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the Rev. Benjamin Blackman, 3. 155; Methodists in, 3. 165; derivation and meaning of, 4. 116, 117, 192; manufactures in, 4. 27; called A cosisco, 4. 103; a truck-house established at, 4. 157, 158; Du Monts at, 5. 329; subscription raised to support a clergyman, 6. 180; the Rev. Richard Gibson at, 6. 180, 201; an Episcopal church established at, 6. 180; the Rev. Robert Jordan officiated at, 6. 182; Elder Jesse Lee preached at, 7. 227; home of Roger Spencer, 9.6; mentioned, 1. 64n, 106, 337, 372, 387, 396, 545, 546, 547, 548; 2. 35a, 138, 139, 146, 149, 152, 186, 232; 3. 17, 25, 27, 29n, 40, 47, 76, 104, 120, 121, 136, 137, 151, 189, 208, 212, 215, 344, 373, 430, 433, 434; 4. 69, 71, 243, 258n, 267; 5. xixn, 198, 220; 6. 260, 358; 7. 111, 219; 8. 396, 413, 414, 420; 9. 67; History

of, see Folsom, George. academy, incorporated, 8.174; grant

to, 8. 174; opened, 8. 174; preceptors, 8. 174-175; endowed, 8. 175; name changed, 8. 175; funds

of, 8. 175. bay, 3. 229. falls, 3. 121, 128; 5. 283. Indians, engaged in the war with

the English, 1. 215; commanded by.Squando, 1. 215; dreaded by the Massachusetts Indians, 3. 99; moved to Canada, 3. 99; merged into the St. Francis tribe, 1. 99;

at peace with the English, 1. 103. pond, 9. 212. river, land on granted to Oldham

and Vines, 1. 43; land on granted to Lewis and Bonighton, 1. 44; 3. 17; people near to assist Mass., 1. 102; the jurisdiction of Mass., extended to, 1. 102; the English interfered with the fishing at, 1. 287; called the Chonacoet, 1. 288; a roadway for the Indians, 1. 333; Capt. Leverett at, 2.81-82, 83; Indian name of, 2. 8in; settlement commenced on, 2.81n; described, 4. 191; part of Roxcroft's crew left at, 5. 163; fort at deserted, 5. 395; Champlain at, 7. 260; the head waters of, discovered, 9. 217; mentioned, 2. 73, 138, 140, 142; 3. 9, 103, 132; 4. 14, 22, 96, 110, 275n, 276n, 281, 289n, 290n; 5. 156n, 283; 6. 179, 210, 213, 235, 241, 250, 252; 7. 99; 9. 82, 209,212,

213, 217, 300, 309, 366. valley, 9. 209, 212. Sacoe, see Saco. Sacrifice rock, 4. 272. Sadamoyt, 2. 92. Safford, James, 4. 397.

Moses, 4. 397.

an early settler of Bakerstown, 2. 113. Sagadahoc, Robert Morgan lived at,

1. 167; number of fighting men at, 1.228; Silvanus Davis councilor for, 1. 309; 9. 8; under the command of Capt. Edward Tyng 1. 316; described, 1. 551; part of the colonists returned to, 2. 29a; the Indians retreat from, 2. 197; the colonists at may have kept a journal, 3. 283; Powpall at, 4. 78; Col. Dongan governor of, 4. 224; commissioners sent to, 4. 224; Popham built a fort at, 5. 156n; a French ship wrecked at, 5. 172; to be supported by the mines, 5. 173; Gilbert wintered at, 5. 178; the fishermen at immoral, 5. 232; the territory of, 5. 242; 6. 17-18; 7. 203; taxed, 5. 249; a garrison at, 5. 277; soldiers from at Worcester, 5. 277n; definition of, 5. 350; reason for the withdrawal of the garrison, 5. 395; settled, 6. 18; attempted separation from Mass., 6. 18; attacked by the Indians, 7. 57; a name of remote antiquity, 7. 295; a province of Pemaquid, 7. 295, 298, 311; commercial treasures of, 7. 295–296; a colony landed at, 7. 298; meetings of the Indians awakened suspicion, 7. 301; the first calamity of, 7. 303; the Virginia built at, 7. 303, 312; the colonists returned to England, 7. 304, 312; deserted, 7. 304, 305, 307, 316; cause of their return, 7. 304; the formalities of the Church of England kept at, 7. 304; French and English traditions concerning, 7. 305– 306; Pere Biard at, 7. 305, 305n; the first state paper penned at, 7. 306; the latitude of, 7. 308, 309; the earliest English summary of, 7. 309; languished but not abandoned, 7. 310; the first English possession in America, 7. 310; not related to Pemaquid, 7. 313; the French heard of the evacuation of, 7. 314; Plaistnier embarked to capture, 7.314, 316-317; the desertion of offended Popham, 7. 315; the owners of at Pemaquid, 7. 316-317; population of, 8. 185; 9.8; home of Silvanus Davis, 9. 34; mentioned, 1. 366, 551; 3. 346, 408, 410; 4. 71; 5. 35, 37, 77, 106, 163, 295; 7. 96, 131, 317, 318; 9. 18; Account of the Early Settlement of, by John McKeen, 3.

311-324. bay, supposed site of Popham's

colony, 2. 200-201; mentioned, 8.

22, 25. beach, 7. 299.

Sagadahoc-continued.

county, 4. 45; 8. 184.
island, 5. 85, 96; 8. 194; 9. 131.
planters, 5. 157
river, number of inhabitants east

of, 1, 36; boundary of Gorges' and Mason's grant, 1. 35, 49, 81; 2. 54; boundary of Gorges' commission to Cleeves, 1. 66; a boundary of New Somersetshire, 1. 66; a boundary for eastern Maine, 1. 184, 548; a boundary of the purchase of Mass. from Gorges, i. 239; 2. 261; the territory beyond added to the Mass. purchase, 1. 239; the head of, 1. 365; called the Kennybec, 2. 27a, 204; the mouth of said to have been the site of Popham's colony, 2. 28a; 3. 290; the Indians near said to be cannibals, 2. 32a; a boundary of Laconia, 2. 52a; the boundary of the province of Maine, 2. 70; Capt. Dormer at, 2. 30; Capt. Levett at, 2. 86; name changed, 2. 204; Weymouth at, 3. 287, 311, 322; length of, 3. 287; breadth of, 3. 287; described, 3. 287–288; explored by Weymouth, 3. 288; 5. 328, 329, 333, 338; a cross set up by Weymouth, 3. 288; second attempt to send colonists to, 3. 291; 5. 334; visited by Capt. Popham, 3. 300, 311, 312; colunists landed at, 3. 300-301; 5. 333; 6. 176; Belknap's opinion of the site of, 3. 300n; explored by Raleigh Gilbert, 3. 304–305; 5. 335; a boundary of the Duke of York's province, 4. 210; not visited by Weymouth, 5. 311; 6. 315; Nahanada lived near, 5. 328; third attempt to send colonists to, 5. 334; Popham's colony there about a year, 5. 336; 6. 178; religious service held at, 6. 175; formed by the Androscoggin and the Kennebec, 7. 229, 229n; definition of, 7. 299; mentioned, 1. 89; 2. 66, 190, 191, 192, 193, 196, 203, 232, 258, 261, 271; 3. 283, 298, 299, 300, 302, 305, 309, 312, 324; 4. 103, 110, 117; 5. 157n, 317, 321, 329, 330, 360; 6. 180, 361; 7. 294, 300, 301, 302, 312, 313; 8. 110, 349; 9. 130, 302, 309,

367. Sagamore, inferior to sachem, 2. 180.

creek, 1. 64n. Sagham, an Indian title, 7. 339. Saguaaritm, 3. 412, 416, 419, 422,

426. Sailor's Leap, the, 1. 523. Sainsbury, W. Noel, his Colonial

Papers cited, 1. 34, 35, 37, 40, 41, 42, 47, 48, 53, 80, 101, 108, 353; 5. 358; 9. 304, 306, 307, 321, 324, 332, 352, 356, 358, 365.

St. Andrews, 8. 7, 8.

Ann's church, 7. 413-414.
Aubin, Sieur

- 7. 61, 62. Augustine, Aurelius, 1. 443. Augustine's church, Hakluyt pre

bendary of, 2. 21a; 5. 152. Castine, Anestasia, married

Belleisle, 7. 70, 71n, 75. Castine, Anslem de, confused with

his father 7. 66, 75, 78; succeeded his father at Pentagoët, 7. 66; gave up his rights in France, 7. 67n, 82, 83; inarried Charlotte d' Amours, 7. 71n, 78; his father's most distinguished son, 7. 70, 76; first came into notice, 7. 76; conspicuous at the defense of Port Royal, 7. 76, 77; wounded, 7. 77, 78; sent as a military agent to Quebec, 7. 78–79; Major Livingston his guest, 7. 79; his journey with Livingston, 7. 79-81; saved Livingston's life, 7. 80; invested with authority over the Indians, 7. 81, 82; defrauded, 7. 82; Lieut.Gov. of Pentagoët, 7. 82; prepared to recapture Port Royal, 7. 82; abandoned the project, 7. 8283; his authority not affected by the treaty of Utrecht, 7. 83; gave up all hope of recovering his French estates, 7. 83; at the Indian conference at Arrowsic, 7. 84; an order issued for his arrest, 7. 84; carried a prisoner to Boston, 7. 84, 85; opinions concerning the arrest, 7. 84, 85; released, 7. 84-85; his reply to his questioners, 7. 85; desired to keep the Indians at peace, 7. 85–86; favored a peace, 7. 86; his brother's bark stolen, 7. 86; certified to the declaration of the chiefs, 7. 88; sincere in his friendship to the English, 7.89; disliked by Lauverjait, 7. 89; complaint against, 7. 89-92; feared the encroachments of the English, 7. 92; disappeared from

history, 7. 92. Castine family, 6. 107, 113; 7. 41. Castine, Joseph, probably a grand

son of Baron Vincent, 6. 113; letter of, 6. 113; his bark stolen, 7. 86; letter of, 7. 86–88; called a

brother of Anslem, 7. 86. Castine, Matilda de, 7. 70, 71n, 75. Castine, the Messers, immoral, 7.6;

Lauverjait complained of, 7. 8991; disappeared from history, 7.

92. Castine, Therese, married Pombom

cou, 7. 70, 71n, 75. Castine, Jean Vincent, Baron de,

erected a fort at Bagaduce point, 1. 39–40; 5. 385, 385n; a bitter opponent of the English, 1. 287; 6.

lived on the Penobscot, 1.

111;

287; 7. 45, 45n, 46; married an In-
dian, 1. 287; 2. 240; 5. 395; 6. 111,
283n; 9. 43; ransomed John Royal,
1. 289; at Bagaduce, 2. 240; 6.
111; planned the capture of Pem-
aquid, 2. 240; at New Harbor, 2.
240; captured Fort William Hen-
ry, 2. 240; 7. 47; 9. 43; destroyed
Pemaquid, 2. 240; his place claimed
by the English, 2. 134; son-in-law
of Madockawando, 3. 134; 6. 111,
283n; 7. 45, 45n, 46, 56n, 57n, 67,
70, 75; a man of influence, 3, 134;
6. 110, 111; 7. 55n, 56; induced
the Indians to take up arms, 3.
134-135; 6. 111-112; refused to
visit Pemaquid, 5. 89, 90; 7. 54;
Andros robbed his trading-house,
3. 134; 5. 268, 294–295; 6. 111-112,
125; 7. 54, 55n, 70; awaited the
coming of Iberville, 5. 290; letter
to Pemaquid, 5. 290; the fury of
the Indians under, 5.293: his fort
occupied by his son, 5.385n; birth
of, 6. 110; 7.41; at Quebec, 6.111;
an extensive trader, 6. 111; 7. 47;
a powerful ally of France, 6. 111;
a bigot, 6. 111; asked to render
allegience to the English, 6. 112;
7.55; hid his merchandise, 6. 112;
7. 70, 70n; his fort rebuilt and re-
captured, 6. 113; in France, 6. 113;
7. 66; his daughter captured, 6.
113; 7. 66; probably never re-
turned to America, 6. 113; his son
a man of influence, 6. 113; last
glimpse of his family, 6. 113; sup-
posed to have hid his coins, 6.
125-126; but little known of his
family, 7. 41; in the army, 7. 41;
a gentilshomme, 7. 43; a terror to
the colonists, 7. 43, 68; the cause
of his coming to America un-
known, 7. 43-44, 75; his character,
7. 43, 68–70, 72; attached to Ma-
dockawando, 7. 44, 45; in Cham-
bly's company, 7. 52n; obtained
the confidence of the Indians, 7.
46; not disturbed by Dongan or
Perrot, 7. 47-48; arrested, 7. 48;
moved from Port Royal, 7. 49;
complained of Perrot, 7. 49–50;
his wines seized, 7.50; 8. 190; for-
bidden to obey French orders, 7.
50; cargo released, 8. 191; letter
to De Nonville, 7. 51; had no part
in the government, 7.51; relieved
of Perrot, 7. 51; to be led from
his bad conduct, 7. 51-52; offered
the command at Pentagoët, 7. 52;
had a house and orchard near the
fort, 7. 53; had many wives, 7.55,
55n, 68, 75; Andros had no right
to plunder his trading-house, 7.
55-56; 8. 192, 192n; a letter to
from the British government, 7.
56, 56n; did not incite the Indians

against the English, 7. 58, 59;
favored the English, 7.58; at the
attack on Falmouth, 7. 59; not
guilty of perfidy, 7. 60; uncertain
that he assisted the Indians, 7.
60–61; aided the French, 7. 61;
did not figure till 1695; 7. 62–63;
sent to exchange prisoners, 7. 63;
Frontinac's opinion of, 7. 63; led
the Indian canoes at Fort William
Henry, 7. 64, 64n, 68; 9. 43; dis-
appeared, 7. 66; inherited a large
estate, 7. 66; his son's history
confused with the father's, 7. 66,
67, 75, 76; lost his inheritance, 7.
67'; approximate date of his death,
7. 67, 82n; lawfully married, 7.
67-68; guilty of debauchery, 7.
68, 68n; last appearance at Pen-
tagoët, 7. 68; guilty of no cruelty,
7. 68; kept the Indians from re-
venge, 7. 68, 69; disliked Andros
and Perrot, 7. 68–69; value of his
property, 7. 70n; name of his first
wife, 7. 70; children of, 7. 70, 70n,
71n, 75; name of his second wife
not known, 7. 70; married Marie
Pedianskge, 7. 70, 75; his place
called the Parish of St. Famille,
7. 72; the rightful owner of Pen-
tagoët, 8. 192, 192n, 330; Memoir
of, by the Hon. John E. Godfrey,

7. 39–72.
Croix, occupied by the French, 1.

27; 9. 102; French driven from,

1. 27.
Croix island, now Neutral island,

6. 175n; chapel erected on, 6. 175n;
Huguenots settled at, 6. 175n;
colony at destroyed, 7. 319; men-

tioned, 7. 261, 262, 263, 265, 314.
Croix river, Du Monts' colony es-

tablished on the, 1. 26; 5. 328; 8.
317; part of the grant to Sir Wil-
liam Alexander, 1. 34n; a bound-
ary of the grant to Alexander, 1.
79, 81; 4. 221; 7. 143; a boundary
of New England, 1. 435; 8. 187; a
boundary of Norumbega, 2. 17a;
8. 319, 320; a boundary of the
Mass. charter, 2. 650; 7. 201, 202;
surveyed by John Jones, 4. 43;
called the Schoodic, 4. 192;. a
boundary of the Duke of York's
province, 5. 60, 235; 7. 47; French
settlement on, 6. 3; a boundary
of Acadia, 6. 3n; a boundary of
the Sagadahoc territory, 6. 18;
Indians dwelling at, 6. 209; three
rivers so named, 8. 7; the correct
one, 8. 7, 8, 9; Indian information
concerning, 8. 9-10; called the
Maggacadava, 7. 10; Du Monts
and Champlain on, 8. 317; men-
tioned, 3. 273; 4. 78, 105; 5. 2, 6,
80, 81, 89, 103, 250, 261, 296; 6.
175n, 335, 7. 27, 29, 33, 109, 158,

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4. 110;

St. Croix river-continued.

251, 252, 254, 255, 261, 265; 8. 6, 7, 8, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 20, 21, 22, 47, 61, 66, 72, 74, 100, 104, 106, 184, 186, 318, 330, 349; 9. 112,

224. Croys see St. Croix. David's, 9. 187. Denicourt, 9. 104. des Matelots, 1. 523. Domingo, 2. 247; 9. 13. Egan, 1. 448, 449. Estienne, Gen. Charles Amador, 7.

33. Estienne, Marie de, 7. 71n. Foy, 1. 519. Francis, the home of Vincent Bigot,

1. 435; headquarters of the Indian warriors, 1. 435; the Indians retired to, 9. 213; mentioned, 4.

31n, 177; 7. 83; 9. 263n. Francis de Sales, 6. 213, 235. Francis river, the source of the, 1.

465; Indians located on, 6. 238; mentioned, 6. 240, 242; 8. 39, 41,

43, 52. Francois, 1. 470, 511; 3. 439, 440. Francois Indians, joined Arnold's

expedition, 1. 507; expedition against, 4. 278n; joined by the Assagunticooks and Norridgewocks, 6. 2:35; why so named, 6. 238; signed the treaty at Deerfield, 6. 241; their village destroyed, 6. 241; condition of, 6. 243; mentioned, 1. 510; 3. 99, 383, 386, 387, 390; 4. 123, 124, 147, 153, 158, 161,

177; 9. 294. Georges, a truckhouse established

at, 4. 157; destroyed, 4. 223; now Thomaston, 7. 325; population of, 8. 185; men ordered to act as scouts at, 8. 214n; mentioned, 4. 170; 5. 367n, 370n; 6. 315; 7. 91n,

169, 304; 8. 111a, 244n. George's channel, 8. 129. George's island, so named by Pop

ham's colonists, 3. 296, 298; 5. 348; Seymore preached at, 3. 298; 6. 176; discovered by Weymouth, 5. 311; 6. 318, 297; called Monhegan, 5. 311; cross set up by Weymouth found, 5. 348, 349; fort at, 5. 360; Weymouth took his captives at, 6. 305; named by Weymouth, 6. 318, 396, 397; Popham came to anchor at, 6. 297; mentioned, 1. 202; 3. 294n; 5. 346; 6.

291, 295, 299, 356. George's Island harbor, visited by

Weymouth, 5. 310-311; not visited by Weymouth, 5. 338; the same as Pentecost harbor, 6. 296, 298,

306; mentioned, 5. 312. George's river, house at, 3. 383, 384,

392; the trading-house not to be moved, 3. 388; source of, 4. 109;

the Indian name of,
claimed as a boundary of Acadia,
6. 3n; claimed as a boundary of
Waldo's grant, 6. 20; fine mill sites
on, 6. 21; the Scotch-Irish settled
on, 6. 21, 322; the only one that
answers to Rosier's account, 6.
293; compared to the one men-
tioned by Rosier, 6. 299, 300, 304,
305; tides in, 6. 300, 304; drawn
to life, 6. 303; visited by Wey-
mouth, 6. 303, 304, 306, 308, 316,
317, 318; named by Weymouth,
6. 318; mentioned, 3. 390, 391, 393,
398, 433, 434, 436, 437; 5. 29, 326;
6. 23, 212, 234, 241, 291, 311, 317;

7. 325, 327; 8. 266, 349. Gothard, 7. 42. Helena, Dunbar governor of, 6. 20;

8. 298. Henri, 1. 448, 517n. James, Court of, 8. 79. James' Church, 7. 432. James' day, day of the fairs at Gor

geana, 2. 59a. Jean de Beauvais, rue de, 7. 248. John de Porto Rico, 2. 18. John the Baptist, Labrador dis

covered on his day, 2. 15a. valley of, 8. 350. John's church, Dresden, 8. 210n. John's falls, 4. 106. John's gate, Quebec, 1. 518, 521,

525, 526. John's river, the Indians of, 3. 357,

416, 422; called Lashtock, 4. 105; fort built on, 5. 365n; 7. 340; garrison at, 9. 87; mentioned, 1, 302; 4. 96; 5. 290n; 6. 236, 240; 7. 250, 256; 8. 4, 13, 15, 17, 19, 21, 22, 23, 26, 27, 29, 30, 37, 39, 41, 42, 47, 66, 82, 101, 102, 104, 220, 350; 9. 99,

100, 110. Johns, Canada, report of a battle at,

1. 476; in the hands of the Americans, 1. 484, 528; part of set on fire, 1. 485; troops sent from to Quebec, 1. 488; mentioned, 1. 482,

499; 4. 114; 5. 289, 290; 7. 63. Johns Indians, same as the Passa

maquodies, 5. 371; held a conference at Bangor, 7. 7; mentioned, 4. 169, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175; 9.

294. Johns, N. B., 8. 11, 102, 128, 129, 370. Johns, New Foundland, 1. 481. Joseph, village of, 6. 213. Kitts, island of, 6. 49. Louis, 8. 420. Mark's church, Bristol, 5. 153. Mary's, 1. 479, 480, 516, 517. Mary's bay, 8. 129, 143. Mary's church, Church point, 8.

143; at Woolnoth, 2. 240; 9. 56,

57n, 58. Mary's river, 6. 350. Michaels, 9. 178.

; 5. 31, 32.

7. 77.

Michaels church, Wilmington, 9. 205, 210; 8. 279; 9. 65; Annals of, 298, 298n, 299, 300, 300n.

see Felt, George B. Paul's church, Brunswick, 6. 171; at presbytery, 6. 35, 36.

Falmouth, 8. 211n; at New York, records, cited, 1. 195n, 217n. 1. 529; Shadwell, 3. 218.

street, Boston, 2. 231; 9. 24, 64, 65, Paul's churchyard, 3. 86n.

69. Paul's day, day of the fairs at Gor witchcraft, 1. 190n, 308, 317. geana, 2. 59a.

Salibury,

a notorious robber, 2. Petersburgh, 6. 354.

700.. Peter's church, monument to Robert Salisbury, in the garrison at Aldworth in, 2. 50a-51a; 5. 154.

Black Point, 1. 227n; 3. 110. Peter's river, 6. 276.

Conn., 5. xlvi. Roch, 1. 520, 523.

England, 6. 358; 7. 141n. Savior, name of the settlement at Mass., the Rev. John Wheelwright

Mount Desert, i. 27; 5. 178; 8. in, 1. 182n, 344; Hannah Bur324; settled by Jesuits, 1. 431; roughs baptized in, 1. 264; home captured by Argal, 1. 431; 5. 178; of James Freeze, 1. 310; menproperty at destroyed, 1. 431; peo tioned, 2. 138; 3. 110; 4. 240, 242n, ple carried away, 1. 431; a cross 252, 297. of possession set up by the Eng Capt lish, 5. 179.

Sallee, 7. 139n; 8. 202. Sainte Famille, parish of the, 7. 71n; Salliant, Antoinee de, 72, 79.

Salmon, packed and exported by PurSaintonage, 7. 248.

chase, 3. 317; caught at Ansola, 4. Sako, see Saco.

367; disappeared from the DamSalem, formerly Naumkeag, 1. 41; En ariscotta, 8. 299; mentioned, 1.

dicott arrived at, 1. 41; Burdett 459; 3. 316, 329, 333. made a freeman at, 1. 89; Richard . falls, sawmill at, 1. 268; settlement Ingersoll went to, 1. 113, 311; at destroyed, i. 279; Indians atJoseph Phippen died in, 1. 113; tacked, 7. 59; 9. 27; men ordered John Higginson lived in, 1. 117; to act as scouts at, 8. 214n; menFrancis Neal died in, 1. 128n, tioned, 2. 139, 140; 4. 244, 275n. 200n; home of Wilkins, 1. 195; Salopshire, 3. 318n. home of David Phippen, 1. 200n; Salter, Sampson, 9. 337. people of Falmouth moved to, 1. Salter's hall, 9. 57. 217; home of Bartholomew Ged Salterne, Robert, in Pring's expediney, 1. 242n, 246; 2. 173; home of tion, 5. 153; sent out by Bristol Thomas Mason, i. 246; home of merchants, 7. 309n; to follow the Ephraim Marston, 1. 246n; Mary track of Gosnold, 7. 309n. Wilkins lived at, 1. 261; the Rev. William, 5. 151. George Burroughs preached in, 1. Salton, Thomas, signed the petition 262; called Danvers, 1. 262; 4. 232; of 1672. 5. 240. the Rev. George Burroughs tried Saltonstall family, 4. 75; 5. lix. at, 1. 263, 317; the John arrived Leverett, 5. li. at, I. 277n; French Protestants Nathaniel, agent for Meshec Farley, arrived at, 1. 277n; home of Capt. 1. 245; in Maine, 1. 245n; 3. 331; Willard, 1. 297; home of George received a grant of land, 1. 245. Cloice, i. 308; home of Timothy Richard, arrived in New England, Lindall, 1. 311; home of James Ross jr., 1. 314; home of John Richard, signed the treaty of 1713, Skilling, 1. 314, home of Thomas 6. 254; autograph of, 6. 254. Walter, 1. 317; Enoch Lincoln Robert, a credior of Thomas Wanpractised law in, 1. 409, 411; Ben nerton, 5. 225. edict Arnold at, 1. 502; meeting Saltpetre, manufactured by R. Southof the Narragansett grantees at, gate, 3. 199, 200n. 2. 144; former home of Robert Salutation stairs, Boston, 9. 50. Gutch, 2. 205; home of John Strat Salvages, see Indians. ton, 3. 12; a sloop to be sent to Sam, Capt., signed the treaty of 1713, from New York, 5. 9; William 6. 261; killed, 7. 326. Bowditch collector for the port Samaset, see Samoset. of, 5. 260; Cadillac's account of, Sammerset, see Samoset. 6. 287; Thomas Burgess arrived Samoed shore, the, 8. 320. at, 7. 429; the first of the Shep Samoset, friendly to the English, 2. leys at, 8. 412; mentioned, 1. 64n, 48a, 50a; visited Levett, 2. 87n; 150n, 157, 246n; 2. 144, 179, 209; 5. 168, 187; executed a deed to 3. 156, 163, 190; 4. 303; 5. xxxiii, John Brown, 2. 87n; 5. 141; deli, lii, 10, 23, 182; 6. 36; 7. 88, sired to trade with Levett, 2. 87

5. 199.

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