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Southeast Indians


Historical and statistical information respecting the history, condition, and prospects of the Indian tribes of the United States: collected and prepared under the direction of the Bureau of Indian Affairs per act of Congress of March 3rd, 1847
Schoolcraft, Henry Rowe, 1793-1864 | Schoolcraft, Henry Rowe, 1793-1864 | Eastman, Seth, 1808-1875 | Schoolcraft, Henry Rowe, 1793-1864 | United States Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Lippincott, Grambo, Philadelphia, 1851-1857.
Vols. 1-5 have half-title: Ethnological researches respecting the red man of America. Vols. 2-5 have title: Information respecting the history, condition, and prospects of the Indian tribes of the United States. Vol. 6 has title: History of the Indian tribes of the United States: their present condition and prospects and a sketch of their ancient status. Vols. 5-6 published by Lippincott.
Call #:  
970.1 Sch6 v.1-6
6 v. : illus., plates (part col.) ports., maps (part fold., part col.) ; 33 cm.



Founded in 1743 by Benjamin Franklin, the American Philosophical Society was the first learned society in the United States. For over 250 years, the Society has played an important role in American cultural and intellectual life. Until the mid-nineteenth century, the Society fulfilled the role of a national academy of science, national library and museum, and even patent office. Early members of the Society included Thomas Jefferson, David Rittenhouse, Benjamin Rush, Stephen Peter Du Ponceau, George Washington, and many other figures prominent in American history. The Archives of the American Philosophical Society consists of 192.25 linear feet of material, organized into thirteen record groups dating back to 1743. The Society's archives extensively documents not only the organization's historical development but also its role in American history and the history of science and technology.
Call #:  
192.25 Linear feet