A River, also called Passa-maquoddy and Schoodic, which forms a portion of the N. E. boundary between the United States and British America. It rises in Grand lake, and flows in a very winding course, though generally S. S. E. for about 125 m., separating Maine from New Brunswick, and falling into Passamaquoddy bay. It is navigable to St. Stephen, N. B., about 20 m. from its mouth.
A River Of Wisconsin, rising in Douglas co., near the W. part of Lake Superior, and flowing S. W. to the E. line of Minnesota, where it becomes the boundary between that state and Wisconsin. Its general direction in this part of its course is S., and it falls into the Mississippi, 38 m. below St. Paul's. Its whole length is about 200 m., and its width at its mouth 100 yards. An expansion in the lower part of its course, for about 36 m., is called St. Croix lake. The river has several fine falls.
Saint Croix, a N. W. county of Wisconsin, separated by the St. Croix river from Minnesota, and drained by Willow, Apple, and Rush rivers; area, 750 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 11,016. The surface is uneven, and most of it covered with pine forests. It is traversed by the West Wisconsin and the North Wisconsin railroads. The chief productions in 1870 were 823,678 bushels of wheat, 42,461 of Indian corn, 447,-775 of oats, 27,664 of barley, 61,972 of potatoes, 7,058 tons of hay, 3,343 lbs. of wool, 229,615 of butter, and 4,200 of hops. There were 3,032 horses, 3,232 milch cows, 4,085 other cattle, 1,435 sheep, and 3,481 swine. Capital, Hudson.