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Thursday, July 23, 2020 | History

2 edition of A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River. found in the catalog.

A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River.

A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River.

Negotiated at Fort-Johnson, in the county of Albany, in the province of New-York, by the Honourable Sir William Johnson, Baronet, His Majesty"s sole agent, and superintendant of the affairs of the Six Confederate Nations of Indians, their allies and dependents. : (Published from the original records,) by order of His Excellency the Right Honourable John Earl of Loudoun, commander in chief of all His Majesty"s forces in North-America, &c. &c. : With a preface explaining the rise and progress of the said treaty.

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Published by Printed and sold by J. Parker and W. Weyman, at the new-printing-office in Beaver-Street. in New-York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Indians of North America -- Treaties.,
  • Shawnee Indians -- Treaties.,
  • Delaware Indians -- Treaties.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 40888., Early American imprints -- no. 41752.
    ContributionsJohnson, William, Sir, 1715-1774., Great Britain., Six Nations.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Paginationiv, 5-10 p.
    Number of Pages10
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14614812M

    The Lenape gradually moved west and north, and came to be called the Delaware Indians after the river along which they first lived. Local History Since the arrival of its first European settlers in the early 17th century, the Brandywine Valley played an important role in the development of the New World colonies. 37 TREATY WITH THE Shawanefe and Delaware Indians^ Living on and nedr the Sufquehanna River. NEGOTIATED At FoRt-Johnson, in the County of Albany^ i N The Province of N E W - Y O R K, By the Honourable Sir William Johnson^ Baronet, His Majefiy'i Sole Agent, and Soperintendant of the Affairs of the Sir Confederate Nations of Indians, their Allies.

    One of Penn's first acts on arriving in Pennsylvania,, it is said, was to make a treaty with the Delaware and Susquehannock tribes, probably at Shackamaxon, on a site now marked by a marble obelisk. Voltaire referred to this compact as 'the only treaty never sworn to, and never broken.'.   Native Americans in the Susquehanna River Valley, Past and Present, edited by David J. Minderhout, published by Bucknell University Press, - a review. This collection of articles must be reviewed as two separate books. The first one is about Indians in the Susquehanna Valley in the past.

    Full text of "Names Which the Lenni Lenape or Delaware Indians, Who Once Inhabited This Country, Had Given to Rivers, Streams, Places, &c. &c. within the Now States of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland and Virginia: And Also Names of Chieftains and Distinguished Men of That Nation; With the Significations of Those Names, and Biographical Sketches of Some of Those Men. Traders on the Susquehanna River and on the upper Potomac River drew from the same group of men. The first real exploration of the upper Potomac involves trade with the Natives already there. It should be noted that there was a village of the Conoy (Ganawese) Confederation on the Potomac about


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A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River Download PDF EPUB FB2

A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River: Negotiated at Fort-Johnson, in the county of Albany, in the province of New-York, by the Honourable Sir William Johnson, Baronet, His Majesty's sole agent, and superintendant of the affairs of the Six Confederate Nations of Indians, their allies and dependents.

A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River.: Negotiated at Fort-Johnson, in the county of Albany, in the province of New-York, by the Honourable Sir William Johnson, Baronet, His Majesty's sole agent, and superintendant of the affairs of the Six Confederate Nations of Indians, their allies and dependents.

American Indians of the Susquehanna River Area By Elaine Wintjen Researchers have found much evidence of Native Americans in the central PA area, including an exciting new discovery of a tool that might shed new light on trade and settlement in this area File Size: KB.

Proceedings and treaty with the Shawanese, Nanticokes, and Mohikander Indians, living at Otsingingo, on one of the west branches of the Susquehanna River. Negotiated at Fort-Johnson, in the C[ou]nty of Albany, in the province of New-York; by the Honourable Sir William Johnson, Bart.

Capt. Ketchum’s Delaware Village was located below the trading post on the James. John Sarcoxie, for whom the Jasper County town was later named, was a Delaware living near Delaware Town. Col. Menard of Menard and Valle came infrequently to the trading. The Susquehanna River (/ ˌ s ʌ s k w ə ˈ h æ n ə /; Lenape: Siskëwahane) is a major river located in the northeastern and mid-Atlantic United miles ( km) long, it is the longest river on the East Coast of the United drains into the Chesapeake Bay.

With its watershed, it is the 16th-largest river in the United States, and the longest river in the early 21st Mouth: Chesapeake Bay. A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River.

Negotiated at Fort-Johnson, in the county of Albany, in the province of New-York, by the Honourable Sir William Johnson, Baronet, His Majesty's sole agent, and superintendant of the affairs of the Six Confederate Nations of Indians, their allies and.

Susquehannock people, also called the Conestoga by the English, were Iroquoian-speaking Native Americans who lived in areas adjacent to the Susquehanna River and its tributaries ranging from its upper reaches in the southern part of what is now New York (near the lands of the Five Nations of the Iroquois Confederacy), through eastern and central Pennsylvania West of the Poconos and the upper.

The Proceedings and Treaty with The Shawanese and Delaware Indians living on and near The Susquehanna River. Negotiated at Fort Johnson in the County of Albany in The Province of New York By The Honble.

Sir William Johnson Baronet, His Majestys sole Superintendent of the Affairs of the Six Confederate Nations of Indians, their Allies and File Size: 98KB. The term must also be distinguished from the “Susquehanna Indians” of the period of the “the French and Indian War,” when it denoted those living upon the upper branches of the river, without regard to tribe, but mostly Delawares and Shawanese in contradistinction to those of the same tribes who had removed to the Ohio, and who, with.

of the West Branch Susquehanna River and the Susquehanna River’s main stem at Northumberland Borough, Northumberland County, upstream through Northumberland, Union, Lycoming and Clinton Counties to Lick Run near Farrandsville, Clinton County (Figure I-1).File Size: 1MB. Wording in the treaty showed that it was signed “at the river of Severne in the province of Maryland” (Riley ).

The terms of the treaty allowed the colonists to settle lands on the eastern shore without fear of Indian reprisals. In return, the Susquehannocks received weapons with which they temporarily fought off the Iroquois. Native Americans in the Susquehanna River Valley, Past and Present differs from earlier published works about the Native Americans of Pennsylvania.

It is about projectile points and petroglyphs, but it is also about family histories, the ongoing efforts to reintroduce native languages into Pennsylvania and the spiritual values many contemporary Native Americans embrace/5(7). Causes of the alienation of the Delaware and Shawanese Indians [Charles Thomson] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Causes of the alienation of the Delaware and Shawanese Indians from the British interest This book, Causes of the alienation of the Delaware and Shawanese Indians. The third eventually collapsed in near exhaustion.

The Delaware walkers early had withdrawn in disgust, complaining bitterly that the white men did not "walk fair." The "walk" ended well into the Lehigh River Valley, near what is now the Borough of Jim Thorpe (formerly.

Penn's Treaty with the Indians. Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Penn Treaty Park is at N. Delaware Avenue in Philadelphia’s Fishtown section, about one-and-a-half-miles upriver from Penn’s Landing on the Delaware River.

From “Removal and the Cherokee-Delaware Agreement,” in Delaware Tribe in a Cherokee Nation, by Brice sity of Nebraska Press, Pp. The Delaware Tribe is one of many contemporary tribes that descend from the Unami- and Munsee-speaking peoples of the Delaware and Hudson River valleys.

It is estimated that during Penn’s lifetime there were betw Lenape Indians in the Delaware Valley. Their homeland included New Jersey, Delaware, southeastern Pennsylvania between the Delaware and the Susquehanna Rivers, and southeastern New York State west of the Hudson River. This first volume in the new Stories of the Susquehanna Valley series describes the Native American presence in the Susquehanna River Valley, a key crossroads of the old Eastern Woodlands between the Great Lakes and the Chesapeake Bay in northern Appalachia.

Combining archaeology, history, cultural anthropology, and the study of contemporary Native American issues. Oklahoma Headquarters Tuxedo Blvd Bartlesville, OK Main Phone Fax Hours: Mon-Fri am pm [email protected] Kansas Headquarters High Street Caney, KS Phone.

The Treaty of the Lenni Lenape or Delaware Indians with William Penn on the Banks of the Delaware River in By Richard C. Adams. When the time arrived at which William Penn and the Indians had agreed to meet personally to confirm the treaty of peace and the purchase of the land which his commissioners had bargained for and the transaction was to be publicly ratified, Penn came.

In Susquehanna, River of Dreams award-winning journalist Susan Q. Stranahan tells the sweeping story of one of America's great rivers - ranging in time from the Susquehanna's geologic origins to the modern threats to its eco-system, describing human settlements, industry and pollution, and recent efforts to save the river and its "drowned estuary," the Chesapeake Bay/5.A Treaty with the Shawanese and Delaware Indians, living on and near the Susquehanna River: Negotiated at Fort-Johnson, in the county of Albany, in the province of New-York, by the Honourable Sir William Johnson, Baronet, His Majesty's sole agent, a.