Cooks Forest Cabins #4 has large bedroom with a 2 person whirlpool.
Newly remodeled cabin #4 is a one bedroom cabin with a queen size bed and a double sleeper sofa in the living room.
Cabin #4 is a great cabin for 2 to 4 people. It features a large knotty pine bedroom with a gas log fire place and 2 person whirl pool bath under a sky light to see the stars. The hand hewn log living room features a stone wood burning fire place and a double sleeper sofa. A great honeymoon, anniversary cabin or for a small family to comfortable to enjoy.
Maximum occupancy: 4 people. Cabin occupancy includes babies, children, and adults.
Rates: $215.00/night or $840/week
~Testimonial~ “This is the 18th time we have stayed at Cook cabins. We spent our honeymoon here, (1948) in cabin 1… You two have done a terrific job maintaining and improving the area. We are here for our 60th anniversary”. E&R S. OH
Items You Must Bring
- Bath towels, wash cloths, bath soap, shampoo
- Dish towels, dish soap
- Paper towels
Items You May Want To Bring
- Hatchet or axe, fire starters, matches
- Hot dog forks, Mountain Pie makers
- Outdoor identification guides
- Hiking boots, slippers, sandals, river shoes
- DVD’s, Video Games
- Frisbees, baseballs, bocce
Clarion River History - Part I
The first residents of the Cook Forest State Park and Clear Creek State Park area were Native Americans, who arrived about 12,000 years ago. Then the climate was much colder and the area was populated by Eastern Bison, Mountain Lions, Caribou and other large mammals.
The Clarion River was first known as the “Tobecco” by the local Indian tribes, meaning “dark brown water”. This coloring was caused by the tannic acid which came from the decaying debris of the pine forests.
The French in 1749 named it the “Riviere au Fiel” or river of hate. The name was changed to “Toby Creek” by the early Europeans but was changed to “Stump Creek” as the lumbering began.
The hillsides eroded and flowed into the river and the name evolved to the “Mud River”. An early surveyor wrote, the river rapids sounded like a clarion, a medieval brass instrument. The name stuck and in 1817 was officially adopted.
Special thanks to the Western Pennsylvania Conservancy.