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Alabama River


The Alabama River, in the U.S. state of Alabama, is formed by the Tallapoosa and Coosa rivers, which unite about 6 miles north of Montgomery.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Alabama River

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Google previewCongressional Record (1884)

Proceedings and Debates of the ... Congress by United States. Congress

The Alabama River is a very tortuous stream, and from its confluence with the Tombigbee River to the seacoast the swamps broaden out and are almost inaccessible at certain stages of high water by mail-carriers or by any means except by ...

Google previewThe World Almanac and Encyclopedia (1908)

Alabama River Ohio Uiver Delaware Bay Mississippi River Appalachlcola Hi ver. . Lake Ontario Colorado River Missouri BWer Lake Michigan, Gulf of Mexico Atlantic Ocean Ohio Hirer New York Bay Long Island Sound . . . Mississippi River ...

Google previewDictionary of United States history (1908)

embracing famous characters and historic events ... written concisely and arr. alphabetically by John Franklin Jameson

Alabama River. James River. Atlantic Ocean. Carson Lake. Santee River. Missouri Rivrr. Apalacola River. Monongahela River.

Google previewThe Encyclopaedia Britannica (1892)

A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General Literature : Supplement

(See Alabama River. ) The navigation of the Coosa from VVetumpka, 10 miles above its mouth, to Greensport ( 1 37 miles), is impeded by a series of shoals, but is resumed at Greensport, from which steamers run to Rome, in G eorgia, 1 80 ...

Google previewNelson's Encyclopaedia (1913)

Everybody's Book of Reference ... by Frank Moore Colby, George Sandeman

The Alabama River is navigable by light-draught boats to Montgomery (nearly 400 miles). It traverses the richest forest and farming territory of the State.

Google previewThe New international encyclopaedia (1906)

by Daniel Coit Gilman, Frank Moore Colby, Harry Thurston Peck

Noteworthy are the court house, Young Men's Christian Association building, and the Alabama River bridge. Selma is the centre of a section engaged in cotton- growing, farming, and cattle-raising. and has considerable industrial importance.

Google previewThe Encyclopedia Americana (1904)

by Frederick Converse Beach, George Edwin Rines

The Alabama River is 350 miles long and navigable from the junction of these two rivers to the Mobile. The Tombigbee, 450 miles in length, unites with the Alabama to form the Mobile, which flows into Mobile Bay and is navigable to Aberdeen ...

Google previewThe new universal gazetteer and geographical dictionary (1851)

by John Thomson

Alabama River, a river of the United States, in Alabama, is formed by the union of the Coosa and Talapoosa, and flowing S.S. W. unites with the Tombigbee to form Mobile river 45 miles from the head of Mobile Bay. Alabaster, or Eleuthera, one ...

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Alabama River

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