George Thomas Little.

Genealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) online

. (page 57 of 128)
Online LibraryGeorge Thomas LittleGenealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) → online text (page 57 of 128)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

formed rank. Knights of Pythias. He mar-
ried (first) Ellen A. Duffy, daughter of Joel
and Flavilla Duffy, of Belfast. She died in
1904. He married (second) in 1903, Bessie
P. McDonald, daughter of Hugh McDonald.
Her mother and maternal grandparents were
born in Scotland, and she herself lived in Scot-
land until she was twenty-one years old. Dr.
Wilson has no children.

It is said that the name Carver
CARVER is derived from the occupation
of wood carver, and some of the
work in cathedrals of East Anglia was done
by skilled carvers of this family. The names
Adam le Karver and Richard le Kerver are
found on the Hundred Rolls, and some bear-
ing the name Carver at later date were settled
in various parts of England. John Carver,
first governor of Plymouth Colony, was
"sonne of James Carver, Lincolnshire, yeo-
man," and it has been the commonly accepted
tradition that Robert Carver, the emigrant,
was his brother, which tradition was supposed
to have been established as fact by the historian
of Marshficld, Massachusetts, who received
the information from a Carver descendant,
whose grandfather had lived twenty-one years
with his grandfather Robert, the emigrant.
But it is now known that Robert was a son of
Isaac, a brother of Governor Carver, and con-
sequently the Governor's nephew.

(I) Robert, American ancestor, son of Isaac
Carver, was born in Boston, Lincolnshire,
England, in 1594. He is recorded as "a
planter," of Marshfield, Massachusetts, where
he received a land grant of twenty acres at
Green Harbor, and also a "garden place" at
Stony Brook, Duxbury. The old homestead
in South Marshfield is still held in the Carver
name. He was made freeman January 7, 1648,
and was chosen juryman and town officer. He
was also called "a sawj'cr." The surname of
his wife Christian is not learned, but they were
probably married in England or Holland. His
father, Isaac Carver, died in Leyden. Robert
lived to be eighty-six years of age, and was
buried April, 1680. The historian of Marsh-
ficld states that he survived his wife Christian
twenty-two years.

(II) John, .son of Robert and Christian
Carver, was born about 1637, probably in Dux-
bury, and made his home in that town, where



he died June 2^, 1679, in his forty-second year.
He married, Xovember 4, 1658, Millicent,
daughter of W'ilHam and Ann Ford, of Dux-
bury; children: i. WilHam, mentioned below.
2. John, born about 1661. 3. Rebecca, March
4, 1663. 4. Robert. 5. Eleazer. 6. Daniel. 7.
Elizabeth, February 20. 1670. 8. Mercy, Feb-
ruary II, 1672. 9. Anna, February 20, 1675.

10. Mehitable, who was buried April 9, 1679.
John Carver's wife married (second) Alarch 9,
1681. Thomas Drake, of Weymouth.

(III) William, eldest child of John and IMil-
licent (Ford) Carver, was born September 6,
1659, in Duxbury, and resided in 5larshfield,
where he died October 2, 1760. more than one
hundred and one years old. He married, Jan-
uary 18, 1682, Elizabeth, daughter of Deacon
Foster, who died in April, 1742. His chil-
dren were: i. John, born Xovember i, 1683.
2. William, mentioned below. 3. Jonah, Feb-
ruary 2, 1688. 4. Caleb, October 19, 1690. 5.
Elizabeth, October 13, 1693. 6. ilary, March
20, 1695, married January 20, 1618, Thomas
Standish. 7. Joshua, Xovember 26, 1698. 8.
EHzabeth, JNIarch 26, 1701. married Samuel
Taylor. 9. 2\lillicent, Xovember 25, 1707. 10.
Sarah, and 11. Alanson, baptized July 3, 1715.
12. Sarah, married Ebenezer Taylor. William
Carver married (second) January 8, 1718, a
widow, Elizabeth Rouse.

(IV) William (2), second son of William
(i) and Elizabeth (Foster) Carver, was born
October 29, 1685, in iMarshfield, where he re-
sided, and married (first) February 8, 1712,
Abigail, daughter of John and Hilary (Speed)
Branch. His children were: i. Daniel, born
1713. 2. Elizabeth, 1715. 3. Reuben, 1718.
4. Amos, 1720. 5. Deborah, 1722. 6. Abigail,
1724. 7. William, mentioned elsewhere. 8.
Hulda, 1730. 9. Keziah, 1738.

(\ ) Reuben, second son of William (2) and
Abigail (Branch) Carver, and born at Marsh-
field, December 6, 1718. He married ]Mary
Phillips, and about 1766 moved to Fox Island,
IMaine. Children: i. Amos, born 1749. 2.
Thaddeus, December 7, 1751, baptized INIay 6,
1752; married Hannah Hall. 3. Reuben, May

11, 1753. 4. Calvin, January 28, 1754. 5.
Mary, Xovember 4, 1756; married, 1771,
Gamaliel Bates, of Hanover. 6. John.Blany,
July 27, 1757; killed at Castine, Maine, when
taken by the British.

(\T) Amos, eldest son of Reuben and Mary
(Phillips) Carver, was born at Marshfield, in
1749, and moved about 1766 with his father to
\'inalhaven (Fox Island), where he married
Anna Lane, of that place.

(\TI) Isaac, son of Amos and Anna (Lane)

Carver, was born at Fox Island, April 22,
1775. He married Hannah, daughter of
James and Hannah (Caldwall) Xichols, of
Londonderry, Xew Hampshire, born April 22,
1779, died December 10, 1859. Isaac Carver
died October 17, 1830. They lived at Sear.s-
port, 3ilaine, where the children were born :
I. Hannah, December 5, 1797; married Rich-
ard Smith, and died January 4, 1880. 2.
Mary (twin), Xovember 10, 1799; married
John Fowler. 3. John A., Xovember 10, 1799
(twin), married Elizabeth Todd, Xovem-
ber 10, 1867. 4. Isaac, January 8, 1802,
married Clarissa Black, and died July 28, 1872.

5. Woodburn (see sketch). 6. Benjamin,
September 4. 1806, married Xancy Wetherby,
died 1892. 7. Wealthy, July i, 1808; married
Phineas Pendleton, and died February 3, 1877.
8. Otis, June 13, 1810, died July 17, 1822, un-
married. 9. Jane, January 25, 1814; married
Daniel Deshon. 10. Albert, July 27, 1817;
married Judith Beals, and died December 5.
1848. II. James, December 25, 1819; married
Lydia A. Wentworth.

(VIII) John A., eldest son of Isaac and
Hannah (Xichols) Carver, was born Novem-
ber 10, 1799, at Searsport, and became a ship
builder, and carried on the business many years
at that point. He died in Xew York, Xo-
vember 10, 1867. He married, February 2,
1826, Elizabeth, daughter of Alexander G. and
Olive Todd, who died in Searsport, September
26, 1875. Alexander G. Todd was born about
1784. and died January 20, 1841. His wife
was born about 1782, and died January 20,
1868. Children: i. Charles G., born January
17, 1828, died September 28, 1881 ; married,
December, 1848, Clarissa B. Xichols. 2. John
A., X'ovember 2, 1829, died December 6. 1902 ;
married, December, 1850. Lydia P. Gilkey. 3.
Mary E., July 3, 1834, died May 9, 1892: mar-
ried, 1853, John H. Lane. ' 4. George A., men-
tioned below. 5. Andrew L., January 7, 1839.
died August 24, 1908 : married, July, 1862,
Ellen Gilkey. 6. Emily L., February 24, 1842,
died September 6, 1904; married, June 29,
1863, Joshua B. Nichols. 7. Ellen J., July
7, 1844. died July 3, 1845. 8. Cyrus H., men-
tioned below. All were born in Prospect, ex-
cept the last, who was born in Searsport.

(IX) George Albert, son of John A. and
Elizabeth (Todd) Carver, was born October

6, 1836, at Searsport, and was educated in the
public schools of his native town. Soon after
attaining his majority he engaged in the ship-
building business at Searsport, and thus con-
tinued until 1870. For the succeeding seven
years he was ship master, making foreign voy-



ages. In 1877 lie removed to Xew York City
and engaged in the business of supplying ships,
being a member of the firm of Baker, Carver
& Company. For some time an office was
maintained by this concern at South street; and
another on Broad street, and in 1893 it was
located on Front street, and was then known
as Baker, Carver & Morrell. Upon the re-
tirement of Captain Carver in 1904, he was
succeeded by his son. Captain Carver was a
member of the Maritime Exchange and the
Marine Society of the Port of New York, and
was affiliated with the Masonic fraternity. He
died at Scarsport, August 24, 1908. While he
was not an office seeker, he was an earnest
supporter of Republican principles, and was
esteemed as a citizen. He was successful in
business, and left beside his property, a good
name. He married, in 1858, Celia M. Dow, of
Searsport, who died May i, 1870. Children:
Scott N., Amos D., George L. and Charles.
Mr. Carver married (second), 1879, \^irginia
E. Chase, of Brooklyn, who became the mother
of Elizabeth E. Carver.

(X) Amos Dow, son of George A. and
Celia E. (Dow) Carver, was born at Scars-
port, July 13, 1863, and was educated at the
grammar and high schools of that place. At
the age of sixteen he came to New York City
and entered the shipping business of Howard
M. Baker & Company. The firm became later
Baker, Carver & Company, and is now Baker,
Carver & Morrell. He married Inez M. Nich-
els, daughter of Jonathan Clifford Nichels, of
Searsport. They have one son, Clifford Nich-
els Carver, born at Searsport, September 29,
1892. Mr. Carver is a member of the follow-
ing clubs: New York Yacht, Crescent, Mon-
tauk. and the Maritime Association.

(IX) Cyrus II., youngest child of John A.
and Elizabeth (Todd) Carver, was born Au-
gust 15, 1848. in Searsport, Maine, and resided
in that town, where- he died September 19,
.1891. He married. September 26, 1876, Clara
E. Herrick.

(X) Wilbur Joshua, son of Cyrus H. and
Clara E. (Herrick) Carver, was born June 22,
1887, in Scarsport, and is now a midshipman
at the United States Naval Academy, An-
napolis, Alaryland, class of 1909. •

(Previous generations shown above.)

(V) William (3), fourth son
CARVER of William (2) and Abigail

(Branch) Carver, was born in
Marshfield, in 1727, and resided in that town
until after 1759, when he left his native town.
He married, December 10, 1754, in Marsh-

field, Margaret, daughter of Thomas Kemp-
ton, of that town, and there his first three
children were born: i. Thomas, 1755. 2.
William, 1757. 3. Branch, 1759. He was a
seafaring man, and probably resided in ditler-
ent localities. He was cast away at sea near
the mouth of the Kennebec river, in Maine,
and after his death his widow, with her sons,
William, James, Amos and Nathan, and her
daughters, Lucy, Elizabeth and Mary, went
in 1779 to Livermore, Maine, where she was
the second settler and the first to make a clear-
ing. One of the daughters married Cutting
Clark, and another John Winter. Branch Car-
ver was probably a private in Captain Na-
thaniel Goodwin's company, Colonel Theo-
philus Cotton's regiment of the revolutionary
army. He was detached September 25, 1775.
and discharged on the last day of October fol-
lowing. During this time he served on a se-
cret expedition against Newport, Rhode Is-
land. Thomas Carver and another son was a
private in Captain Thomas Turner's company,
Colonel Thomas' regiment, which marched
yVpril 20, 1775, in response to the Lexington
alarm.. He was in camp with Brigadier
Thomas' brigade as a member of Captaui An-
drew Sampson's company, and in several oth-
ers. He resided in Pembroke, Maine, enlisted
from that town, and was reported to have died
December 2, 1777. Zadock Carver, another
son, enlisted as a private July 11, 1779, re-
enlisted August 4, 1780, and was finally dis-
charged December 23 following. One of the
grandchildren of William Carver was Leonard
D. Carver, state librarian. There was another
son, Eleazar, whose birth does not seem to
have been recorded. (Mention of Nathan, the
youngest son and descendants, appears below.)

(\ I) Eleazar, son of William and JMargaret
(Kempton) Carver, was born about 1764,
probably at some seaport, where his father
temporarily resided. He was a Baptist cler-
gyman, and settled among the earliest resi-
dents of Leeds, Alaine. His homestead is in
that part of Leeds which was formerly a part
of the town of Livermore, where his mother
and brothers and sisters settled. He died
there December 4, 1856. He married, Septem-
ber 16, 1787, Nancy Jones; children: i. Wil-
liam. 2. Eleazar, born April 26, 1790. 3.
Nancy, July 31, 1791. 4. John, mentioned be-
low. 5. Betsey, August 3, 1796. 6. Caleb,
June 7, 1800. 7. Abigail, August 18, 1802. 8.
Ursula, February 27, 1805. 9. Mary, Febru-
ary 13, 1808.

(VH) John, son of Eleazar and Nancy
(Jones) Carver, was born March 26, 1794, in



Leeds. He married Jennett Harvey, who was
born in September, 1796, at Woodstock, Ver-
mont, and died in Leeds, June i, 1842. They
settled on a farm in the northern part of the
town and reared a large family. He was a
major in the state militia. After his second
marriage, to Mrs. Martha Smith, he removed
to the western part of the town. He died No-
vember 26, 1876, at Hallowell, Alaine. His
children, of whom the last three w^ere by his
second marriage, were: Ruth, Eleazar, I\Iel-
vin, Bethiah, Jane, John, Eliza, Jennett, Emily,
Abigail, Mary, Alice, Esther, George B.,
Franklin and Harriet B.

(VHI) Eleazar, eldest son of John and Jen-
nett (Harvey) Carver, was born in Leeds,
about 1820, and settled in Canton, Maine,
where he reared a family of ten children.

(IX) Edwin G., son of Eleazar Carver, was
born in Canton, ]\laine, in 1846, and was edu-
cated in the common schools of the town. He
had a natural leaning toward agricultural pur-
suits, which he successfully cultivated ami fol-
lowed throughout the greater part of his life.
He married Susan M. De Coster, wdiose motli-
er's maiden name was Hall, and their children
were : Harry Percival, an account of wdiom
will follow this, and Preston Jewett, born in
Boston, August 5, 1880.

(X) Harry Percival, eldest child of Edwin
G. and Susan M. (DeCoster) Carver, w-as
born in Boston, Massachusetts, June 7, 1875.
He attended the public schools of Boston until
his parents removed to Auburn, when he be-
came a pupil in the public schools of that
town, and was graduated from the Edward
Little high school. He then became a student
at Tufts College, taking a special preparatory
course of one year, after which he matricu-
lated at Boston University in the class of
i8g8. Soon after graduation he opened an
office and engaged in the practice of law with
which he has since been identified. He mar-
ried April 15, 1903, Harriet A., born March
I. 1877. daughter of Charles E. and Harriet
(Stevens) ^Ving, and they have one child,
Richard Percival, wdio w^as born Januarv 6,

(For ancestry see preceding sketches.)

(VI) Nathan, youngest child of
CARVER William and Alargaret (Kemp-
ton) Carver, was born August
4, 1775. He married Hannah Matthews, of
Warren, Maine, and they had born to them
William, Cyrus, Mary, Nancy E., Hannah and

(ATI) Nathan, youngest child of Nathan

and Flannah (Matthews) Carver, was born in
Union, Maine, February 9, 1812. His place
of residence was in Livermore and Dixfield,
where he was engaged in farming. He mar-
ried, April 12, 1846, Hannah G. Adams (see
Adams \TII). He died in Runiford, No-
vember, 1897. She died in F^ixfield, March
18. 1879.

The children of the above union were: i.
Evel\n M., born in Livermore, January 24,
1847: married Cyrus Hall, in Wilton, No-
vember 20, 1875. 2. Hannah A., born in
Livermore, September 22, 1848, died in Liver-
more, November 24, 1863. 3- Russell A.,
born in Livermore, April 13, 1850; married
(first) Cornelia Eastman, Canton, and (sec-
ond) Harriet Dow, of New Hampton, New
Flampshire. 4. William E., born in Livermore,
March i, 1853; married Alma Dean, Temple,
Maine. 5. Emma L., born in Livermore, Feb-
ruary 14, 1855 ; married Joseph L. Berry, in
Livermore, March 14. 1874. 6. Edgar N.,
born in Livermore, January 9, 1837: married
Florrie Reynolds, Canton, May 22, 1884. 7.
Nellie L., born in Livermore, August 23,
1850, died in Wilton, November 26, 1879. 8.
Rosilla. born in Livermore. May 2, 1861 ; mar-
ried Alanley White, of Dixfield.

1\TII) Edgar Nathan, third son and sixth
child of Nathan and Hannah G. (Adams)
Carver, was born in Livermore, Maine, Janu-
ary 9, 1857. Fle was educated in the town
schools of Dixfield, and in Wilton Academy,
then engaged in farming, a calling which he
followed for about three years, when he
learned the art of printing in the tow'n of Phil-
lips. In 1883 he established himself in the
printing business in Canton, and started a
weekly paper called the Canton Telephone.
editing it for a period of ten years, when he
moved his entire plant to the new and rapidly
growing town of Rumford Falls, changing the
name of the paper to The Rninford Falls
Times. With a few of the leading business
men a stock company was organized, and Mr.
Carver retained as business manager and
editor of the paper, wdiich position he held for
about ten years. He retired from business ac-
tivity for about two years, when he was ap-
pointed auditor of state printing by Governor
Cobb, in December, 1905, beginning his official
duties January i, 1906, and taking up his resi-
dence in Augusta a few months later.

Mr. Carver is a member of Anasagunticook
Lodge, Independent Order of Odd Fellows,
and \\'hitney Lodge, Free and Accepted Ma-
sons. He has served continuously for twenty-
five vears as deacon of the Baptist churches in



Canton, Rumford Falls and Augusta, as suc-
cessively he resided in those places. His po-
litical affiliations are with the Republican
party. In his official duties he has general
supervision of the state printing and binding,
amounting to $60,000 to $70,000 a year, with
an office at the State House, Augusta. He
married. May 22, 1884, Florrie Reynolds,
daughter of Nathan and Florrie (Staples)
Reynolds. They have one child, Alice .Mabel,
born in Canton. June 5, 1887.

and the other? in Brookline, where Mr. Carver
now resides. The eldest is a student at \'assar
College, and the second at Harvard.

(For ancestry .see preceding sketches )

(VHI) Woodburn, third son of
CARVER Isaac and Flannah (Nichols)

Carver, was born December 8,
1803, in Prospect (now Searsport), and died
in that town in 1889. He married Mary,
daughter of Phineas and Nancy (Gilmore)
Pendleton, in 1828.

(IX) Nathan Pendleton, son of Woodburn
and RIary (Pendleton) Carver, was born Feb-
ruary 8, 1829, in that part of Prospect which
is now Searsport, and died May 5. 1904, in
Boston, Massachusetts. He married. August
7, 1851, Frances A., daughter of Joseph and
Frances (Coombs) Pendleton. She was born,
January 18, 1831, in that part of Prospect now

(X) Eugene Pendleton, son of Nathan P.
and Frances A. (Pendleton) Carver, was born
September 5, i860, in Searsport, and was edu-
cated in the Boston public schools, and IJoston
University, and pursued the legal course of
the same institution, from which he received
the degree of LL. B. in 1882. He was admit-
ted to the bar in 1882, at Boston, and before
the U. S. Supreme Court in 1888, and has
achieved notable success as a lawyer. He is at
present the head of the law firm of Carver,
Wardncr & Goodwin, which maintains offices
in Boston and New York. Mr. Carver has in
his possession the family Bible of Isaac Car-
ver, which notes the latter's birth at Marshfield
'" 1/75' and has visited Leyden, and made
much research in regard to the ancestry of the
family. He is vice-president of the Interna-
tional Law Association, and director in various
corporations. He married, .August n, 1886,
Clara Thurston Porter, daughter of Robert
and Lois A. (Shute) Porter! She was born
August 15, 1863, in Searsport. Children:
Frances .-Mice, born October 7, 1889; Eugene
Pendleton, November 9, 189 1 ; Lois Mabel,
December 13, 1894; Clara Porter, June 19!
1898, died at the age of two years; Nathan.
January 23. 1900; Ransom Fuller, April 15,'
1902. The first three were born in Arlington'

The generally accepted theory
PIERCE of the origin of this name is that
it is derived from "pierre,"' a
French word meaning stone. Possibly Percy
Forest was their home, thus giving the name
to the first of the family. Another theory is
that it is of Teutonic origin, from the word
"pirsen," meaning to hunt or a hunting place.
The variations of the name are almost end-
less, as — Pierce, Peirce, Pearce, Peerce,
Pearce, Peirse, Pierse, Pieres, Peires, Pirse,
and Pearse; these being the most common
forms in England and this country. What-
ever the orthography, tlie usual pronunciation
in New England is P'erce or Purse. Not one
of the English noble houses is so distinguished
as the Percies throughout the whole range of
English history. They are remarkably alike
for their long, unbroken line, their high
achievements, their generosity and chivalrous
bearing and their general culture of arts and
letters. The arms of the family are : Three
ravens, rising sable, a fesse-humette, with
crest ; A dove with an olive branch in its
beak. The family motto is : "Dixit et Fecit,"
which, translated, is: "He said and he did."
The representative of the Percy family in Eng-
land is the Duke of Northumberland, and his
banner exhibits an assemblage of nine hundred
armorial designs, among the number being
those of Henry the Seventh, the ancient royal
houses of France and Castile and the ducal
houses of Normandy. There is a line which
tells us "Brave Galfred v^ho to Normandy with
Rollo came, assumed the Percy name." The
name is interwoven with the early minstrelsy
of England and Scotland, and though often
connected with tragic incidents has always
been honorable. Two brothers, William and
Serlo de Percy, came into England with Wil-
liam the Conqueror, who endowed the elder,
his namesake, with vast possessions in Hamp-
shire, Lincolnshire and Yorkshire. The fam-
ily does not descend in a direct line from this
William, for, in the reign of Henry the Sec-
ond, the male line became e.xtinct and the in-
heritance passed to a sister, Agnes de Perci,
from whom all the subsequent Percies are de-
scended. She accepted as her husband, Josce-
line, a son of Geoffrey, duke of Louvain, upon
the express condition that he and his posterity
should bear the name of Percy, assume the
arms of her famil\' and relinquish their own.
This Josceline was a brother of Adelais or



Alice, of Louvain, the second queen of Henry
the First, and hy an arrangement with his sis-
ter confirmed hy Henry the Second, became
possessed of the honor of Petworth, was cas-
tellan of Arundel and held other important
posts in the south of England. His son Rich-
ard was one of the twenty-five barons ap-
pointed to enforce the observance of Magna
Charta. The ancient arms of Brabant are still
borne by the family, being the first of the eight
hundred and ninety-two quarlerings of the
Percy shield. The standard bearer to Richard
the Third on Bosworth Field was a Peter
Peirs, and they are large land owners in Kent,
Devon, Norfolk, Somerset and Suffolk.

John Pierce was probably the first of the
name to come to America, for the first patent
of the Plymouth Colony was granted in 1621
to John, a large ship owner from London.
Another early ancestor of the Pierces of Amer-
ica was Abraham Pierce, who with his wife
Rebecca settled in Plymouth Colony and was
a ta.xpayer in 1623. He was a soldier under
Standish, and on January 20, 1627, exchanged
with Captain Allies Standish two shares in a
red cow for two ewe lambs. It was from Suf-
folk that a Pilgrim Father, Daniel Peirce, came
in the "Elizabeth" in 1634. He lived in W'a-
tertown, Massachusetts, and later in Ports-
mouth, New Flampshire. Colonel Daniel, his
son, was prominent in civil, ecclesiastical and
military affairs of Newbury, Alassachusetts. It
was Richard Pierce, probably a son of Richard
the settler, who published the first nev.-spaper
in the United States, September 25, 1699.

( I ) The original American ancestor of this
family was Thomas Pierce, who was born in
England in 1583-84, and emigrated to Massa-
chusetts Bay in 1633-34, accompanied by his
wife, Elizabeth, and several children, settling
in Charlestown. He was admitted a freeman
Alay 6, 1635. His wife became a member of
the church at Charlestown, January 10, 1634-
35, and he united with that body February 21,
1634-35. In an act of the great and general
court passed September 27, 1642, he was
named as one of twenty-one commissioners
appointed "to see that saltpetre heaps were
made by all the farmers in the colony."' He
died in Charlestown, October 7, 1666. His
eight children were : John, Samuel, Thomas,
Robert, Mary, Elizabeth, Persis and Abigail.

(II) Thomas (2), son of Thomas (i) and
Elizabeth Pierce, was born in England in
1608. He was admitted to the church in
Charlestown in 1634. He became a resident
of Charlestown village, now Woburn, as early

Online LibraryGeorge Thomas LittleGenealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) → online text (page 57 of 128)