History of the Indian Tribes of North America, with Biographical Sketches and Anecdotes of the Principal Chiefs. Embellished with One Hundred and Twenty Portraits, from the Indian Gallery in the Department of War, at Washington. Volume III.
Date of this Version
Philadelphia: Published by Daniel Rice and James G. Clark, 132 Arch Street.
CONTENTS OF VOL. III.
History of the Indian Tribes of North America [44 pp]
An Essay on the History of the North American Indians by James Hall, Parts I-IV
The Genuineness of the Portrait of Pocahontas, by D. M. Randolph
Localities of all the Indian Tribes of North America in 1833
Statement showing the number of each tribe of Indians, whether natives of, or emigrants to, the country west of the Mississippi, with items of emigration and subsistence. 1842 & 1843.
Present Localities of the Indian Tribes west of the Mississippi.
Signatures (of subscribers)
Encampment of Piekann Indians near Fort McKenzie, on the Muscleshell River
No-way-ke-sug-ga, an Otoe
No-Tin, a Chippewa Chief
Mon-Chousia, a Kansas Chief
Tah-Col-O-Quoit, a Sauk Warrior
Tuko-See Mathla, a Seminole Chief
Pa-She-nine, a Chippewa Chief
Oche-Finceco, a Half-Breed Creek
Po-Ca-Hon-tas, The Princess who rescued Capt. Smith
Ledagie, a Creek Chief
On-ge-Wae, a Chippewa Chief
Nah-et-Luc-Hopie, a Muscogee Chief
Amiskquew, a Menomine Warrior
Itcho Tustinnuggee, a Seminole Chief
David Cann, a Cherokee Chief
Tulcee Mathla, a Seminole Chief
Jack O Pay, a Chippewa Chief
Kee-Sha-Waa, a Fox Warrior
A Winnebago, an Orator
Waa-top-e-not, a Chippewa Chief
Pee-Che-Kir, a Chippewa Chief
O-hya-wa-mince-Kee, a Chippewa Chief
John Ross, a Cherokee Chief
Apauly-Tustennuggee, a Creek Chief