Early History of the Creek Indians and Their Neighbors, العدد 73
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1922 - 492 من الصفحات
Deals with all nations once belonging to the Creek Confederacy: Hitchiti, Alabama, and Choctaw groups; Tuskegee, Guale, Yamasee, Cusabo, Chatot, Osochi; Muskogee and Natchez branches; Uchean and Timuquanan stock; South Florida Indians; Tamahiti.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
23d Cong Abihka Adair Alabama Amer Apalachee Apalachicola appears arrows Augustine band bank Bartram Bourne branch cacique called Calusa canoes captain census Chatot Chattahoochee Chattahoochee River Cherokee Chiaha Chickasaw chief Chiscas Choctaw coast Colls Coosa Coweta Coza Creek freedmen Creek towns Cusabo enemy English evidently expedition Florida freedmen French Gatschet Georgia given governor Guale Hawkins Hist Hitchiti horses Ibid Indian Office Island Juan Kasihta killed Koasati land language later Laudonniere leagues living Lower Creeks mentioned Mikasuki miles mission Mobile Moyne Muskogee Narr nation natives population Potano probably Prov province Ranjel River San Pedro Santa Elena Savannah Sawokli says Schoolcraft Seminole sess settled settlement Shawnee side Soto South Carolina Spaniards Spanish Tallapoosa Tallapoosa River Tawasa Timucua traders tribe Tukabahchee United States Indian Upper Creeks village Westo women Yamasee Yamasee war Yuchi
الصفحة 158 - Portugues; and Juan Vazquez, of Villanueva de Barcarota, men of condition and courage; the rest were infantry. Of the living, one hundred and fifty Christians had received seven hundred wounds from the arrow ; and God was pleased that they should be healed in little time of very dangerous injuries. Twelve horses died, and seventy were hurt. The clothing the Christians carried with them, the ornaments for saying mass, and the pearls, were all burned there; they having set the fire themselves, because...
الصفحة 375 - Then the cupbearer brings the hot drink in a capacious shell, first to the chief, and then, as the chief directs, to the rest in their order, in the same shell. They esteem this drink so highly, that no one is allowed to drink it in council unless he has proved himself a brave warrior.
الصفحة 360 - The Floridians when they travel have a kind of herb dried, who with a cane and an earthen cup in the end, with fire and the dried herbs put together, do suck through the cane the smoke thereof, which smoke satisfieth their hunger, and therewith they live four or five days without meat or drink. And this all the Frenchmen used for this purpose; yet do they hold opinion withal that it causeth water and phlegm to void from their stomachs.
الصفحة 107 - I had taken up my lodging on the border of an ancient burying ground; sepulchres or tumuli of the Yamasees, who were here slain by the Creeks in the last decisive battle, the Creeks having driven them into this point, between the doubling of the river, where few of them escaped the fury of the conquerors.
الصفحة 296 - I have heard several Indians testifie, that the nation of Rickohockans, who dwell not far to the westward of the Apalataean mountains, are seated upon a land, as they term it, of great waves; by which I suppose they mean the seashore.
الصفحة 267 - Cypress bark or shingles; every habitation consists of four oblong square houses, of one story, of the same form and dimensions, and so situated as to form an exact square, encompassing an area or courtyard of about a quarter of an acre of ground, leaving an entrance into it at each corner.
الصفحة 224 - In the centre of the town, we passed a large building, with a conical roof, supported by a circular wall about three feet high : close to it 34 265 was a quadrangular space, enclosed by four open building?, with rows of benches rising above one another : the whole was appropriated, we were informed, to the Great Council of the town, who meet, under shelter, or in the open air, according to the weather. Near the spot was a high pole, like our May-poles, with a bird at the top, round which the Indians...
الصفحة 357 - Where the arrow meets with no armour, it pierces as deeply as the shaft from a crossbow. Their bows are very perfect; the arrows are made of certain canes, like reeds, very heavy, and so stiff that one of them, when sharpened, will pass through a target. Some are pointed with the bone of a fish, sharp and like a chisel; others with some stone like a point of diamond: of such the greater...
الصفحة 156 - FieldMarshal, after he had spoken to him, advanced with his company, their steeds leaping from side to side, and at times towards the Chief, when he, with great gravity, and seemingly with indifference, now and then would raise his eyes, and look on as in contempt. The Governor approached him, but he made no movement to rise; he took him by the hand, and they went together to seat themselves on the bench that was in the piazza. The Cacique addressed him these words: POWERFUL CHIEF: Your lordship...
الصفحة 157 - Indians became masters of the place. They closed the entrance with a lattice door; and there being a sword among them, which the servant had, he put himself behind the door, striking at the Indians that would have come in; while, on the other side, stood the friar and the priest, each with a club in hand, to strike down the first that should enter. The Indians, finding that they could not get in by the door, began to unroof the house: at this moment the cavalry were all arrived at Mauilla, with the...