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according acres afterwards appearance appointed Assistants authority bears body branches called Cape charter civil claim coast Coll colony colour Commissioners common contains Council Court early east eastern England English established extended falls families feet fish five four French George give Gorges Governor granted ground half harbour head Hist inches Indian inhabitants Island Isles John kind king land latter laws leagues leaves length lived Lord Maine Mass Massachusetts mentioned miles month mouth natives never officers passed patent Penobscot Piscataqua plant plantation Plymouth pond possession present probably Province received residence river rocks runs Saco says settled settlements ships shore side sometimes species spring taken territory Thomas took Tour town trade trees tribe vessels western whole winter wood
Page x - ... from the north-west angle of Nova Scotia, viz: that angle which is formed by a line drawn due north from the source of St. Croix river to the highlands, along the said highlands, which divide those rivers which empty themselves into the River St.
Page ix - to the westward, although our said province hath " anciently extended, and doth of right extend, as " far as the River Pentagoet or Penobscot, it shall "be bounded by a line drawn from Cape Sable " across the entrance of the Bay of Fundy to the " mouth of the River St. Croix, by the said river to " its source, and by a line drawn due north from "thence to the [southern boundary of our Colony
Page 431 - to the last words of your father and friend. The white men are sons of the morning. The Great Spirit is their father. His sun shines bright about them. Never make war with them. Sure as you light the fires, the breath of heaven will turn the flames upon you and destroy you. Listen to my advice. It is the last I shall be allowed to give you. Remember it and live!
Page vii - Part of which is now called Salmon Falls, and through the Middle of the same to the furthest Head thereof ; and from thence North two Degrees Westerly, until One Hundred and Twenty Miles be finished from the Mouth of Piscataqua Harbour aforesaid, or until it meets with our otlier Governments.
Page 11 - We are of the opinion that it will be suitable (il conviendra) to adopt as the boundary of the two States a line drawn due north from the source of the river St. Croix to the point where it intersects the middle of the thalweg of the river St.
Page 379 - Kinebequi and so Upwards by the Shortest course to the River Canada Northward And also all that Island or Islands commonly called by the...
Page vii - Newichwannock, Part of which is now called Salmon Falls, and through the Middle of the same to the furthest Head thereof ; and from thence North two Degrees Westerly...
Page vii - Harbour, and up the middle of the River into the River of Newichawannock (part of which is now called Salmon Falls) and thro' the middle of the same to the furthest Head thereof, and from thence North two Degrees Westerly until one hundred and twenty Miles be finished from the Mouth of Piscataqua Harbour aforesaid, or until it meets with His...
Page x - Britain, bounded on the south by a line from the Bay of Chaleurs, along the Highlands, which divide the Rivers that empty themselves into the River St. Lawrence from those which fall into the sea...
Page 181 - As for those reasons, the causes of others' discouragements, the first only was given to me, in that I had lost so noble a friend, and my nation so worthy a subject. As for the coldness of the clime, I had had too much experience in the world to be frighted with such a blast, as knowing many great kingdoms and large territories more northerly seated, and by many degrees colder than the clime from whence they came, yet plentifully inhabited, and divers of them stored with no better commodities from...