Wabash River

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Wa·bash River

A river of the east-central United States rising in western Ohio and flowing about 765 km (475 mi) generally southwest across Indiana and southward on the Indiana-Illinois border to the Ohio River.
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Noun1.Wabash River - a tributary of the Ohio River that rises in western Ohio and flows southwestward across IndianaWabash River - a tributary of the Ohio River that rises in western Ohio and flows southwestward across Indiana
Hoosier State, Indiana, IN - a state in midwestern United States
Buckeye State, OH, Ohio - a midwestern state in north central United States in the Great Lakes region
References in periodicals archive ?
Though these species may still maintain small, isolated, reproducing populations somewhere in the mainstem Wabash River, their continued presence is uncertain at best.
the West Lafayette Levee, but those moves didn't signal death to the city centers on opposite sides of the Wabash River.
Energy Secretary Hazel O'Leary helped to usher in a new era in coal-based energy today on the banks of the Wabash River in West Terre Haute.
In 2004 the Indiana Department of Environmental Management (IDEM) biologists sampled 47 streams and rivers within the Wabash River watershed.
The Wabash Landing development along the West Lafayette levy of the Wabash River is taking shape nicely, says James Shook Jr.
Junction doesn't sit along the Ohio like Old Shawneetown, or the Little Wabash River, like New Haven, but it's not far.
Carmi is located along the Little Wabash River in southeastern Illinois.
Across the Wabash River in southeastern Illinois, Sunrise has submitted a permit application to the Illinois Department of Natural Resources' Office of Mines and Minerals for 187,611.
Nestle Purina PetCare, for example, sources a percentage of the corn in its pet food from the lower Wabash River region, and works with The Nature Conservancy to reduce the flow of nutrients and soil sediment along the Wabash River in Indiana and Illinois.
The earth they love so much was brought here by the glacier that carved out the Great Lakes, the same glacier that, when it melted, released a torrent of water so large and so fast that it carved the Wabash River valley out of the soft sandstone of the area, creating the bluff now known as Victory Noll.
The Wabash River is at about flood stage and the enormous volume of water is helping dilute the fuel, which is expected to be undetectable by the time it reaches the Mississippi River later Tuesday, EPA on-scene coordinator Kevin Turner said.