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A 6 x eight inch, med sized publication that appears simply because the photograph depits,
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Additional resources for Southern Indians: The Story of the Civilized Tribes (Civilization of the American Indian)
Prov. , French Dominion). Page 19 good will that before the year ended the Choctaws increased their casualties by 160 dead and 260 prisoners. 5 Shortly after the close of Queen Anne's War it became evident that the outward co-operation of the Creeks with the English had not been the reflection of a complete spiritual accord. Disharmony between the two had resulted when the traders, unsatisfied by the number of commercial captives created by the normal operations of intertribal war, had supplemented their supply of slaves by kidnapping the Creeks themselves.
New York, 1887-88. Pickett, A. J. History of Alabama and Incidentally of Georgia and Mississippi. 2 vols. Birmingham, 1900. Pope, John. Tour through the Southern States and Western Territories of North America. Richmond, 1792. Putnam, A. W. History of Middle Tennessee. Nashville, 1859. Ramsey, J. G. M. The Annals of Tennessee to the End of the Eighteenth Century. Kingsport, Tennessee, 1926. , ed. Messages and Papers of the President, 1789-1897. 10 vols. Washington, 1896-99. Roosevelt, Theodore.
In the Publications of the Mississippi Historical Society are several articles by Henry S. Halbert: "Nanih Waiya, the sacred mound of the Choctaws," Vol. II, 22334; "Funeral Customs of the Mississippi Choctaws," Vol. III, 35366; and ''The Choctaw Creation Legend," Vol. IV, 26770. His "District Divisions of the Choctaw Nation,'' Publications of the Alabama Historical Society, Misc. Colls. I, 37585 is very detailed. 5 The Creeks were not a tribe, but a confederacy in which the dominant element was the Muscogee.