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Fort Condé - French Fort also was occupied by the Spanish and the British (Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama)

Fort Condé - French Fort also was occupied by the Spanish and the British (Mobile, Mobile County, Alabama)

Sitting in the middle of Mobile Bay, Middle Bay Light was activated in 1885.  In 1916, the keeper's wife gave birth to a baby that summer at the station. The lighthouse was deactivated in 1967.

Sitting in the middle of Mobile Bay, Middle Bay Light was activated in 1885. In 1916, the keeper's wife gave birth to a baby that summer at the station. The lighthouse was deactivated in 1967.

#The GM Building in Downtown Mobile, Alabama, a must see # Travel Alabama USA - multicityworldtravel.com We cover the world over 220 countries, 26 languages and 120 currencies Hotel and Flight deals.guarantee the best price

#The GM Building in Downtown Mobile, Alabama, a must see # Travel Alabama USA - multicityworldtravel.com We cover the world over 220 countries, 26 languages and 120 currencies Hotel and Flight deals.guarantee the best price

University of South Alabama Children's and Women's Hospital - Mobile Alabama. - - Fairhope Supply Co.

University of South Alabama Children's and Women's Hospital - Mobile Alabama. - - Fairhope Supply Co.

Mobile, Alabama: Built in 1855 by Judge John Bragg, the Bragg-Mitchell Mansion is one of the Gulf Coast's grandest antebellum mansions.

Mobile, Alabama: Built in 1855 by Judge John Bragg, the Bragg-Mitchell Mansion is one of the Gulf Coast's grandest antebellum mansions.

Oakleigh, Mobile The historic Oakleigh complex is comprised of the Oakleigh Mansion, the Cook’s House, the Minnie Mitchell Archives, and the Cox-Deasy House. All the buildings are under the care of the Historic Mobile Preservation Society.  Built in 1835 for James Roper, the T-shaped Oakleigh Mansion is one Mobile’s most well-known Greek Revival buildings. The house features one of the finest collections of 19th-Century furnishings and decorative arts along the Gulf Coast.

Oakleigh, Mobile The historic Oakleigh complex is comprised of the Oakleigh Mansion, the Cook’s House, the Minnie Mitchell Archives, and the Cox-Deasy House. All the buildings are under the care of the Historic Mobile Preservation Society. Built in 1835 for James Roper, the T-shaped Oakleigh Mansion is one Mobile’s most well-known Greek Revival buildings. The house features one of the finest collections of 19th-Century furnishings and decorative arts along the Gulf Coast.

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