Golden Spike Utah - It commemorates the completion of the first Transcontinental Railroad where the Central Pacific Railroad and the Union Pacific Railroad met on May 10, 1869. The final joining of the rails spanning the continent was signified by the driving of the ceremonial Golden Spike.
1862–1869: The Transcontinental Railroad It was a race. Which company could lay the most railroad track? Would it be the Central Pacific, working east from Sacramento, California? Or the Union Pacific, working west from Omaha, Nebraska? The lure of work brought 12,000 Chinese immigrants to the Central Pacific line. | Immigration Throughout History | Kids Discover
cheeziesart:Lucario - Domestic DogsCollies used to be primarily herding pokemon on farms but modern Collie Lucario have been bred and modified for the show ring. The fluffier they are and the longer their golden spikes are, the better.Silken Windhounds were bred to track and chase down other pokemon. These days, people use them to compete in the pokeathlon and agility competitions. These Lucario need lots of exercise and their spikes are made of light-weight titanium.Dobermans were bred for…
"Golden Spike" is the ceremonial final spike driven by Leland Stanford to join the rails of the First Transcontinental Railroad across the United States connecting the The Central Pacific and Union Pacific railroads on May 10, 1869, at Promontory Summit, Utah Territory. The original Golden Spike on display at the Cantor Arts Museum, Stanford University, Palo Alto, California.