There is a neat and pretty village near the centre
of the town, which lies 20 miles S. by E. from
Pittsfield, and 134 W. S. W. from Boston. Erom
this village, about 3 miles N., are Hop Brook and
Tyrone, Pa., Adams co. Bounded E. by Ber-
mudian and W. by Conewago Creek. Surface
level; soil gravel and red shale. 10 miles N. E.
Tyrone, Pa., Perry co. Drained by Sherman's
Creek and branches. Surface mountainous; soil
fertile calcareous loam in the valleys.
Tyrone, Pa., Huntingdon co. A township on
Sinking Creek. 14 miles N. W. from Hunt-
Tyrone, Pa., Perry co. A township between
Big Buffalo and Sherman's Creek, with Rye Tip
in the E., and Tyboine in the W.
Tyrone, Pa., Fayette co. A township between
Youghiogany River and Jacob's Creek.
Tyrone, N. Y., Steuben co. Watered by Mud
Creek. A hilly town. Soil calcareous loam and
clay, yielding large crops of grain. 16 miles N.
E. from Bath, and 204 W. from Albany.
Tyrrel County, N. C., c. h. at Elizabeth. This
eounty is divided into two nearly equal parts, by
Alligator River or Bay, which puts up from Al-
bemarle Sound. It has a poor, sandy soil, but
level surface. It is bounded N, by Albemarle
Sound, E. by Roanoke Sound, S. E. by Pam-
lico Sound, S. by Hyde co., and W. by Wash-
Ulster County, N. Y., c. h. at Kingston. Incor-
porated in 1683. It is bounded N. by Greene co.,
E. by the Hudson River, S. by Orange, and W.
by Sullivan and Delaware counties. Watered by
Rondout, Shawangunk, and Esopus Creeks, and
the Wallkill. The Catskill Mountains cover the
N. W., and the Shawangunk the S. portion of
this county. The soil on the borders of the streams
is very fertile, and on the uplands well suited to
grazing. The water power is of great impor-
tance, and water limestone, marl, and lead ore are
abundant. There are also several sulphur springs
of some note. The Delaware and Hudson Canal
follows the course of the Rondout to within 3
miles of the Hudson, for which distance the stream
itself is navigable.
Ulster, Pa., Bradford co. On the W. bank of
the Susquehanna River. 142 miles N. by E.
Ulster, Pa., Bradford co. A town on the right
side of Susquehanna River, above Towanda.
Ulysses, N. Y., Tompkins co. Watered by
some small streams flowing into Cayuga Lake,
which bounds it on the E. Surface undulating,
sloping towards the lake; soil good gravelly
loam. 8 miles N. W. from Ithaca, and 175 W.
Unadilla, N. Y., Otsego co. This town is wa-
tered by the Unadilla and Susquehanna Rivers,
which form a junction in the S. W. part. Surface
hilly and broken, with some fertile alluvion flats;
the soil of the uplands is rich, and well suited to
grass. 30 miles S. W. from Cooperstown, and
100 S. of W. from Albany.
Uncasville, Ct., in Montville, New London co.
45 miles S. E. from Hartford. An Indian village
on the Mohegan reservation, between Norwich
and New London. There are a chapel, a school
house, and a house for a teacher, towards the erec-
tion of which the United States appropriated
$500, with an annuity of $400 for the teacher'*
Underhill, Vt., Chittenden co. The head
branches of Brown's River water this town.
The surface is hilly and broken, and the soil
hard. The settlement was commenced about
the year 1786. 15 miles N. E. from Burlington,
and 26 N. W. from Montpelier.
Union County, As., c. h. at Champagnole, is
bounded N. by Washita eo., E. by the Washita
River, separating it from Bradley co., S. by
Louisiana, and W. by Lafayette eo. Drained by
tributaries of the Washita River.
Union, Ct., Tolland co. The surface of Union
is hilly, with a hard and unproductive soil.
Mashapaug and Breakneck Ponds, lying in this
town, are the principal sources of Quinebaug
River. A branch of the Natchaug also rise*
here. 33 miles N. E. from Hartford.
Union County, Ga., c. h. at Blairsville. Bound-
ed N. by North Carolina, E. by South Carolina
and Habersham co., S. by Lumpkin, and W. by
Gilmer co. Surface uneven, and watered bj
Hiawassee River and branches.
Union County, Is., Hamburg and Jonesburg
shire towns. Jackson and Eranklin counties are
on the N., Johnson E., and Mississippi River on
Union County, la., c. h. at Liberty. Bounded
N. by Wayne co., E. by Ohio, S. by Franklin co.,
and W. by Fayette co. Drained by the E. fork
of Whitewater River and its branches, which af-
ford hydraulic power. Surface undulating; soil
Union County, Ky., c. h. at Morganfield. Thi»
county is situated opposite the mouth of Wabash
River, and is bounded by Henderson eo. N. E,
Hopkins S. E., the Ohio River W. and N. W«,
and Tradewater River, or Livingston co., S. W.
Union Parish, La., c. h. at Farmersville, is
bounded N. by Arkansas, E. by the Washita
River, separating it from Morehouse parish, S.
by Washita and Jackson parishes, and W. by
Claiborne parish. Drained by De Arbonft
River and branches, and by other tributaries of
Union, Me., Lincoln co. This pleasant and
flourishing town is watered by Muscongus and
St. George Rivers, and by several beautiful
ponds. The soil is fertile, and the surface gen-
erally swelling. Union was incorporated in 1786.
It is 28 miles S. E. from Augusta, and 7 N. by W.
Union City, Mn., Branch co. At the head of
navigation, on St. Joseph's River, at its junction
with Coldwater River. 116 miles W. S. W. from
Detroit. It possesses an extensive water power.
Union, N. Y., Broome co. Watered by Nanti-
coke Creek and other streams flowing int.o the
Susquehanna River, which bounds it on the S.
Surface undulating; soil rich gravelly loam. 6
miles W. from Binghampton, and 150 S. W. from
Union Vale, N. Y., Dutchess co. The Fishkill
Creek waters this town, the surface of which it
hilly and rolling, having the Matteawan Ridge on
the E.; soil gravel, clay, and loam. 12 mile*
E. from Poughkeepsie, and 85 S. from Albany.
Union County, O., c. h. at Marysville. Bounded
N. by Hardin and Marion, E. by Delaware, S. by
Madison and Franklin, and W. by Champaign
and Logan counties. Darby, Mill, Bokes, and
Rush Creeks rise in this county, and furnish it