Waverly, New York

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Waverly is the name of some places in the U.S. state of New York:

Waverly, Tioga County, New York Village in New York, United States

Waverly is the largest village in Tioga County, New York, United States. It is located southeast of Elmira in the Southern Tier region. This village was incorporated as the southwest part of the town of Barton in 1854. The village name is attributed to Joseph "Uncle Joe" Hallett, founder of its first Fire Department and pillar of the community, who conceived the name by dropping the 2nd "e" from the name of his favorite author's novel, Waverley by Sir Walter Scott. The former village hall is listed on the National Historic Places list.

Waverly, Franklin County, New York Town in New York, United States

Waverly is a town in Franklin County, New York, United States. The population was 1,022 at the 2010 census. The town is on the west border of the county, southwest of Malone.

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Waverly, Iowa City in Iowa, United States

Waverly is a city in Bremer County, Iowa, United States. The population was 9,874 at the 2010 census. It is the county seat of Bremer County and is part of the Waterloo–Cedar Falls Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Holtsville, New York Hamlet and census-designated place in New York, United States

Holtsville is a hamlet and census-designated place (CDP) in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 19,714 at the 2010 census.

Waverly, Ohio Village in Ohio, United States

Waverly is a village in, and the county seat of, Pike County, Ohio, United States, located 14 miles south of Chillicothe. The population was 4,408 at the 2010 census. The town was formed in 1829, as the construction of the Ohio and Erie Canal along the west bank of the Scioto River brought new growth to the area. In 1861 the county seat was moved here from Piketon.

Sayre, Pennsylvania Borough in Pennsylvania, United States

Sayre is the largest borough in Bradford County, Pennsylvania, 18 miles (29 km) southeast of Elmira, New York. In the past, various iron products were made there. In 1900, 5,243 people lived there; in 1910, 6,426 people lived there, and in 1940, 7,569 persons made their homes in Sayre. The population was 5,587 at the 2010 census.

South Waverly, Pennsylvania Borough in Pennsylvania, United States

South Waverly is a borough in Bradford County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 1,027 at the 2010 census. South Waverly is part of the Penn-York Valley, a group of four contiguous communities in New York and Pennsylvania: Waverly, New York, South Waverly, Sayre, and Athens, with a combined population near 30,000.

New York State Route 17 (NY 17) is a major state highway that extends for 397 miles (638.91 km) through the Southern Tier and Downstate regions of New York in the United States. It begins at the Pennsylvania state line in Mina and follows the Southern Tier Expressway east through Corning to Binghamton and the Quickway from Binghamton east to Woodbury, where it turns south to follow the Orange Turnpike to the New Jersey state line near Suffern, where it connects to New Jersey Route 17. From the Pennsylvania border to the city of Elmira and from Binghamton to Windsor, NY 17 is concurrent with Interstate 86 (I-86). Eventually, the entire east–west portion of NY 17 from the Pennsylvania border to Woodbury will become I-86 as projects to upgrade the route to Interstate Highway standards are completed.

Waverly Hills Sanatorium U.S. NRHP hospital

The Waverly Hills Sanatorium is a closed sanatorium located in southwestern Louisville/Jefferson County, Kentucky.

New York State Route 34 highway in New York

New York State Route 34 (NY 34) is a north–south New York state route located in Central New York. Its southern terminus is at the Pennsylvania state line in the village of Waverly, where it connects to Pennsylvania Route 199 and meets I-86/NY 17. Its northern terminus is at NY 104, outside the village of Hannibal.

Waverley Novels

The Waverley Novels are a long series of novels by Sir Walter Scott (1771–1832). For nearly a century, they were among the most popular and widely read novels in all of Europe.

Area code 607

North American area code 607 is a state of New York telephone area code servicing parts of its Southern Tier. It was created in 1954 by combining the southern portion of 315 and the eastern portion of 716. Initially, in the late 1940s, area codes with a middle digit of "0" (x0x-xxx-xxxx) were assigned only to jurisdictions covering an entire state. Along with 507 in Minnesota and 606 in Kentucky, 607 was among the first such area codes to be added to a jurisdiction.

New York State Route 17C highway in New York

New York State Route 17C (NY 17C) is a state highway in the Southern Tier of New York in the United States. Its western terminus is at an intersection with NY 34 in Waverly, Tioga County while its eastern terminus is at an intersection with U.S. Route 11 (US 11) in Binghamton, Broome County. The route runs concurrently with NY 96 for a block in Owego and for a few blocks with NY 26 in Endicott.

Waverly, Baltimore neighborhood statistical area in Baltimore, Maryland, United States

Waverly is a neighborhood in the north central area of Baltimore, Maryland, located to the north of the adjacent same neighborhood called Better Waverly and west of Ednor Gardens-Lakeside, north and east of Charles Village west of the area of Coldstream-Homestead-Montebello neighborhoods, along with the campus of the former red brick 'H'-shaped building for Eastern High School (1938-1984), facing north towards 33rd Street, now renovated since the 1990s into offices for The Johns Hopkins University, a mile to the west. Further to the east beyond the Eastern High/Johns Hopkins campus is the adjacent landmark hilltop huge tree-shaded campus of The Baltimore City College, at 33rd Street and The Alameda, a massive stone structure with a 150-foot bell tower visible for miles, nicknamed "The Castle on the Hill", constructed 1926-1928 of Collegiate Gothic architecture on one of the highest hills in the city, "Collegian Hill" with the downtown skyline visible to the south. City College is the third oldest public high school in America, founded 1839 in downtown has been through eight different sites in its 179 years of history and five major buildings, each were architectural landmarks in their times. From its beginnings, until 1979, it was a single sex secondary school for boys in the Baltimore City Public Schools, when it co-educated admitting young women. These three major institutions and their sports events dominated the east side of Waverly/Better Waverly for nine decades.

Waverly Place street in New York City

Waverly Place is a narrow street, in the Greenwich Village section of the New York City borough of Manhattan, that runs from Bank Street to Broadway. Waverly changes direction roughly at its midpoint at Christopher Street, turning about 120 degrees from a north/south street to a northwest/southeast street. At Christopher Street, the traffic direction changes as well, from southbound to westbound. At the intersection where this transition occurs, Waverly branches into a Y, creating an intersection of Waverly Place with itself.

WLVY is a radio station broadcasting a Hot AC format. Licensed to Elmira, New York, United States, the station serves the Elmira-Corning area. The station is currently owned by Tower Broadcasting LLC. and features programming from Entercom, United Stations Radio Networks and Westwood One.

Holtsville station

Holtsville was a station stop on the Greenport Branch of the Long Island Rail Road. It was located off the southeast corner of the Waverly Avenue grade crossing on the south side of the tracks between Long Island Avenue and Furrows Road in Holtsville, New York.

Penn-York Valley New York-Pennsylvania

The Penn-York Valley is a group of communities that straddles the New York and Pennsylvania border. It includes the villages and boroughs of:

St. Regis Falls, New York Census-designated place in New York, United States

St. Regis Falls in Waverly, Franklin County, New York, United States. The population of the CDP was 464 at the 2010 census.