National Geographic : 1977 Jun
Quebec ntreal Oilpipeline " -*- c VT. N.H . ortland N.Y. MASS. *Aoston .r.... . . l mouth CONN.R! . N'ew York Atlantic " Ocean N.J . meters (black) Elevations in feet (red) feet (red) o KILOMETERS 5o o so 0 50 STATUTEMILES DRAWNBY ISKANDARBADAY COMPILEDBYGUSPLATIS NATIONALGEOGRAPHICART DIVISION Maine's northern half, roughly, lies within an Indianland claim that appears headed for court unless a negotiated settlement is reached. tCo z ! rlton " So th Addison - Nash Island A A NATIONAL PARK Nort eal Harbor 4,, blount Desert Island e Western Way nalhaven -BluelBay sand s Swans Island nalhave au Haut nalhavenNATIONAL PARK NATIONAL PARK I sCco1c¢y I Peaks Island ortland ld Orchard Beach Oeddeford Kennebunkport )rk Harbor hbay arbor /Matinicus Island pBoothbay Harbor V Squirrel *MonheganIsland Island MAINE Tart as her ap 171 1 i'J ~ples, earthy as her potatoes, but about as gre garious as her clams, she has cultivated character as well as crops. A leader in both the tem perance movement and whiskey smuggling during Prohibition, Maine sacrifices consistency for independence under the motto: Dirigo, "I direct." It became a state in 1820 after separation from Massachusetts. AREA: 33,215 square miles, 90 percent for ested. POPULATION: 1,070,000. ECONOMY: Forest products; manu facturing; fishing; tourism; farming -poultry, fruit, potatoes. MAJOR CITIES: Portland, 61,000; Lewiston, 42,000; Bangor, 33,500.