History of Saco and Biddeford, with Notices of Other Early Settlements, and of the Proprietary Governments in Maine, Including the Provinces of New Somersetshire and Lygonia
Heritage Books, 1830 - 352 σελίδες
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acres afterwards appears appointed authority Biddeford Bonython Boston bounds built called Cape Capt carried chosen church colony commissioners continued Council court daughter death died early east eastern Edward England Falls father former four Gorges Governor granted half hands Harbor heirs Hill Indians inhabitants island James John John Bonython Jordan Joseph known land late letter lived lying Maine March married Mary Mass meeting miles mill minister notice passed patent Pendleton period persons Phillips present probably Province purchased received records remained removed resided returned Richard river Robert Roger Saco Saco river Samuel says Scamman sent settled settlement side Smith sold sons soon taken Thomas tion took town tract unto Vines voted wife Winter York
Σελίδα 22 - I seized upon ; they 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.
Σελίδα 69 - They went up Saco river in birch canoes, and that way they found it 90 miles to Pegwagget, an Indian town, but by land it is but 60. Upon Saco river they found many thousand acres of rich meadow, but there are 10 falls which hinder boats, &c.
Σελίδα 82 - Divers of the elders went to Weymouth, to reconcile the differences between the people and Mr. Jenner, whom they had called thither with intent to have him their pastor. They had good success of their prayers.
Σελίδα 25 - The Council established at Plymouth, in the County of Devon, for the planting, ruling, and governing, of New England in America.
Σελίδα 2 - States entitled an act for the encouragement of learning hy securing the copies of maps, charts and books to the author., and proprietors of such copies during the times therein mentioned, and also to an act entitled an act supplementary to an act, entitled an act for the encouragement of learning by securing the copies of maps, charts and books to the authors and proprietors of such copies during the times therein mentioned and extending the benefits thereof to the arts of designing, engraving and...
Σελίδα 37 - Indies for the negroes. To every shallop belong four fishermen, a master or steersman, a midshipman, and a shore man, who washes it out of the salt, and dries it upon hurdles pitched upon stakes breast high, and tends their cookery. They often get in one voyage 8 or 9 barrels a share per man. The merchant buys of the planters beef, pork, peas, wheat, Indian corn, arid sells it to the fishermen.
Σελίδα 77 - Vassall, a man never at rest, but when he was in the fire of contention,) wherein he cleared the justice of our proceedings.
Σελίδα 36 - ... latin language, was executed, 1638. Another deed from Vines requires the lessee to yield and pay an acknowledgement and rent-charge of 5s., two days work, and one fat goose yearly. In this manner were all the planters rendered tenants to the proprietor, none of them holding their estates in fee simple. Fishing was the most common occupation, as it was both easy and profitable to barter the products of this business for corn from ' Virginia, and other stores from England. The trade with the planters...
Σελίδα 71 - Men are so intent upon planting sugar that they had rather buy foode at very deare rates than produce it by labour, so infinite is the profitt of sugar workes. . . ."20 By 1770, the West Indies were importing most of the continental colonies' exports of dried fish, grain, beans, and vegetables.