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These ranges of mountains are full of lakes, ponds, and springs of water, , that give rise to numberless streams of various fizes, which, interlocking . each other in every dire&tion, and falling over the rocks in romantic cas. cades, flow meandering into the rivers below. No country on the globe is better watered than New-England.
On the sea-coast the land is low, and in many parts level and sandy. In the vallies, between the forementioned ranges of mountains, the land is generally broken, and in many places rocky, but of a strong rich soil, capable of being cultivated to good advantage, which also is the case with many spots even on the tops of the mountains.