Gasconade River


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Gas·con·ade River

 (găs′kə-nād′)
A river rising in the Ozark Plateau of south-central Missouri and flowing about 425 km (265 mi) generally northeast to the Missouri River east of Jefferson City.
References in periodicals archive ?
Abstract: The state-endemic Bluestripe Darter, Percina cymatotaenia, occurs only in the Niangua and Gasconade river systems of central Missouri.
It is not found in headwaters, and is naturally rare in the Niangua River below Bennett Spring and in the Gasconade River below the mouth of the Big Piney River.
01, Cahaba River, Alabama (2); UMMZ 64494, tributary of Tagiphoa River, Louisiana (3); UMMZ 107043, 181968, Dry Prong, Louisiana (9); UMMZ 119976, Barren Fork, Oklahoma (1); UMMZ 143018, Nacogdoches Creek, Texas (1); UMMZ 157706, Chaelafaula Creek, Alabama (4); UMMZ 163536, Big Escambia Creek, Alabama (1); UMMZ 173427, Upper Gasconade River, Missouri (1); UWZM 9627, Tallapoosa River, Alabama (2); UWZM 9944, Chatafalla Creek, Alabama (1).
In 1989, Balducci's humor magazine, Snicker, published a parody ad poking fun at the brewery for continuing to use water out of the Gasconade River after an oil spill.
The magazine's publisher, Baiducci Publications, used the parody to comment on an oil spill resulting from a burst pipeline leaking into the Gasconade River.
Onyx cave, a dolomite cavern on a cliff above the Gasconade River, is located in Pulaski County in the Ozark region of Missouri.
Five years ago, Richard Balducci's humor magazine, Snicker, published a parody ad poking fun at Anheuser-Busch for continuing to use water out of the Gasconade River after an oil spill.
It all began in April 1989, when Snicker magazine ran a parody ad about Michelob Dry and a Shell Oil Company spill in the Gasconade River, a source of some of Anheuser-Busch's brewing water.