The History of the State of Maine: From Its First Discovery, A. D. 1602, to the Separation, A. D. 1820, Inclusive, Volume 1

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Glazier, Masters & Smith, 1839 - Maine
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Page 14 - from the northwest 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 that empty themselves into the river St. Law" rence, from those which fall into the Atlantic ocean, to the " northwesternmost head of Connecticut river.
Page 13 - 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
Page 193 - were all of one nation, but of several parts and several families. This accident must be acknowledged, the means under God of putting on foot and giving life to all our plantations.
Page 11 - dividing line shall part the Isles of Shoals and run through the middle of the harbour between the Islands, to the sea on the southerly side; and that the southwesterly part of the said Islands shall lie in and be accounted part of the Province of New-Hampshire and
Page 459 - 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
Page 324 - to see these parts of the Country and Province regulated, " according to such laws as have formerly been exercised, and " such others as shall be thought meet, but not repugnant to the "fundamental laws of our native Country."* It was
Page 430 - as the law directs. And in case you meet with any, pretending ' to possess other authority, or presuming to swerve from the due ' obedience they owe to this jurisdiction under his Majesty's royal • charter, to which they have submitted and solemnly pledged
Page 378 - a cursed sect of heretics," pretending "to be immediately sent from God, and infallibly " assisted by the spirit, to speak and write blasphemous opinions; " despising government, and the order of God in church and
Page 469 - Mons. Vincent de St. Castine appeared among the Tarratines and settled upon the peninsula, since called by his name. Born at Oleron, a province of France, he acquired an early taste for rural scenes, so fully enjoyed by him in the borders of the Pyrenean mountains, which encompassed the place of his nativity. Besides the advantages of illustrious
Page 524 - men to help us, or else we are all in great danger to be slain, " unless our God wonderfully appears for our deliverance. They "that cannot fight, let them pray. Nothing else, but rest yours " to serve.— " Roger Plaisted. " George Broughton.

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