Clinton, Mi., Hinds co. 10 miles W. by N.
from Jackson. The seat of Mississippi College.
(See Colleges.) It has likewise a female seminary.
Clinton County, Mo., c. h. at Plattsburg. N.
W. part. Watered by tributaries of Little Platte
Eiver. Surface level; soil very productive.
Clinton, N. C., c. h. Sampson co. On a branch
of Black River. 94 miles S. S. E. from Raleigh.
Clinton County, N. J. In Lebanon, Bethlehem,
and Kingwood townships, on the S. branch of
Raritan River. 37 miles N. by W. from Tren-
ton. The surrounding country is fertile, and
there is a good water power.
Clinton County, N. Y., c. h. at Plattsburg.
Bounded N. by Canada, E. by Lake Champlain.
Its principal rivers are the Saranac, Chazy, and
Great and Little Au Sable, all excellent mill
streams. The surface is elevated and hilly on
the S., but more level on the N. and E. parts.
Soil greatly diversified. Bog and magnetic iron
ores of excellent quality, and peat, are found
here in great abundance. There is also in this
county one sulphur and one carbonated spring.
Traversed by the Ogdensburg, and by the Platts-
burg and Montreal Railroad.
Clinton, N. Y., Oneida co. Seat of Hamilton
College. On both sides of Oriskany Creek. 9
miles S. W. from Utica, and 99 miles W N. W.
from Albany. See Colleges.
Clinton, N. Y., Dutchess co. Surface hilly, and
watered only by some small streams. The soil
is gravelly loam. 10 miles N. from Poughkeep-
sie, and 75 S. from Albany.
Clinton County, O., c. h. at Wilmington. S.
W. part. On the height of land between the
Scioto and Little Miami.
Clinton County, Pa., c. h. at Lock Haven. North
central. Watered by the W. branch of the Sus-
quehanna River. Surface mountainous; soil
very fertile on the streams.
Clinton, Pa., Lycoming co. Bounded on the
N. E- and S. E. by the Susquehanna River. 6
miles S. E. from Williamsport.
Clinton, Pa. A township of Wayne co.
Clinton, Te., c. h. Anderson co. 175 miles E.
Clintonville, N. Y., Clinton co. On the N. side
of Au Sable River. 10 miles W. from Port
Kent, on Lake Champlain, and 153 miles N. from
Albany. The best iron ore is obtained in this
vicinity in great abundance, and there are exten-
sive iron works here, with a large capital invest-
ed in the business.
Clover Hill, Va., c. h. Appomattox co.
Clyde Mills, Mn., St. Clair co. Situated at the
head'of steamboat navigation on Black River, 12
miles from its mouth, and 67 N. E. from Detroit.
Clyde, N. Y., Wayne co. On Clyde River
and the Erie Canal/ 174 miles W. by N. from
Albany. Here is a large hydraulic power,
and extensive operations are carried on in the
flouring business, in the manufacture of glass,
Clymer, N. Y., Chautauque co. Broken Straw
Creek and its branches water the S part of this
town. Surface rolling; soil suitable for grass.
353 miles W. by S. from Albany.
Coahoma County, Mi., c. h. at Delta. On the
W. border N. On the Mississippi. Sunflower
River waters this county. Surface level, and at
certain seasons inundated.
Coal, Pa. A township of Northumberland co.
Coalsmouth, Va., Kanawha co. On the S. side
of Kanawha River, at the mouth of Coal River,
which affords hydraulic power. 325 miles N.
W. from Richmond.
Coatesville, Pa., Chester co. On the W. branch
of Brandywine Greek. 62 miles E. S. E. from
Harrisburg. There is a mineral spring here of
Cobb County, Ga., c. h. at Marietta. N. W.
part on the N. bank of the Chattahoochee.
Watered by the Chattahoochee River and its
branches and some tributaries of the Coosa.
Cobleskill, N. Y., Schoharie co. Watered by
the Cobleskill. This town contains a mill
stream which issues from a natural well of un-
known depth, then disappears and pursues a sub-
terraneous passage for 7 miles. The surface of
the town is rather hilly, and the soil in the val-
leys fertile. 45 miles W. from Albany.
Cochecton, N. Y., Sullivan co. Bounded on
the W. by Delaware River, and is also watered
by Collicoon and Ten Mile Creeks. The surface
is hilly; soil principally gravelly loam. 134
miles S. W. from Albany.
Cocke County, Te., c. h. at Newport. E. part
separated from Haywood county, N. C., by the
Smoky Mountains. It is watered by the French
Broad and its tributary the Big Pigeon, both
S. W. tributaries of the Tennessee. Elevated,
broken, and uneven.
Coeymans, N. Y., Albany co. On the W. side
of the Hudson River, and drained by Coeymans
Creek and some other streams. The surface is
uneven, and there is a variety of soil. 12 miles
S. from Albany.
Coffee County, Aa., c. h. at Wellborn. On the
southern border. Watered by Pea River, a
branch of the Choctawhatchie, which passes
through it from N. to S.
Coffee County, Te., c. h. at Manchester. S.
central. Surface undulating, and watered by the
head branches of Duck River; soil productive.
Coffeeville, Mi., c. h. Yalobusha co.
Cohasset, Ms., Norfolk co. This town was, till
1770, a precinct of Hingham, and was called
Conohasset, an Indian name, signifying a fishing
promontory. It contains some excellent soil,
though it is, for the most part, rocky and difficult
of cultivation. The Cohasset River flows through
a pag of the town into the harbor. In the south-
westerly part of the town, there is a fresh pond,
of 90 acres, abounding with pike, and other fish
common to fresh water. The Indian Pot, so
called, is considered quite a curiosity. It is sit-
uated near the base of a large mass of solid rock,
near what was once the sea-shore. Its cavity is
as round, smooth, and regular as a well-formed
seething pot, and will hold about 12 pailfuls. On
the same mass of rock is another excavation,
called the Indian Well. This is about 10 feet
deep, half of it circular and half semicircular.
The Cohasset Rocks, so disastrous to mariners, lie
off this town. The situation of this town is de-
lightful and romantic, and being easy of access by
the South Shore Railroad, it attracts many visit-
ors in the summer season. 21 miles from Boston.
Cohoes, N. Y., Albany' co. On the S. W.
side of the Mohawk River, a short distance
below the falls of the same name, and near the
junction of the Erie and Champlain Canals.
The Erie Canal passes through the village. It
is a manufacturing place, and as such possesses
remarkable advantages, not only from the im-
mense extent of the hydraulic power created by