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Is southeastern Ohio part of Appalachia?

Some, but not all counties of southeastern Ohio are considered part of Appalachia.The official list of Ohio counties considered part of Appalachia, per the Appalachian Regional Commission:[1]Adams, Ashtabula, Athens, Belmont, Brown, Carroll, Clermont, Columbiana, Coshocton, Gallia, Guernsey, Harrison, Highland, Hocking, Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Lawrence, Mahoning, Meigs, Monroe, Morgan, Muskingum, Noble, Perry, Pike, Ross, Scioto, Trumbull, Tuscarawas, Vinton, and WashingtonFootnotes[1] Counties in Appalachia

Is gay sex illegal in India?

NO — private sexual conduct are protected bunder the US Constitution as liberty rights. 2003 Lawrence v Texas where chief justice John Roberts fought & won.

After the introduction of guns, did Native Americans manufacture their own gunpowder, or did they have to trade for it?

The Native American (i.e. Indians) were largely dependent on Europeans for powder and ball as well as for repairs to metal items. Trade muskets, while widely available, were not as fine as those of the colonists or the regulars. Most Indian warriors favored their traditional weapons as more dependable.In the 1750s, Pennsylvania blacksmith and Indian trader John Fraser had set up shop among the Miami nation at Pickawillany (Ohio), supplying Indians in the region with trade goods, powder and ball, and repairing their guns and other metal wares. His business was an example of the western expansion of Pennsylvania's fur trade that prompted the French to fortify the Ohio Country and brought on the French and Indian Wars. Daniel Chabert, reporting to the French colonial authorities in 1751, wrote:Though we seem to be holding our own, or even gaining, in the immediate Iroquois country, such is not the case on the Ohio. Because of pressure we have brought to bear, the Delawares have now moved away from our immediate reach and deep into the Ohio country, close to their brother tribes, the Shawnee and Miami. Almost all of the Ohio Indians are showing strong affection for the English who sell them goods at low rates, make ample gifts and give them gunpowder for just asking.[i]Noted military historian John K. Mahon (University of Florida) has pointed out that the Indians “never really mastered the white man's weapon.” The musket and rifle could be deadly from ambush or from behind fortifications, but the tomahawk and knife ‒ one in each hand ‒ were equally effective for infighting. The further west that one traveled, the less likely was it to encounter Native Americans with firearms.The Dutch were probably the first to introduce firearms to the Indians during their brief regime, in this case to the Mohawk who lived nearest to the Dutch post at Fort Orange (Albany, NY). Yet the French were the first to acquire an unsavory reputation among other Europeans for supplying firearms to the Indians specifically for use against whites. The French responded by condemning the English traders for the same practice, and the English blamed the Dutch, who in turn looked again to the French. While dealing in firearms with the Indians was initially made a capital offense in New Netherlands, of 700 Mohawk warriors appearing for a council at Trois Riviers in 1641, the Jesuit Father Barthelemy Vimont reported that almost 400 had firearms acquired from the Dutch. Evidence suggests that more than 30,000 beaver pelts were traded to the Dutch for muskets, powder, and ball during this period.In 1664, the English drove the Dutch from New Netherlands, and in 1667 assumed its governance. By 1676, almost all the tribes of New England had converted to firearms, and many of the western tribes were armed with gunpowder weapons to a lesser extent, which reflected their distance from the source of supply.The native war practices in terms of tactics, prisoners, and personal behavior on the field of battle changed little even with the introduction of firearms. Nonetheless, martial strategy among the tribes shifted from the use of petty skirmishes to the waging of major battles, and from a generally defensive to an offensive posture.As late as 1669, the Algonquian-speaking tribes of New England had launched a multi-tribal, full-scale attack on Iroquoia (known as the Ouragie War for one of its prominent leaders), and they were delivered a heavy defeat at the hands of the Mohawk who rallied to the defense. Thereafter, many New England tribes left the Berkshires and White Mountains region and migrated to the St. Lawrence River valley where the French welcomed them with food, clothing, trade goods, and firearms. This left the Mohawk the dominant force in much of Central New York from the headwaters of the Delaware to the Connecticut River.Even when possessed of firearms the Indians often found themselves with unserviceable weapons for lack of powder or repairs. Those Frenchmen charged with the development and expansion of trade with the native population generally understood this dependence on Europeans for repairs and used it as a means of binding the Indians to them. English traders, on the other hand, understood their role as providers of powder and shot but seem to have avoided dealing in repairs, choosing instead to supply an entirely new weapon to their customers, albeit at an exaggerated cost in terms of furs to the individual Indian.[ii]The performance of early muskets was effective for the styles of European warfare at the time, whereby soldiers tended to stand in long, stationary lines and fire at the opposing forces. Precise aiming and accuracy were not necessary to hit an opponent, but even this was often a matter of happenstance. The rifle, on the other hand, was originally a sharpshooter's weapon used for targets of opportunity and deliberately aimed fire. These weapons used a set of spiral grooves in the barrel to give a stabilizing spin to the ball, and first gained notoriety through their use by American frontiersmen. There is no evidence of rifles being distributed among the tribes.[i] Allen W. Eckert, Wilderness Empire (Toronto: Bantam Books, 1980), 196-107.[ii] John K. Mahon, "Anglo-American Methods of Indian Warfare, 1676-1794," The Mississippi Valley Historical Review 45 (1958), A Leatherstocking Companion, Novels and Narratives as History: Traditional American History Series, Volume 13 (Audible Audio Edition): James M. Volo, Mike Hennessy: Audible AudiobooksOnly 1 credit

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