chequamegon National Forest|
|River mouth|| Chippewa River near Bruce, Wisconsin |
1,060 ft (320 m)
|River system||Mississippi River|
Thornapple River is a river in Sawyer and Rusk counties in the U.S. state of Wisconsin.
Sawyer County is a county in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. As of the 2010 census, the population was 16,557. Its county seat is Hayward.
Rusk County is a county in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. As of the 2010 census, the population was 14,755. Its county seat is Ladysmith.
The Thornapple rises in northeast Sawyer County in the Chequamegon National Forest at. It flows primarily south-southwest into the Chippewa River near Bruce at .
The Chippewa River in Wisconsin flows approximately 183 miles (294 km) through west-central and northwestern Wisconsin. It was once navigable for approximately 50 miles (80 km) of its length, from the Mississippi River, by Durand, northeast to Eau Claire. Its catchment defines a portion of the northern boundary of the Driftless Area. The river is easily accessible for bikers and pleasure seekers via the Chippewa River State Trail which follows the river from Eau Claire to Durand.
Bruce is a village in Rusk County, Wisconsin, United States. The population was 779 at the 2010 census. The village was founded in 1884 by the Sault Ste. Marie Land and Improvement Company. The land company was incorporated and led by the principal officers of the Minneapolis, Sault Ste. Marie and Atlantic Railway, which operated its ceremonial first train over its line to Bruce in November 1884. It was named for Alanson C. Bruce who operated a logging camp in the area.
Among the tributaries of the Thornapple, there are two streams named Little Thornapple River. One is a right-side tributary entirely within Sawyer County near the boundary with Rusk County, flowing from 2 miles (3.2 km) west-southwest of the mouth of the other Little Thornapple River. The second Little Thornapple, flows primarily to the south and southwest into Rusk County and empties into the Thornapple River at , approximately 4 miles (6.4 km) from the mouth of the Thornapple near Bruce.primarily to the west and slightly south into the Thornapple River at . The other Little Thornapple River is a left-side tributary that rises in southern Sawyer County at , less than
Largely undeveloped, the river is a popular destination for canoeing and kayaking.Small rapids and good fishing conditions are attractions.
The Au Sable River in Michigan, United States runs approximately 138 miles (222 km) through the northern Lower Peninsula, through the towns of Grayling and Mio, and enters Lake Huron at Au Sable. It is considered one of the best brown trout fisheries east of the Rockies and has been designated a blue ribbon trout stream by the Michigan Department of Natural Resources. In French, au sable literally means "at the sand." A 1795 map calls it the Beauais River.
Sumner is a town in Barron County in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. The population was 798 at the 2010 census. The unincorporated communities of Canton, Lehigh and Sumner are located in the town.
The Little Red River is a 102-mile-long (164 km) river in White, Van Buren, Searcy, Stone and Cleburne counties of north-central Arkansas.
The Bourbeuse River is a river located in east-central Missouri, in the Ozarks region, and is one of two major tributaries of the Meramec River, the other being the Big River. The Bourbeuse flows to the northeast from its source near the locale of Dillon just northeast of Rolla in Phelps County, through Maries, Gasconade, Crawford, and Franklin counties, where it discharges into the Meramec River near Moselle. The elevation of the river at its source is approximately 1,140 feet (350 m) above sea level and at its mouth about 463 feet (141 m). The total length of the river is 154 miles (248 km), while the airline distance between source and mouth is 53 miles (85 km). The watershed area is 842.9 square miles (2,183 km2).
The Plum River is a tributary of the Mississippi River, about 46.6 miles (75.0 km) long, in northwestern Illinois in the United States. It rises in Jo Daviess County and flows generally south-southwestwardly into Carroll County, where it joins the Mississippi at Savanna. Among its several short tributaries are:
The Black River is a river in west-central Wisconsin and tributary of the Mississippi River. The river is approximately 190 miles (310 km) long. During the 19th century, pine logs were rafted down the Black, heading for sawmills at La Crosse and points beyond.
There are 116 lakes named Mud Lake in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. Mud Lake is the most common lake name in the state. Because of the way GNIS is organized some of the names listed below may be for the same lake.
Wisconsin's 7th congressional district is a congressional district of the United States House of Representatives in northwestern and central Wisconsin; it is the largest congressional district in the state geographically, covering 20 counties, for a total of 18,787 sq mi. The district contains the following counties: Ashland, Barron, Bayfield, Burnett, St. Croix, Chippewa (partial), Clark, Douglas, Florence, Forest, Iron, Jackson (partial), Juneau (partial), Langlade, Lincoln, Marathon, Monroe (partial) Oneida, Polk, Price, Rusk, Sawyer, Taylor, Vilas, Washburn and Wood (partial).
The Coldwater River is a 19.4-mile-long (31.2 km) stream in the U.S. state of Michigan. Located in western Michigan, the river is a part of the Grand River drainage basin.
Cedar Creek may refer to several small streams in the U.S. state of Michigan:
The Flambeau River is a tributary of the Chippewa River in northern Wisconsin, United States. The Chippewa is in turn a tributary of the upper Mississippi River. The Flambeau drains an area of 1,860 square miles (4,800 km2) and descends from an elevation of approximately 1,570 feet (480 m) to 1,060 feet (320 m) above sea level. The Flambeau is an important recreational destination in the region. It is notable among canoeists in the Midwest for outstanding canoe camping, including excellent scenery, fishing and whitewater. The river and its forks have a variety of possible trip lengths from short day outings, to overnight camping, to voyages of a week or more.
Little Thornapple River may refer to:
The Saganing River, also known as Saganing Creek, is a 10.0-mile-long (16.1 km) stream in the U.S. state of Michigan.
Little Thornapple River is a 9.1-mile-long (14.6 km) river in Eaton County in the U.S. state of Michigan.
Little Thornapple River is a 5.8-mile-long (9.3 km) river in Barry County in the U.S. state of Michigan.
Bryants Creek is a stream in Pike and Lincoln counties of eastern Missouri. It is a tributary of the Mississippi River.