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Meigs, GA -- U.S. city in Georgia
Population (2000): 1090
Housing Units (2000): 460
Land area (2000): 1.587888 sq. miles (4.112610 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.019360 sq. miles (0.050142 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 1.607248 sq. miles (4.162752 sq. km)
FIPS code: 50680
Located within: Georgia (GA), FIPS 13
Location: 31.072664 N, 84.090988 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 31765
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Meigs, GA
Meigs -- U.S. County in Ohio
Population (2000): 23072
Housing Units (2000): 10782
Land area (2000): 429.422613 sq. miles (1112.199414 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 2.954916 sq. miles (7.653198 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 432.377529 sq. miles (1119.852612 sq. km)
Located within: Ohio (OH), FIPS 39
Location: 39.058836 N, 82.005600 W
Meigs, OH
Meigs County
Meigs County, OH
Meigs -- U.S. County in Tennessee
Population (2000): 11086
Housing Units (2000): 5188
Land area (2000): 194.861650 sq. miles (504.689335 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 21.921525 sq. miles (56.776487 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 216.783175 sq. miles (561.465822 sq. km)
Located within: Tennessee (TN), FIPS 47
Location: 35.524028 N, 84.803792 W
Meigs, TN
Meigs County
Meigs County, TN

Meigs may refer to:

Meigs (surname)

Meigs is a surname. Notable people with the name include:

  • Arthur Ingersoll Meigs (1882–1956), American architect
  • Charles Delucena Meigs (1792–1869), American obstetrician
  • Cornelia Meigs (1884–1973), American children's book author and educator
  • Daniel Bishop Meigs (1835–1916), Canadian politician
  • George Anson Meigs (1816–1897), American entrepreneur, businessman and shipbuilder
  • Henry Meigs (1782–1861), U.S. Congressman from New York
  • Henry Meigs, Jr. (1809–1887), American mayor of Bayonne, New Jersey, and president of the New York Stock Exchange
  • Joe Vincent Meigs (1892–1963), American obstetrician and gynecologist
  • John Rodgers Meigs (1841–1864), Union Army officer during the American Civil War
  • Josiah Meigs (1757–1822), American college professor, journalist, and president of the University of Georgia
  • Leo O. Meigs (1879–1923), American politician
  • Mary Meigs (1917–2002), American-born painter and writer
  • Merrill C. Meigs (1883–1968), American newspaper executive and publisher
  • Montgomery Meigs (disambiguation), multiple people, including:
    • Montgomery C. Meigs (1816–1892), Quartermaster General of the U.S. Army during the American Civil War
    • Montgomery C. Meigs, Jr. (1847–1931), American civil engineer
    • Montgomery Cunningham Meigs (1919–1944), American World War II Lieutenant Colonel tank commander
    • Montgomery Meigs (born 1945), retired U.S. Army General who served in Vietnam War, the Gulf War, and Bosnian War
  • Peveril Meigs (1903–1979), American geographer
  • Return Meigs (disambiguation), multiple people, including:
    • Return J. Meigs, Sr. (1740–1823), American Revolutionary War officer, federal Indian agent
    • Return J. Meigs, Jr. (1764–1825), chief justice of the Supreme Court of Ohio, U.S. Senator, Governor of Ohio, U.S. Postmaster General
  • Sandra Meigs (born 1953), Canadian visual artist

Usage examples of "meigs".

She knew that no train schedules could be maintained any longer, no promises kept, no contracts observed, that regular trains were cancelled at a moment's notice and transformed into emergency specials sent by unexplained orders to unexpected destinations—and that the orders came from Cuffy Meigs, sole judge of emergencies and of the public welfare.

There was the form of the formless, she thought, there was the method of his consciousness: he wanted her to protect him from Cuffy Meigs without acknowledging Meigs' existence, to fight it without admitting its reality, to defeat it without disturbing its game.

Then men like Cuffy Meigs will devour the last of our rails and engines.

In some terms different from hers, in some inconceivable manner of consciousness, they knew all that she could tell them, it was useless to prove to them the irrational horror of their course and of its consequences, both Meigs and Taggart knew it—and the secret of their consciousness was the means by which they escaped the finality of their knowledge, "I see," she said quietly.

Stadler leaped to stop him—but Meigs shoved him aside with one arm, gave a gulp of laughter at the sight of Stadler falling to the floor, and, with the other arm, yanked a lever of the Xylophone.

While they waited for Lincoln to join them, Meigs told Chase that they now all inclined to McDowell’s view that the army move against Manassas rather than Franklin’s proposal—an echo of McClellan’s secret Urbana plan—to move south along the water routes to the east of Richmond.

As Meigs explained McDowell’s plan, Chase could not help but wonder at the essential oddness or perversity of men.

McDowell, Hunter and Meigs got uneasily to their feet, as did Chase and the President, who crossed to the doorway where the pale Young Napoleon now stood.

John Ross had formed a business partnership with Timothy Meigs, the son of the well-known Indian agent Colonel Meigs.

Well, let's start with the fact that most Indian agents are crooks and swindlers and thieves, and the ones who aren't—like Colonel Meigs or Benjamin Hawkins—are the ones you usually quarrel with the most.

You wake up at Meigs Field and call Marla to see what's happening on Paper Street.