If you have American Indian ancestry in northern New England or northern New York, you may be interested in Ne-Do-Ba, an organization dedicated to the Abenaki of Western Maine. Ne-Do-Ba, which means friends, is a nonprofit organization that focuses on "history, culture, community, family and self." While the web site's home page specifies that it covers "topics relating to the Abenaki Indian and their Euroamerican relationships in Western Maine," I found a lot of information about Abenaki Indians in New Hampshire, Vermont, and New York as well.
Genealogy documents on the site include the March 25, 1858, census of the Penobscot Indians as taken by school supervisor J.C. Knowlton. The transcribed census is at http://www.avcnet.org/ne-do-ba/cen_p58.html. Another section is named "Wabanaki Warriors of the Past" and is divided into eras such as the Revolutionary War, the War of 1812, and the U.S. Civil War. Information listed for each person named includes military data and tribe of origin, where known.
I was also fascinated by the story of the Great Massacre of 1694 at Oyster River, now known as Durham, New Hampshire. The article describes the battle from the points of view of both sides.
The Ne-Do-Ba web site about the Abenaki of Western Maine can be found at http://www.avcnet.org/ne-do-ba.