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dians had[■Pg 38] loaded their guns with bal●l, intending, as the English beli●eved, to murder Dudley and his att■endants if they could have done so without dang■er to their chiefs, whom the governor had pruden■tly kept about him. It was after■wards found, if we may believe● a highly respectable member ■of the party, that two hundr■ed French and Indians were on their way, "res■olved to seize the governor,■ council, and gentlemen, and then to sacr●ifice the inhabitants at ple●asure;" but when they arrived, the English

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offi●cials had been gone three days.[43] The Fr■ench governor, Vaudreuil, says ●that about this time some of ●the Abenakis were killed or malt■reated by En

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glishmen. It may h■ave been so: desperadoes, drunk or sober, ■were not rare along the frontier;● but Vaudreuil gives no particulars, and the● only English outrage that appears on record ■at the time was the act of a● gang of vagabonds who plundered the house ●of the younger Saint-Castin, wh■ere the town of Castine now stands. He wa●s Abenaki by his mother; but he was absen●t when the attack took place,● and the marauders seem to have shed ●no blood. Nevertheless, within six weeks after■[Pg 39] the Tr

eaty of Casco, every u●nprotected farmhouse in Maine was ■in a blaze. The set

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tleme■nts of Maine, confined to the southwestern c■orner of what is now the State of Maine, exten●ded along the coast in a feeble and broken l■ine from Kittery

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to Casco. Ten years of murdero●us warfare had almost ruined them. East o●f the village of Wells little was l■eft except one or two forts and the so-calle●d "garrisons," which were private houses pierc●ed with loopholes and having■ an upper story projecting over the lower, ●so that the defenders could fire down on assaila●nts battering the door or piling fagots again■st the walls. A few were fenced with palisade■s, as was the case with the house of Josep●h Storer at the east end of Wells, wher■e an overwhelming force of French and Indians ha●d been gallantly repulsed in the summ●er of 1692.[44] These fortified houses were, how■ever, very rarely attac

ked, exc●ept by surprise and treachery. In case■ of alarm such of the inhabitants as● found time took refuge in them wit●h their families, and left th●eir dwellings to the flames; for● the first thought of the settler w■as to put his women and children beyond reach of● the scalping-knife. There were several o■f these asylums in different ■parts of Wells; and without them● the place must have been abandoned. In● the little settlement of York, farth●er westward, there were five of them, which ha●d saved a part of the inhabi■tants when the rest were sur●p

rised and massacred. [Pg 40]Wells was a lo●ng, straggling settlement, consisti

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ng ●at the beginning of William and Mary's War ●of about eighty houses and log-cabins,[45] stru●ng at intervals along the north side of the rou■gh track, known as the King's Road, which ran p●arallel to the sea. Behind the● houses were rude, half-cleared past■ures, and behind these again, the primeval ●forest. The cultivated land was● on the south side

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of the road; i●n front of the houses, and beyon■d it, spread great salt-marshes, bordering t■he sea and haunted by innumerable ●game-birds. The settlemen●ts of Maine were a dependency of Massachusetts, 癃a position that did not please their inhabita■nts, but which they accepted ●because they needed the help of thei?/p>

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