Cleveland, the second city of Ohio, on the shores of Lake Erie, 230 m. NE. of Cincinnati; is built on a plain considerably above the level of the lake; the winding Cuyahoga River divides it into two parts, and the industrial quarters are on the lower level of its banks; the city is noted for its wealth of trees in the streets and parks, hence called “The Forest City,” and for the absence of tenement houses; it has a university, several colleges, and two libraries; it is the terminus of the Ohio Canal and of seven railways, and the iron ore of Lake Superior shores, the limestone of Lake Erie Islands, and the Ohio coal are brought together here, and every variety of iron manufacture carried on; there is a great lumber market, and an extensive general trade.

Population (circa 1900) given as 381,000.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Cleveland * Cleveland, Grover
[wait for the fun]
Clerfayt, Comte de
Clerk, John, of Eldin
Clerk, John
Clermont, Robert, Comte de
Clermont Ferrand
Cleveland, Grover
Cleveland, John
Clifford, George
Clifford, John, D.D.
Clifford, Paul
Climacteric, the Grand
Clinker, Humphry