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Father Rale's War
The Dummer's War
Dummer's War
(1722–1725, also known as Father Rale's War, Lovewell's War, Greylock's War, the Three Years War, the 4th Anglo- Abenaki
Abenaki
War,[3] or the Wabanaki- New England
New England
War of 1722–1725)[4] was a series of battles between New England
New England
and the Wabanaki Confederacy
Wabanaki Confederacy
(specifically the Mi'kmaq, Maliseet, and Abenaki) who were allied with New France. The eastern theater of the war was fought primarily along the border between New England
New England
and Acadia
Acadia
in Maine, as well as in Nova Scotia; the western theater was fought in northern Massachusetts and Vermont
Vermont
at the border between Canada (New France) and New England
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American Indian Wars
The American Indian Wars, or Indian Wars is the collective name for the various armed conflicts fought by European governments and colonists, and later the United States
United States
government and American settlers, against the native peoples of North America. These conflicts occurred within the current boundaries of the United States
United States
and Canada from the time of the earliest colonial settlements in the 17th century until the 1920s. The Indian Wars resulted from competition for resources and land ownership as European and later American and Canadian settlers encroached onto territory which had been traditionally inhabited by Native Americans
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Maliseet
WikiProjectIndigenous North AmericansFirst NationsCommons WiktionaryInuitCommons WiktionaryMétisCommons Wiktionaryv t eThe Wolastoqiyik, or Maliseet
Maliseet
(English: /ˈmæləˌsiːt/,[1] also spelled Malecite), are an Algonquian-speaking First Nation of the Wabanaki Confederacy. They are the Indigenous people of the Saint John River valley and its tributaries, and their territory extends across the current borders of New Brunswick
New Brunswick
and Quebec
Quebec
in Canada, and parts of Maine
Maine
in the United States
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Canada (New France)
Canada
Canada
was a French colony within New France
New France
first claimed in the name of the King of France in 1535 during the second voyage of Jacques Cartier.[1][2][3][4] The word "Canada" at this point referred to the territory along the Saint Lawrence River,[5] then known as the Canada river, from Grosse Island in the east to a point between Quebec
Quebec
and Three Rivers,[6] although this territory had greatly expanded by 1600. French explorations continued "unto the Countreys of Canada, Hochelaga, and Saguenay"[7] before any permanent settlements were established
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Killed In Action
Killed in action (KIA) is a casualty classification generally used by militaries to describe the deaths of their own combatants at the hands of hostile forces.[1] The United States
United States
Department of Defense, for example, says that those declared KIA need not have fired their weapons but have been killed due to hostile attack. KIAs do not come from incidents such as accidental vehicle crashes and other "non-hostile" events or terrorism. KIA can be applied both to front-line combat troops and to naval, air and support troops. Someone who is killed in action during a particular event is denoted with a † (dagger) beside their name to signify their death in that event or events. Further, KIA denotes one to have been killed in action on the battlefield whereas died of wounds (DOW) relates to someone who survived to reach a medical treatment facility
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Treaty Of Portsmouth (1713)
Portsmouth
Portsmouth
(/ˈpɔːrtsməθ/ ( listen)) is a port city in Hampshire, England, mainly on Portsea Island, 70 miles (110 km) south-west of London
London
and 19 miles (31 km) south-east of Southampton. It has a total population of 205,400. The city forms part of the South Hampshire
Hampshire
built-up area, which also covers Southampton and the towns of Havant, Waterlooville, Eastleigh, Fareham, and Gosport. The city's history can be traced to Roman times. A significant naval port for centuries, Portsmouth
Portsmouth
has the world's oldest dry dock and was England's first line of defence during the French invasion in 1545. Special
Special
Palmerston Forts were built in 1859 in anticipation of another invasion from continental Europe
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Province Of Massachusetts Bay
The Province of Massachusetts
Massachusetts
Bay[2] was a crown colony in British North America and one of the thirteen original states of the United States from 1776. It was chartered on October 7, 1691 by William III and Mary II, the joint monarchs of the kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland. The charter took effect on May 14, 1692, and included the Massachusetts
Massachusetts
Bay Colony, the Plymouth Colony, the Province of Maine, Martha's Vineyard, Nantucket, Nova Scotia, and New Brunswick. The modern Commonwealth of Massachusetts
Massachusetts
is the direct successor. Maine has been a separate U.S. state since 1820, and Nova Scotia
Nova Scotia
and New Brunswick are now Canadian provinces, having been part of the colony only until 1697. The name Massachusetts
Massachusetts
comes from the Massachusett
Massachusett
Indians, an Algonquian tribe
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Shadrach Walton
Shadrach Walton, (1658—1741) was a tavern keeper, office-holder, and soldier in the Province of New Hampshire.Contents1 Public career 2 Events in his life2.1 Notes3 ReferencesPublic career[edit] Walton commanded Fort William and Mary
Fort William and Mary
before 1684, and again from 1697 to 1708. He was appointed ensign in 1690, when New Hampshire and Massachusetts were reunited. He was a selectman of Portsmouth town from 1688 to 1692. He served as a judge of the Court of Common Pleas from 1695-1698, and again 1716-1733. He commanded the New Hampshire provincial troops during the siege of Port Royal 1710, and commanded a combined regiment of New Hampshire and Rhode Island troops during the Quebec Expedition
Quebec Expedition
1711
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Maine
Maine
Maine
(/meɪn/) is a U.S. state
U.S. state
in the New England
New England
region of the northeastern United States. Maine
Maine
is the 39th most extensive and the 9th least populous of the U.S. states. It is bordered by New Hampshire to the west, the Atlantic Ocean
Atlantic Ocean
to the southeast, and the Canadian provinces of New Brunswick
New Brunswick
and Quebec
Quebec
to the northeast and northwest respectively. Maine
Maine
is the easternmost state in the contiguous United States, and the northernmost east of the Great Lakes. It is known for its jagged, rocky coastline; low, rolling mountains; heavily forested interior; and picturesque waterways, as well as its seafood cuisine, especially clams and lobster
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Vermont
Vermont
Vermont
(/vərˈmɒnt, vɜːr-/ ( listen))[8][a] is a state in the New England
New England
region of the Northeastern United States. It borders the U.S. states of Massachusetts
Massachusetts
to the south, New Hampshire to the east and New York to the west, and the Canadian province of Quebec
Quebec
to the north. Lake Champlain
Lake Champlain
forms half of Vermont's western border with New York. The Green Mountains
Green Mountains
run north-south for the length of the state. Vermont
Vermont
is the second smallest by population and the sixth smallest by area of the 50 U.S. states. The state capital is Montpelier, the least populous state capital in the United States. The most populous city, Burlington, is the least populous city to be the most populous city in a state
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Siege Of Port Royal (1710)
 Great BritainIroquois FranceWabanaki Confederacy Mi'kmaq AbenakiCommanders and leadersFrancis Nicholson Shadrach Walton Cyprian Southack Daniel d'Auger de Subercase Simon-Pierre Denys de BonaventureStrengthabout 2,000 regular and provincial soldiers[2][3] fewer than 300[2]Casualties and lossesunknown unknownv t eWar of the Spanish Succession: North AmericaQuebec and Newfoundland:Newfoundland 1st St. John's 2nd St. John's Fort Albany Quebec Acadia
Acadia
and New England:1st Northeast 
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Pequawket
The Pequawket
Pequawket
(also Pigwacket and many other spelling variants, from Eastern Abenaki apíkwahki, "land of hollows")[1] are a Native American subdivision of the Abenaki people
Abenaki people
who formerly lived near the headwaters of the Saco River
Saco River
in Carroll County, New Hampshire
Carroll County, New Hampshire
and Oxford County, Maine. Pequawket
Pequawket
is also the Abenaki name for Fryeburg, Maine, and the Abenaki name for Kearsarge North
Kearsarge North
mountain. Molly Ockett was a Pequawket
Pequawket
woman known for her skills in medical healing in the early 19th century.[2] See also[edit]Battle of Pequawket Pequawket
Pequawket
Brook Nescambious - a well-known Maliseet Abnaki chief in the 18th centuryReferences[edit]^ Snow, Dean R. 1978
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Treaty Of Utrecht
The Treaty of Utrecht, which established the Peace of Utrecht, is a series of individual peace treaties, rather than a single document, signed by the belligerents in the War of the Spanish Succession, in the Dutch city of Utrecht
Utrecht
in March and April 1713. Before Charles II of Spain died in 1700, having no Hapsburg heirs, he had named Philip, the Duke of Anjou, a French Bourbon, as his successor. Philip was the grandson of Charles' half-sister, Maria Theresa of Spain
Maria Theresa of Spain
and Louis XIV of France. However, Philip was also in line for the French throne, and the other major powers (countries) in Europe were not willing to tolerate the potential union of two such powerful states
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Wabanaki Confederacy
The Wabanaki Confederacy
Wabanaki Confederacy
(Wabenaki, Wobanaki, translated roughly as "People of the First Light" or "People of the Dawnland") are a First Nations and Native American confederation of five principal nations: the Mi'kmaq, Maliseet, Passamaquoddy, Abenaki, and Penobscot. Members of the Wabanaki Confederacy, the Wabanaki peoples, are in and named for the area which they call Wabanahkik ("Dawnland"), generally known to European settlers as Acadia. It is made up of most of present-day Maine
Maine
in the United States, and New Brunswick, mainland Nova Scotia, Cape Breton Island, Prince Edward Island
Prince Edward Island
and some of Quebec
Quebec
south of the St. Lawrence River
St. Lawrence River
in Canada
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Mohawk Nation
The Mohawk people
Mohawk people
(who identify as Kanien'kehá:ka[2]) are the most easterly tribe of the Haudenosaunee, or Iroquois
Iroquois
Confederacy. They are an Iroquoian-speaking indigenous people of North America. The Mohawk were historically based in the Mohawk Valley
Mohawk Valley
in present-day upstate New York west of the Hudson River; their territory ranged north to the St. Lawrence River, southern Quebec
Quebec
and eastern Ontario; south to greater New Jersey
New Jersey
and into Pennsylvania; eastward to the Green Mountains of Vermont; and westward to the border with the Iroquoian Oneida Nation's traditional homeland territory. As one of the five original members of the Iroquois
Iroquois
League, the Mohawk were known as the Keepers of the Eastern Door
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New England Colonies
The New England
New England
Colonies of British America
British America
included Connecticut Colony, Colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, Massachusetts
Massachusetts
Bay Colony, and the Province of New Hampshire, as well as a few smaller short-lived colonies
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