Bradford. I. A N. E. County Of Pennsylvania, bordering on New York; area, 1,170 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 53,204. The Elmira and Williamsport and the Lehigh Valley railroads pass through the county, and there are railroads to the coal mines S. and S. W. from To-wanda. It is intersected by the North branch of the Susquehanna, and drained by Towanda, Wyalusing, and Sugar creeks, which afford good water power. The surface is uneven and thickly wooded with pine, hemlock, and sugar maple. The soil is good. Iron, bituminous coal, and sandstone are abundant, but lumber is the principal article of export. The chief productions in 1870 were 285,698 bushels of wheat, 33,991 of rye, 505,341 of Indian corn, 1,114,120 of oats, 382,581 of buckwheat, 541,198 of potatoes, 129,956 tons of hay, 3,704,709 lbs. of butter, and 122,253 of wool. There were 12,131 horses, 35,243 milch cows, 27,275 other cattle, 36,257 sheep, and 12,000 swine. Capital, Towanda. II. A N. E. county of Florida, bounded S. W. by the Santa Fe river; area, 940 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 3,671, of whom 824 were colored. The Florida railroad passes through the S. E. part. The chief productions in 1870 were 45,708 bushels of Indian corn, 6,170 of oats, 13,273 of sweet potatoes, 295 bales of cotton, 3,096 lbs. of wool, 49 hhds. of sugar, and 8,518 gallons of molasses.

There were 375 horses, 2,843 milch cows, 5,763 other cattle, 1,833 sheep, and 4,816 swine. Capital, Lake Butler.