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Bacon, Dr. Alvan, biographical notice

of, 3. 207. Capt. Daniel, 8. 121n. Sir Francis, letter from Capt. John

Smith, 1. 30; his opinion of Cabot's discovery,'2. 14a n; Strachey's account dedicated to, 3. 284; mentioned, 4. 68; his essays, cited, 5.

173n; Henry VII, cited, 2. 14a n. Francis, of Scarborough, 3. xix. James, 8. 30, 41, 42, 60.

Will, deposition of, 5. 63–64. Badger, Sir

-4, 4. 273. Badouin, Pere, 7. 65. Bagaduce, trading-house established

at, 1. 39; the French robbed the trading-house, 1. 40; St. Castine erected a fort at, 1. 39-40; 2. 240; former name of Castine, 2. 215; 6. 107; 7. 201, 208; disastrous attack at, 2. 215; 3. 204; 8. 283n; the name a contraction of Major Biguyduce, 6. 107, 109n; definition not known, 6. 107; Eaton's explanation, 6. 108; to be the capital of New Ireland, 7. 201; captured by the British, 7. 202; people loyal, 7. 203, 204; loyalists assemble at, 7. 203, 205; Gen. Wadsworth carried to, 7: 328; mentioned, 2. 239; 5. 313; 7. 25; see

Biguyduce.
expedition, 2. 215; 3. 204; 8. 283n;

9. 160.
neck, 6. 107.
peninsula, 7. 4; see Biguyduce.

point, 6. 107.
river, coins found near, 6. 114.
Bagby, Hon. Arthur P., 8. 361.
Baggaduce, see Bagaduce.
Bagley, David, 4. 352.

Col. Bagnall, Walter, called Great Walt, 1.

41; 3. 11n; settled at Richmond's island, 1. 41, 80n; 6. 137; accumulated property, 1. 41, 51; 6. 137; killed, 1, 41, 42, 51, 54, 118; 3. 10; 6. 137, 145, 146; patent to, i. 41n; his plantation the first in the present boundary of Falmouth, I. 42; his murderers killed, 1. 43; his object in settling, 1. 51, 202; had no title to Richmond's island, 1. 52, 52n; his trade on the island, 1. 202; 3. 10;

6. 137. Bahama banks, the, Gov. Phipps'

voyage to, 2. 230, 231. islands, Shirley governor of, 8. 264;

Phipps' voyage to, 9. 9, 10, 16;

mentioned, 9. 57n. Bailey, Edward, married Mary Pen

ley, 1. 314; left a widow, who lived at Stoughton, 1. 314. Eleanor, widow of Jonas, 3. 74, 82;

a large landholder, 3. 74; cultivated her land, 3. 74, 74n; married

Gyles Barge, 3. 82; deeded her

land to her husband, 3. 82. Henry, lived at Purpooduck, 1. 319;

signed the petition to Gov. Brad

street, 1. 283n. Hilkiah, settled at Blue point, 3. 24,

26, 74, 76; but little known of him, 3. 20; probably father of Jonathan, 3. 26; no relative of

Jonas, 3. 74. the Rev. Jacob, preached at Frank

fort and Georgetown, 3. 275-277; 6. 196; 8. 112n; at Harpswell, 3. 276; established at Dresden; 5. lxi, 439; officiated at Falmouth, 5. 439; driven away as a Tory, 5. 440; 8. 210n; his description of the destruction of Falmouth exaggerated, 5. 250n; a Harvard graduate, 6. 196; ordained in England, 6. 196; moved to Fort Richmond, 6. 197; 8. 268n; preached in Gardiner, 6. 197; character and . labor of, 6. 196–199; site of his house, 8. 210n; mentioned, 7. 215; 8. 113n; his letter describing the destruction of Falmouth, 5. 437–

450; journal cited, 4. 15; 8. 268n. the Hon. Jeremiah, commenced his

practice in Wiscasset; 6.55; graduated from Brown University, 6.55; judge of probate and member of Congress, 6.55; collector, 6. 55-56; his characteristics, 6. 56; date of birth and death, 6. 56n; men

tioned, 6. 41. John, purchased brandy of Win

ter, 1. 71. Jonas, lived at Black Point, 1. 100n,

200n; submitted to the jurisdiction of Massachusetts, 1. 100n,, 386; his will mentioned, 1. 200n; date of his death, 3. 26, 74; at Blue Point, 3. 73; a witness against Phippen, 3. 73; sent over by Trelawny, 3. 74; married first Mrs. Dearing, and second, Eleanor Jackson, 3. 74; his widow a large landholder, 3. 74; his widow mar-. ried Gyles Barge, 3. 82; men

tioned, 1. 99. the Rev. Kiah, 8. 180. Nathaniel, first settler of Bakers-

town, 2. 111. Nicholas, of Saco, 3. 74. Robert, schoolmaster at Scarbo.

rough, 3. 168. Baker, Asahel, 8. 42, 43. Frances, married Gov. Shirley, 8..

263; children of, 8. 263; death of,

8. 263. James, 2. 175. John, his name given to Baker's

spring, 1. 336n; active in bringing Charles i to the block, 1. 336n; fled to Maine, 1. 336n: accepted the

4. 350.

Baker, John-continued.

Rigby grant, 1. 355-356; character of, 1. 356; obliged to flee, 1. 356; went to Agamenticus, Boston and Wells, 1. 356; deputy for Agamenticus, 1. 367; imprisoned, 1. 410; a juryman, 1. 535; mentioned, 2. 111;

9. 352, 359.
Gen. John, 8. 30, 38, 39, 41-43, 43,

52, 60.
John K., 7. 284.
Nathan, 8. 30.
Nicholas, married Elizabeth Bart-

lett, 1. 209.
Robert, signed petition of 1672, to

Massachusetts, 5. 240.
Samuel, his daughter married Mc-

Clough, 2. 178.
Thomas, signed the petition to Brad-

street, 1. 283n; taken prisoner at
Falmouth, 1. 302, 319; lived at

Back cove, 1. 319.
William, signed petition of 1672 to

Massachusetts, 5. 240.
Mrs. —-, of Dorchester, 5. 423.'
Baker's spring marked the boundary

between Wells and York, 1. 336;

origin of the name, 1. 336n. Bakerstown, divided into Minot and

Poland, 2. 111; granted to
Baker, 2. 111; limits of, 2. 111; first
settlers of, 2. 111, 113; first children
born in, 2. 111; Indians in, 2. 112;
first public worship in, 2.113;freshet
in, 2. 113; revival in, 2. 113; first
church in, 2. 113, 114; incorporated
as Poland, 2. 115; annals of, 2. 111-

130. Balch, Horatio G., corporate member

of the Maine Hist. Soc., I. 11. the Rev. Dr.

, 4. 252, 256, 258. moved to Machias, 3. 179. Bald, --, of Carritunk, 4. 369, 399. mountain, 1. 466; same as Onegula,

I. 452n.
Baldwin, 1. 326n.

Loammi, 3. 251, 251n, 252.
the Rev. Samuel, 4. 272.

Col.-
Baliol college, 2. 77a.
Ballard, the Rev. Edward, his defini-

nition of Agamenticus, 1. 47n; his note on the meaning of Machigonne, 1. 59-60; definition of Capisic, 1. 205n; definition of Papooduck, 1. 207n; furnished annotations for Gov. Lincoln's papers on the Indians, 1. 412; his explanation of the route of Montresor, I. 465-466; mentioned, 6. 356, 360, 362, 363; 7. 3, 102, 104; 8. 331; The Early History of the Protestant Church in Maine, by, 6. 171-202; Memoir of the Rev.

Eugene Vetromile, by, 6. 205.
Capt.

Ballstown, 4. 353, 354.
Ballycarry, 6. 6; first Presbyterian

church in, 6. 27. Ballymena Presbytery, 6. 167. Balsam fir, abundant, i. 506; proper

ties of, 1. 506. Baltic sea, the, 9. 356. Baltimore Association, formed to

promote American manufactures, 4. 58; mentioned, 2. 74a; 4. 25; 7. 355,

356. Bancroft, George, gave a copy of

Popham's letter to the Maine Hist. Soc., 5. 343; letter to the Society, 5. 355; mentioned, 5. 348; 6. 109, 187n;

7. 212, 255n. Bane, Capt. Joseph, interpreter, 3.

381, 420, 434; captured by Indians, 4. 114; to watch the movements of the French, 7. 177; 8. 220; see also

Beane. Bangor, Ireland, 6. 6. Maine, formerly Kadesquit, 1. 430n;

7. 27; manufactures in, 4. 27; place of Pownal's landing, 7. 6; first settled, 7. 7; conference with Indians held at, 7. 7, 20; second conference, 7. 8; called Conduskeag, 9. 8; Freemason's celebration in, 7. 20; treaty at, 7. 20, 21; the western point of Dụ Mont's voyage, 7. 27; Elder Jesse Lee preached in, 7. 227; only strangers paid toll in, 8. 451; became a city, 8. 455; first mayor of, 8. 455; Buswell first settler of, 9. 223; site of the ancient Norumbega, 9. 223; governmental right in disputed, 9. 223; claimed as British territory, g. 224; leaden plate buried at, 9. 224; first item in the history of, 9. 224-225; a part of Township No. 1, 9. 230; received a distinctive land title, 9. 230-231; reason for the unusual form of, g. 231; owned, 9. 232; incorporated, 9. 232; squatters given title to their lands, 9. 232-233; lands in sold, 9. 233-234; mentioned, 2. 126; 4. 32, 108; 5. 381, 403; 6. 41, 50, 108, 338, 401; 7. 92n, 98, 254; 8. 76, 81, 168, 177, 323, 363, 368– 371, 377, 431, 433, 449, 452, 453, 459, 460, 462, 487, 488, 492; 9. 88,

162, 171. centennial, 7. 75n, 78n. Democrat, The, 7. 469; 8. 359. district, 8. 453, 454, 456. News, The, 8. 467. railroad, 9. 171. Territorial History of, by A. W.

Paine, 9. 221–234. Theological Seminary opened, 8.

168, 177; teachers, 8. 177; donations to, 8. 177; chartered, 8. 177178; mentioned, 7. 375.

1:3. 319n.

-4. 393.

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Whig and Courier, 9. 165.

mons, 4. 301; 7. 226; the Rev. Paul Young Ladies' academy, 8. 175. Coffin's opinion of, 4. 316, 382–384; Bangs' island, within the present their doctrine confuted, 4. 353; called

limits of Falmouth, 1. 145; called Anabaptists, 7. 223; penal law Portland island, 1. 145-146; An against, 7. 223; a few of the elders drews' island, 1. 146n, 220n; origin had a collegiate education, 7. 226; of the name, 1. 146n; owned by mentioned, 4. 361, 366, 385, 400, 401, James Andrews, 1. 149; described, 403; 5. lv; see Freewill Baptists. 1. 149–150; sold to John Rouse, 1. 150; Baptist Church, The History of, see conveyed to John Brown, 1. 150; fort Backus, Elder Isaac. built on, 1. 150; owned by Joshua Baquabarat, alias Nathaniel, 3. 412. Bangs, 1. 150n; property of Jedediah Baraga, Bishop Frederic, 9.275,278,290. Preble, 1. 150n; called Fort island, 1. Barbadoes, Richard Vines died in, 1. 150; a place of refuge, 1. 220; home 44, 95n; fish sent to, 1. 551; Vines of Felt and Wallis, 1. 221; men moved to, 2. 73a; 9. 317; men

tioned, 1. 42, 149n; 2. 85; 8. 224, 237. tioned, 1. 371; 2. 8; 6. 285. Bangs, Joshua, owner of Bangs' island, strong water, a drink, 3. 98.

1. 146n, 150n; came from Cape Cod, Barbary, 7. 139n. 1. 146n; death of, 1. 146n; mortgaged creek, mills erected at, 1. 119, 243n,

property to Jedediah Preble, 1. 150. 269; land at conveyed to John and Banister, Thomas, signed treaty of Richard Seacomb, 1. 259; land at 1714, 6. 257; autograph, 6. 257.

owned by Peter Bowdoin, 1. 276. Bankhead, Mr. 8. 55, 56, 65. Barber, the Rev. 6. 205. Bank of the United States, 8. 425.

Barbour family, 6. 13.
Banks, Charles Edward, Life, Letters John S., 5. xxxvii.

and Public Services of Edward Barclay's dictionary, cited, 3. 48n.
Godfrey, by, 9. 295–384; his Dixy Barclay, Thomas, 8. 12, 16, 20.
Bull, cited, 9. 308n; New Eng- | Bardge, see Barge.
land's Vindication, cited, 9. 329n; Barefoot, Capt. claimed land
Roger Garde, cited, 9. 314n.

owned by Bridget Phillips, 4. 413. Capt. Elias, 3. 206, 208, 236.

Barge, Gyles, early settler at Blue Sir John, 9. 311.

Point, 3. 81; became a landholder Moses, served in the Revolution, 3. through his wife, 3. 82; married

203,208; biographical notice, 3. 208. Eleanor Bailey, 3. 82; held office, Richard, signed petition to Charles 3. 82; moved to Dorchester, 3. 82;

II, 1. 402; signed petition to mentioned, 3. 74, 126. Cromwell, i. 395; amount of land Barger, Philip, died, 1. 277. granted to, 9. 378; signed petition Philip 2d, son of Philip, 1. 277; to Massachusetts, 9. 382.

death of, 277. Bank, the, now Portsmouth, 8. 295. Bar Harbor, 8. 324. Baptiste, Jean, 4. 191, 192.

Barillon, 5. 266; 7. 51. Baptizing of children ordered, 1. 354, Baring, Alexander, 7. 355, 358.

366; Robert Jordan indicted for, 8. Henry, 7. 355. 294n.

a British merchant, 4. 24. Baptismal font of Robert Jordan, 8. Barker, Ebenezer, died, 1. 333. 294n.

Barkhead, Christopher, witnessed Baptists in Bath, 2. 227; in Bowdoin delivery of grant to Shurt, 5. 214.

ham, 7. 222; in Boston, 7. 223; in Barks, see The Elizabeth and RichCanaan, 4. 349; in Clinton, 4. 348, mond. 349; in Farmington, 4. 308; in Barlow, George, lived at Blue Point, 3. Green, 4. 355; in Hebron, 4. 303, 83.

in Kittery, 7. 221, 224; in Law Joel, 6. 355. rence, 4. 340, 391, 362; in Liver Barnard, 9. 298, 302, 369, 373. more, 4. 362; in Little Falls, 4. 330; Benjamin, 3. 235. in Lyman, 7. 222; in Minot, 2. 123, John, signed treaty of 1713, 6. 256; 127; in New Gloucester, 2. 158; in autograph, 256. New Vineyard, 4. 311; in Readfield, Dr. of Salem, 5. lii. 4. 306; Salisbury, 4. 297; in Sanford, Barnes, Bartholomew, deputy for Ag7. 222; in Shapleigh, 7. 222; in amenticus, 1. 367. Sheepscot, 4. 320, 321; in Thomas Hon. Phinehas, 6. 361. ton, 7. 222; in Turner, 4. 304; in Barnstable, England, 3. 21n; 5. 168, Paris, 4. 303, 308; in Providence, 4. 186. 268; in Wells, 7. 222; believed that Mass., home of Nathaniel Otis, 1. a thief can at once be converted, 4. 314; mentioned, 2. 146, 148, 149; 316; do not approve of written ser 4. 270, 271; 5. xxiii, xxiv; 9. 30.

county, 8. 234n.

388;

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Barnstead, 4. 294.

the Rev. William S., Contribution to Barnwell, Robert W., 8. 451.

the History of Bath, by, 3. 273-277; Baronies of Nova Scotia, 9. 100.

mentioned, 7. 455; Biography of Barony of La Tour, 9. 104; of St. the Rev. Jacob Bailey, 5. 439; InEtienne, 104.

troduction to Strachey's Historie Barrett, John, had a saw mill at Cape of Travail, 3. 283–286; his Frontier

Porpus, 1. 269; accused of abuse, Missionary, cited, 6. 199; 8. 210n. 1. 378; signed petition to Crom Deacon of Bethel, 4. 339. well, i: 394; signed petition to

of Hartford, 4. 390, 391. Charles II, 1. 402.

of Patricktown, 4. 355. John jr., one of the first settlers of Barton, Benjamin, signed petition to Wells, 1. 362.

Massachusetts, 5. 240. Barrett's town, 4. 327, 328.

Edward, signed petition to MassaBarrin, in Arnuld's expedition, chusetts, 5. 240. I. 478.

Elijah, tried for the murder of Paul Barrington, 2. 145.

Chadwick, 7. 387; 9. 204. Barron, Elias, 4. 287.

of Sidney, 4. 402. Barrow, the Rev. Isaac, 8. 484.

Base, the game of, 3. 148–149. Barrows, William, preceptor in Frye- | Basford, Jonathan, 4. 352.

burg academy, 8. 163; mentioned, Bashaba, Indian ruler over the pres5. xli, 8. 169.

ent state of Maine, 2. 18a, 21; 3. William jr., son of William, 8. 169; 288; 5. 156n, 350; his capital, 2.

preceptor at Hebron academy, 6. 18a; 7. 98, 100; dead, 2. 24, 62; 371; 8. 169, 170; graduated from 7. 102; chief potentate among the Dartmouth college, 8. 169; salary Indians, 2. 18a; sent his son to of, 8. 170.

visit the English, 2. 21, 28a; 5. Judge, 8. 421, 422.

319-321; lived on the Penobscot, Barrows' Chronological History, cited, 2. 28a; 7. 95, 96; extent of his 5. 145m.

sway, 2. 61; 5. 156n; 7. 99, 101n; Barry, James, master of the Happy name of his country, 2. 62 ; his Return, 5. 135.

home near Pemaquid, 2. 62; slain John S., his History of Framing by the Tarentines, 2. 62; 7. 100;

ham, cited, 5. 194n, 199n; History his kingdom destroyed, 2. 62; 7. of Massachusetts, cited, 6. 119n.

320n; Gilbert paid him a visit, 5. Barter's island, 9. 131.

350; early noticed by the hisBartho, an Indian, 3. 444.

torians, 7. 95; Waymouth supBartholomew, an Indian guide, 3. posed he was a king, 7. 95 ; the 380; 7. 179.

name only a title, 7. 95, 96, 98; Henry, 2. 236.

had a monarchial government, 7. Bartlett, 9. 218.

95–96; supposed to be a chief, 7. Almira, 4. 361.

96, 99, 101, 102, 304; called BatseElizabeth, married Nicholas Baker, bas, 7. 96, 97; called Bessabes, 7. 1. 209.

95, 96, 102; met Champlain, 7. George, lived at Spurwink, 1. 209, 96–98, 252, 254; a sagamore of

319; death of, 1. 209; his estate, Kadresquit, 7. 97; met the Jesuits, 1. 209; his daughter married 7. 97, 98; the name of his tribe Nicholas Baker, 1. 209; at Black uncertain, 7. 98; extent of his point, 3. 83; lease from Jocelyn, dominions unknown, 7. 99, 101n; 3. 231-232.

Gorges' opinion of, 7. 99; at war the Rev. Joseph, 4. 235.

with the Tarentines, 7. 100; had Mal., 4. 361.

many enemies, 7. 100; his sway Nathan, 4. 205.

acknowledged as far as MassaNicholas, received land from Cleeves, chusetts bay, 7. 100; had many

1. 116, 127, 248; lived at Scar under-captains, 7. 102; his tribe borough, 1. 116; in King Charles' scattered, 7. 320n; mentioned, 3. army, 1. 116n; fled from England, 102, 301, 303, 307, 308; 5. 157n, 1. 116n; lived at Salem, 1. 116n; 328; 7. 96, 304. conveyed land to John Higginson Bashaba and the Tarratines, by John jr., 1. 117; did not occupy his E. Godfrey, 7. 93–102.

land, 1. 117; mentioned, 1. 248. Basin of Minas, 8. 129, 282n; described, Sarah, married Joshua Coffin, 4. 134. 241.

Basque, the language of, 9. 266n. Sarah, of Kittery, married first Dr. Bassaba, see Bashaba.

Jordan, and second, Bildad Bassen, Richard, 3. 110; in the garriArnold, 4. 355.

son at Black Point, i. 227n. Thomas, 8. 75.

5. 224.

Bassett, Bassitt, Francis, commander preaching, 1752, 3. 273; improved of The Lewis, 5. 135.

her advantages, 4. 48; in trouble Capt. William, 3. 136; consulted with their minister, 4. 331; Methowith Major Church, 1. 296.

dists in, 4. 331; Scotch-Irish at, 6. Bass, Peter, deposition concerning 15; Ebenezer Clapp settled at, 6. Gendall, 3. 135n, 235.

76; Joseph Sewall practiced in, of Hebron, 4. 303, 304.

6. 77; the Rev. J. W. Ellingwood rock, 9. 141.

ordained at, 7. 372; mentioned, 2. Bastable, see Barnstable.

278; 3. 273, 285, 301n; 4. 15, 25, Bastile, the, John Nelson imprisoned 46, 47, 227, 308, 331; 5. lix, 418, in, 7. 62.

423; 6. 291, 312, 313, 355, 356, 360, Bastine's island owned by George 367, 369, 370, 373; 7. 220, 274, 363; Munjoy, i. 257.

8. 111n, 114, 151, 180, 287, 368, 403; Batchelder, Mary, guilty of adultery, 9. 5. See also Long Reach.

1. 370; her punishment, i. 370. Contributions to the History of, by Nathan, 7. 284.

William S. Bartlett, 3. 273–277. Stephen, umpire in case of Cleeves the History of, by Gen. Joseph

vs. Winter, 1. 74; minister at Lynn Sewall, 2. 189–228. and Hampton, 1. 74n; his wife ac academy, chartered, 8. 170; received cused of adultery, 1. 370; see a land grant, 8. 171; merged into Bachillor.

a high school, 8. 171. Bateman, Edward, 9. 5; Nequasset Female academy, chartered, 8. 170; conveyed to, by Rubinhood, 4. 232; received a land grant, 8. 171;

merged into a high school, 8. 171; Bateman's gut, 5. 96.

incorporated, 8. 174. Bates, Solomon, 4. 392.

ferry, 2. 199. Bath, England, 1. 355n; 7. 355; 9. 68. high school, 8. 171. Maine, land at purchased by Robert Society for Suppressing Vice, 7. 377.

Gutch, 2. 193; first settlers of, 2. Batson, John, had a saw mill at Cape 204-205, 222; other early settlers, Porpus, 1. 269; signed the peti2. 205–206; incorporated as Long tion to Charles II, 1. 402. Reach, 2. 206–207, 210, 222; church Stephen, witnessed the deed to built, 2. 207, 220; 3. 277; engaged John Wadleigh, 1. 358. in ship building, 2. 208–209; other Batt, Christopher, signed the petition business at, 2. 209-210; made a to Charles II, 1. 401. port of entry, 2. 210; 5. 331; ton Batten, William, published for comnage of, 2. 210; business trans plaining, 3. 58; lived at Black Point, acted in the town meetings, 2. 210; how the schools were sup Battle, first on the Penobscot waters, ported, 2. 210; pools in, 2. 211; first schoolhouse, 2. 211; number of Falmouth, 1. 294. of dwelling-houses in, 2. 212, 279; Baudoin, see Bowdoin. the effect of the Declaration of Baxter, Major Gervis, 5. 130. Independence in, 2. 212-213; to James Phinney, 8. 111. have a representative in the pro Richard, 7. 212, 448. vincial Congress, 2. 213; commit

3. 364, 365. tee of safety and military in, 2. Baye Francois, 8. 319; same as Bay of 213; prevented an attack by the Fundy, 6. 276, 282. British, 2. 213; sent troops to Bayleis, Francis, his Memoir of PlyCambridge, 2. 214; people of, who mouth Colony, cited, 1. 164n. served in the Revolution, 2. 214; Bayley, Joseph, 4. 164, 166. effect of the battle of Lexington Col. in, 2. 215–216; incorporated, 2. Bay, of Chaleurs, a boundary of the 217–218; a cold winter in, 2. 218; Plymouth company's charter, 1. first town meeting in, 2. 218; 33; mentioned, 8. 21, 22, 25, 26, town officers, 2. 218, 219; first 72, 106. mail service to, 2. 219; representa of Biscay, 8. 24. tives to the General Court, 2. 219; of Fundy, a colony established on population of at different years. the shore of, 1. 26; Acadia on the 2. 220; small-pox in, 2. 220; cler shore of, 4. 191; same gymen of, 2. 223-228; 3. 274–276; Baye Francois, 6. 276, 281; Champreligious controversy in, 2. 223 lain at, 7. 250; inclemency of the 225; North church organized, 2. weather at, 8. 127-128; mentioned, 225-226; a part of the Kennebec 1. 50; 7. 33, 261; 8. 6, 7, 13, 21purchase, 2. 277; only one family 24, 129, 134, 142, 221, 223, 246, 263, there in 1728, 2. 279; destitute of

281n, 319, 323.

3. 83.

7. 36.

7. 237.

as the

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