Early History of the Creek Indians and Their Neighbors
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.
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according Alabama Apalachee appears band bank Bartram belonging branch called carried census Chiaha chief Choctaw coast Colls Cong contained Coosa Creek Cusabo early enemy English evidently expedition fire Florida four French given gives governor ground Guale hand Hawkins head Hist horses hundred Indians Island Juan killed king known land language later Laudonniere leagues letter living located Lower March means mentioned miles mission Mobile moved Moyne Muskogee narrative Office original perhaps population present probably province reference regarding remained returned River Santa says seems Seminole sent settled settlement side Soto Spaniards Spanish speak taken term Timucua town Travels tribe United Upper village women Yamasee Yamasee war Yuchi
الصفحة 360 - The Floridians when they trauell, haue a kinde of herbe dried, who with a cane and an earthen cup in the end, with fire, and the dried herbs put together doe sucke thorow the cane the smoke thereof, which smoke satisfieth their hunger, and therewith they
الصفحة 360 - cane and an earthen cup in the end, with fire, and the dried herbs put together doe sucke thorow the cane the smoke thereof, which smoke satisfieth their hunger, and therewith they liue foure or fiue dayes without meat or drinke, and this all the Frenchmen
الصفحة 353 - Their houses are not many together, for in one house an hundred of them do lodge; they being made much like a great barne, and in strength not inferiour to ours, for they haue stanchions and rafters of whole trees, and are covered with palmito-leaues, hauing no place diuided, but one small roome for their king and
الصفحة 357 - stedy: the heads of the same are vipers teeth, bones of fishes, flint stones, piked points of knives, which they hauing gotten of the French men, broke the same, & put the points of them in their arrowes heads: some of them haue their heads of siluer, othersome that haue want of these, put in a
الصفحة 351 - They do not omit to paint their bodies also with curious knots, or antike worke, as every man in his own fancy deuiseth, which painting, to make it continue the better, they vse with a thorne to pricke their flesh, and dent in the same, whereby the painting may
الصفحة 448 - Either we must suppose that the earlier figures are too low or that there was a considerable increase in population during the latter part of the eighteenth century and the first part of the nineteenth.
الصفحة 107 - point, between the doubling of the river, where few of them escaped the fury of the conquerors. These graves occupied the whole grove, consisting of two or three acres of ground. There were nearly thirty of these cemeteries of the dead, nearly of an equal size and form, being oblong, twenty feet in length,
الصفحة 353 - The town [of Ucita] was of seven or eight houses, built of timber, and covered with palm leaves. The chief's house stood near the beach, upon a very high mount, made by hand for defense; at the other end of the town was a temple,
الصفحة 356 - greatly inferior to ours: their arrowes are also of a great length, but yet of reeds like other Indians, but varying in two points, both in length and also for nocks and feathers, which the other lacke, whereby they shoot very