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Contributor:Young, Hugh, -1822
Subject:Social life and customs | African Americans | Florida--History | Florida--History | Boundaries | Government relations | Population | Trade | Marriage customs and rites | Politics and government | Agriculture | Warfare | Seminole War, 1st, 1817-1818 | Treaties | Diplomacy | Surveying
Description: Hugh Young was an army officer and topographical engineer accompanying General Andrew Jackson's army in its operations against the Seminoles. This memoir includes sections on East Florida's boundaries, physical characteristics, navigation, Native customs, Spanish settlements, African Americans, agricultural products, and climate. Also included are itineraries for East and West Florida. One chapter is devoted to the Seminole and other aboriginal inhabitants of Florida, and includes names, numbers, settlements, war and treaties, councils, marriage, trade, amusement, etc. (pages 48-73). Printed, Boyd (1934). Original document owned by Francis W. Rawle, Albany, circa 1954. Also found on this reel is Benjamin Hawkins' Journal of occurrences in the Creek agency from January to the conclusion of the conference and treaty at Fort Williamson, 1802 (Film 692a).
Collection:A topographic memoir on East and West Florida, 1818 (Mss.Film.692b)
Osage includes: 𐓁𐒻 𐓂𐒼𐒰𐓇𐒼𐒰͘
Pawnee includes: Chaticks si Chaticks, Chatiks si Chatiks
Potawatomi includes: Pottawotomi, Neshnabé, Bodéwadmi
Ojibwe includes: Ojibwa, Chippewa, Ojibway
Meskwaki includes: Mesquakie, Musquakie, Sac, Sauk, Fox, Sac-and-Fox
Choctaw includes: Chahta
Dakota includes: Dakȟóta
Contributor:Shindler, A. Zeno (Antonio Zeno), 1823-1899
Subject:Ethnography | Diplomacy | Government relations | Portraits | Clothing and dress | Clothing and dress | Material culture
Extent:0.5 linear feet, 96 photographs
Description: Artist Antonio Zeno Shindler worked at the Smithsonian Institution from after the Civil War until the turn of the 20th century, specializing in ethnographic subjects. He was responsible for printing or taking a large number of photographs of American Indians exhibited there in 1869. The 95 studio portraits in the Shindler Collection were part of a suite of 301 images that comprised the first photographic exhibition at the Smithsonian, and that are documented in the catalogue Photographic Portraits of North American Indians in the Gallery of the Smithsonian Institution (1867). The individuals depicted were members of delegations sent to Washington during the years 1852, 1857-1858, and 1867-1869 from the following nations: Cherokee, Cheyenne, Chippewa (Ojibwe), Choctaw, Dakota Sioux (Brule, Miniconjou, Sans Arc, Santee, Sisseton, Two-Kettle, Yankton), Osage, Pawnee, Ponca, Potawatomi, Sac and Fox, Seminole, and Ute. Shindler printed the earlier photographs (mostly taken by the McClees Gallery) and was photographer for the later delegations. See the finding aid for more information. All of the photographs in this collection have been digitized and are in the APS Digital Library.
Collection:A. Zeno Shindler American Indian Photograph Collection (Mss.970.1.Sh6)
Contributor:Hawkins, Benjamin, 1754-1816
Subject:Indian agents | Government relations | Diplomacy | Land claims | Land tenure | Politics and government | Agriculture | Social life and customs | Economic conditions | Surveying
Description: Original in possession of Independence National Historical Park. Letter book kept by Hawkins at the Creek Agency relating to Indian affairs, including outgoing letters, memoranda, and speeches to and from the Creeks and Choctaws. Topics include an attempt to survey the St. Mary's River and Spanish-U.S. relations. Includes a "sketch" of the Indians at the Creek Agency discussing political organization, agriculture, manufacture, public establishments, and justice. Materials written variously at Fort Wilkinson, Tukabatchee, and Coweta.
Collection:Benjamin Hawkins letterbook, 1798-1810 (Mss.Film.680)
Extent:1 volume, 43 p.
Description: This volume includes the report of Caleb Swan to Henry Knox, Secretary of War (1791), in which he reports contact with and observations of the Creek Indians, while acting as deputy agent to the Creek Nation.
Collection:Caleb Swan journal extracts (Mss.B.B284.d.vol.32)
Contributor:Speck, Frank G. (Frank Gouldsmith), 1881-1950 | Dodge, Ernest S. (Ernest Stanley), 1913-1980
Subject:Ethnography | Anthropology | Land claims | Government relations | Rites and ceremonies | Land tenure | Religion | Politics and government
Description: Materials relating to Speck's study of Cayuga history, language, and culture. This includes Speck's correspondence with indigenous consultants such as Deskaheh and Alexander General (who became known as Deskaheh after the other's death in 1925) on topics such as museum specimens, games, religion, politics, land claims, stories, etc.; correspondence with other anthropologists such as Ernest Dodge about Cayuga war medicine [see also Speck and Dodge (1945)] and William N. Fenton concerning Cayuga winter rituals and suggestions for Speck's Cayuga manuscripts [see also Speck (1945b)]; and a notebook of Cayuga material containing ethnographic data and mentioning consultants John L. Buck, Mrs. John L. Buck, and Jerry Aaron as well as Deskaheh.
Collection:Frank G. Speck Papers (Mss.Ms.Coll.126)
Date:February 15, 1799; October 10, 1855; November 15, 1904; Undated
Contributor:Coodey, William Shorey, 1806-1849 | Butler, Elizur, 1794-1857 | Hodgdon, Samuel, 1745-1824 | Henry, James W.
Description: Relavent materials can be found in the finding aid under the specific dates listed. Coodey sends to Peter S. Du Ponceau a book in Cherokee syllabary, translated by Samuel A. Worcester and Elias Boudinot. Butler's "Address to the Cherokee Nation," given at the Female Seminary, Cherokee Nation. Henry and Hodgdon to John Harris regarding War Department authorization to purchase a United States flag for the use of the Cherokee Nation. The Cherokee Nation's "Act providing for a commission to negotiate a supplemental agreement with U.S. for a final and complete settlement of the affairs of the Cherokee nation." Undated list circa 1930s of Frank Speck's recordings cataloged in Mss.Rec.49.
Collection:Miscellaneous Manuscripts Collection (Mss.Ms.Coll.200)
Contributor:Bearbow, Minnie | Flyingout, Allan | Hawk, Anna | Hoffman, Albert | Hoffman, Albert, Mrs. | Howlingcrane, Jeanette | Olson, Donald | Torres, Dora | Yelloweagle, Leonard
Subject:Education | Folklore | Government relations | Montana--History | Oklahoma--History | Music | Social life and customs | World War, 1939-1945
Extent:2 sound tape reels (2 hr., 24 min.) : DIGITIZED
Description: Cheyenne folkloric and autobiographical stories, given by 9 different speaekrs in Cheyenne only. Recorded in Norman, Oklahoma in 1963 and 1964. (NOTE: This material has been digitized and can be accessed online for free by users not physically at the APS Library through a login and password. Please see our Audio Access Page for information on how to request these materials.)
Collection:Cheyenne stories (Mss.Rec.51)
Contributor:Wallace, Anthony F. C., 1923-2015
Description: The Anthony F. C. Wallace Papers are a vast collection of materials relating to Wallace's work at the intersection of anthropology, psychology, and history. See the finding aid for a detailed discussion of Wallace's long and varied career, and for an itemized list of the collection's contents. Though further research might yield more results, one item directly relating to the Coeur d'Alene people has been identified and it relates to Wallace's work as a researcher and expert witness on behalf of Native American land claims. In Series IX. Indian Claims, there is a folder labeled "Coeur d'Alene Indians--Coeur d'Alene Tribe of Indians v. the United States of America" (1955).
Collection:Anthony F. C. Wallace Papers (Mss.Ms.Coll.64a)
Contributor:Lowe, Joan L.
Subject:Gender | Religion | Moravians | Land transfers | Land claims | Social life and customs | Fur trade | Pennsylvania--History | Government relations | Warfare | Politics and government | Economic conditions | Clothing and dress
Description: This senior thesis for honors in American History was submitted to the University of Pennsylvania in 1991. Lowe's advisors were Anthony F. C. Wallace and Edward C. Carter III. The author was inspired by Peggy Reeves Sanday and Carroll Smith-Rosenberg to develop a feminist perspective in her study of history, and approaches the "Delaware as women" trope accordingly to argue that Delawares adopted a "European gender discourse" that "contributed to the erosion of Delaware Indian culture." Lowe focuses on laying out the background of the "Delaware as women"problem; analyzing morality (particular sexual mores), gender roles, and the use of the word "petticoats" in the context of Delaware culture; the position of the Delawares in relation to the Haudenosaunee; land disputes and agreements; the fur trade; religion, particularly Moravian missionaries and native prophets; and politics. Gift of Joan L. Lowe.
Collection:Colonial gender discourse and the Delaware Indians; 1991 (Mss.970.3.L948c)
Date:1714-1747, bulk 1745-1747
Subject:Diplomacy | Treaties | Government relations | Politics and government | New York (State)--History
Genre:Microfilms | Correspondence | Minutes | Petitions | Speeches | Stories | Government documents | Reports
Extent:1 reel, 200 pages
Description: These papers include 140 pages of letters, council minutes of Indian conferences, petitions, and speeches, concerning the activities of the New York Assembly and the Haudenosaunee, principally for 1745-1747. Also contains a 200-page addendum of papers of the Van Shack (Van Schaak) family, pertaining to the same subjects. Table of contents included. From originals at the New York Historical Society.
Collection:Daniel Horsmanden selected papers, 1714-1747, relating to the Six Nations (Mss.Film.640)