Steubenville (Steio'ben-vil), capital of Jefferson county, Ohio, on the Ohio River, 68 miles below Pittsburgh (by railway 43), with blast-furnaces, rolling-mills, machine and railway shops, and manufactories of white-lead, paper, glass, woollens, flour, beer, etc. There are coal-mines near by, and natural gas is plentiful. Fort Steuben was built here in 1787. Pop. 15,250.
Stevenston, a town of Ayrshire, 3/4 mile inland, and 28 miles SW. of Glasgow. Cotton and silk weaving used to be the staple industries, but it now depends on the neighbouring collieries, ironworks, chemical works, and Nobel's explosives factory. Pop. 7000.
Stewart Island. See New Zealand.
Stewarton, a town of Ayrshire, on Annick Water, 5 1/2 miles N. by W. of Kilmarnock. Its specialty is the Scotch bonnet manufacture; but it also carries on carpet-weaving, spindle-making, etc. Pop. 3000.
Steyer (Sti'er), a town of Upper Austria, at the confluence of the Steyer and Enns, 36 miles by rail S. by E. of Linz, is the chief seat of the iron and steel manufactures of Austria, turning out firearms, cutlery, etc. Pop. 17,199.
Stillorgan, a village, 5 miles SE. of Dublin.
Stillwater, capital of Washington county, Minnesota, on the navigable St Oroix River (which here expands into a narrow lake), 18 miles by rail NE. of St Paul. It has a large lumber trade, and contains sawmills, a foundry, and flour-mills. Pop. 13,500.
Stinchar (Stin'shar), an Ayrshire stream, flowing 30 miles to the sea at Ballantrae.
Till 1832 it returned two members; Steele at one time was its representative. It has a well-known racecourse and training stables. Pop. 860.
Stockton, capital of San Joaquin county, California, on a creek connected with the San Joaquin River, 103 miles E. by N. of San Francisco. It contains the state lunatic asylum, and manufactures ironware, paper, woollens, flour, soap, etc. Pop. 18,500.