Maine

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State of Maine
Image:Flag of Maine.svg Image:Maine state seal.png
Flag of Maine Seal of Maine
Nickname(s): The Pine Tree State
Motto(s): Dirigo
Official language(s) None (English de facto)
Capital Augusta
Largest city Portland
Area  Ranked 39th
 - Total 33,414 sq mi
(86,542 km²)
 - Width 210 miles (338 km)
 - Length 320 miles (515 km)
 - % water 13.5
 - Latitude 43°4'N to 47°28'N
 - Longitude 66°57'W to 71°7'W
Population  Ranked 40th
 - Total (2000) 1,274,923
 - Density 41.3/sq mi 
15.95/km² (38th)
Elevation  
 - Highest point Mount Katahdin<ref name=usgs>Template:Cite web</ref>
5,268 ft  (1,606 m)
 - Mean 591 ft  (180 m)
 - Lowest point Atlantic Ocean<ref name=usgs/>
0 ft  (0 m)
Admission to Union  March 15, 1820 (23rd)
Governor John Baldacci (D)
U.S. Senators Olympia Snowe (R)
Susan Collins (R)
Time zone Eastern: UTC-5/-4
Abbreviations ME US-ME
Web site www.maine.gov
This article is about the U.S. State. For other uses, see Maine (disambiguation).

Maine is a state in the New England region of the northeastern United States. It is the northernmost portion of both New England and the eastern United States. The state is known for the scenery of its jagged, mostly rocky coastline and the low, rolling mountains and heavily forested terrain of its interior; as well as for its seafood cuisine, particularly lobsters and clams.

Contents

[edit] Geography

See also: List of Maine counties and List of Maine rivers

To the south and east is the Atlantic Ocean, and to the north and northeast is New Brunswick, a province of Canada. The Canadian province of Quebec is to the northwest. Maine is both the northernmost state in New England and the largest, accounting for nearly half the region's entire land area. Maine also has the distinction of being the only state to border just one other state (New Hampshire to the west). The municipalities of Eastport and Lubec are, respectively, the easternmost city and town in the 48 contiguous states. Maine's Moosehead Lake is the largest lake in New England (Lake Champlain being partially in New York). Mount Katahdin is both the northern terminus of the Appalachian Trail, which extends to Springer Mountain, Georgia, and the southern terminus of the new International Appalachian Trail, which, when complete, will run to Belle Isle, Newfoundland and Labrador.

Maine also has several unique geographical features. Machias Seal Island, off its easternmost point, is claimed by both the U.S. and Canada and is one of five North American land areas whose sovereignty is still in dispute. Also in this easternmost area is the Old Sow, the largest tidal whirlpool in the Western Hemisphere.

Maine is the most sparsely populated state east of the Mississippi River. It is called the Pine Tree State; 90% of its land is forest. In the forested areas of the interior there is much uninhabited land, some of which does not even have formal political organization into local units. For example, the Northwest Aroostook, Maine unorganized territory in the northern part of the state has an area of 2,668 square miles (6,910 km²) and a population of 27, or one person for every 100 square miles (255 km²).

Maine is equally well known for its dramatic ocean scenery. West Quoddy Head is the easternmost piece of land in the contiguous 48 United States. Along the famous rock-bound coast of Maine are lighthouses, sandy beaches, quiet fishing villages and thousands of offshore islands, including the Isles of Shoals, which straddle the New Hampshire border. Jagged rocks and cliffs and thousands of bays and inlets add to the rugged beauty of Maine's coast. Just inland, by contrast, is the view of sparkling lakes, rushing rivers, green forests and towering mountains. This visual contrast of forested slopes sweeping down to the sea has been aptly summed up by American poet Edna St. Vincent Millay of Rockland and Camden, Maine in "Renascence":

"All I could see from where I stood
was three long mountains and a wood
I turned and looked the other way
and saw three islands and a bay"

More prosaic geologists describe this type of landscape as a drowned coast, where a rising sea level has invaded former land features, creating bays out of valleys and islands out of mountain tops. There has been a partially offsetting rise in land also, due to the melting of heavy glacier ice, which caused a rebounding effect of underlying rock; however, this land rise was not strong enough to eliminate all the effect of the rising sea level and its invasion of some former land features.

Millions of people have enjoyed this coastal scenery at Maine's Acadia National Park, the only national park in New England.

Image:52402a.jpg
Boothbay Harbor

Areas under the protection and management of the National Park Service include:

[edit] Climate

The state experiences a continental climate, much more so in the southern part of the state, with Fahrenheit temperatures generally dipping into the 20s and 10s in the winter (-10 Celsius) and 70s and low 80s in the summer (+25 Celsius). Wind chill often reduces the winter temperature to lows beyond -20. Maine, on occasion, is affected by tropical cyclones although by the time they reach the state, they have become extratropical, and the chances of one reaching Maine at hurricane strength are very slim. Maine has fewer days of thunderstorms than any state east of the Rockies, with most of the state averaging less than 20 days of thunderstorms a year. Tornadoes are rare in Maine with the state averaging less than 2 a year, mostly occurring in the southern part of the state. <ref name= "Annual average number of tornadoes"> [1] NOAA National Climatic Data Center. Retrieved on October 24, 2006. </ref>

[edit] History

Image:Maine state capitol.jpg
Maine State House, designed by Charles Bulfinch, built 1829–1832

The original inhabitants of the territory that is now Maine were Algonquian-speaking peoples including the Wabanaki, Passamaquoddy, and Penobscots. The first European settlement in Maine was in 1604 by a French party that included Samuel de Champlain, the noted explorer. The French named the area that includes Maine as Acadia. English colonists sponsored by the Plymouth Company settled in 1607. The coastal areas of western Maine first became the Province of Maine in a 1622 land patent. Eastern Maine north of the Kennebec River was more sparsely settled and was known in the 17th century as the Territory of Sagadahock.

The province within its current boundaries became part of Massachusetts Bay Colony in 1652. Maine was much fought over by the French and English during the 17th and early 18th centuries. After the defeat of the French in the 1740s, the territory from the Penobscot River east fell under the nominal authority of the Province of Nova Scotia, and together with present day New Brunswick formed the Nova Scotia county of Sunbury, with its court of general sessions at Campobello. American and British forces contended for Maine's territory during the American Revolution and the War of 1812. The treaty concluding revolution was ambiguous about Maine's boundary with British North America. The territory of Maine was confirmed as part of Massachusetts when the United States was formed, although the final border with British territory was not established until the Webster-Ashburton Treaty of 1842. (Indeed, in 1839 Governor Fairfield declared war on England over a boundary dispute between New Brunswick and northern Maine. Known as the Aroostook War, this is the only time a state has declared war on a foreign power. The dispute was settled, however, before any blood was shed.)

Because it was physically separated from the rest of Nova Scotia and was growing in population at a rapid rate, Maine became the 23rd state on March 15, 1820 through the Missouri Compromise. This compromise allowed admitting both Maine and Missouri (in 1821) into the union while keeping a balance between slave and free states. Maine's original capital was Portland until 1832, when it was moved to Augusta.

[edit] Demographics

Historical populations
Census Pop.

<tr><td align="center"> 1790 </td><td align="right"> 96,540 </td><td align="right"> - </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1800 </td><td align="right"> 151,719 </td><td align="right"> 57.2% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1810 </td><td align="right"> 228,705 </td><td align="right"> 50.7% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1820 </td><td align="right"> 298,335 </td><td align="right"> 30.4% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1830 </td><td align="right"> 399,455 </td><td align="right"> 33.9% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1840 </td><td align="right"> 501,793 </td><td align="right"> 25.6% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1850 </td><td align="right"> 583,169 </td><td align="right"> 16.2% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1860 </td><td align="right"> 628,279 </td><td align="right"> 7.7% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1870 </td><td align="right"> 626,915 </td><td align="right"> -0.2% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1880 </td><td align="right"> 648,936 </td><td align="right"> 3.5% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1890 </td><td align="right"> 661,086 </td><td align="right"> 1.9% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1900 </td><td align="right"> 694,466 </td><td align="right"> 5.0% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1910 </td><td align="right"> 742,371 </td><td align="right"> 6.9% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1920 </td><td align="right"> 768,014 </td><td align="right"> 3.5% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1930 </td><td align="right"> 797,423 </td><td align="right"> 3.8% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1940 </td><td align="right"> 847,226 </td><td align="right"> 6.2% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1950 </td><td align="right"> 913,774 </td><td align="right"> 7.9% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1960 </td><td align="right"> 969,265 </td><td align="right"> 6.1% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1970 </td><td align="right"> 992,048 </td><td align="right"> 2.4% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1980 </td><td align="right"> 1,124,660 </td><td align="right"> 13.4% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 1990 </td><td align="right"> 1,227,928 </td><td align="right"> 9.2% </td></tr><tr><td align="center"> 2000 </td><td align="right"> 1,274,923 </td><td align="right"> 3.8% </td></tr>

As of 2005, Maine has an estimated population of 1,321,505, which is an increase of 6,520, or 0.5%, from the prior year and an increase of 46,582, or 3.7%, since the year 2000. This includes a natural increase since the last census of 6,413 people (that is 71,276 births minus 64,863 deaths) and an increase due to net migration of 41,808 people into the state. Immigration from outside the United States resulted in a net increase of 5,004 people, and migration within the country produced a net increase of 36,804 people.

Maine is a popular tourist destination, but it also experiences harsh winters and, consequently, the great temporary influx of visitors occurs during the warmer months. Many of these visitors establish an alternate secondary residence in Maine during some or all warm months and then depart for their primary residence in the off-season. These are the summer people of Maine lore. Official census figures normally count a person as a resident only once, at the place of the primary home. Therefore, there are some situations in which official census figures could be misleading for Maine. For example, some communities may have a much larger seasonal retail sector than their official, small population figure would imply.

The center of population of Maine is located in Kennebec County, in the city of Augusta [2]. However, as explained in detail under "Geography", there are large tracts of uninhabited land in some remote parts of the interior.

Image:Maine population map.png
Maine Population Density Map

[edit] Race and ancestry

Demographics of Maine (csv)
By race White Black AIAN Asian NHPI
AIAN is American Indian or Alaskan Native   -   NHPI is Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander
2000 (total population) 98.08% 0.77% 1.03% 0.93% 0.06%
2000 (Hispanic only) 0.66% 0.06% 0.03% 0.02% 0.01%
2005 (total population) 97.81% 1.02% 1.00% 1.06% 0.06%
2005 (Hispanic only) 0.91% 0.07% 0.03% 0.02% 0.00%
Growth 2000-2005 (total population) 3.37% 37.45% 0.77% 17.68% 2.76%
Growth 2000-2005 (non-Hispanic only) 3.09% 38.61% 0.95% 18.10% 9.48%
Growth 2000-2005 (Hispanic only) 44.03% 22.69% -5.57% -3.52% -43.56%

The five largest ancestries in the state are: French or French Canadian (22.8%), English (21.5%), Irish (15.1%), American (9.4%) and Italian (4.6%). Maine is second only to New Hampshire in the percentage of French Americans among U.S. states. It also has the largest percentage of non-Hispanic whites of any state and the highest percentage of current French-speakers. Franco-Mainers tended to settle in the industrial cities of inland Maine (especially Lewiston) whereas much of the midcoast and downeast sections remain strongly Anglo. Smaller numbers of various other groups, including Germans, and Italians, settled around the state.

The 2000 Census reported 92.2% of Maine residents age 5 and older speak English at home. Census figures show Maine has a greater proportion of people speaking French at home than any other state in the nation, a result of Maine's large French-Canadian community. 5.3% of Maine households are French-speaking, compared with 4.68% in Louisiana. Spanish is the third most spoken language at 0.8%, followed by German at 0.3% and Italian at 0.1%.

[edit] Religion

The religious affiliations of the people of Maine are shown below:

[edit] Economy

The Bureau of Economic Analysis estimates that Maine's total gross state product for 2003 was US$41 billion. Its per capita personal income for 2003 was US$29,164, 29th in the nation.

Maine's agricultural outputs include poultry, eggs, dairy products, cattle, wild blueberries, apples, and maple sugar. Aroostook County is known for its potato crops. Commercial fishing, once a mainstay of the state's economy, maintains a presence, particularly lobstering and groundfishing. Western Maine aquifers and springs are a major source of bottled water. Maine's industrial outputs consist chiefly of paper, lumber and wood products, electronic equipment, leather products, food products, textiles, and bio-technology. Naval shipbuilding and construction remain key as well, with Bath Iron Works in Bath and Portsmouth Naval Yard in Kittery. Brunswick Naval Air Station is also in Maine, and serves as a large support base for the U.S. Navy. However, the BRAC campaign recommended Brunswick's closing, despite a recent government-funded effort to upgrade its facilities.

Tourism and outdoor recreation play a major and increasingly important role in Maine's economy. The state is a popular destination for sport hunting (particularly deer, moose and bear), sport fishing, snowmobiling, skiing, boating, camping and hiking, among other activities.

Maine ports play a key role in national transportation. Beginning around 1880, Portland's rail link and ice-free port made it Canada's principal winter port, until the aggressive development of Halifax, Nova Scotia, in the mid-1900s. In 2001, Maine's largest city of Portland surpassed Boston as New England's busiest port (by tonnage), due to its ability to handle large tankers. Maine's Portland International Jetport was recently expanded, providing the state with increased air traffic from carriers such as jetBlue.

Maine has very few large companies that maintain headquarters in the state, and fewer than before due to consolidations and mergers, particularly in the pulp and paper industry. Some of the larger companies that do maintain headquarters in Maine include Fairchild Semiconductor in South Portland; IDEXX Laboratories, in Westbrook; UnumProvident, in Portland; L. L. Bean, in Freeport; Delorme, in Yarmouth; and MBNA, in Belfast. Maine is also the home of The Jackson Laboratory, a non-profit institution and the world's largest mammalian genetic research facility.

Maine has an income tax structure containing 4 brackets, which range from 2% to 8.5% of personal income. Maine's general sales tax rate is 5%. The state also levies charges of 7% on lodging and prepared food and 10% on short-term auto rentals. Commercial sellers of blueberries, a Maine staple, must keep records of their transactions and pay the state 1.5 cents per pound ($1.50 per 100 pounds) of the fruit sold each season. All real and tangible personal property located in the state of Maine is taxable unless specifically exempted by statute. The administration of property taxes is handled by the local assessor in incorporated cities and towns, while property taxes in the unorganized territories are handled by the State Tax Assessor.

[edit] Transportation

Interstate Highway I-95 runs through Maine, as well as its easterly branch I-295. In addition, U.S. Route 1 starts in Maine and runs to Florida. The state of Maine has two major airports with scheduled commercial jet service (the Portland International Jetport and Bangor International Airport). US Airways also services a number of smaller regional airports with 19- to 34-seat commuter prop aircraft. The Portland International Jetport is by far the busiest airport in the state, with scheduled jet service to points as far south as Atlanta and as far west as Chicago. The low-cost carrier JetBlue recently began service to Portland with four flights daily to New York JFK. Maine is also serviced by rail by Amtrak's Downeaster as well as by seasonal regional rail service.

[edit] Law and government

See also: List of Governors of Maine, U.S. Senators from Maine, List of Maine State Senators, and As Maine goes, so goes the country

The Maine Constitution structures Maine's state government, composed of three co-equal branches - the executive, legislative, and judicial branches. The state of Maine also has three Constitutional Officers (the Secretary of State, the State Treasurer, and the State Attorney General) and one Statutory Officer (the State Auditor).

The legislative branch is the Maine Legislature, a bicameral body composed of the Maine House of Representatives, with 151 members, and the Maine Senate, with 35 members. The Legislature is charged with introducing and passing laws.

The executive branch is responsible for the execution of the laws created by the Legislature and is headed by the Governor of Maine (currently John Baldacci, a Democrat). The Governor is elected every four years; no individual may serve more than two consecutive terms in this office. The current attorney general of Maine is G. Steven Rowe. As with other state legislatures, the Maine Legislature can by a two-thirds majority vote from both the House and Senate override a gubernatorial veto.

The judicial branch is responsible for interpreting state laws. The highest court of the state is the Maine Supreme Judicial Court. The lower courts are the District Court, Superior Court and Probate Court. All judges except for probate judges serve full-time; are nominated by the Governor and confirmed by the Legislature for terms of seven years. Probate judges serve part-time and are elected by the voters of each county for four-year terms.

[edit] State and local politics

In state general elections, Maine voters tend to accept independent and third-party candidates more frequently than most states. Maine has had two independent governors recently (James B. Longley, 1975–1979 and Angus King, 1995–2003). The Green Party candidate won nine percent of the vote in the 2002 gubernatorial election, more than in any election for a statewide office for that party. The locally organized Maine Green Independent Party also elected John Eder to the office of State Representative in the Maine House of Representatives, the highest elected Green official nationwide. Pat LaMarche, 2004 Green Party vice-presidential candidate, resides in the southern coastal town of Yarmouth. Maine state politicians, Republicans and Democrats alike, are noted for having more moderate views than many in the national wings of their respective parties.

Maine is an Alcoholic beverage control state.

See also: Maine gubernatorial election, 2006

[edit] Federal politics

Maine's federal politics are notable and are dramatic for several reasons. In the 1930s, it was one of very few states which remained dominated by the Republican Party. In the 1936 Presidential election, Franklin D. Roosevelt received the electoral votes of every state other than Maine and Vermont. In the 1960s, Maine began to lean toward the Democrats, especially in Presidential elections. In 1968, Hubert Humphrey became just the second Democrat in half a century to carry Maine thanks to the presence of his running mate, Maine Senator Edmund Muskie. Maine has since become a left-leaning swing state, but has voted Democratic in four successive Presidential elections, casting its votes for Bill Clinton twice, Al Gore in 2000 and John Kerry (with 53.6% of the vote) in 2004. Republican strength is greatest in Washington and Piscataquis counties. Though Democrats have carried the state in presidential elections in recent years, Republicans have largely maintained their control of the state's U.S. Senate seats, with Ed Muskie, William Hathaway and George Mitchell being the only Maine Democrats serving in the U.S. Senate in the past fifty years.

The Reform Party of Ross Perot achieved a great deal of success in Maine in the presidential elections of 1992 and 1996: in 1992 Perot came in second to Bill Clinton, despite the longtime presence of the Bush family summer home in Kennebunkport, and in 1996, Maine was again Perot's best state.

Since 1969, two of Maine's four electoral votes are awarded based on the winner of the statewide election. The other two go to the highest vote-winner in each of the state's two congressional districts.

Famous politicians from Maine include James Blaine, Thomas Brackett Reed, Edmund Muskie, Margaret Chase Smith, William Cohen, George J. Mitchell, John Baldacci, Olympia Snowe, Hannibal Hamlin, Susan Collins, Owen Brewster, and Percival Baxter.

Currently, Maine's two federal U.S. senators are Susan Collins (Republican) and Olympia Snowe (Republican). The state's two members of the U.S. House of Representatives are Tom Allen (Democrat) and Mike Michaud (Democrat).

[edit] Important cities and towns

Largest cities and towns[3]:

  1. Portland (64,249)
  2. Lewiston (35,690)
  3. Bangor (31,473)
  4. South Portland (23,324)
  5. Auburn (23,203)
  6. Biddeford (22,000)
  7. Brunswick (21,172)
  8. Sanford (20,806)
  9. Augusta (18,560)
  10. Scarborough (16,970)
  11. Saco (16,822)
  12. Westbrook (16,142)
  13. Waterville (15,605)
  14. Windham (14,904)
  15. Gorham (14,141)
  16. York (12,854)
  17. Kennebunk (10,476)
  18. Falmouth (10,310)
  19. Kittery (9,543)
  20. Presque Isle (9,511)
  21. Wells (9,400)
  22. Standish (9,285)
  23. Bath (9,266)
  24. Orono (9,112)
  25. Topsham (9,100)
  26. Lisbon (9,077)
  27. Cape Elizabeth (9,068)
  28. Brewer (8,987)
  29. Skowhegan (8,824)
  30. Caribou(8,312)
  31. Old Town (8,130)
  32. Winslow (7,743)
  33. Rockland (7,609)
  34. Ellsworth (6,456)

[edit] Education

[edit] Colleges and universities

[edit] Professional sports teams

[edit] Miscellaneous topics

Maine is probably named after the French province of Maine. Another possibility for the name "Maine" is that the people living on islands along the coast of Maine used to speak of going to the mainland as "going over to the main."

Four U.S. Navy ships have been named USS Maine in honor of the state.

The noted American ecologist Rachel Carson did much of her research at one of the Maine seacoast's most characteristic features, a tide pool for her classic "The Edge of the Sea." The spot where she conducted observations is now preserved as the Rachel Carson Salt Pond Reserve at Pemaquid Point.

Maine is the only U.S. state to have a name one syllable long; all other 49 states have at least two syllables.

Maine is the only U.S. state to only be bordered by one state (New Hampshire); all other 49 states have multiple or zero bordering states.

Estcourt Station is Maine's northernmost point and also the northernmost point in the New England region of the United States.

Maine is the number one exporter of blueberries and toothpicks. Cadillac Mountain in Bar Harbor, Mt. Katahdin in Baxter State Park, and Mars Hill Mountain in Mars Hill each battle to be the first site in the contiguous United States to see the morning's sunlight. [4]Maine's first light depends on the time of year, as the sunrise moves from South to North. From October 7 to March 6, Cadillac Mountain is first. From March 7 to March 24, East Quoddy Head is first in the country. Warmer months, March 25 to September 18, Mars Hill Mountain sees first light. Then, when the sun starts getting lower in the sky, The country's day begins between September 19 to October 6 back at East Quoddy Head. Maine has 62 lighthouses.

[edit] State symbols

(See also: www.maine.gov portal.)

[edit] Famous Mainers

A citizen of Maine is known as a "Mainer," though the term "Down Easter" may be applied to residents of the southeast coast of the state.

[edit] See also

[edit] References

<references/>

[edit] External links

Image:Flag of Maine.svg State of Maine
Topics

Culture | Geography | Government | History | Images

Capital Augusta
Regions

Acadia | Down East | Maine Atlantic Coast | Maine Highlands | Maine Lake Country | North Woods | Penobscot Bay | Southern Coast | Western Maine Mountains

 Counties 

Androscoggin | Aroostook | Cumberland | Franklin | Hancock | Kennebec | Knox | Lincoln | Oxford | Penobscot | Piscataquis | Sagadahoc | Somerset | Waldo | Washington | York

Largest cities

Auburn | Augusta | Bangor | Bath | Belfast | Biddeford | Brewer | Caribou | Ellsworth | Houlton | Kittery | Lewiston | Millinocket | Old Orchard Beach | Old Town | Orono | Portland | Presque Isle | Rockland | Rumford | Saco | Sanford | South Portland | Topsham | Waterville | Westbrook

</center>

Image:Flag of the United States.svg Political divisions of the United States
Capital District of Columbia
States Alabama | Alaska | Arizona | Arkansas | California | Colorado | Connecticut | Delaware | Florida | Georgia | Hawaii | Idaho | Illinois | Indiana | Iowa | Kansas | Kentucky | Louisiana | Maine | Maryland | Massachusetts | Michigan | Minnesota | Mississippi | Missouri | Montana | Nebraska | Nevada | New Hampshire | New Jersey | New Mexico | New York | North Carolina | North Dakota | Ohio | Oklahoma | Oregon | Pennsylvania | Rhode Island | South Carolina | South Dakota | Tennessee | Texas | Utah | Vermont | Virginia | Washington | West Virginia | Wisconsin | Wyoming
Insular areas American Samoa | Guam | Northern Mariana Islands | Puerto Rico | Virgin Islands
Minor outlying islands Baker Island | Howland Island | Jarvis Island | Johnston Atoll | Kingman Reef | Midway Atoll | Navassa Island | Palmyra Atoll | Wake Island
ast:Maine

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