North American Indians of the Plains

Plan Of The Plains Indian Hall

North American Indians of the Plains discusses the original content of the Hall of Plains Indians – American Museum of Natural History. This collection provides an extensive review of the houses, clothing, food, hunting, religion, language and other ethnological studies of the Plains Indians. Replete with maps and many photographs.



Natural Products from the Rainy River Mounds

Natural Products from the Rainy River Mounds. A description of the natural products excavated from the mounds of Rainy River.



Who Built the Mounds?

Who Built the Mounds? This article introduces the reader to who built the mounds found in Mexico, Canada and the United States.



Manufactured Articles of Rainy River Mounds

Manufactured Articles of Rainy River Mounds. A description of the manufactured articles found at the Rainy River Mounds.



Mound Varieties at Takawgamis

Mound Varieties at Takawgamis. The thirty or forty mounds discovered up to this time in this region of the Takawgamis have, so far as examined, a uniform structure.



The Earliest Mound of Rainy River

The Earliest Mound of Rainy River. The grand mound is probably the earliest in the region of the Takawgamis.



Life Among the Choctaw Indians

A Building in or about Fort Coffee

Henry Benson worked as a missionary amongst the Choctaw at the Fort Coffee Academy for Boys in the mid 1800′s. In this manuscript he depicts the formation of the Academy and missionary amongst the Indians, providing valuable insight into the tribal customs of the Choctaw after they had been forcibly moved to the Indian Territory. He also provides glimpses into the lives of westerners before the Civil War in the south-west.



The Mound Builders

Grave Creek Mound

The Historical and Scientific Society of Manitoba published several papers by Dr. Bryce in description of visits among the remains of the Mound Builders of the Canadian West. This particular one contains information on the excavation of Great Mound, Rainy River, Aug. 22, 1884. Ours are the only mounds making up a distinct mound-region on



The Indian Tribes of North America

Linguisitic Families of American Indians - Powell

Swanton’s The Indian Tribes of North America is a classic example of early 20th Century Native American ethnological research. Published in 1953 in Bulletin 145 of the Bureau of American Ethnology, this manuscript covers all known Indian tribes, at the time, broken down by location (state). AccessGenealogy’s online presentation provides state pages by which the user is then either provided a brief history of the tribe, or is referred to a more in-depth ethnological representation of the tribe and it’s place in history. This ethnology usually contains the various names by which the tribe was known, general locations of the tribe, village names, brief history, population statistics for the tribe, and then connections in which the tribe is noted.



Choctaw Artifacts

Comparatively few articles are now made by the Choctaw, much of their ancient art having been forgotten. At the present time they purchase the necessary tools and implements at the stores, and other objects are no longer used. The list which follows is believed to include all things of native origin now made by the



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