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Full text of "Catalogue of the library belonging to Mr. Thomas W. Field"

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( ^VT VLOGXIE 



Librr-r t .- >-.ging to Mr. Thomas W.Pield, 

' An i;ssa>' (111 liiiljiiii llilfl. 'Jiymthv;'" J:A <■ . 

'■k 

l\'(-IXi..iNG AX UNIUV :.LKI» 

CvOLlLECTrON 0# BOOKS 



I^IEXj-i^TIlNra- TO TillE 

mmm iniiians, collections or historical societies, 



imi 



AMERK AN HTSTOIIY ANI) BIOGKAPHY 

to'be sold at auction, 
3Ioiiday^ Afternoon, May 24z, 187 *j^ 

*^ AND FOLLOWING DAtji, 

By BANGS, MERWIN & CO., 

AT TIIKIK SAI.KSK(l()^^S, 

X ( ). ()5() l^r(j;i(Kv;iy, ]S"(>av York, 

NKAIt JtOND STUKKT. 



Sah' to <-<>iuiiieiicc at 4 o'cl<)<'k procLsoly. 



(ieutleiucu unable to be present uiay have purcliases made for tliciu 
by J. Sabix & Sons, 84 Nassau Street; IL B. Lane, 100 East Hist Street,- 
('. Db F. BdUN!*, 137 Mercer Street ; (<v by flie Auetionecivs. 



I 



CATAI.OGUE 



x^AET 



BELONGING TO 



Mr. Thomas W. Field, 



TO BE SOLD AT AUCTION, 

^^ BY 

BANGS, MERWIN & CO., 

MAY 34tli, 1875, 
AND FOLLO\VING DAYS. 



NEW YORK. 

1875. 



on Indian UiV 

' liave 



NOTICE 



The collection of books described in the following pages is, 
beyond all question, the most extensive in its special department 
ever offered for sale. Its acquisition has been the unwearied occu- 
pation of Mr. Field for many years, and the result is an unusually 
complete series of books, on a subject which is daily increasing in 
its interest — the American Indians. It is scarcely necessary for 
us to say, that it is simply impossible to study the history of this 
continent without reference to this topic. An entirely complete 
collection of books relative to the Indians, includes a large propor- 
tion of the works which compose American history. 

In the preface to his " Essay on Indian Bibliography," Mr. Field 
remarks : 

" A general catalogue of works illustrative of the history, litera- 
ture, and archaeology of the Aborigines of both Americas, had 
been in progress of composition for several years, as a guide to the 
author's collea^on of that class of books. As it grew in propor- 
tions, by the slow accretions which study and experience furnished, 
the author's vanity was easily flattered into the design of producing 
a work of more general utility. The material collected at length 
covered so wide a range, that it embraced not only transcripts of 
the titles of such printed works as were personally ej^amined, or 
were to be found in catalogues of public and private libraries, with 
a Qollation of their pages, and synopsis of their contents, but also 
the titles of articles upon the same subjects, printed in reviews, 
historical collections, magazines, and other ephemera. More than 
two thousand five hundred separate works, and twelve hundred 
essays, had been catalogued, with their topical range noted, before 
the vast extent of the unexplored territory to be examined, began 
to exhibit some of its formidable proportions. It was plainly 
demonstrated, that the projected task must be either abandoned or 



IV 

greatly abridged. That portion of the task which could be most 
readily detached and wrought into unity, was the catalogue of works 
on the American Aborigines, in t> +^ior's possession. To 
determine the selection of work! .xd be included in that 

category, they have been subjecte\^ tO a few simple rules of classi- 
fication. 

" All works which purported in their titles to contain historic, 
narrative, or literary material, relating to the American Indians. 

" Books in which any distinct portion, chapter, or appendix 
claimed by its heading, or table of contents, to be devoted to that 
subject. 

" Works containing engravings, illustrative of the manners of 
of the aborigines, when derived from actual observation. 

" All treatises, or essays, upon their origin, or the pre-Columbian 
discovery of America, as affecting the source of its population. 

" Those works of fiction or poetry founded on Indian life, to which 
were appended historical notes, incidents of personal experience, or 
traditions and legends, of the Indians. 

" All works containing grammatical analyses, or vocabularies of 
their language, as well as translations, into or from them, would of 
course form a part of the collection." 

How far Mr. Field has succeeded in filling out the lines thus 
indicated, this catalogue will afford evidence. In some departments 
he has been specially fortunate. It is not too much to say that his 
collection of public documents is unapproachable»^. The Indian 
Department at Washington has not succeeded in ^Wcuring many 
which are to be found in this library. Not the least important are 
the many pamphlets, some of only a few pages, and apparently of 
little worth, are of great rarity — and they are rare, partly because 
of their size, or rather want of size. For in many respects books 
are like people, the big ones take care of themselves, the little 
ones get lost, strayed or destroyed. We bespeak for the little ones 
in this Library that consideration which they undoubtedly deserve. 
On another page we have given a list of Desiderata including 
books which have a special individual value. 

Another and a very important feature of this library is the 
large collection of the publications of Historical Societies, many of 
which have not been included in iMr. Field's Essay, because their 
primary subject was not Indian. They are none the Ics^ valuable 



on that account, and indeed to the collector in general have per- 
haps" a greater interest for they iaclude histories of all the States, 
Kevolutionary History, War of 1812, etc. 

Mr. Field's " Essay on Indian Bibliography" has formed the basis 
of the present catalogue. We have added to it the titles of such books 
as have been purchased since the publication of that work in 1873. 
To the works thus added the notes appended are sometimes by Mr. 
Field. Many works of importance, which were in his possession at 
the time of its publication had accidentally dropped out of his list. 
Lord Kingsborough's Mexico is a case in point ; and now that we are 
on the subject of omissions we may remark that by an accident, which 
it is not worth while to explain, a portion of the copy for this catalogue 
was also lost. This circumstance has contributed to the necessity of 
an Addenda. For the same reason " Bry" has been necessarily 
carried on to De Bry and even then it forms a star lot, a dignity which 
it deserves, for it is undoubtedly the finest set of books in the sale. 

The Titles in Mr. Field's Essay have sometimes been abridged, 
sometimes given in full, his elaborate and eloquent notes have in 
many instances been shorn of their chief features, but the reader 
can supply that want by procuring a copy of Mr. Field's Essay.* 

Where no description of the binding is given it is to be under- 
stood that the book is in ordinary condition. Many of the books 
have been bound by W. Mathews, J. M. Bradstreet, & Sons, and 
are good specimens of their work. 

Let us hope that the financial result of the sale of the collection 
will not be a Severe loss to the owner, for it must be admitted that 
the tolerable certainty of getting your money back is not a bad in- 
centive to the collector of books, or indeed of any other article of 
taste or vertu. 

J. SABIN & SONS. 
84 Nassau Street, 

New York, April 15, 1875. 



*The reader of the Essay will not fail to notice the strong humanitarian 
views which are held by Mr. Field. It would be difficult for any one to add 
to the energetic adjectives which distinguish some of his denunciations 
of the perpetrators of cruelties on the Indians. 



DESIDERATA. 



The following is a list of the most important hooks described in 
this Catalogue. 

LOT. 

8 Acosta's-West Indies, 1604. 

10 Acugna's South America. 

55 Arena's Mexican Vocabulary. 

88 Barcia, Historiadores de los Indias. 
141 Beverly's History of Virginia. 
188 Bradford Club Publication. 
192-5. Brasseur de Bourbourg's Works. 
256. Companuis's New Sweden, 1702. 
318 Chalmer's Political Annals. 
321 Champlain's Voyages. 
419 Conduct of the Paxton Men. 
460 Craig's Olden Time. 
479 Cutler's Ohio, 1812. 
485 Darnell's Journal, original edition. 
516 Deny's Description de I'Amerique. 
504*De Bry's Grand Collection of Voyages, very ra^. 
532 Di^reville's Acadie, 1710, very rare. 
543 Doddridge's Indian Wars, 1833. 
593 Eastburn's Narrative, 1758. 
597 Easton's King Philip's War. 
. 618 Eliot's Day Breaking, 1647. 

620 Eliot's Glorious Progress of the Gospel, 1649. 

621 Eliot's Tears of Repentance, 1653. 

622 Eliot's Further Progress of the Gospel, 1660. 

623 Eliot's Brief Narrative, 1671. 

649 Evans's Essays on the Middle Colonies, 1755. 

656 Esquemeling's Buccaneers of America 1684, best edition. 

669 Farmer and Moore's Collections. 3 vols., 8°. 

692 Filson's History of Kentucky. 



Vll 

729 Four Kings of Canada. 

733 Foxe's North West Fox, with the map. 4to. 

765 Furman's Notes on Brooklyn. 

784-9 Garcillaso de la Vega's Works. 

822 & 3 Gomara's West Indies. 

857 Hakluyt's Navigations, folio 1589. 

904-6 Harlot's Virginia. 

933-4 Haywood's Tennessee. 2 vols., 8°. 

953-6 Hennepin's Travels, various editions. 

964-6 Herrera's History of the Indies. 

977 Trial of John the Painter. 

986 Historical Magazine. 13 vols., 8°. 
1015 Hopkins's Historical Memoirs. 
1039 Hubbard's Indian Wars. Original edition, 1677. 
1041 Do. Do. First English Edition, 1677 

1052 Humboldt's Views of the Cordilleras,- folio. 

1162 Josselyn's Voyages to New England, 1673. 

1163 Josselyn's New England's Rarities. 
1167 Joutel's Voyage of La Salle, 1714. 
1198 Otto Keyen's New Netherland, 1672. 

1208 Lord Kingsborough's Mexico. Colored plates. 

1267 Las Casas — A Series of the Original Editions in Spanish. 

1268-1288 A Series of Editions of Las Casas. 

1299-1302 Lawson's North Carolina. All the edition. 

1306 Le Clercq's Relation. Very rare. 

1327 Lenoir's Mexican Antiquities. 

1335-6 Lescarbot's New France. 

1351-1360 Lewis and Clarke's Travels. Various editions. 

1369-72 Linschoten's Voyages. Various editions. 

1394 Loudon's Indian Narratives. 2 vols., very rare. 

1405 Luther's Catechism in the Virginia Language. 

1419 McCall's History of Georgia. 2 vols. 

1444 McKenney and Hall's Indian Tribes of America. 3 vols., 

folio. 
1459 Mante's Late War in America. 4to. 
1677 Martin's North Carolina. 2 vols. 

1480 Martyn's Georgia. 

1481 to 1483 Peter Martyr's Decades of the New World. Various 

Editions. 



VIU 

1488 Maryland Historical Society Publications. 

1491 Massachusetts Historical Society's Collections. 38 vols. 

1495 to 1500 Cotton Mather's Magnalia and other works. 

1501 Increase Mather's History of the Indian War. 

]512 Prince Maximilian's Travels. 2 vols., and Atlas in folio. 

1519 Mayhew's Indian Canton. 

1527 Melvert's New Netherland. Very rare, 1705 

1542 Mendieta's Ecclesiastical History. 

1554 Metcalf 's Indian Warfare. 

1575 Bradford's Mohawk Prayer Book. 

1576 Brant's Do Do Do 
1583 Mohawk Primer, very rare. 
1593 Moore's Voyage to Georgia. 

1618 Morton's Crania Americana. Folio. 

1653 Natural History of the State of New York. 4°. 

1660 New England Historical and Genealogical Register. 21 vols. 

1661 New England's First Fruits. 4°. 

1662 New Hampshire Historical Collections. 8 vols. 
1667 New Jersey Historical Collections. 

1678 & 9 New York Historical Society Collections. 

1730 Vander Aa's Collection of Voyages. 

1746 Pagan's Country of the Amazons. 

1751 Papoonahoal's Visit to the Quakers. 

1772 Patterson's History of the Backwoods. 

1778 Penhallow's Indian Wars, original edition. 

1788 Perez's Mexican Catechism, 1720. 

2068-2085 Schoolcraft's Various Works. 

2111-2114 Shea's Jesuit Relations and Linguistics. 

2116-2117 Shepard's Clear Sunshine. 

2166-2172 Captain John Smith's General History and True Travels. 

Folio. 
2269 Stevens's Collection of Voyages. 2 vols. 
2337-2339 Terneaux's Collection of Voyages. 
2358 Thorowgood's Jews in America. 
2420 Van der Donck's New Netherlands. 
2633 Benson's Vindication of the Captors of Major Andre. 
2470 Washington's Journal. 
2514-2521 Wheelock's Narratives. 

2553 Whitfield's Light Appearing and Strength out of Weakness. 
2561 Roger Williams's Key to the Languages of America. 




Catalogue. 



P 2 
'S' 3 

h- 4 



Abbildung Nordamericanischer Lander and Eingebohrner 
Wilden, dabey die Erd-Beschreybung und Natur Seltenheiten der 
dortieen Gegenden, audi die sonderbahren Gebrauche des Landes 
Einwohner, die Handlung, Policey and Regiments Verfassung... 
Vellum. Erfurt, nST. 

A picture of North America and tlie Aboriginal Savages inhabiting it. 
Folded plate of a battle between two tribes of savages. 

Abbott (J.). Revolt of the Colonies. 16°. iV". Y. 



Abbott (J.) American History. 
12° cloth. 



Vol. I. 



Aboriginal America. 
New York [I860.] 

Abbott (J. S. C) History of King Philip, Sovereign Chief of 
the Wampanoags. Including the early history of the Settlers of 
New England. With engravings. 12° cloth. N. Y., 1857 

Abert (J. W.). Report of the Secretary of War communicating 
in answer to a resolution of the Senate, a Report and Map of the 
Examination of New Mexico, made by Lieutenant J. W. Abert. 
8°. 3Iup avd 23 plates, cloth uncut. Wa.'^hmgton, 1848. 

Accounts of visits to the Pueblos or fortified Indian villages of North- 
ern Mexico, with portraits of the chiefs and their families, form the 
principal interest of this volume. 

Account of the Illinois. See [Smith, W.] 

Accounts of Two Attempts towards tbe Civilization of some In- 
dian Natives. 8°. London [1806.] 

AcosTA (J.) losephi | Acosta [ societatis | lesv | de Natvra Novi 
Orbis I libri duo. | Et j De Proravlgatione | evangelii apud | Bar- 
baros I sine | de pro-cvranda Indorvm | salute Libri Sex. 12°, 
hogskiv. | Coloniae Agrippinae, In officiana Birckmannica, 
Sumptihus Arnoldi 3I^ln, 159G. 

Natural History of the New World, in two books, and of the Pro- 
mulgtation of the Gospel among the Savages ; with the method of secur- 
ing the salvation of the Indians. 

An entirely distinct work from the Historia Natural printed at Seville 
1 



/f 



in 1590, and translated into almost every language of Europe. Books 
one and two were subsequently enlarged to the Natural History, but at 
page 99 the title " De Procuranda Salvte Indorum" announces another 
work which has never been printed in English. All the remainder of 
the volume is devoted to a description of the methods by which the In- 
dians of the New World were to be brought into the dominion of the 
Christian Church. 

8 AcoSTA. The | Natvrall and | Morall Historie of the East | and | 
"West Indies | Intreating of the remarkable things of Heaven ; 
of the Elements, Mettalls, Plants and Beasts which are pro | per 
to that Country. Together with the Manners, Ceremonies, Lawes, 
Governments and Warres of j the Indians | Written in Spanish 
by loseph AcosLa, and translated | into English by E. G. 4°, 
morocco. Land.., 1604 

His work has been justly esteemed for its intrinsic merit, indubitable 
evidence of which is found in the fact that it has been translated into al- 
most every language of Europe having a literature. Pp. 327 to 590, are 
entirely devoted to a relation of the history, customs and warres of the 
Indians. Although one of the earliest, he was one of the most curious 
and accurate observers of the customs and peculiarities of the Aborigines. 
Scarcely a trait which has excited the attention of the historian or the 
narrator in the three centuries which have elapsed, has escaped his 
observation and description. Perfect copies of the English edition are 
quite rare. 

9 AcoSTA. Historie Naturael ende ^lorael van de Westerishe 
Indien. Small 8°, old vellum. Tot Enchuysen, 1598 

This Dutch Translation was made by Linschoten, from the Seville 
Edition of 1591, and forms the basis of the version in De Bry's Col- 
lection. — See Sabin's Dictionary. 

10 AcuGNA (C. d'). Voyages and Discoveries in South America. 
The First up the River of Amazons to Quito in Peru, and back 
again to Brazil, perforni'd at the Command of the King of Spain. 
By Christopher dWevgna. The Second up the River of Plata, 
and thence by Land to the Mines of Potosi. By Mons. Acarete. 
The Third from Cayenne into Guiana, in Search of the Lake of 
Parima, reputed the richest Place in the World. By M. Griilet 
and Bech;iniel. Done into English from the Originals, being the 
only Accounts of those Parts hitherto extant.... Illustrated with 
Notes and Maps. 2 Maps. 8°, calf. London, 1698 

Chapters xxvi. to xliii. of Acugna's Relation, and almost all of Griilet 
and Bechamel are devoted to descriptions of the Indian tribes they 
encountered. Their naratives possess a greater interest from being made 
by the first Europeans who traversed tliese regions, and penetrated to 
the territories of the Indian nations, the Arragoues and Nouragones. 

57' 11 Adams (C. F.). The Struggle for Neutrality in America. 8°. 

N. r, 1871 
12 Adams (J.). A Defence of the Constitutions of Government of 
. the United States... By John Adams. 3 vols., 8°, sheep. 

Phila., Willuim Cobbett, 1797 



//^ 



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\ 



r'p 13 Adair (J.)- The History of the American Indians ; particu- 
larly Those Nations adjoining to the Mississippi, East and West 
Florida, Georgia, South and North Carolina, and Virginia. Con- 

1 taining An Account of their Origin, Language, Manners, Reli- 

gious and Civil Customs, Laws, Form of Government, Punishments, 
Conduct in War and Domestic Life, t! eir Habits, Diet, Agri- 
culture, Manufactures, Diseases, and Method of Cure, and other 
Particulars sufficient to render it A Complete Indian System... 
, By James Adair, ...A Trader with the Indians, and Resident of 

j their Country for Forty Years. Map. 4°, sheep. London, 1775 

Although it cannot be claimed for this author that he ranked first in 
priority of time, his name is first on our alphabetical register ot a great 
number of writers whose imaginations have been struck by the aston- 
ishing coincidenee of many particulars of the customs and religious rites 
of some of the American Nations with those of the Jews. The relations 
of an intelligent observer (as this Indian trader seems to have been), for 
so long a period as forty years, of the peculiarities of the Southern In- 
dians, among whom he resided for that period, is not without great 
value ; although we should have reason to hold it in still greater es- 
teem, had the author cherished no favorite dogma to establish, or detested 
any which he wished to destroy. 

o.^ 14 Adams (A.). A Concise, Historical View of the Difficulties, 
Hardships, and Perils which attended the Planting and pro- 
gressive Improvements of New-England, with a Particular Ac- 
count of its Long and Destructive Wars, Expensive Expeditions, 
&c. By Amos Adams, A. M. Pastor of the First Church of 
Roxbury. 8°, calf extra, ly W. Pratt. Land. 1770 

r'Aj' 15 Adams ( ). Speech of Mr. Adams, of Mississippi, on the 

' " Bill to remove the Indians West of the Mississippi. Delivered 

in the Senate of the United States, April, 1830 8°. 

Washington, 1830 

^ 16 Adelung (J.C.) & Vater, (J. S.). Mithridates oder allgemeine 
Sprachenkunde niit dem Vater unser als Sprachprobe in bei- 
nahe funfhuudert Sprachen und Mundarten, von Johann 
Christoph Adelung,... Hofrath und Ober-Bibliothekar. 4 vols. 
in 5, 8°. ' BerKn, 1806-12 

Mithridates, or general Linguistics, with the Lord's Prayer as Proof 
in nearly 500 Languages and Dialects, by J. C. Adelung. 

The result of a vast amount of research and learninor. More than 
one-fourth of the work is devoted to the Aboriginal languages of Ame- 
rica. The dialects of more than two hundred nations are represented 
by some fragments of vocabularies. 

^0 17 Adventures of Hunters and Travellers and Narratives of Bor- 
der Warfare. By an Old Hunter. 12°, doth. Phila. 1852 

^ f 18 Affairs at Fort Chartres, 1768, 1781. 4°, pp. 12. 

Albany, J. Maxell, 1864 



, ") ■{ 19 Alasco, an Indian Tale. In Two Cantos, with other Poems. 

Fhila., 1857 

20 Albach (J. R.)' Annals of the West, embracing a Concise 
' ■ ' Account of Principal Events which have occurred in the West- 
ern States and Territories from the Discovery of the Mississippi 
Valley to the Year Eighteen Hundred and Fifty. Compiled from 
the most authentic sources, and published by James ll. Albach. 
8°, pp. 818, sheep. St. Louis, 1852 

A collection of details of frontier warfare ; but contains little material 
that is new, yet it is much esteemed as a history of Western Settlement. 

21 Aldama (J. A.). Arte de la Lengua Mexicana, Dispuesto por 
D. Joseph Augustin de Aldama y Guevara. Presbytero de el 
Arzobispado de Mexico. 16mo, 84 leaves. 

Un La Imprenta mucha de la Bihliotlieca Mexicana. Enfrente de 
el Co7ivento de San Auyustiii. Ano de 1754. 

This Art of the Mexican Tongue is a volume of much rarity. Priced 
by Tecliener, at 100 francs, 

■^ ^7^ 22 Alden (T.). An Account of Sundry Missions performed 

among the Senecas and Munsees ; in a Series of Letters. With 
an Appendix. By Itev. Timothy x\lden. 24°, portrait. 

N. Y. 1827 

Contains many valuable historical and biographical sketches, particu- 
larly one of Corn planter. From this eminent Chief and Warrior the 
author derived some very interesting particulars of Indian History, more 
especially of the Seneca Tribe. 

/>.;t/ 23 Allen (A. J.). Ten Years in Oregon. Travels and Adven- 

tures of Doctor E. White and Lady, West of the Rocky Mount- 
ains, with Incidents of Two Sea Voyages ... around Cape Horn. 
Containing also a brief History of the Missions and Settlement 
of the Provisional Government, Number and Customs of the 
Indians.. .12°, cloth. Ithaca, 1850 

/5,t/)' 24 Allen (A. J). 'I'hrilling Adventures, Travels and Explora- 
"^ I tionsof Doctor Elijah White, among the Rocky Mountains and in 

the Far West. Containing, also, a Brief History of the Missions 
and Settlement of the Country — Origin of the Provisional Gov- 
ernments of the Western Territories — Number and Customs 
of the Indians — Incidents witnessed while Traversing and Resid- 
ing in the Territories — Description of the Soil, Production, and 
Climate. Compiled by Miss A. J. Allen. 12°, cloth, pp. 430. 

New York, J. W. Yale. 1859 

The veritable relations of an extraordinary mission, partaking of both 
a religious and a political character. Dr. White was a Presbyterian 
Missionary to Oregon, who developed a remarkable aptitude for organ- 
ization of border communities into regular civic bodies. 



// 



25 Allen (0.). Report on the Stockbridge Indians, to the Legis- 
lature, by Charles Adams, Attorney General of Massachusetts. 
[January 18, 1870.] 8°, pp. 23. 

Boston, Wright & Potter, State Printers, 1870 

A statement of the various sales of land made by the Stockbridge 
tribe of Indians. 

^/^ 26 Allen (I.). The Natural and Political History of the State of 
Vermont, one of the United States of America, to which is added 
An Appendix, Containing Answers to Sundry Queries addressed 
to the Author. By Ira Allen, Esquire, Major General of the 
Militia in the State of Vermont. 8°, hoards. London, 1798 

About one inch of the blank paper at the top of the title has been 
clipped off — otherwise, it is a clean and fine copy of this scarce book. 

'.:' 27 Allen (E.). Narrative of Col. Ethan Allen's Captivity. Writ- 
ten by Himself 16°. Burlington, ^^'^'o 

^S: 28 Allen. Particulars of the Capture of the Ship Olive Branch, 
laden with a Cargo of Arms, &c...for supplying the Militia of 
Vermont. 8°, boards. Phila., Printed for the Author, 1805 

\Y^ 29 Allen (L. L.). A Thrilling Sketch of the Life of the distin- 

/ guished Chief Okah Tubbee, alias William Chubbee, son of the 

Head Chief Mosholeh Tubbee, of the Choctaw Nation of Indians. 

I By Rev. L. L. Allen. 12°, pp. 43. N. Y., 1848 

The first part of a narrative which was intended to be completed in 
! several numbers, but which is not known to have survived the first. 

See Tubbee. 

00 Allen (Paul). See Lewis and Clarke. 

^0 30 Allen. History of the American Revolution, by Paul Allen, 
' Esq. 2 vols., 8°, sheep. Bait. 1822 

The real authors were John Neal and Mr. Watkins. 

>2.^' 31 Allen (W). The History of Chelmsford, from its Origin in 

I 1653, to the year 1820, together with an Historical Sketch of 

I the Church and Biographical Notices of the Four First Pastors... 

I Added A Memoir of the Pawtucket Tribe of Indians... By Wilkes 

I Allen, A.M. 8°, hoards, uncut. Haverhill, 1820 

yj 32 Allen (W.). The History of Norridgewock, Comprising Me- 

' morials of the Aboriginal Inhabitants and Jesuit Missionaries, 

Hardships of the Pioneers, Biographical Notices of the Early 

Settlers, and Ecclesiastical Sketches. By William Allen. 12°, 

pp. 252, plate, half levant moroce<>,hy Bradstrcet. 

Norridgewock, E. J. Peet, 1840 

*i{) 33 Alsop (G.). a Character of the Province of Maryland De- 
scribed in four distinct parts ... Also a small Treatise on the Wilde 
and Naked Indians (or Susquehauokes) of Mary-land, their 



S-^c 



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Customs, Manners, Absurdities, Religion. By George Alsop. 
With an Introduction and Copious Historical Notes. By John 
Gilmary Shea. Portrait and Map. 8°, cloth uncut. 

New York, 1869 

A reprint of tlie very rare work printed in London 1666. The notes, 
liowever, fonn a very important part of its real value as they are the pro- 
duct of one of our most learned scholars, and bestow upon the reprint a 
much greater intrinsic value than even the rare original possesses. 

34 American Ethnological Society. Transactions. 3 vols., 
8°, cloth uncut, very scarce. N. Y., 1845-53 

A list of the contents of the valuable journal will be found in Triib- 
ner's Bibliographical Guide. 

35 American Pioneer (1 he). A Monthly Periodical devoted to 
the Objects of the Logan Historical Society, or to Collecting and 
Publishing Sketches relative to the Early Settlement and Suc- 
cessive Improvement of the Country. 2 vols., 8°, sheep. 

Cincinnati, 0., 1844—43 

A judicious collection of documents and material relating to the Bor- 
der Settlements of the West. Composed chiefly of Journals of Cam- 
paigns against the Indians, Narratives of Captivity, Incidents of Border 
Warfare, Biographical Sketches of Frontiersmen, Indian Warriors, and 
White Scouts. Indeed everything relating to the Aborigines finds in 
these volumes a place. 

36 American Register, or Summary Review of History, Politics 
and Literature. [Edited by R. Walsh] 2 vols., 8°, hoards. 

Phila., 1817 

37 American State Papers. (Class II. Indian Affairs.) \^Half 
Title.'] Documents Legislative and Executive of the Congress 
of the United States, from the First Session of the First to the 
Third Session of the Thirteenth Congress inclusive, commencing 
March 3, 1789, and ending March 3, 1815. Selected and 
edited under the authority of Congress. By Walter Lowrie 
and Mathew St. Clair Clarke. 2 vols., folio, pp. 864 each, and 
Index Ixxxiv. Washington, 1832 

Vols. 7 and 8 of the State Papers and contain an immense mass of de- 
tails of the official relations of the U. S. Government with the Indians, 
and are of great value in their history. 

38 American Revolution, and Beauties of American History. 
12°. N. F., 1856 

39 American, The. [A Weekly.] 3 vols, in one, folio, half sheep. 

Herkimer, N. Y, 1810-12- 
Contains details of the War of 1812. 

40 Ames (John J.). Report in regard to the Condition of the 
Mission Indians of California, with Recommendations. 8°. 

1873 



41 [Anbtjrey Thomas.] Travels through the Interior Parts of 
America. Maps and Plates. 2 vols., 8°, calf. Lond , 1789 

For various opinions concerning this, see Sabin's Dictionary. 

5' 42 Anderson (Mr.). The History of the Life and Adventures of 

Mr. Anderson. Containing his strange Varieties of Fortune in 

Europe and America. Compiled from his own Papers. 18°, 

sheep, pp. 243. Berwick, W. Phorson, M,DCC,LXXXII. 

" The author was kidnapped in London, taken to America, and sold 

to a planter at Senupexet Inlet, Md., for £, and afterwards joined the 

Virginia Rangers against the French Indians, &c. See M. K. x. 147." 

Sabin. 

'— 43 Andre. Minutes of a Court of Inquiry upon the case of Major 
John Andre. 4°, cloth. Alb<tni/, J. 3Iimsell, 1865 

One hundred copies only, privately printed for Mr. J. F. McCoy. 

' 44 Anderson (R.). Memoir of Catharine Brown, a Christian In- 
dian of the Cherokee Nation. By Kufus Anderson, AM. Sec- 
ond Edition. 24°, pp. 144 Plate. Bosf. and iV. Z, 1825 

45 Anecdotes op the American Indians, Illustrating their Ec- 
centricities of Character. By the Author of " Evenings in Bos- 
ton, Ramon the Rover," etc. 18?, pp 252. Hart., 1852 

00 Anghiera (Pietro Martire d'.). See Martyr (Peter). 

46 Annual Report of the Select Committee of the Society for 
Propagating the Gospel among the Indians and others in North 
America. Presented November 4, 1845. 8°, pp. 32. Sewed. 

Boston, 1845 

46a The Same. 8°, pp. 81. Boston, 1847 

- 466 The Same. 8°, pp. 36. Boston, 1850 

r 46c The Same. 8°, pp. 67. Boston, 1862 

r 46(Z The Same. 8°, pp. 135. Boston, 1856 

00 Antiquitates Mexicaines. Sec [Lenoir, Alexandre]. 

f 47 Apes (W.). The Increase of the Kingdom of Christ, A Sermon. 
By William Apes, a Missionary of the Pequod Tribe of Indians. 
12°, pp. 24. New York, 1881 

Contains a treatise entitled " The Indians, the Ten Lost Tribes." 
48 Apes. Indian Nullification of the Unconstitutional Laws of 
Massachusetts, relative to the Marshpee Tribe; or, The Pretended 
Riot Explained. By William Apes, an Indian, and Preacher of 
the Gospel. 12°, cloth, pp. 168. Boston. 1835 

If all the statements of the author, who claims to be a lineal descend- 
ant of the tribe, wliich suffered such murderous slaughter at the hands 
of Ca|)tains Church and Uuderhill, are true, there is a long score of 
wroncfsto be settled with the State; of Massacliusetts. 






x^^ 



^r^ 



49 Apkss. Eulogy on King Philip, as pronounced at the Odeon, 
in Federal iStreet, Boston, By the E,ev. William Apess, an Indian, 
January 8, 1836. Second Edition. 8°, pp. 48, plate. 

Boston, the author, 1837 

50 Apes. The Experience of William Apes, a Native of the Forest. 
Comprising a notice of the Pequod Tribe of Indians ; written 
by himself. \^° , half roan. iV". J , 1829 

51 Apess. Experience of Five Christian Indians, of the Pequod 
Tribe. Published by William Apess, Missionary of that Tribe, 
and author of " The Sou of the Forest." Second Edition. 8°, 
pp. 47. Boston, 1837 

52 Appleton (N.). Gospel Ministers Must be fit for The Masters 
Use, and Prepared to every Good Work, if they would be Ves- 
sels unto Honour ; Illustrated in A Sermon Preached at Deer- 
field, August 31, 1785. At the Ordination of Mr. John Sargent, 
To the Evangelical Ministry, with a Special Reference to the 
Indians of the Hous^atonnoc, who have lately Manifested their 
desires to receive the Gospel. By Nathaniel Appleton, M.A., ... 
8°, pp. xiv. 33. Boston, S. Kneelaml and T, Gretn, m,dcc,XXXV. 

The Preface is a Historical Narration of Missions among the Housa- 
tonic Indians. 

53 Apollonius (L.). Levini Apol- 1 lonii, Gandobrv- 1 ani, Mittel- | 
bvrgens^is, | de Peruuiae, Regionis, inter Noui Orbis prouincias cele- 
berrimse, inuentioue : & rebus in | eadem gestis, | libri V. Ad 
lacobvm Clarovtim Mai- 1 deghemmge ac Pitte- | mise Dominvm. | 
Breuis, exactaq'ne Noui Orbis. & Peruuife | regionis chorogra- 
phia. I 8°, 236 1. ; Index, 7 1. ; Colophon, i 1. Map. 
Antverpise., | Apud loannem Bellerum sub | Aquila aurea, 
M.D.LXVIMI I [Colophon] Antverpise, \ Ti/pis Amati Tavernerii. \ 

1761 

This edition of Levinus Apolonius, relating to the discovery of Peru, 
a celebrated country in the West Indies, and of what occurred there) 
is not cited in Sabin's Dictionary. The first two books are occupied with 
an account of the discovery of the country, and of the wars with the 
Incas. The remainder of the work is principally devoted to the civil 
war between Rojerro and Alvarado. The wood cut map is rarely found 
with the work. 

54 Arch^eologia Americana. Transactions and Collections of 
the American Antiquarian Society. Published by Direction of 
the Society. Also Catalogue of Books in the Library of the 
American Antiquarian Society in Worcester, Mass. 8°, uncut, 
1837. 5 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. Worcester, JlJass.. 1832-1860 

Consists principally of treatises upon and histories of the Aborigines 
of America ; volumes I. and II. being wholly devoted to them. The 
most valuable essay on the languages of America, is only to be found 
printed in the second volume of this collection. For the contents see 
Fields Indian Bibliography. 12°. 1846 



m 



%'l 



9 

C '^ 55 Arenas (P.). Vocabvlario | de las Lengvas | Castellana y Mex- 
icana | en qve se contienen | las palabras, preguntas, y respuestas 
mas CO I munes, y ordiaarias que se suelen offre | cer ea el trato, 
y communicacion | entre Espanoles, e Indios. | Compuesto por 
Pedro I de Arenas. | Impresso con licencia, y approbacion | En 
Mexico. I Bn la emprenta \ de Henrico Martinez. Small 4°, pp. 
(16) 160. [1611] 

[Vocabulary, or Manual of the Spanish and Mexican Language ; in 
which are contained the words, questions, and answers most ordinarily 
used in communications between the Spaniards and Indians. Composed 
by Pedro de Arenas. Printed with license and approbation in Mexico, 
1611.J 

The date of the Privilege is 1611. Sabin's Dictionary, says, " A vol- 
ume of great rarity. A complete copy is scarcely known." And Ternaux 
remarks that it is " A small and very rare volume-" 

Botturino, in his Gatalogo del Musey Indio, places the Vocahulario 
under the date of 1583 ; but as it is not uncommon to ante-date works 
printed without the year being named, and I am inclined to believe the 
edition of 1611 to be the first. 
5^0 56 Arenas (P.). Vocabulario Manual de las Lenguas Castellana, y 
Mexicana, En que se chretieneu las palabras, preguntas, y res- 
puestas mascommunes, y ordiaarias, que se fuelen offrecer en el 
trato, y communicacion entre Espanoles, e Indios. Compuesto, 
por Pedro da Arenas. Impresso con licencia, y approbacion ea 
Mexico. 12°, pp (11) 140. 

En la imprenta de Francisco de Rivera Galderon, en la calle 

de S- August in. [pi. cZ.] 

1^ 57 Arickaree Indians. Correspondence Kelative to Hostilities 
of the Arickaree Indians. 8°. Washington, 1823 

Pages 55 to 109 of Government Documents containing the testimony, 
etc. , official reports and narratives of Military Expeditions against the 
Arickarees. 

''"^ 58 Armstrong (J.). Notices of the War of 1812. By John 
Armstrong, late a Major Geaeral ia the Army... 2 vols., 12°, 
cloth. Neio York, 1840 

^ 5^ 59 Arnold. Proceedings of a General Court Martial for the Trial 
of Major General Arnold, with an Introduction, Notes and Index. 
8°, half morocco. New York., 1865 

One hundred copies only, privately printed. 
60 Arroyo de la Cuesta. Grammar of the Mutsun Language, 
spoken- at the Mission of San Juan Bautista, Alta California. 
By Father Felipe Arroyo de la Cuesta. Imperial 8°, cloth. 

Ahw York, 1861 
Forms No. rv of Shea's American Linguistics. 

The Mutsuns were a tribe of Indians occupying a valley in California 
about forty miles northwest of Monterey, and wei'e the most northerly 
tribe of whose language the Spanish missionaries compiled a grammar 

2 



10 

61 Arroyo de la Cuesta. A Vocabulary or Phrase Book of the 
Mutsun Language of Alta California. By the Rev. F. Felipe 
Arroyo de la Cuesta, of the Order of St. Francis. Imperial 8°, 
cloth. New York, 1862 

Forms No. viii of Sliea's Library of American Linguistics. 
// '' ,i~ 62 AsHER (Gr. M.). Henry Hudson the Navigator. The original 
Documents iu which his Career is Recorded, Collected, partly 
Translated, and Annotated, with an Introduction. By Gr. M. 
Asher. 8°, cloth uncut. 

London, printed for the HaMuyt Society, 1860 

The relations of his three voyages to the coast of America by the emi- 
nent and unfortunate discoverer, afford us the first authentic informa- 
tion regarding the Indians of New York, and of the Esquimaux of Lab- 
rador. The editor asserts what we do not recollect to have seen else- 
where stated : " Verrazano seems to have been the pilot [of Samson 
and Mary] and to have lost his life in an encounter with the North 
American Indians." p. xcv. of Introduction. 
^ f i' 63 Atherton (W.). Narrative of the Suffering & Defeat of the 
North-western Army, under General Winchester ; Massacre of 
the Prisoners ; Sixteen Months Imprisonment of the Author and 
others with the Indians and British. By William Atherton. 
12°, hoards. Frankfort, Ky., 1842 

y/S' 64 AtwaterCC). The Writings of Caleb Atwater. %°, half mo- 
rocco, pp. 408. Cohimhus, 1833 

A Description of the Antiquities discovered in the Western Country ; 
originally communicated to the American Antiquarian Society. And 
" Remarks made on a Tour to Prairie Du Chien ; thence to Washington 
City in 1829." 

The zeal and industry of the author, stimulated by a thirst for the ac- 
quisition of knowledge regarding the mysterious people of whom these 
were the relics, have produced a work not much less valuable, because 
the author had little scientific training, to teach him for what to search. 
U^ X'^ ^^ Atwater (C). Remarks made on a Tour to Prairie du Chien ; 
thence to Washington City, in 1829. By Caleb Atwater, late 
Commissioner employed by the United States to negotiate with 
the Indians of the Upper Mississippi, for ihe purchase of Mine- 
ral Country ...12°, sheep. Columbus, 1831 

Some very curious particulars relating to Customs of the Winneba- 
goes are related by Atwater. Although nothing indicating the mission 
^ of Atwater appears on the title, yet the real object of his tour was to 

yu'ocure as commissioner of the government, a cession of the title of the 
Winnebago, Pottawatomie, Chippewa, and Ottawa Indians, in the rich 
mineral lands, now forming the Siate of Wisconsin and part of Illinois. 

Much the greater part of the work is devoted therefore to a narration 
of the peculiarities of those tribes which he visited, biography of some 
of their chiefs, Indian poetry, specimens of their language, and' incidents 
of his associations with them. 

On pages 149 to 172 the author has given " Rudiments of the Gram- 
mar of the Sioux Language," all of which is omitted in the edition of 
1833. On pp. 75 to 85 he offers an analysis of the Winnebagoes dialect, 
as amplifying some theories regarding the origin of the Chippewa tribes. 



11 

'ji) 66 Atwater (C.)- a History of the State of Ohio, Natural and 
Civil, by Caleb Atwater, a.m. Second Edition. 8°, sheep. 

Cincinnati, (1838) 
Narrates Lord Dunmore's War on the Ohio Indians — Harmar's and 
St. Clair's Campaign in 1790 and 1791, and Wayne's War, Gen. Tap- 
per's Expedition, Mississinaway Expedition, The Siege of Fort Meigs, 
and Croghan's Defense of Fort Stephenson. 

So 67 AucHiNLECK (Gr.). A History of the War between Great Bri- 
tain and the United States of America, during the years 1812, 
1813, and 1814. By G. Auchinleck. 8°, pp. vii., 408, iii 

Toronto, Maclear & Co., 1855 
Contains many particulars of the employment of Indians by the Brit- 
ish (rovernmeut, and educes evidence to disprove the charge of the bar- 
barous cruelty in the treatment of prisoners by the savages. 

%b 68 Ausz America, das ist ausz der Newen Welt. Vnderschid- 
licher Schreibeu Extract, von den Jaren 1616, 1617, 1618. Was 
gestalt Acht Patres Societatis, vnd zwo andere Ordenspersonen von 
desz Christlichen Glaubons wegen Ihr Blut vergossend. Was 
auch sonst die Patres Societatis Gott zu Ehrenz vnd zu aus- 
breittung seines heiligsten namen ...4°, pp. (4) 91. 

Gedmcht zu Augsburg, 1620 

This scarce book which relates how eight Fathers of the Society of 

Jesus and two other Members of that Society shed their blood for the 

Christian Belief. Also what the said Society did for the Glory of God 

and the promulgation of the Gospel, is translated from the French. 

ro 69 An Authentic Narrative op the Seminole War; its 
Cause, Rise and Progress, and a Minute Detail of the Horrid 
Massacre of the Whites, by the Indians and Negroes, in Florida, 
in the months of December, January and February. Communi- 
cated for the press by a gentleman who has spent eleven weeks 
in Florida, near the scene of the Indian depredations, and in a 
situation to collect every important fact relating thereto. 8°, pp. 
24. Folded plate. Providence, D. F. Blanchard, 1886 

^o 70 Avila (F. de). Arte de Lengua Mexicana, y breves platicas 
de los mysteriovs de N. Santa Fe catolica, y otras para exortacion 
de su obligacioa a los Indios. Small 4°. 12 prel. and 37 num- 
bered leaves. Compuesta por el P. F. Francisco de Avila,... 
En Mexico, por los Heredoros de la Viuda d Miguel de Rihera 
Caldero en el Empedradillo, Ano de 1717. 
This Art of the Mexican tongue, and short exercises in the mysteries 
of our Holy Catholic Faith, and others for the exhortation of duties to 
tlie Indians. Is a very rare volume. Heber's copy sold for £3, 14s, Od. 
Priced by Qaaritch, £3, 10s, Od. 

f" 71 AzARA (F. de). Voyages dans L'Am^rique M^ridionale, par 
Don Felix de Azara, Commissaire et Commandant des limites Es- 
pagnoles dans le Paraguay, depuis 1781 jusq'cn 1801 ; Contenaut 



12 

la description geographique, politique et civile du Paraguay et 
de la riviire de La Plata ; 1 histoire de la decouverte et de la 
coiiquCte de ces contrees ; des details nombreux sur leur histoire 
uaturelle, et sur le peuples sauvages qui les habitent ; le recit 
des moyens employes par les Jesuites pour assujetir et civiliser 
les indigenes, etc. Publies d'aprfes les Manuscrits de I'auteur, 
avec une notice sur sa vie et ses ecrits, par C. A. Walckenaer,... 
Accompagnes d'un Atlas de vingt-cinq plancbes. 4 vols., 8°, 
half calf , and atlas iu 4°, containing 13 maps and plans, and 12 
plates. Paris : Dentu. wiprimeur-libraire, 1809 

These Travels in Soutli America, from 1781 - 1801 ; contain a geo- 
graphic, political, and civil description of Paraguay and of the River 
de la Plata. The history of the conquest of these countries ; numerous 
details of their natural history ; and of the savage people who inhabit 
them. With a narration of the means employed by the Jesuits to sub- 
ject and civilize the Indians, etc. 

The author received the appointment of Colonel of Engineers in 1780, 
and embarked in 1781 as a commissioner on the part of Spain to settle 
the boundary between the Spanish possessions in Paraguay and the Por- 
tuguese territory of Brazil. In which employment he remained for 
twenty -two years. 

/J, ^ z^" 72 Back (G ). Narrative of the Arctic Land Expedition to the 
• ^ ' Mouth of the Great Fish Ptiver, and along the Shores of the Arc- 

tic Ocean, in the Years 1833, 1834, a^nd 1835. By Captain 
Back, R. N., Commander of the Expedition... Large Paper 4°, 
pp xi. -)- 663 -j- map and 14 plates. Loud., John Murray, 1836 
The plates are on India paper, and having as well as the test been 
taken with great care, the whole work is a splendid specimen of typo- 
graphic art. 

/ ^r 73 Back. Narrative [another edition]. Illustrated by a Map 
' / and Plates. 8°, half calf, pp. 663, 16 plates and Map. 

London, 1836 

' n, %5^ 74 Back. Narrative [American Edition]. Map. 8°, half mo- 
rocco. Philadelphia, 1836 

Capt. Back's Narrative is crowded with details of his intercourse with 
the Crees, Chippewyans, Dog Rib, and Coppermine Indians, upon whom 
he, as well as Captain Franklin, was obliged to depend in great measure 
for subsistence during the terrible privations of an Arctic winter. No 
intelligent comprehension of the character of the savage tribes of the 
frozen regions of North America can be obtained without reading the 
narratives of Captains Franklin and Back ; both of whose Journals of 
their overland expeditions are largely occupied with descriptions of In- 
dian life and peculiarities. 

3 ^fr 75 Bacqueville de la Potherie. Histoire | de | L'Amerique | 
Septentrionale | Divisee en quatre Tomes. | Tome Premier | Con- 
tenant I le Voyage du Fort de Nelson, dans | la Baye d' Hudson, 
a Testreraite de | Ame- 1 rique. Le premier etablissement des 
Frangois | dans ce vaste pais, la prise dudit Fort | de Nelson, la 



13 

Description du Fleuve de Saint | Laurent, le gouvernement de 
Quebec, des | trois Rivieres & de Montreal, depuis 1534. | jusqu' 
h 1701. 1 Par Mr. de Bacqueville de la Potherie | ne h la Guada- 
loupe, dans 1' Amerique Me- | ridionale. Aide Major de la dite 
Isle. I Enriche des Figures. 4 vols., 16°, 27 plates vellum. 

Paris, 1753 
This History of North America, containing the Voyage to Fort Nel- 
son in Hudson's Bay on the nortliern extremity of America. Tlie first 
establishment of the French in this vast country, the capture of the 
said Fort Nelson, Description of the River St. Lawrence, the Govern- 
ment of Quebec, of the Three Rivers and of Montreal from 1534 to 1701, 
is very imperfectly described in the title to the first volume. Each one 
of the four composing it has a distinct title, as much descriptive of a 
different purpose as a separate work. Vol. II contains a " History of the 
Native Allies of New France, their Religion, and their interests with all 
the Hurons and the Illinois. Vol. Ill, " History of the Iriquois." Vol. 
IV, " History of the Abnaquis Indians, the general Peace in all North 
America, under the government of the Count Frontenac and the Cheva- 
lier de Callieres, during which the Indian Nations residing six hundred 
leagues from Quebec assembled at Montreal." Indeed it is a complete 
history of the Indian nations of Canada. Much of this work is written 
from his own observation, and the remainder seems to have been derived 
from authentic sources. 

76 Bailey (R )• The Life and Adventures of Robert Bailey, 
from his infancy up to December, 1821, interspersed with Anec- 
dotes... Portrait. 8°, sheep. Richmond, 1822 
"A notorious gamhler of the Stephen Burroughs school." Sabin's 
Dictionary. 

, 10 77 Bajou, (M.). Memoirs pour servir ii d'Histoire de Cayenne. 
Plates. Vol. I, 8°, calf Paris, 1777 

78 Balboa (M. C). History du Perou. Par Miguel Cavello 
Balboa. Inedite. 8°, uncut. Paris, A. Bcrtrand, m.d.ccc.xl. 
This History of Peru, never before printed, is entirely occupied with 
the history of the Incas, and other Indian nations, prior to the invasion 
of Pizarro, and closes with the murder, by this tyrant, of Atahualipa. 
Its value to us is greatly enhanced in its being an independent chronicle, 
according so often with, and differing so often from, that of Garcilaso de 
la Vega. 

X-15' 79 Baldwin (T.). Narrative of the Massacre, by the Savages, 
of the Wife and Children of Thomas Baldwin, who since the 
melancholy period of the destruction of his unfortunate family, 
has dwelt entirely alone, in a hut of his own construction,... in 
the extreme Western part of... Kentucky. 8°, pp. 24. Plate. 

New York, 1835 

/ .f'^ 80 Ballantynk (R. M.). Hudson's Bay; or, Every-Day Life 
in the Wilds of North America, duiing Six Years' Residence 
in the Territories of the Hon. Hudson's Bay Company. By 
Robert Michael Ballantyne. 12°, cloth, pp. 298. Boston, 1859 
A complete, interesting, and evidently faithful nari'ation of the vari- 
ous phases of a Fur Trader's life. * 



14 

/ / i 81 [Bancroft (Edward)]. An Essay on the Natural History of 
Guiana, In South America. Containing A Description of many 
Curious Productions in the Animal and Vegetable Systems of 
that Country. Together with an Account of The Keligion, 
Manners, and Customs of Several Tribes of its Indian Inhabi- 
tants. 8°, half morocco. London, m.b.CC.LXIX. 
The especial subject of the author's inquiries regarding the Indians, 
is the nature and use of the Wourali Poison, with which their weapons 
are charged. 

.._ ,-^, 82 Baraga (F.). A Theoretical and Practical Grammar of the 
'- '' ' Otchipwe Language, the Language spoken by the Chippewa In- 

dians ; which is also spoken by the Algonquin, Otawa, and Pota- 
watami Indians, with little difference... By the Rev. Frederick 
Baraga, Missionary at L'Ange, Lake Superior. Square, 12°, 
half calf, pp. 506. Detroit, 1850 

/ /h 83 Barbarites op the Enemy, exposed in a Report of the Com- 
' ' mittee of the House of Representatives of the United States... 

appointed to enquire into the spirit and manner in which the war 
has been waged by the Enemy, and the Documents accompany- 
ing said Report. 16°, sheep, pp. 192. ^¥orcester, 1814 
Contains the testimony criminating the British military officers in 
the horrible massacres perpetrated by the Indians after the surrender of 
the Americans as prisoners of war. 

/ ^Q 84 [Barbe-Marbois.] Complot D' Arnold et de Sir Henry 
/ ' Clinton contre Les Etats-Unis d'Amerique et contre Le General 

Washington Septembre 1780. Sm. 8vo, pp. 44, 184. Portraits 
of Washington and Arnold, and Plan of West Point. 

Paris, Didot I'aini, MDCCCXVI. 

A translation by Robert Walsh, Esq. , is contained in the second volume 
of the American Register for 1817. 

^ ( 85 Barber (J/rs.). Narrative of the Tragical Death of Mr. Da- 
" • rius Barber and his Seven Children, who were inhumanly butch- 

ered by the Indians in Camden County, Georgia, January 26, 
1816. [Wood-cut of 8 Coffins.] To which is added an account 

« of the Captivity and Sufferings of Mrs. Barber, who was carried 

away a Captive by the Savages, and from whom she fortunately 
made her escape six weeks afterwards. It may be a gratification 
to ^he reader to learn that the said tribe of Savages have been 
since exterminated by the Brave and Intrepid Gen. Jackson, and 
the Troops under his Command. 12°, pp. 24. 

Boston, Printed for David Hazen. Price dd. 

h- If) 86 Barber (J. W.). Connecticut Historical Collections... By 
John Warner Barber. 200 Engravings. 8°, roan. 

New Raven, [1846] 



15 

87 Barber. The History and Antiquities of New England, New 
York, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania, embracing the following 
Subjects, viz.: Discoveries and Settlements; Indian History; 
Indian, French, and Revolutionary Wars ; Religious History ; 
Biographical Sketches; Anecdotes, Traditions, Remarkable and 
Unaccountable Occurrences ; with a great variety of Curious and 
Interesting Relics of Antiquity. Illustrated by numerous En- 
gravings, collected and arranged by John Warner Barber. Third 
Edition.' 8°, pp. 624. Hartford, Allen S. Stillman& Son, 1856. 

'/, i) 88 Barcia (A. Gr ). Historiadores primitivos de las Indias Occi- 
^ dentales, que junto, traduxo en parte, y saco tlluz, ilustrados con 

eruditas Notas, y copiosos Indices, el illustrissimo Senor D. An- 
dres Gonzales Barcia. 3 vols., folio, vellum. 

Madrid, Ano m.d.ccxl ix. 
This Original Historical Memoir of the West Indies, collected, and 
partly translated, for the formation of a clearer history ; illustrated with 
learned Notes and Copious Indices. Is rarely complete, the pieces hav- 
ing been printed separately and at different periods, and having each 
an independent pagination, were looked upon as complete in themselves. 
Many of them having been destroyed, it is believed that not more than 
one hundred complete copies now exist. The parts were not collected 
until after the death of the author, which took place while they were 
passing through the press. Mr. Stevens says that it is diiEcult now to 
pronounce what constitutes a complete set, or in what order the parts 
should be arranp;ed, as the printing occupied a period of more than 
twenty years. For further particulars consult Field, Rich and Sabin. 

/- JTn 89 [Barcia.] Ensayo Cronologico, para la Historia general de la 
' ^ Florida. Contiene los descubrimientos, y principales sucesos, 

acaecidos en este Gran Reino, h los P]spanoles, Franceses, Suecos, 
Dinemarqueses, Ingleses, y otras Naciones, entre si, y con los In- 
dies : cuias Costumbres, Genios, Idolatria, Governio, Batallas, y 
i Astucias, se re6eren : y los Viages de algumos Capitanes y Pilotos 

por el Mar de el Noite, a buscar Paso a Oriente, 6 vnion de 
aquella Tierra, con Asia. Desde el aho de 1512, que descubrio 
la Florida, Juan Ponce de Leon, hasta el de 1722. Escrito por 
Dun Gabriel de Cardenas Cano. Folio, vellum. 

En Madrid, Clo loCCXXIIJ. 

This General History of Florida contains the discoveries, and the 
principal events which happened in that Great Kingdom, to the Span- 
iards, French, Swedes, Danes, English, and other Nations, not only among 
themselves, but with the Indians. The Customs, Genius, Idolatries', 
Government, Wars and Strategies of the Indians, as related by them- 
selves. The Voyages of some Captains and Pilots, in search of a Pas- 
sage from the North Sea to the East, or a junction of the land with Asia : 
from thayear 1512, when Florida was discovered by Juan Ponce de Leon 
to that of 1733, is filled with the most valuable material relating to the 
Indians who once Inhabited the vast territory claimed by the Spaniards 
under tlie title of Florida, reaching from the northern lakes to the Gulf 
of Mexico and covering nearly all the States now united under the 
Federal Government. 



o.- 



/ 



16 

90 Barker (J. W.) Narrative of the Perilous Adventures, Mi- 
raculous Escapes, and Sufferings of Rev. James W. Barker dur- 
ing a Frontier Residence in Texas of fifteen years, with an 
Impartial Description of the Climate, Soil, Timber, Water, etc. 
of Texas, Written by Himself. To which is appended a Narra- 
tive of the Capture and Subsequent Sufferings of Mrs. Rachael 
Plummer (his daughter) during a captivity of twenty-one months 
among the Oumauche Indians, with a sketch of their manners, 
customs, laws, etc., with a short description of the country over 
which she traveled whilst with the Indians, written by herself. 
12°, pp. 95. Printed at Louisville, Kentucky, 1844 

00 Bard (Samuel A.). See [Squier E. G.] pseudon. 

'' /" 91 Barl^us (C). Casparis Barlsei, Rervm per Octennivm in 
Brasilia et alibi nuper gestarum, Sub Prsefectura lUustrissimi 
Comitis I. Mavritii, Nassoviae, &c. Comitis, Nuac Vesaliae Guber- 
natoris & Equitatus Foederatorum Belgii Ordd. sub Avriaco 
Ductoris, Historia. Folio, vellum. Portrait and fifty-six double 
page plates. Amstelodami, M D.c.XLVll. 

This splendid work is a History of what happened during eighty years 
in Brazil vinder the command of the illustrious Count J. Mauritious 
of Nassau, and other commanders of the United Provinces. Its princi- 
pal value is to be found in the vocabulary of the language of the Indians 
of Chili, with some account of the natives. 

See Qabin's Dictionary No. 3408. 

^^ 92 Barnard (T,). A Discourse before the Society for Propagat- 
ing the Gospel among the Indians and others in North Ame- 
rica, delivered November 6, 1806. By Thomas Barnard. 8°. 

Charleston, 1806 

93 Barnard (J.). Plymouth and the Pilgrims. By Joseph 
Barnard. 16°, cloth. Boston, 1851 

94 Barnes (D. M.). The Draft Riots in New York, July 1863 ; 
The Metropolitan Police; their Services... By David M. 
Barnes. 8°, morocco, gilt New York, 1863 

95 Barnes (W.). The Settlement and Early History of Albany. 
By William Barnes. 8°. J. Mansell, Albamj, N. Y., 1864 

Two hundred and Fifty copies only prinied. 

96 Barnum (H. L.). ■ The Spy Unmasked ; or. Memoirs of Enoch 
Crosby, alias Harvey Birch, the Hero of Mr. Cooper's Tale of 
the Neutral Ground j being an authentic account of the Secret 
Services which he rendered his Country during the Revolu- 
tionary War... By H. L. Barnum Embellished with Engrav- 
ings. 8°, pp. 206. 6 plates, fine copy. Half green levant 
morocco, gilt top, uncut, by Bradstreet. New York, 1828 

This is the rare original edition of the work, which has been thrice 
reprinted. 



'(r^ 


3./'^ 


i^/ 


\/.fv 



17 

3, dS 97 Barr (J.). A Correct and Authentic Narrative of the Indian 
Way in Florida, with a description of Maj. Dade's Massacre, and 
an Account of the extreme suflFering... of the Army. By Capt. 
James Barr. 16°, pp. 32. JVew York, 1836 

//- fo 98 Barratt (J.). The Indian of New-England and the North- 
Eastern Provinces: A Sketch of the Life of an Indian Hunter, 
Ancient Traditions relating to the Etchemin Tribe, their modes 
of life, fishing, hunting, &c., with Vocabularies in the Indian and 
English, giving the names of the Animals, Birds, and Fish. The 
most complete that has been given for New-England in the lan- 
guages of the Etchemin and Micmacs, derived from Nicola Ten- 
esleS; by a Citizen of Middleton, Connecticut... 12°, pp. 21. 

Middlefown, Connecticut, Charles H. Pelt.on, Printer, 1851 

Some copieis have a slip with the printed words : " By Joseph Barrett, 
M. D.," pasted over the name of Nicola Tenesles. A sketch of tlie life of 
this Indian, with some traditions of his tribe, occupy the first eleven 
pages, the remainder is a Vocabulary and Gramatical Analysis of the 
language spoken by the Etchemins and Micmacs. 

/, So 99 Barrere (P.). Nouvelle relation de la France Equinoxiale, 
contenant La Description des Cotes de la Gruiane ; de I'lsle de 
Cayenne ; le Commerce de cette Colonic ; les divers changemens 
arrivees dans le Pays ; & les Moeurs & Coutumes des differens 
Peuples Sauvages qui I'habitent. Avec Des Figures dessiuees sur 
les lieux. Par Pierre Barrere,... 12°, pp. 250, 16 plates, 3 maps. 

Paris, MD.CC.XLTII. 

This New Eelation of France Equinoxial, containing the Description 
of the Coasts of Guiana ; of the Island of Cayenne ; the Commerce of 
this Colony ; the different changes happening in the country ; and the 
Manners and Customs of the different savage peoples, who inhabit it. 
Contains minute descriptions of savage life, and numerous illustrations 
thereof. 

/,h'^ 100 Barry (J. S.). The History of Massachusetts. The Colo- 
nial, Provincial and Commonwealth Periods... By John Stetson 
Barry. 3 vols. 8°. Boston. 185Q -7 

101 Barthe (J. Gr.). Le Canada reconquis par la France. Par 
J. Gr. Barthe. Suive de Pieces Justificatives. 8°, pp. (86) 416. 
Table 1 1. Paris, 1855 

102 Bartlett (J. R.). Bibliography of Rhode Island. A Cata- 
logue of Books... relating to... Rhode Island, with notes... By 
John Russell Bartlett. 8°, hoards. Providence, 1864 

103 Bartlett. A History of the Destruction of His Britannic 
Majesty's Schooner Graspee, in Narragansett Bay, on the 10th of 
June, 1772 ;... By John Russell Bartlett. 8r°, cloth, uncut. 

Providence, 1861 
One hundred and twenty-five copies printed for private distribution. 



18 

/."^ 104 Bartlett. The Progress of Ethnology, an Account of Re- 
cent ArchjBological, Philological and Geographical Researches 
in various parts of the Globe, tending to elucidate the Physical 
History of Man, Second Edition. By John Russell Bartlett. 
8°, pp. iv, 151. New York, 1847 

105 Bartlett (W H.)- The Pilgrim Fathers; or, the Founders 
of New England in the Reign of James the first. By W. H. 
Bartlett. 8°, cloth. Illustrated. London, 1866 

^ On 106 Barton (B.). New Views of the Origin of the Tribes and 
Nations of America. By Benjamin Smith Barton... 8°, half 
morocco, uncut, pp. xii, cix, 86. 

Philadelphia, printed for the Author, 1797 

S.oo 107 Barton. The Same. 8°, pp. cix, 133, and Appendix 32. 

Phdadelphia, 1798 

The author maintains that in the comparative vocabularies he cites, 
there is such an aflBnity that the various Indian nations of America 
must have had a common origin. "A work of the highest authority." 
J. R. Bartlett. 

108 Barton. Observations on some Parts of Natural History ; to 
which is prefixed, an Account of several Remarkable Vestiges 
of an Ancient Date, which have been discovered in diff"erent 
parts of North America. Part I. By Benjamin Smith Barton. 
8°, pp. 76. London (1787) 

No more published. See ScMn's Dictionary No. 3820. 

< o 109 Bartram (J.). Observations on the Inhabitants, Climate, 
Soil, Rivers, Productions, Animals, and other matters worthy of 
notice. Made by Mr. John Bartram, In his Travels from Pen- 
silvania To Onondago, Oswego, and the Lake Ontario, in Can- 
ada. To which is annex'd a Curious Account of the Cataracts 
at Niagara. By Mr. Peter Kalm, a Swedish Gentleman, who 
travelled there. 8°, pp. (2) 94, plate. London, 1751 

This visit to the central council fire of the Six Nations, is especially 
interesting, not only as having been made at so early a period, but for 
affording us in this work a plan and view of the Long House, peculiar 
to the tribes of that confederacy. See also [Stork (W.).] 

^, /y^i-^ 110 Bartram (W.). Travels through North and South Carolina, 
Georgia, East & West Florida, the Cherokee Country, the Ex- 
tensive Territories of the Muscogulges, or Creek Confederacy, 
and the Country of the Chactaws. Containing an Account of 
the Soil and Natural Productions of these Kegions, together 
with Observations on the Manners of the Indians. Embel- 
lished with Copper Plates. By William Bartram. %° , half mo- 
rocco, poot copy. pp. (2) xxxiv, 522. Map, and 7 plates. 

Philadelphia, M,DCC,XCI 



^ 



19 

(^^' 111 Bartram. Travels... The Second Edition in London. 8°, 
half morocco, uncut, pp. xxiv, 520, (vii.). Map and 8 plates. 

London, J. Johnson, 1794 

^ ^"0 112 Bartram. Travels... 8°, sAeep. Duhlin, J'. Moore, 112^ 

Title, Size, Pagination, Plates and Index identical with the first 
London edition, but evidently a reprint. 

It has been customary to repeat in most of the Catalogues contain- 
ing Bartram's Travels, the comment found in Coleridge's Table Talk, 
that it is " The latest hook of Travels I know, written in the spirit of 
the Old Travellers.'^ This I suppose to mean that Bartram wrote with 
all the enthusiasQi and interest with which the fervent old Spanish 
friars and missionaries narrated the wonders of the new found world. 
Although more especially a naturalist, he neglected nothing which 
would add to the common stock of human knowledge. He not only of- 
fers us pictures of Indian life, and sketches of striking peculiarities of 
the tribes he had visited, but he gives us tables of names and localities 
of the numerous towns of the then populous nations of Creeks and 
Cherokees. 

.So 113 Bates (J.). A Sermon delivered before the Society for Pro- 
pagating the Grospel among the Indians... in North America, 
at their Anniversary, November 4, 1813. By Joshua Bates,... 
8°, pp. 44. Boston, 1813 

The Appendix contains Historical Notes. 

/. Y^ 114 Baudry d[es] L[ozieres. (Louis Narcisse).] Voyage k 
La Louisiane, et sur le Continent de I'Amerique Septentrionale, 
fait dans les annees, 1794 h, 1798 ; Contenant un Tableau His- 
torique de la Louisiane, des Observations sur son Climat ses 
Riches, Productions, le Caract^re et le Norn des Sauvages;... 
par B*** D***. Orne de une belle Carte. 8°, uncut, pp. 
viii. — 382, map. Paris, An xi. [1802] 

These Travels in Louisiana and on the Continent of North America, 
in 1791-98, contain a Historic Tableau of Louisiana, with Observations 
on its Climate, Productions, the Character of the Indians, etc. Vocabu- 
laries of the Naoudoouessis and the Chipouais. 

■ ('r 115 Baxter (J.) Journal of several Visits to the Indians on the 
Kennebec, by the Rev. Joseph Baxter, of Medfield, Mass., 1717. 
With Notes, by the Rev. Elias Nason...8°, uncut, pp. 18. 

Boston, 1867 
Includes a short vocabulary. 

!.oo 116 Baylies (F.). An Historical Memoir of the Colony of New 
Plymouth, from... 1608, to... 1692. By Francis Baylies. With 
some corrections... By Samuel Gr. Drake. 2 vols. 8°, cloth. 

Boston, 1866 

117 Beardsley (Levi). Reminiscences; Personal and other In- 
cidents ; Early Settlement of Otsego County , Notices and An- 
ecdotes of Public Men;... Field Sports... By Levi Beardsley. 
8'', pp. x,575. Portrait. New York, 1852 



20 

/ c^ 118 Beamish (N L.). The Discovery of America by the North- 
■' meu. In the Tenth Century, with Notices of the Early Settle- 

ments of the Irish in the Western Hemisphere. By North 
Ludlow Beamish. 8°, uncut, pp. (16) 340, folded table, 2 
maps, (x) London, 1841 

Principally translations of the Sagas, from Prof. Rafn's Antiquitates 
AmericancB. The author attempts to prove that as Irish ecclesiastics 
were constantly passing between Iceland and Ireland, that it is more 
than probable that America was first discovered by men of Hibernian 
birth. 

^ y.r 119 Beatty (C). The Journal of a Two Months' Tour ; with a 
/ View of Promoting Religion among the Frontier Inhabitants of 

Pennsylvania, and of Introducing Christianity among the Indi- 
ans to the Westward of the Alegh-geny Mountains. To which 
are added. Remarks on the Language and Customs of some par- 
ticular Tribes among the Indians, with a brief Account of the 
various Attempts that have been made to civilize and convert 
them, from the first Settlement of New-England to this Day. 
By Charles Beatty, A.M. 8°, pp. 110, half levant morocco, by 
Bradstreet. London, MDCCLXVIII 

^0^ 120 Beatty. The Journal. 8°, sei««/, pp. 50. Edinburc/h, 1198 

This edition, is printed as the Appendix to the Edinburgh edition. 
The tour of this zealous and intelligent observer to the Indian towns 
lying far beyond the frontiers, was made at a period of great interest 
in their history. 

It is very full and minute in its details of interviews with Indian 
chiefs, and the various phases of aboriginal life which attracted his at- 
tention ; and is very scarce. 

^ ^^ 121 Beaufoy (M.). Mexican Illustrations, founded upon Facts; 

^ Indicative of the Present Condition of Society, Manners, Reli- 

gion and Morals, among the Spanish and Native Inhabitants of 
Mexico: With Observations upon the Government and Resources 
of the Republic of Mexico, as they appeared during part of the 
Years 1825, 1826, and 1827. Interspersed with occasional re- 
marks upon the Climate, Produce, and Antiquities of the Coun- 
try, mode of working the Mines, etc. By Mark Beaufoy... 8°, 
boards, uncut, pp. xiv, 310, map and 6 plates. 

London, Garpenter and Son, 1828 

'^.^0 122 Beechey (F. W.). Narrative of a Voyage to the Pacific and 
Behring's Strait, to co-operate with the Polar Expeditions : per- 
formed in His Majesty's Ship Blossom, under the command of 
Captain F. W. Beechey. In the years 1825, 26, 27, 28... In 
two parts. 4°, hoards, uncut. Part I. — pp. xxi (2) 892. 
Part II. —pp. vii. (1) 393-742 -f 25 plates and maps. 

London, Henry Colburn and Richard Bcntley, MDCCCXXXI 

One of the most interesting of modern voyages. This quarto edition 
is beautifully printed and illustrated. 



'pf^ 



^^ 



21 

123 Beechey. Narrative of a Voyage to the Pacific and Beer- 
ing's Strait. 8°, hoards^ uncut, pp. 498. 

Philadelphia, Carey and Lea, 1832 

Chapters xiii. and xiv., are devoted to a description of the Missions 
and Indians of California ; and Chapter xis., contains a relation of per- 
sonal adventures among the Esquimaux, with descriptions of their pe- 
culiar habits and customs. 

124 Beeson (J.). A Plea for the Indians; with Facts and Fea- 
tures of the late War in Oregon. By John Beeson. 12°, pp. 
144. 1858 

An earnest statement of the needs and wrongs of the natives of 
Oregon. 



I ^^ 125 [Begert Jakob] An Account of the Aboriginal Inhabitants 
of the Californian Peninsula, as given by Jacob Baegert, a Gler- 
man Jesuit Missionary who lived there seventeen years, during 
the second half of the Eighteenth Century. Translated by 
Charles Rau. 8°, pp. 351-450. Washiwjton, 1866 

^/^ 125* Belden (G. p.). Belden, the White Chief; or, Twelve 
Years among the Wild Indians of the Plains. From the diaries 
and manuscripts of GeorgeP. Belden, The Adventurous White 
Chief, Soldier, Hunter, Trapper, and Guide. Edited by Gen. 
James S. Brisbin. U. S. A. 8°, pp. 513. 

Cincinnati and New Yorh, C. F. Vint, 1870 

The editor of this work vouches for the fidelity of his narrative of 
Belden's adventures, to the original manuscript diaries and journals ; 
although entirely reconstructed and rewritten by the editor. But we 
have no voucher for the veracity of Mr. Belden himself. 

/ C ( 126 Belknap (J.). A Discourse intended to commemorate the 
Discovery of America by Christopher Columbus... To which 
are added. Four Dissertations, Connected with various parts of 
the discourse, viz : 1. On the Circumnavigation of Africa by 
the ancients. 2. An Examination of the pretensions of Martin 
Behaim to' a discovery of America prior to that of Columbus, 
with a Chronological detail of all the Discoveries made in the 
15th Century. 8. On the question, whether the Honey-bee is 
a native of America ? 4. On the colour of the native Ameri- 
cans, and the recent Population of this Continent. By Jeremy 
Belknap... 8°, half mor., uncut, pp. 113. Boston, M DCO XCI 

'/:,%. 127 Bell (W. A.). New Tracks in North America. A Journal 
of Travel and Adventure whilst engaged in the Survey for a 
Southern Bailroad to the Pacific Ocean during 1867-8. By 
William A. Bell, M.A.; with Contributions by General W. J. 
Palmer, Major A. R. Calhoun, C. C. Perry, and Captain W. F. 
Colton. 2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. Ixiv, 230 ; viii, 322 -|- 23 
colored plates, 8 maps. London, Chapman and Hall, lc69 



22 

Part II, of Vol. I, is entitled " The Native Races of New Mexico," 
and is somelliing more than a recital of the Spanish narrations from 
Venegas to Boscana, with their much less than credible theories of the 
origin of the Aborigines of Northwestern Mexico. He traces the mi- 
gration northward of the Aztec race, driven by Spanish cruelty, with 
much ingenuity, by the ruins of their peculiar architecture. 

h. ■^/j" 128 Beltrami (J. C). La decouverte des Sources du Mississippi 
ct de la Riviere Sanglante. Descriptioa... eatier du Mississippi ; 
Observations critico philosophiques, sur les Moeurs, la Religion, 
las Superstitions, les Costumes, les Armes, les Chasses, la G-uerre, 
la Paix, le Demombrement, TOrigipe &c. &c. de Plusieurs Na- 
tions Indienues... Parallele de ces Peuples avec ceux de I'An- 
tiquite... Par J, C. Beltrami. 8°, half calf. 

Nouvelle- Orleans, Benj. Leoy, 1824 

j,^S 129 Bbltrami. a Pilgrimage in Europe and America leading to 
the Discovery of the Sources of the Mississippi and Bloody 
River ; with a Description of the Whole Course of the former, 
and of the Ohio. By J. C. Beltrami, Esq. 2 vols., 8°. 

London, 1828 

Vol. II is almost entirely devoted to the author's travels among the 
Northwestern Indians, of whom he gives some novel particulars. 
The narrations of what he witnessed are tinged with the peculiar glow 
of the author's temperament. Beltrami must have moved in a gi- 
gantic world, if he saw external objects through the same media with 
which he viewed his own person and accomplishments. This volume 
is a translation, or perhaps more nearly a paraphrase, of that noticed 
above. 

J 5^<3 130 [Bknezet (Anthony).] Some Observations on the Situation, 
Disposition, and Character of the Indian Natives of this Conti- 
nent. 18°, pp. 59. 

Philadelphia, printed and sold hy Joseph Oruikshank, 1784 

Anthony Benezet, born in 1713, of a French family of St. Quentin, 
was driven from France by the revocation of the Edict of Nantes. 
Having fixed his residence in Philadelphia, he adopted the doctrine of 
the Quakers. His humanity impelled him to attempt an amelioration 
of the condition of both the Indians and negroes, by publishing treat- 
ises exhibiting the unhappy state to which each had been reduced, by 
the cupidity and neglect of the whites. He died in 1784. 

"X: \% 131 Benson (H. C). Life among the Choctaw Indians, and 
Sketches of the Southwest. By Henry C. Benson, with an In- 
troduction by Rev. T. A. Morris. 12°, pp. 314. 

Cincinnati, 1860 
This is evidently a veritable relation of personal experience during 
three years' service as teacher and missionary among the Choctaws ; 
and is the work of a man of sense, who does not fill his pages with 
the emotional religious exercises of his converts, but narrates the 
every -day story of incidents and character, grave or ludicrous, which 
presented themselves. 



23 

r • n <3 132 Benson (E.). Memoir read before the Historical Society of 

the State of New York, 31st December, 1816. By Egbert 

Benson, pp. 72. New York, 1817 

First edition of Benson's Memoirs of the Indian, Dutch, and English 

names of localities in the vicinity of New York. 

5~, CO 333 Benson (Egbert). Memoir read before the Historical So- 
ciety of the State of New York, December 31, 1816. By Egbert 
Benson. Second Edition with Notes. 12°, pp. 127. 

Jamaica, Henry C. Shiyht, Printer, 1825 

An essay on the Indian and Dutch names of New York, first printed 
in 1817, by the author. The peculiarly abrupt, and not very perspicu- 
ous style of the work, excited the criticism of the directors of the So- 
ciety, who required some verbal changes before publication, which the 
author's pride induced him to reject with indignation. A controversy 
arose of much acrimony, and Mr. Benson determined to vindicate his 
style by printing his essay. He does not, however, seem to have been 
entirely satisfied with it himself, as several copies exist with numerous 
manuscript additions and corrections. The second edition printed in 
Jamaica includes some of these, and is quite difiicult to procure. The 
Society in 1848, after the death of the author, printed the address, in 
their seventh volume of Collections. Of this a few copies were issued 
in a separate form bearing on the title " Reprinted from a copy with 
the Author's last Correctiona " 

^ oo 134 Benton (N. S). The History of Herkimer County and the 
Upper Mohawk Valley, from the Earliest Period to the Present 
Time, with a Brief Notice of the Iroquois Indians, the Early 
German Tribes, the Palatine Immigrations into the Colony of 
New York, and Biographical Sketches of the Palatine Families, 
the Patentees of Burnetsfield in the year 1725 ; also Biographi- 
cal Notices of the most Prominent Public Men of the County, 
with Important Statistical Information. 8°, maps, etc. 

Alhamj, 1856 

roo 135 Benzoni (Gr). La Historia del Mondo Nuovo Di M Gi- 
ralamo Benzoni Milanese. Laqual tratta dell' isole & Mari 
nuoua mente ritrouati & delle nuove citta da lui proprio redutc, 
per acqua & per terra in quattordeci anni. Venitia Per anni 
XX. [Colophon] 24°. 

In Venitia Apprcsso Francesco Hompazett", MDLXV 
This rare book is the work of an old Italian traveller who, incited by 
the wonderful stories of the world discovered by his countryman fifty 
years before, adventured in 1.541 to gain personal knowledge of it. 
The Aborigines of the countries he visited always seemed first to at- 
tract his attention ; and he has accordingly afforded us some of the 
rarest pictures of their condition and habits at that early day, of which 
the rude wood-cuts printed in the text are cjuaint but spirited illustra- 
tions. It is the first book of Travels of wliich America has been so 
fruitful, as Benzoni seems to have been the first wlio travelled merely 
to gratify his curiosity and recorded his observations. 



24 

a/ r^. 136 Benzoni (G.)- History of the New World, by Giralamo 
/ • *" Benzoni of Milan, showing his Travels in xlmerica from A. D. 

1541 to 1556 ; with some particulars of the Island of Canary. 
Now first translated and edited by Rear Admiral W. H. Smyth. 
8°. London^ Hakluyt Society, 1857 

The narrative of Giralamo Benzoni is one of the most interesting of 
all the early travellers in America, not only for the minute details of 
the life and habits of the Aborigines more than three centuries ago, 
but for the evident fidelity to truth, and the consequent reliance we 
may feel that we are viewing the common life of the natives before 
what we term civilization had corrupted them. Eighteen facsimiles 
of the curious wood-cuts of the period are inserted in the text, most 
of which are illustrative of some phases in the customs of the Indians. 

1 .1 5^ 137 Benzoni. Novae Novi Orbis Historiae id est Rerum ad His- 
panis in India Occidentali hactenus gestarum, & acerbo illorum 
in eas geutes dominatu, Libri tres, Urbani Calvetonis opera in- 
dustriasque ex Italicis Hieronymi Benzonis Mediolanensis, qui 
eas terras xiiii. annorum peregrinatioue obyt commentariis des- 
cripti Latini facti ac perpetuis notis, argumentis & locu pleti 
memorabilium rerum accessione illustrati. Hie ab eodem ad- 
juncta est. De Gallorum in Floridam expeditione & insigni 
Hispanorum in eos saeuitiae-exemplo Brevis Historia. 12°. 

Apiid Eustathium Vignon, 1578 
[New History of the New World containing a sumrnary of all that 
the Spaniards have done to the present time in the West Indies, and 
of the cruel treatment they have given the unfortunate natives. 
Translated from the Italian of Jerome Benzoni, the Milanois, who 
travelled in that country fourteen years. Enriched with many observa- 
tions and facts worthy of being preserved. By Urban Chauveton, to- 
gether with a short history of a massacre committed by the Spaniards 
upon some Frenchmen in Florida. With an Index of the most re- 
markable events.] The first Latin edition of Benzoni, and is chiefly 
valuable for the addition by Chauveton of the narration of Laudonierre. 

I, Co 138 Berendt (C. H.). Analytical Alphabet for the Mexican & 
Central American Languages. By C. Hermann Berendt, M.I). 
Published by the American Ethnological Society. 8°, pp. 6 + 
8. ■ New York. Reproduced in fac simile by the American 

Photo- Lithographic Compavy, 1869 
The gentleman whose name is attached to this ingenious analysis of 
the elementary sounds of the Maya and other dialects, has devoted 
twelve years of his life to their study, most of which time he has re- 
sided in Yucatan. His zeal is only equaled by his scholarship ; and to 
the ethnological results of his grammatical comparison of the eighteen 
dialects of which he is preparing a Dictionary and Grammar, many 
scholars in this country and Europe are directing the most profound 
regard. 

•^,00, 139 [Berendt (C. H.).] Cartilla en Lengua Maya, para la en- 
( senanza de los Niiios ludigeuas, por C. H. B. 12°, pp 14. 

Merida, 1371 



.1'' 



25 

[Primer in the Maya Language, for the instruction of the Indian 
children, by C. H. B(erendt.] In tliis little work are given the princi- 
ples of pronunciation, and elementary sounds of the Maya language, 
spoken by the Indians of Yucatan. 
140 Bertonio (L.). Libro | de la Vida y | Milagros de Nvestro 
Seuor I Jesu Christo en dos Lenguas Aymara y Romance | tra- 
ducido de el que recopilo el Lieenciado Alon | so de Villegas 
quitadas y anadidas algunas | cosas y acoraodado ala capacidad 
de Ids Indios | Per el Padre Ludovico Bertonio Ita | llano de la 
Compania de Jesus en la Provincia de el Piru natural | de Rocca 
Contrada de la Marca de Ancona. Dedicado al illustrissimo y 
• reverendissimo Senor don Alonso de Peralta primer Arcobispo 
de los Charcas. 4°. 
Impresso en la Casa de la Compania de Jesus de lull Puehlo en 

la Provincia de Chucuyto por Francisco del Canto 1612. Esta 

tassado este libro a. Real cada pliego en papel. 

Book of the Life and Miracles of our Lord Jesus Christ, in two lan- 
guages, Aymara and Spanish, translated from the compilation of the 
Licentiate Alonso de Villegas, together with some other things adapted 
to the comprehension of the Indians, by the Father Ludovico Bertonio. 

^ vo 141 [Beverly Robert] Flistory of Virginia in Four Parts. 
1st. The History of the First Settlement of Virginia, and the 
Government thereof, to the year 1706. 2d. The Natural Pro- 
ductions and Conveniences of the Country, suited to Trade and 
Improvement. 3d. The Native Indians, their Religion, Laws 
and Customs, in War and Peace. 4th The Present State of 
the Country, etc. By a Native and Inhabitant of the Place. 
Second Edition Revised and Enlarged by the Author. 8°. 

London, 1722 

The work appeared anonymously in two English and one French 

edition, but is known to have been written by Robert Beverly. The 

plates are reduced copies of tliose in Harriott's Virginia, drawn and 

engraved by the brothers De Bry. 

^/T 142 Beyakd (Col. NiCHOi.As). Journal of the Late Actions of 
the French at Canada, by Col. Nicholas Beyard and Lieut. Col. 
Charles Lodowick. A^". Y., Reprinted for Joseph Sahin, 1868 
^ .y/^" 143 BiBAUD (F. M. Maximillien). Biographic des Sagamos 
lUustres de I'Amerique Septentrionale. Precede d' un Index 
de rilistorique fabuleuse de ce Continent. Par F. M. Maxi- 
millien Bibaud. 8°, pp. 309. Montreal, 1848 

Biography of Illustrious Indian Chiefs of North America, preceded 
by an Index of the Mythical History of that Continent. This work 
attempts something more than biographical sketches of famous Indi- 
ans, as it gives a resume of discovery, and wars with the natives, as a 
frame in which to hang his portraits of them. It is a very good com- 
pilation of the quite well known facts of aboriginal history, and, al- 
though containing little that is not already stored in the common 
stock of knowledge, it does not include much, if anything, of his own 
composition which is fallacious or speculative. 

4 



26 

I ,^ 144 Bible Boy; Taken Captive by the Indians. Written for 

the American Sunday-School Union, and revised by the Com- 
mittee of Publication. 18°, pp. 35. Philadelphia, [n. d.] 

^\ f^^' 145 BiCKLET (Gr. W. L.). History of the Settlement and Indian 
Wars of Tazewell County, Virginia. 8°. Cincinnati, 1852 

/ - • 146 BiERCE (L. v.). Historical Reminiscences of Summit 
County (Ohio). 12°. Ahron, 1854 

Many new incidents of Indian life and warfare are recorded in this 
little volume. 

i f <" 147 BlET (A.). Voyage de la France Equinoxiale en I'isle de 
Cayenne, entrepris par les Francois en I'annee M.DC.LII. Di- 
vise en trois Livres. Le Premier, contient I'establissement de 
la Colonic, son embarquement, & sa route iusques a son arrivee 
en I'isle de Cayenne. Le Second, ce qui s'est passe pendant 
quinze mois que I'on a demeure dans le pais. Le Troiseme 
traitte du temperament du pais, de la fertilite de la terre & des 
Moeurs, & facons de faire des Sauvages de cette contree. Avec 
un Dictionaire de la Langue du mesme Pays. Par M°. Antoine 
Biet, Prestre, etc. 4°. Paris, 1664 

Voyage to France Equinoxial, in the island of Cayenne ; undertaken 
by the French in 1652. Divided into three Books. The First contain- 
ing the establishment of the Colony, etc. The Second, a narrative of 
what took place during five months, etc. The Third, treating of the 
climate and fertility of the country, and of the manners and habits of 
life of the savages of the country. With a dictionary of the language. 

/,>^5' 148 BiGLOW (W.). History of the Town of Natick, Mass. From 
the days of the Apostolic Eliot, mdcl, to the present time, 

MDCCCXXX. 8°. Boston, M DCCC XXX 

This local history contains many notices of the Aborigines, and inci- 
dents of their life and manners. 

/.I^S' 149 BiGSBY (J. J.). The Shoe and Canoe, or Pictures of Travel 
in the Canadas, Illustrative of their Scenery and of Colonial 
Life with Facts and Opinions on Emigration, State Policy, and 
other points of Public Interest. 2 vols., post 8°. London, 1850 

The second volume contains the narrative of a tour through the 
wilds of Canada which border on the upper Great Lakes, and afiFords 
us some accounts of the recent condition of the Aborigines inhabiting 
them. Some of the plates (which are fine steel engravings) are illus- 
trative of scenes he witnessed in Indian life. 

/^^'r 150 Bishop (H. E.). Floral Home; or, First Years of Minne- 
sota. Early Sketches, Later Settlements, and Further Devel- 
opments. 12°. New York, 1857 
Under this romantic and unpromising title the author has given her 
personal experiences of aboriginal life. 



27 

rr 151 Blackbird (A. J.). Education of Indian Youth. Letter 
of Rev. Samuel Bissel, and Appeal of A. J. Blackbird, a Chip- 
pewa Chief 16°. pp. 15. 

Philadelphia, William F. Geddes, printer, 1856 

152 [Blake (Alex. V.).] Anecdotes of the American Indians. 
16°, pp. 252. Hartford, 1850 

/. S^ 153 Blake (W. J.). History of Putnam Co., N. Y., cloth. 

N. Y., 1849 

/ ,V0 154 Blatchport) (S.). An Address, delivered to the Oneida In- 
dians, September 24, 1810. 8°, j9j9. 11. 

Printed hy Websters and Skinner, Albany, 1810. 

% f « 155 Bleeker (C. L.). The Order Book of Capt. Leonard Bleeker, 
Major of Brigade in the early part of the Expedition under 
James Clinton, against the Indian Settlements of Western New 
York, in the Campaign of 1779. Edited by Franklin B. 
Hough. 4°. Mw York, Jos. Sabin, 1865 

Ci^^ 156 Bleeker. The Same. Foolscap 4^°, pp. IZ^. 

New York, Jos. Sabin, 1865 

^ /-I- 157 Blunt (Joseph). Historical Sketch of the Formation of the 
Confederacy, particularly with reference to the provincial Limits 
and the Jurisdiction of the General Government over Indian 
Tribes and public Territory. 8°, pp. 116. New York, 1852. 
This is a very careful consideration of the tenure by which the 
United States acquired a title to the lands once occupied or claimed 
by the Indians. Mr. Blunt analyzes in a most judicious and impartial 
manner, the complex rights of the savage and the civilized claimants ; 
more especially of those by which the State of New York assumes pro- 
prietorship of the lands once held by the Six Nations, and of the States 
of Georgia, Alabama, and Mississippi, in those of the Creeks, Choctaws, 
and Cherokees. 

J^^ 158 BoGART (W. H.). Daniel Boone and the Hunters of Ken- 
tucky. 12°, pp. 464. New York, 1864 
A popular collection of the often repeated stories of frontier life and 
Indian warfare, veritable enough, but neither better or worse told than 
in a hundred other forms. 

^■?>^ 159 Bollaert. Antiquarian, Ethnological and other Researches 
in New Granada, Equador, Peru, and Chile, with observations 
on the Pre-Incarial, Incarial and other Monuments of Peruvian 
Nations. By William Bollaert; with plates. 8°, pp. 279. 

London, 1860 

Mr. Bollaert is the author of several treatises on ethnological subjects, 

printed in the Anthropological Transactions of Europe, and brings to 

the consideration of his subject a rare combination of learning, ability, 

and zeal. He twice visited and jjersonally examined the monuments 



28 

of Incarial (jrandeurin Peru, and,, besides the facts obtained during his 
tours in that country, his book is a cyclopedia of the records of South 
American Antiquities. Vocabularies of several Indian dialects are given 
on pp. CI, to 70 and 105 to 111. Most of the plates are illustrations of 
the ornaments, utensils, buildings, or idols of the natives. 

, //( 160 BoLLER (Henry A.). Among the Indians. Eight Years in 

the Far West, 1858-1866. Embracing Sketches of Montana 
and Salt Lake. 12°, pp. 428. Philadelphia, 1868 

J (■''^ 161 Bolton (R.). A History of the County of West Chester. 
' ' ' 2 vols., 8°, cloth, scarce. New York, 1868 

/, T-c'T 162 BoNNELL (G. W.). Topographical Description of Texas, to 
which is added an Account of the Indian Tribes. 24°. 

Austin, 1840 

^•O f^ 163 Bonner (T. D.). The Life and Adventures of James P. 
Beckworth, Mountaineer, Scout, and Pioneer ; Chief of Crow 
Nation of Indians, Written from his own dictation. By. T. 
Bonner. 12°, pp. 357. New Yor7c,l'^hQ 

/,5 6~ 164 Bonn YCASTLE (R.). Spanish America. ^°, uncut. P/w7., 1819 

,§r^ 165 BoNNYCASTLE (Sir Richard Henry). Newfoundland in 1842. 
/ A Sequel to the Canadas in 1841. By Sir Henry Bonnycastle, 

Knt. London, 1842 

A very interesting account of the fierce tribe of Red Indians, of 
Newfoundland, their unrelenting hatred of the whites, their merciless 
persecution by the latter, and the frequent expeditions undertaken to 
secure peaceful relations with them, as given by the author on pages 
153 to 278. 

^^^ 166 BoNDUEL (Fl , J.). Tableau comparatif entre la condition 
morale des Tribus Indiennes de Etat du Wisconsin, consideree 
sous I'iufluence du paganism, et celle de leur etat actuel envisages 
sous I'influence du Catholicisme : ou Memoire partiel de I'etat 
des missions Indiennes du diocese de Milwaukie (etc. 3 lines), 
par le R. P. FI. J. Bonduel missionnaire, du ex inspector des 
ecoles Indiennes de la tribu des Mennomonies. 8°, pp. 27. 
Plate. Tournai, 1855 

S %i> 16*^ Bonduel. Souvenir d'une mission Indienne. Nakam et son 
fils Nigabianong ou I'enfant perdu ; precede d'une notice histo- 

rique etdedie aux eleves des colleges etdes. de la Belgique. 

Par le R. P. Fl. J. Bonduel, missionaire du diocese de Milwaukie 
ex inspector des celles indiennes de la tribu des Mennomonies. 
Avec le portrait. 8°, pp. 48 -j- Map, four plates. 

Toui-nai, 1855 

I ^i' 168 Book (The). Of American Indians, containing Comprehen- 
sive Details of Indian Battles, Massacres, Border Warfare, 
Biographical Sketches of Distinguished Indians, etc. New 
Edition. 12°, including 40 engravings. Dayton, Ohio, 1854 



29 

Hunter's narrative of captivity forms the first half of the volume, and 
anecdotes of Indians the remainder, both reprints of very common 
books, without addition. 

*l i V 169 Boon. Life and Adventures of Colonel Daniel Boon, The 
/' first white settler of the State of Kentucky. Comprising An 

Account of his first excursion to Kentucky in 1769, then a 
wild Wilderness inhabited by no other human beings but Sava- 
ges, his remove there with his family, in 1773, and of his vari- 
ous encounters with the Indians, from the years 1769 to 1782. 
Written by himself. To which is added a narration of the 
most Important Incidents of his Life. 12°. i?/-oo^/yn, 1824 

y-1^ 170 BoRRENSTEiN (D. A.") Mengwe, a Tale of the Frontier. A 
Poem. 12°, pp. 76. 

Princeton Pt-ess, printed for D. A. Porrestein, 1S25 
Contains Notes of Incidents and historical data relating to the Ame- 
rican Indians. 

^ S'^ 171 Bossu. Nouveaux Voyages dans I'Amerique Septentrionale, 
contenant une collection de lettres ecrites sur les lieux par Fan- 
teur a son ami, M. Douin, chevalier, capitaine dans les troupes 
du roi, cidevant son camarade dans le Nouveau Monde. Par M. 
Bossu, chevalier, etc. 8°. Amsterdam^ 1778 

Bossu's account of his first two voyages to Louisiana, was printed in 
1768, after which he made a third voyage, the account of which is 
given in this volume ; which not having been reprinted, or.translated 
into any other language, is a much scarcer work than the former. 

^■co Yi2 Bossu (M.). Noveaux Voyages aux Indes Occidentales ; 
Contenant une Relation des differens Peuples qui habitent les 
environs du grand Fleuve Saint-Louis, appele vulgairement le 
Mississippi; leur Religion; leur gouvernment ; leurs moeurs ; 
leurs guerres & leur commerce. Par M. Bossu, Capitaine dans 
les Troupes de la Marine. 2 vols., 12°. Paris, 1768 

^■S<^ 173 Bossu. Travels through that part of North America formerly 
called Louisiana ; by Mr. Bossu, Captain in the French Marines. 
Translated from the French by John Rheinhold Forster. Illus- 
trated with Notes, relative chiefly to Natural History ; to which 
is added by the Translator, a Flora Americae. 2 vols., 8°. 

London, 1771 
A translation of the French edition of 1768, entitled Nowoeaiix Voy- 
ages. The first volume is almost entirely filled with historical and per- 
sonal sketches of the Southern Indian Tribes of the present United 
States. 

/I, CO 174 BoTURiNi Benaduci (F.). Idea de Una Nueva Historia 
General de la America Septentrional, fundada sobre material 
copioso de figuras, Symbolos, Caracteres, y Geroglificos, Canta- 
res. y Manuscritos de Autores Indios, ultimamente descubiertos. 
Dedicala al Rcy N""" Seitor en su real y supremo couscjo de las 
Indias el Cavellero Lorenzo Boturini Benaduci, Senor de la 



30 

Torre, y de Podo. Con licencia. 4°. Catalogo del Museo 
Historico ladiano del Cavallero Lorenzo Boturini Benaduci ... 
e Imperias antiques de los Indios ... fundada en Monumentes 
indisputables de los mismos Indios. 

En Madrid: En la Imprenta de Juan de Zuniya. Ano mdccxlvi 
[Plan of a Xew General History of North America, founded upon 
copious materials, composed of Figures, Symbols, Characters, and Hi- 
eroglyphics, Songs and MSS. of ancient Indian writers, lately discov- 
ered. 

^ T 175 BoUDiNOT (E.). A Star in the West ; or a humble attempt 
to discover the long lost tribes of Israel, preparatory to their 
return to their beloved city, Jerusalem, By Elias Boudinot. 
8°, half preeeee^ uncut, pp. 312. Trenton^ N. J., 1816 

/, S^' 176 Bougainville (L. de). A Voyage round the World, 
Translated, &c. 4°, doth. London, 1772 

/.^^ 177 Bourne (B. F.). The Captive in Patagonia, *or Life Among 
the Giants. A Personal Narrative. 12°. Boston, 1858 

/ D 178 Bourne (E. E.). An Address on the Character of the 
Colony founded by George Popham, at the Mouth of the Ken- 
nebec River, August 19th, 1607. By Hon. Edward E. Bourne. 
8°, pp. 60. Portland, 1864 

Very scarce. Two hundred copies only printed. 

fj^^ I 179 BouTON (N.). The History of Concord from its first grant in 
1725, to the organization of the City government in 1863. 
With a history of the Ancient Penacooks ; the whole inter- 
spersed with numerous interesting incidents and anecdotes down 
to the present period, 1855. Embellished with maps, with por- 
traits of distinguished Citizens, and views of Ancient and mod- 
ern residences. By Nathaniel Bouton. 8°. Concord, 1856. 

/o 180 BouTON (N.). The History of Education in New Hampshire. 
A Discourse . . . before the New Hampshire Historical Society, 
June 12, 1833. 8°, pp. 36. Concord, 1833 

.xi>~ 1^1 BouTWELL. Address of Governor Boutwell at tie Dedica- 
tion of the Monument to the Memory of Capt. Wadsworth, at 
. Sudbury, Mass , November 23, 1852. 8°, pp. 8. 

2j ^0 182 BozMAN (J. L.). The History of Maryland, from its first 
Settlement, in 1633, to the Restoration in 1660, with a copious 
introduction and notes and illustrations. 2 vols., 8°. 

Baltimore, 1837 
After a resume of the aboriginal history of the State derived from 
the relations of all the voyagers and travelers from Verrezano to John 
Smith, the author gives on pages 103 to 181 of Vol. I : "A general 
Sketch of the tribes of Indians then inhabiting Virginia and Mary- 
land." The names of the various tribes, and the localities they occu- 



31 

pied, together with the origin and signification of the Indian names of 
rivers and places, receive great attention from the author, whose nu- 
merous and lengthy notes attest the labor he bestowed upon tlie abori- 
ginal history of his State. 

%^n 183 Brackenridge (H. M.). Journal of a Voyage up the River 

/ Missouri performed in Eighteen Hundred and Eleven. By H. 

M. Brackenridge, Esq. Second Edition, Revised and Enlarged 

by the Author, 12°. Baltimore, 1816 

<^^ 184 Brackenridge (H. M.). Views of Louisiana ; containing 
Geographical, Statistical, and Historical Notices of that vast 
important portion of America, By H, M. Brackenridge, Esq. 
12°. Baltimore, 1817 

^. ^ iT^ 185 Bradbury (J.). Travels in the Interior of America. 8°, 
Jialfmor.^ uncut. Liverpool, 1817 

, j)^~ 186 Bradden (Louis). The Aztec City of Sumai, and Discovery 
of America before the Time of Columbus. By Louis Bradaen. 
12°, pp. 4S,. New York, Thomas Husted & Co., Nassau St. 1847 

j/^'d 187 Bradford (A. W.) American Antiquities and Rearches into 
the Origin and History of the Red Race. 8°, pp. 435. 

New York, 1841 

■ ^5~ ^ ^ 188 Bradford Club. A Complete Set of the Publications of The 
Club, and the Bradford Club. 10 vols., royal 8°. 

N. Y. [n. d.-\ 
Consists of Washington's Diary, Melvin's Journal, Paper Currency, 
Hatfield and Deerfield, The Croakers, Operations of the French Fleet 
under s eGrasse, Anthology of New Netherland, Narrative of the 
Career of De Soto in Florida, Northern Invasion, Laurens's Correspond- 
ence and the Allan Memorial. Complete sets are very rare of the 
earlier numbers ; 75 copies only were printed. These are all uncut ex- 
cept Melvin's Journal of which the entire edition was cut. 

I ^0 189 Bradman (A.). A Narrative of the Extraordinary Suffer- 
ings of Mr. Robert Forbes, his Wife and five Children, during 
an unfortunate Journey through the Wilderness from Canada to 
the Kennebeck River, in the year 1784. In which three of 
their Children were Starved to Death. Taken partly from their 
own mouths and partly from an imperfect journal, and pub- 
lished at their request. By Arthur Bradman. 8°, pp. 16. 

Philadelphia, 1794 
With a Narrative of the Captivity and Escape of Mrs. Francis Scott. 

^7 yo 190 Bradstreet (John). An Impartial Account of Lieut Col. 
Bradstreet's Expedition to Fort Frontenac, to which are added 
a few Reflections on the Conduct of that Enterprise, and the 
Advantages resulting from its success. By a Volunteer on the 
Expedition. 12°, pp. 60. London, 1759 



32 

/; r 191 Brainerd. The Grospel the only true Reformer. Brain- 

erd's Remarks on the Work of Grace under ministry amongst 
the Indians at Crosswick's, N. J. With an introduction. By 
Talbot W. Chambers. 12°, pp. 24. New York, 1856 

/ [- '' 192 Brasseur de Bourbourg. Lettre A. M. Leon de Rosny 
, sur la decouverte de documents relatifs a la haute antiquite 

Americaine, et sur le dechiffrement et 1' interpretation de V ecri- 
ture phonetique et figurative de la langue Maya. Par Brasseur 
de Bourbourg. 8°, pp. 20 and folding plate. Paris, 1869 

[Letter to M. Leon de Rosuy on the discovery of documents relative 
to the ancient period of America, and on the deciphering and transla- 
tion of the phonetic and figurative writing of the Mayas. By Bras- 
seur de Bourbourg.] It is very difficult to assign the plact which this 
extraordinary man will occupy in the annals of science, for his works 
are to-day nearly as great mysteries as the hieroglyphs his labors have 
illustrated. His industry in his researches into the history of the Az- 
tec races is something not less than marvellous. Following his voca- 
tion as a priest and missionary, his literary appetite could only be 
allayed by writing a history of Canada, and perhaps the most unfortu- 
nate event for his fame which could possibly have happened was that 
it was printed. It did not escape the notice of historical students that 
the Abbe had accepted so much which was apocryphal, that'his history 
was little better than a romance. When, therefore, he had, with he- 
roic sacrifice of all personal ease, accepted the life of self immolation of 
a missionary to the Indians of Mexico ; had studied for years the relics 
of Aztec picture-writing ; had learned and systematized in great trea- 
tises their modern dialects ; the immense works which he then printed 
upon the history of the pre-Cortesian races, made scarcely a ripple on 
the quiet of the scientific world. He stands alone in the vast temple 
of learning which he has restored, if he did not erect. No human be- 
ing can contest his solution of Aztec pictographs, nor does there exist 
one who can prove it to be true. His numerous volumes have at least 
this merit — they have done much to perpetuate the memory of a won- 
derful race. 

\l^ 193 Brasseur de Broubotjrg. Histoire du Canada de son 
eglise et de ses missions depuis la decouverte de I'Amerique 
jusqu' a nos jours, ecrite sur des documents inedits compulses 
dans les archives de I'Archeveche et de la ville de Quebec, etc. 

Par M. L'Abbe Brasseur de Bourbourg 2 vols., 8°. pp. 328, 

350. Paris, Sagnier et Bray, 1832 

[History of Canada, of its church and its mission, from the dis- 
covery of America to the present day, written from unedited docu- 
ments.] This was the first historical essay of Mr. Brasseur de Bour- 
bourg ; and perhaps the most unfortunate for the fame of the learned 
author. 

194 Brasseur DE Bourbourg. Collection de documents dans les 
langues indigines pour servir a I'etude de Thistoire et de la 
philologie de I'Amerique ancienne. 4 vols. 

[Collection of documents upon the native languages, to aid in the 
study of the history and of the philology of ancient America.] This 
is the general title of four volumes of which the separate titles are 
given at length in Field's Essay. 



lJo% 



3,/^ 195 Brasseur, du Bourbourg, (Abbe). Histoirc des Nations 
Civilisees du Mesique eb da 1' Ameriqiia-Oentrale, durant les 
siecles Anterieurs a Chrisboplie Colouib, ecrite sur das docu- 
aieats originaux et entierement inedits puises aux aacienaes 
Archives des Indigines, par M. L'Abbe Brasseur de Bourbourg, 
anciea aumonier de la legation de France au Mexiquo, et Al- 
ministrateur ecclesiastique des Indiens de Rabinal (Gruatemala). 
Gomprenant les temps Heroiques et I'histoire de I'empire des 
Tolfceques. Paris, Arthur Bertrand editeur Ubraire de la societe 
de geographie. 1857 

History of the Civilized nations of Mexico and Central America, dur- 
ing the ages prior to Christoplier Columbus ; written from original 
documents and entirely unedited ; taken from the ancient archives of 
the Aborigines by the Abbe Brasseur de Bourbourg, formerly almoner 
of the French legation in Mexico, and ecclesiastic Administrator of 
the Indians of Rabinal Guatemala. Containing records of the heroic 
period in the history of the Toltec Empire.] 

2^^ 196 Bratton Mathew. The Indian Captive. A narrative of the 
Adventures and Sufferings of Mathew Braybon, in his thirty- 
four years of Captivity among the Indians of North-westera 
America. 12°, pp. 68. Cleveland 0., 1860 

197 Bressary (R. p. F. J.). Relation abreegee de quelque 
Missions des Peres de la compagnie de Jesus dans la Nouvelle- 
France par le R. P. F. Bressary, de la meme Compagnie. 
Traduit de I'ltaliea et augmente d'un avant-propos, de la bio- 
graphie de I'auteur, et d'un grand nombre de notes et de gra- 
vures. Par le R. P. F. Martin, de la meme Compagnie. 

Montreal: des presses a vapeur deJohn Lovell, 1852 

'^ 198 Brett (Rev. W. H.). The Indian Tribes of Guiana. 12°. 

New York, 1852 

Oi<l 199 Brett (Rev. W. H.). The Indian Tribes of Guiana. 12°, 
pp. 352. New York, Carter tfc Brother, 1852 

^./^ 200 Brett (W. H.) The Indian Tribes of Guiana ; their Condi- 
tion and Habits, with researches into their past history, super- 
stitions, legends, antiquities, languages, &c. By the Rev. W. 
H. Brett, Missionary in connection with the Society for the 
propagation of the gospel in foreign parts, and rector of 
Trinity parish, Essequibo. 8°. London, 1868 

f.li)' 201 Brewerton (G. D.). Wars of the Western Border, or New 
Homes and a Strange People. 12°. New York, 1860 

,^5 202 Brewster (C W.). A Lecture on Printing; before the 
Portsmouth Lyceum, April 11, 1835. 8°, pp. 16. 

5 



fp 



/^c 



{.^^ 



34 

203 Brice (J. R.). History of the Revolutionary War with En- 
gland A. D. 1776. Brief Account of the Captivity and Cruel 
Sufferings of Captain Dietz and John and Robert Brice [etc., 
2 lines] who were taken Prisoners of War by the British Indi- 
ans and Tories. Now first Published over said Robert Brice's 
own Signature, the Horrible Massacre of the Dietz Family in 
Bern Albany Co., Seventy-one years ago. 8°. Albany, 1851 

204 Brice (W. A.). History of Fort Wayne from the earliest 
known accounts of this point to the present period. Embracing 
an extended view of the Aboriginal Tribes of the Northwest 
including more especially the Miamies of this locality — their 
habits, customs — etc., together with a comprehensive summary 
of the general relations of the Northwest from the latter part of 
the Seventeenth Century to the Struggles of 1812-14, with a 
Sketch of the life of General Anthony Wayne. By Wallace A. 
Brice. YV^ith Illustrations. 8°. Fort Wayne, Ind., 1868 



205 Brickell (J.). The Natural History of North Carolina, 
With an Account of the Trade, Manners and Customs of the 
Christian and Indian Inhabitants, Illustrated with Copper-Plates 
whereon are Curiously Engraved the Map of the Country, Seve- 
ral strange Beasts, Birds, Fishes, Snakes, Insects, Trees and 
Plants &c. By John Brickell, M. D. 8°. Dublin, 1737 

The material for this work was stolen from Lawson with scarcely 
any disguise. 

Vr' 206 Brief Account (A), Of the Proceedings of the Committee 
appointed in the year 1795, by the yearly Meeting of Friends, 
of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, etc., for promoting the Improve- 
ment and gradual Civilization of the Indian Natives. 8°, pp. 
44. Philadelphia, 1805 

/ ^ S 207 Brief Account (A), Of the Proceedings of the Committee 
appointed in the year 1795, by the yearly Meeting of Friends, 
of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, etc., for promoting the improve- 
ment and gradual civilization of the Indian Nations. 12°, pp. 
50. Philadelphia, Reprinted, London, 1806 

/, /^ 208 Brief Account Of the Society for propagating the Gospel 
among the Indians and others in North ximerica. 8°, pp. 7. 

Boston, 1798 

_ '^r 209 Brief Sketch (A) Of the efforts of Philadelphia yearly 
meeting of the Religious Society of Friends, to promote the 
Civilization and Improvement of the Indians ; also of the Pres- 
ent Condition of the Tribes in the State of New York. 8°, pp. 
56. Philadelphia, Friends' Book Store, 1866 



"jcyo 210 Brinton (Daniel a.)- The Myths of the New World. A 
Treatise on the Symbolism and Mythology of the Red Race in 
America. 12°. N'ew York, 1868 

Is one of the most thoughtful and philosophical of all the mere 
speculative treatises on the American Aborigines. From the incompe- 
tency of their languages to express abstract ideas, he determines that 
they could never have originated or entertained any ideas of a purely 
spiritual Deity, and that in consequence, they must have derived all the 
notions they possess of a Great Spirit from European sources, subse- 
quent to the Columbian discovery. 

\/%^ 211 Brinton. The National Legend of the Chata-Muskokee 
Tribes By Daniel Gr. Brinton. 8°, pp. 13. 

Morrisania, N. Y., 1870 

I. ^9 212 Brinton. Notes on the Floridian Peninsula, its Literary 
History, Indian Tribes, and Antiquities. 12°. Phil., 1859 

■£'0 213 Brinton. The Ancient Phonetic Alphabet of Yucatan. By 
D. G. Brinton. 8°, pp. 8. -j- N. Y, J. Sahin & Sons, 1870 

. ^^ 214 Brinton. Contributions to a Grammar of the Muskogee 
Language. By D. G. Brinton, M. D. 8°, pp. 9. Phil., 1870 

Jgf 215 Brinton. The Arawack Language of Guiana in its Lin- 
guistic and Ethnological Relations. By D. G. Brinton, M. D. 
Large 4°. Title and 18 pp. Phil., McCalla & Stavely, 1871 

The object announced by the author, as the province of this vs^ork, 
is the tracing of the ancient course of empire and migration of this 
interesting tribe. Though now dwindled to the small number of two 
thousand souls, it is probable, from linguistic and social characteristics, 
that they are the representatives of a once great people, affiliating 
with now distant nations. 

^5" 216 Bromley (W.). An Address, delivered at the Freemason's 
Hall, Halifax, August 3', 1813. By Walter Bromley, Late 
Paymaster of the 23d regiment Welsh Fusiliers. On the de- 
plorable State of the Indians. 8°, pp 16. 

Halifax, Anthony M. Holland, Printer, 1813. 

^fi 217 Brooke (H. R.). Annals of the Revolution. 18°, hoards. 

Philadelphia, [ii. d.'\ 

.yo 218 Brown ((J. D.). Memoir of the late Rev. Lemuel Covell, 
Missionary to the Tuscarora Indians and the Province of Upper 
Canada ; comprising a history of the origin and progress of 
Missionary Operations in the Shaftesbury Baptist Association, up 
to the time of Mr. Covell's Decease, in 1806. Also a Memoir 
of Rev. Alanson L. Covell, son of the former, and late a pastor 
of the first Baptist Church in the City of Albany, N. Y. By 
Mrs. C. D. Brown, daughter and sister of the deceased. 12°. 

Brandon Teletjraph Office, 1839 



^. 



36 

y^l^ 219 Brown (H.). The History of Illinois, from its first Dis- 
covery and Settlement to the Present Time. By Henry Brown. 
8°. JS^ew York, ^JDCCCXLIV 

With great pretense in its chapter headings of saying much of the 
Aboriginal inhabitants of Illinois in the first 200 pages, the author 
gives us absolutely nothing but a melange of trite historical relations 
which blend Hannibal and Harrison, Tecumseh and Tonti, LaSalleand 
Ponce de Leon, in an astonishing, but not an interesting manner. 

/p5 220 Brown (J. M.). Origin of the American Indians, or How 
the New World Became Inhabited. A Lecture. By Hon. J. 
Madison Brown, before the Society of Historical Research, at 
Julian College. Small 4°, pp. 38 -}- 9 leaves. 

[Jackson Mich. 1860] 

The author adduces most of the arguments, brought by the advocates 
of the descent of the American Aborigines from the lost Hebrew tribes, 
to fortify their hypothesis. He adds nothing to strengthen their posi- 
tion. 

221 Brown (S. R.). Views of the Campaigns of the North- 
western Army, comprising sketches of the campaigns of gene- 
rals Hull and Harrison. A minute and interesting account ^f 
the Naval Conflict on Lake Erie, Military Anecdotes, Abuses in 
the Army, etc. 12°, pp. 156. Fhilacklphia, 1815 

3 C o 222 Browne (J. Ross). Adventures in the Apache Country. 
A tour through Arizona and Sonora ; with notes on the Silver 
Regions of Nevada. Illustrated by the Author. 12°. 

New York, 1869 
Notwithstanding the air of mocking raillery with which this author 
envelopes most of the scenes he describes, his work has one great value, 
as it is a truthful portraiture of the terrors which attend border life in 
Arizona, where one twentieth part of the population had been swept 
away by the incursions of the Apaches in three years. 

Iin^ 223 Brownell (C. de Wolf ). The Indian Races of North and 
South America ; comprising An Account of the principal Abo- 
riginal Races. New York, 1857 

.1 224 Browning (M.). Forty-four years of the Life of a Hunter. 
12°, o'oth. PMladelpMa, 1869 

^'r*? 225 Bryan (D.). The Mountain Muse; comprising The Adven- 
tures of Daniel Boone, and the power of Virtuous and refined 
Beauty. By Daniel Bryan, of Rockingham County, Virginia. 
12°. Harrisonburg, 1813 

" The Adventures of Daniel Boone " having been versified by Lord 
Byron, the " Mountain Muse " essays the task through seven thousand 
lines, in which he beats the aristocratic poet by more than sis thousand 
nine hundred and fifty. 



/.' 



37 

f 'J^t) 226 Buchanan (J.). Sketches cf the History, Manners, and 
Customs of the North American Indians, with a Plan for their 
Melioration. 2 vols., 12°. New York, 1824 

11^ 227 Buchanan. [Another edition.] 8°. London, lS2i 

. I V 228 Buffalo. Trade and Commerce, and Manufacturing Inter- 
ests of Buffalo. The Old Ferry at the Black Rock. By C. D. 
Norton. Biographical Sketch of M. Fillmore. 

) ,1^^ 229 Bulfinch (T.). Oregon and Eldorado; or, Romance of 
the Rivers. By Thomas Bulfinch. 12°, dotli. Boston, 1866 

IS 230 BuLKELEY (J.) and Cummins (J.). Voyage to the South 
Seas, 1740-1. 8°, old sheep. London, 1737 

I {^1^ 231 Bunnell (D. C). Travels and Adventures of. 12°, sheep. 

Palmyra, 1831 

/. /T- 232 [Burke (Edmund).] An Account of the European Settle- 
ments in America The Fourth edition. 2 vols., 8°, pp. xii -{- 
308. London, mdcclxv 

2i> 233 Burleigh (Walter). Indian Affairs. Speech of Hon. Wal- 
ter A. Burleigh, of Dakota, delivered in the House of Repre- 
sentatives, February 9, 1869. 8°, pp. 14. Wash , 1869 

1^- ^-^ 234 Burnet (J.). Notes on the Early Settlement of the North- 
western Territory. 8°, pp. 501. New York, Bradly, 1847 

/i^ 235 Buschman (Joh. Carl Ed.). Die Volkerund SprachenNeu- 
Mexico's und der Westseite der Britischen Nordamerika's Dart- 
restellt von Joh. Carl Ed. Buschman. Large^°. Berlin, 1858 

The People and Languages of New Mexico, and the West Coast of 
British North America. 

"^co 236 BusHNELL (Charles J.). Memoir of Eli Bickford, a Soldier 
of the Revolution. 8°, pp, 15- N'ew York, l^Qb 

Thirty copies only privately printed. 

^, '/S' 237 BusTAMENTE (D. C. C ). El Lazarillo de Ciegos, Caminan- 
tes desde Buenos Ayres, hasta Lima con f'us Itineraries segun 
la mas puntual observacion, con algunas noticias utiles a los 
Neuvos Comerciautesque tratan en Mulas, yotras historias [etc., 
7 lines'] por Don Calixto Bustamente Carlos Inca, alias Con- 
colorcorvo, Natural del Cuzco, que acompafio al referido Com- 
isionado en dicho Viage, yescribiosus Extractos. Con Licencia. 
En Giijon, en la Emprenta de la Borada, Ano de 1773 
The Blind Man's Guide for Travelers from Buenos Ayres to Lima, 
with a journal of the tour, from the most accurate observation, with 
many remarks useful to New Traders in Mules; with some historical 
notes by Carlos Bustamente, otherwise Concolorcorvo, a native Inca of 
Cuzo. 



38 

'^"1^^ 238 Butler (J. W.). Deficiencies in our History. An address 

before Vermont Historical Society, October 16, 1846. 8°, 
pp. 3(5, map. Montipelier. 1846 

/.'2i' 239 Butler (M.). A History of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, 
from the Exploration and Settlement by the Whites, to 1813. 
Second edition, llevised and Enlarged by the Author. 12°. 
Portrait. Louisville, 1834 

J 1 5~ 240 BuTTERPlELD (Consul W.). History of Seneca County 
(Ohio), containing A Detailed Narrative of the principal events 
that have occurred since, its first settlement down to the present 
time; A History of the Indians that formerly resided within 
its limits ; Greographical descriptions, early customs, Biographi- 
cal sketches, etc. 8°, pp. 251. Sandusky^ 1848 

/•3^ 241 BuTTERPlELD (C. W.). Expedition against Sandusky under 
Col. William Crawford, 1782. 8°, cl, uncut. Cincinnati, 1873 

/• /^ 242 BuxLEY (H. W.). What T Saw on the West Coast of Ame- 
rica. 8®, cloth, uncut. , New York, 1865 

.1^ 243 Byam (G). Wanderings in America. Port., 8°, cloth, 
uncut. London, 1850 

/. 2. ^ 244 Byington (Cyrus). Grammar of the Choctaw Language, 
by the Rev. Cyrus Byington. Edited from the original MSS. 
in the Library of the American Philosophical Society by D. G. 
Brinton.... 8°, pp. 56. Philadelphia, 1870 

/, 6~ci 245 Byington. The Acts of the Apostles translated into the 
Choctaw Language. Chisus kilaist im Anupeshi Vhliha Vm- 
mona kvt nana akauiohmi tok puta isht annoa chata auumpa isht 
atapho hoke 11°, pp. 165. Boston, 1839 

/. It. 246 Byrn (M. La Fayette). Daring Deeds of Woman ; An Au- 
thentic Account of some of the most Tragical Incidents in 
History. Woodcuts, pp. 116. 

5^0 247 Byron (J.). The Narrative of the Honourable John Byron 
(Commodore in a Late Expedition round tbe World), contain- 
ing An Account of the great distress Suii'ered by Himself and 
his Companions on the coast of Patagonia, from 1740, to 1746. 
Written by Himself. The Second Edition. 8°, calf. 

London, 1768 

3 .'/.' 248 Cabeqa de Vaca. The Narrative of Alvar Nunez Cabe§a 
de Vaca. Translated by Buckingham Smith 4°, 8 maps. 

Washington, 1851 
One hundred copies privately printed for Mr. G. W. Riggs, of Wash- 
ington, entirely for presentation. It is the earliest relation of Florida, 
and tbe territory from the Atlantic coast across the Mississippi to the 
Pacific which we possess. 



39 

').%*' 249 Cabe§a de Vaca. Relation of Alvar Nunez Cabega de 
Vaca. Translated from the Spanish by Buckingham Smith. 
Impl. 8°. New York, 1871 

Includes a Memoir of Cabeija de Vaca by T. W. Field, Preface by 
Hon. H. C. Murphy, and a Memoir of the translator, by Mr. J. G. Shea. 

' f''-' 250 Caldwell (C). Autobiography of Charles Caldwell, M.D., 
with a Preface, Notes and Appendix. By Harriet W. Warner. 
Post 8°. Philadelphia, 1855 

'^5 251 Calhoun (J. C), The Works of. Yo\. 1,S°, cloth. 1853 

f o,-^ 252 Callender (James Thomas). Sketches of the History of 
America. 8°, hoards, uncut. Philadelphia, 1798 

•S"*/ 253 Callender. An Historical Discourse on the Civil and Re- 
' ligious Affairs of the Colony of Rhode Island. By John Cal- 

lender 8°. Boston, 1843 

Forms Vol. iv of the Collection of the Rhode Island Historical So- 
ciety. 

254 Callender T.). See Hamilton (A.) 

• X') 255 Calvert (G-. H.). Arnold and Andre, a Drama. 

Boston, 1864 

256 Campanius (T.). Kort Beskrifning | Om | Provencien | 
Nya Swerige | uti | America, | Som nu fortjden af the Engelske 
Kallas I Peosylvania. | Aflarde och trowardige Mans skriften 
och berattelser ihopaletad och sammanskrefweu, samt med ath- 
skillige Figurer | utzirad af | Thomas Campanius Holm. | 4°, 
Engraved and Printed Title, 9 1. pp. 190, Errata, 1 1, 7 Maps, 
and Plates. 
Stockholm Trycht uti Kongl. Boktr^ hvs Sal. Wantijfs \ Anfia- 

med egen hekostnad, af J. H. Werner Abr imdccti 
" The author was never in America. His work is made up from 
verbal accounts received from his father, and notes left by his grand- 
father, to which he has added facts obtained from the manuscripts of 
Peter Lindstrom, an engineer." — Duponceau. The engraved title 
reads : " Novae Sueciae, seu Pennsylvania in America descriptio." "A 
very scarce work relating to the establishment of the Swedes in New 
Sweden, afterwards Pennsylvania." — Rich. SeeXh.Q " Biog. des Con- 
temporains " for a notice of this work. 

257 Campanius. A Short Description of the Province of New 
Sweden, now called by the English Pennsylvania in America. 
Translated from the Swedish, with Notes. By Peter S. du Pon- 
ceau. 8°, uncut, pp. vi, 5 - 165 -|-2 maps and 8 plans 

Philadelphia, 1834. 

The descriptions of the characteristics of the Indians of Pennsyl- 
vania as given by Campanius, have not a little value, as statements 
made probably from the narrations of an actual observer. See also 
Luther (M.). 



/ 



40 

258 Campbell (A.). The Sequel to Bulkeley and Cummins's 
Voyage to the South-seas; or, the Adventures of Capt. Cheap 
the Hon. Mr. Byron, ... of ... the Wager, coutaining A faithful 
Narrative of the unparalleled Sufferings of these gentlemen ... 
till they fell into the Hands of the Indians. The whole inter- 
spersed with descriptions of... the American Indians and Span- 
iards, and of their Treatment of the Author and His Companions. 
8°, calf. London, 1747 

Other tracts in the same volume. 

1',^/^ 259 Campbell (C). History of the Colony and Ancient Do- 
minion of Virginia. 8°, cloth.^ uncut. P hiladelphta, 1860 
, Lj-O 260 Campbell (J W.). Biographical Sketches and other Lite- 
rary Remains of the Late John W. Campbell. Portrait, 8°. 

Columbus, 0., 1838 

.Si)' 261 [Campbell (John).] A Concise History of Spanish Ame- 
rica ... collected chiefly from Spanish Writers. 8°, calf. 

London, 1741 
See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 10,335. 
X- 2S 262 Campbell (M.) and Clarke (J. F.). Revolutionary Ser- 
vices, and Civil Life of G-eneral William Hull ; prepared from 
his Manuscripts, by his daughter, Mrs. Maria Campbell ; to- 
gether with the History of the Campaign of 1812, and Surren- 
der of the Post of Detroit, By his grandson, James Freeman 
Clarke. 8°, cloth. New York, 1848 

'6o 263 Campbell (K.). The Memorial of Robert Campbell, ... of 
Savannah ... to the Senate of [Greorgia] on (the present situa- 
tion of the Cherokee Indians). 8°, pp. 20. 

Savannah, January,. 1829 

j, X 5 264 Campbell (W. W.). Annals of Tryon County : or, the 
Border Warfare of New- York, during the Revolution. Map. 
8°, half morocco. New York, 1831 

% .5 265 Campbell. The Border Warfare of New-York, during the 
Revolution ; or, The Annals of Tryon County. 12°, cloth. 

New York, 1849 
The same as No. 305, with the addition of an Appendix. 
,Z^ 266 Captive Children, The ... 16°, pp. 35. 

New York Gen. Protestant Episcopal Sunday School Union and 

Church Book Society, [u. d.] 

Narrates the conduct of some Christian children, captives among the 
Indians. 

^ ^r 267 Carayon (A.). Premiere mission des Jesuites en Canada. 
Lettres et documents inedits publiees. Par le P. Auguste Ca- 
rayon de la Compagnie de Jesus. 8°, half mor., pp. xvi -f- 
304. Paris, V Ecureux, 1864 



41 

268 Cardenas y Leon (Cablos Celedoaio Velasquez). Breve prac- 
tica del confessionario de ladios, en mexicauo y castellano, para 
instruccion del confessor principiante, habilitacion y exameu del 
penitente. Sm. 8°, 12 1., pp. 54. 

Mexico : en la imprenta de la Bibliotheca tnexicana, junto a las 

RR. MM. Gapnchinas, 1761 

269 Cardozo (J. N.). Keminiscences of Charleston. 12°, pp. 
144. Charleston^ 1866 

270 Carli. Lettres Americaines, dans lesquelles ou examine 
I'Origine, I'Etat Civil, Politique, Militaire & Religieux, les Arts, 
rindustrie, les Sciences, les Moeurs, les Usages des anciens Habi- 
tans de FAmerique ; les grands Epoques de la Nature, I'an- 
cienne Communication des deux Hemispheres, & la derniere 
Revolution qui a fait disparoitre I'AtlantiJe : pour servir de 
suite aux Memoires de D. UUoa. Par M. le Comte J. R. Carli 
....Avec des Observations & Additions du Traducteur [Jean 
Bapt. Lefebure Villebrune]. ... 2 vols., 8°, pp. xxii, (1), 520, 
Map; Title, pp. 4,536. 2 vols., 8°, half calf . 

A Boston, et se trouve A Paris, Buisson, M. DCC. LXXXVIII 

" Une troisieme partie de ces lettres n'a point ete traduite." — Biog. 
Univ. The author, an Italian nobleman, of extensive reading, but 
without the personal experience acquired by travel, undertook the de- 
fence of the true Americans, against the aspersions of De Pauw. The 
Count meets all of the indictments of De Pauw in detail by comparing 
the Aborigines, the animals, the natural divisions of land and water, 
the forests and plants and fruits, with the corresponding Inhabitants 
and objects of nature of the Eastern hemisphere. While De Pauw 
charges the Mexicans and Peruvians with ferocity and barbarism of 
manners, particularly in the human sacrifices of the former, the 
learned Count, calls his attention to the sanguinary worship of the 
Greeks and Scythians. He recalls to the memory of the author of 
Mecherches des PhilosopJiiqtie, the learning and science of the Peruvi- 
ans and Mexicans as exhibited by their knowledge of Astronomy. 
When De Pauw recites from Herrera that the caciques of some Indian 
nations deflowered all the virgins of their tribes before permitting them 
to marry, the Count reminds him of the primal noctes of the French 
seignieurs, and the Romans. Where the first charges the Indians 
with Phallic worship, Carli, recalls the obscene rites of Isis, and Ceres. 
He finds evidences of the ceremonies of baptism, circumcision and 
communion of bread and wine ; but he accounts for the prevalence of 
these customs by reviving the absurd theory of the subsidence of the 
land once filling the ocean between Africa and America, whose fancied 
inhabitants were styled the Atlantides. The translation into French 
was made by M. Lefebure de Villebrune. 

271 Carpenter (W. H.). Travels and Adventures in Mexico. 
12°, cloth. 

272 [Carrington {Mrs. M. J.).] Ab-sa-ra-ka, Home of the 
Crows ; being the Experience of an Officer's Wife on the Plains. 

6 



42 

... during the Occupation of the New Route to Virginia City, 

Montana, 1866-7, and the Indian Hostility thereto. ... 12°, 

cloth, uncut. Philadelphia, 1868 

/ 5" 273 [Carrington.] Another copy. 12°, cloth. 1868 

X '^ ^ 274 Carroll. Historical Collections of South Carolina ; em- 
bracing many Rare and Valuable Pamphlets, and other Docu- 
ments, relating to the History of that State, from its first 
Discovery to its Independence, in the Year 1776. Compiled, 
with various Notes, and an Introduction, by B. R. Carroll.... 
2 vols., 8°, half calf, pp. Ixxx, 9-533; 576. 

New York : Harper & Brothers, 1836 

/,^o 275 [Carroll.] The same. Vol. i. 8°, cloth. iV Z, 1836 

, ^0 276 Cartier. Prima Relatione di Jacques Cartier della Terra 
Nuova detta nuova Francia, trouata nell' anno M D.xxxilil. 
Leaves 435 to 440 of Ramusio. Vol. ill. Venetia, 1565 

The first relation of Jacques Cartier of the New World called New 
France, discovered in the year 1533. 

^ 25" 277 Cartier (J.). Bref recit et succinte narrative de la naviga- 
tion faite en MDXXXV et MDXXXVI, par le Capitaine 
Jacques Cartier aux iles de Canada, Hochelaga, Saguenay et 
autres. Reimpression figuree de I'edition origiuale rarissime de 
MDXLV avec les variantes des manuscrits de la bibliotheque 
imperiale Precede d'uue breve et succinte introduction histo- 
rique. Par JM. d'Avezac. 12°, half mor., uncut. 

Paris, Librairie Tross, 1863 

This relation of Cartier's first voyage, was preserved solely by Ea- 
musio's translation into Italian. No copy of the first edition is known 
to exist. So rare had it become fifty years later subsequent to its issue, 
that the French publisher of the second edition, found himself com- 
pelled to retranslate it from the Italian. The title of this edition was 
changed to Discours du Voyag'e fait par le Capitaine Jacques Cartier 
aux terres neuves de Canadas, Noremberque, Hochelage, Labrador, et 
pays adjacens, dite Nouvelle France, avecparticulieresmoeurs, langapje 
and ceremonies des habitans d'icelle. Rouen en 1598. Small 8", 64 
pp. Of this second edition of the first voyage only copies are 
known to exist. Of the narrative of Cartier's second voyage, printed 
in Paris, 1545, but a single copy is known. It is the only relation of 
Cartier which has come down to us in the original French, and so com- 
pletely unknown had it remained until recently, that Ternaux Corn- 
pans declared it urUracerMe, and printed his edition from one of the 
three MSS. preserved in the Bibliotheque Imperiale. The fragments 
of his third voyage were only preserved by Hakluyt's transcripts. 

'C/^'^r 278 Cartier. Breve et Succincta Narratione Della nauigation 
fatta por ordine de la Maesta Christianissima all Tsole de Canada, 
Hochelaga Saguenai & altre, al presehte, dette al nuova Francia 
con particolari costumi & cerimonie de gli habitanti. Folio, 
leaves 441 to 453, of Ramusio, Vol. ili. Venetia, 1554 



7- 



43 

A Brief Narrative of the navigation made to the islands of Canada, 
Hochelaga, Saguenay, and others, and particularly of the manners, 
language, and ceremonies of their inhabitants, by Jacques Cartier. 
Folio 447 is a folded plan of Hochelaga, with sections of the fortifica- 
tions and figures of the native Indians. 

l^"^ 279 Cart WRIGHT (G-.). A Journal of Transactions and Events, 
during a Residence of nearly Sixteen Years on the Coast of La- 
brador ; containing many interesting Particulars, both of the 
Country and its Inhabitants, not hitherto known. Illustrated 
with proper Charts. 4°, hoards, uncut, (xxiv), 287 ; x. 505 ; x, 
248, 15. Port., 5 maps Newark, AUin and Ridge, 1792 

Among the great mass of details of a fur-hunter's life, which these 
quartos afiord us, some particulars of the Aborigines of the Peninsula 
of Labrador may be gleaned which are not elsewhere attainable. 

280 Caruthers (E. N.)- Revolutionary Incidents ; Sketches of 
Character, chiefly in the " Old North State." Two series. 2 
vols., 12°. Philadelphia, 1854-56 

■ " " 281 Caruthers. A Sketch of the Life and Character of the 
Rev. David Caldwell. ' 8°, sheep. Greenshorough, N. C, 1842 

"Contains interesting Revolutionary Incidents respecting North 
Carolina." Sabin's Dictionary. 

5^<^ 282 Carvalho (S. N.). Incidents of Travel and Adventure in 
the Far West with Col. Fremont's last Expedition across the 
Rocky Mountains; including Three Months' Residence in Utah ; 
and a Perilous Trip across the G-reat American Desert to the 
Pacific. 12°. New York, 1860 

The Adventures of Col. Fremont among the Indian tribes of the 
mountains and the plains, are more minutely narrated in this volume 
than in either of the many narratives, journals, or reports of the ex- 
plorer himself. 

h 283 Carver (Jonathan). Travels through the Interior Parts 
of North America, in the years 1766, 1767, and 1768. By J. 
Carver, Esq., Capt. of a Company of Provincial Troops during 
the late war with France. Illustrated with Copper Plates. 
The Third Edition. To which is added. Some Account of the 
Author, and a Copious Index. 8°, half morocco, uncut. 

London, C. Billy, MDCCLXXXI 

"jS 284 Carver. Three Years' Travels through the Interior Parts 
of North America for more than 5,000 Miles ; containing an 
Account of the Great Lakes, &c. 8°. 

Philadelphia, Key & Simpson, 1796 

Includes travels among the tribes of Indians around the upper great 
lakes, and An Account of the Origin, Manners, Customs, Religion and 
Language of the Indians, Vocabulary of the Chippeway language, &c. 
The opening of the Wisconsin Territory to settlement suggested the 
following edition : 



44 

]^ ^"r 285 Carver Travels in Wisconsin, from the Third London Edi- 
tion. 8°, pp. 376, 5 Plates, 2 3Iaps, and Portrait. 

New York, Harjper & Brother^. 1838 

000 Casas (B. de Las). See Las Casas (B. de). 

■ '' i~ 286 Case (i?ew. W.). Revolutionary Memorials, embracing 
Poems by the Rev. Wheeler Case ... Edited by the Rev. Ste- 
phen Dodd ... 12°. New York, 1852 

J ,1 287 Cass (L.). A discourse delivered at the first meeting of the 

Historical Society of Michigan, September 18, 1829. Pub- 
lished at their request. By Lewis Cass. 8°, pp. 52 and printed 
cover. Detroit : Printed hy Geo. L. Whitney, 1880 

In this essay Gen. Cass gives an historical sketch of the Indian Wars 
of Michigan, with some local incidents occurring in the neighborhood 
of Detroit. 

j^ 5^0 288 Cass (L.). A Discourse pronounced at the Capitol of the U. 
S. before the American Historical Society, January 30, 1836. 
8°, pp. 58. Washington, 1836 

2, . 5^0 289 Cass (L.). Life of General Lewis Cass ; comprising an Ac- 
count of his Military Services in the North-West during the 
War with Grreat Britain. 12°, uncuty pp. 210. 2 Portraits. 

Philadelphia, 1848 

f o 290 Cass (L.). Speeches of Mr. Cass, of Michigan, on the Con- 
dition of the Indians, delivered ... January 25 and February 1, 
1855. 8°, uncut, pp. 13. Washington, 1855 

^5,0 291 Castelnau (le Comte F. de). Expedition dans les par- 
ties centrales de I'Amerique du Sud, de Rio de Janeiro il Lima 
et de Lima au Para, executee par ordre du gouvernment frangais 
pendant les annees 1843 4 1847, sous la direction de Francis de 
Castelnau, etc. Troisieme partie. Antiquites des Incas et 
autres peuples anciens. 4°, half morocco, 6 parts, pp. 7 ; 60 
plates. Paris, P. Bertrand, 1852 

This portion of Castlenau's great work is complete by itself ; and 
contains sixty plates illustrative of almost every form of Incarial anti- 
quities, wliich have been preserved. The temples, idols, and domestic 
utensils of this wonderful people, as well as portraits of some of their 
princesses, preserved by their own art, are excellently portrayed in 
these engravings. 

^•co 292 Catalogue de la Biliotheque de D. J. M. Andrade. 
1869. 8°, cloth. Leipzig, 1869 

Tliis is the so-called Maximilian Library, very rich in Books relat- 
ing to Mexico, &c. 

U:'L -293 Catalogue of the Library of School Districts Nos 16, 17, 
/ 18, 19 and 23. ^° , half morocco. Brooklyn, l^Q 



46 

294 Catalogue of Library of School Districts 16-19 and 23. 
8°. Brooklpi, 1866 

295 CATALoauE [Bruce's] of an Extraordinary Collection of 
Works relating to America. 8°, cloth. Priced. JV. Y, 1868 

296 Catalogue of Choice. Books sold 1852, with prices and 
names. 8°, half mor. 

297 Catalogue or Alphabetical Index of the Astor Library. 
With Supplement. 5 vols., 8°, cloth, tmcut. 

New York, 1857 - 1866 

298 Catalogue of the Library of Congress. Books added, au- 
thors, &c. 5 vols., 8°, half morocco. 1861 - 69 

299 Catalogues of Americana; Deeth, Munsell, Davis, Whit- 
more, Wiggin. 1 vol., 8°, half morocco, gilt top. 

lA""^ 300 Catalogues of Americana; Smith, Stiles, Griswold, Shea, 
Smith and Stiles. 8°, cloth. Priced. 

/r 301 Catalogues of Books relating to America. Sold by Bangs, 
' ^ Brother & Co. 8°, cloth. 1856 - 7 

1-17- 302 Catlin (G). Catalogue of Catlin's Indian Gallery of Por- 
traits, Landscapes, Manners and Customs, Costumes, &c., &c. 
Collected during seven years' travel amongst thirty-eight differ- 
ent tribes, speaking different languages. 12°, pp. 40. 

New York, 1838 
The celebrated Indian Museum collected by Catlin, and exhibited 
for many years in this country and in Europe. 

/. 25" 303 Catlin (G.). Shut your Mouth. By George Catlin ... with 
26 illustrations from drawings by the author. 8°, pp. 92. 

London, N. Truhner & Co., 1869 
A treatise on respiration, with precepts derived from the practice and 
habits of the Indians. 

- S^O 304 Catlin. Catalogue Raisonn^ de La Galerie Indienne, de 
Mr. Catlin, renfermant des Portraits, des paysages, des costumes, 
etc., et des scenes de IMoeurs et coutumes des Indiens de I'Ame- 
rique du Nord ... 8°, part 47. 

\_Puris,'\ Imprimerie de Wittersheim, 1845 

/ . 2-5" 305 Catlin. Catlin's Notes of Eight Years' Travels and Resi- 
dence in Europe, with his North American Indian Collection ; 
with Anecdotes and Incidents of the Travels and Adventures of 
Three Different Parties of American Indians whom he intro- 
duced to the Courts of England, France and Belgium. 2 vols., 
8°, pp. xvi, 296 ; xii, 336, 24 plates. Neio York, 1848 



Xk- 



46 

/ /. S'o 306 Catlin. Catlin's North American Indian Portfolio. Hunt- 
ing Scenes and Amusements of the Rocky Mountains and Prai- 
ries of America. From Drawings and Notes of the Author, 
made during Eight Years' travel amongst Forty-eight of the 
Wildest and most Ptemote Tribes of Savages in North America. 
Imp. folio, pp. 20, 25 plates. London, George Catlin, 1844 
These beautiful views of scenes in Indian life are probably the most 
truthful ever presented to the public. Their great size (24x30 inches), 
allows the figures to be distinct and life like ; no one was ever better 
fitted by experience and facility of power to secure upon the canvas all 
that would interest us in aboriginal life. 

■^^ 307 Catlin. [ ] Fourteen loway Indians. Key to their 

Various Dajices, Games, Ceremonies, Songs, Religion, Supersti- 
tions, Costumes, Weapons, etc., etc. By George Catlin. ... 16°. 

London, 1844 

o o 308 Catlin. Illustrations of the Manners, Customs, and Condi- 
tion of the North American Indians ; in a Series of Letters 
and Notes written during Eight Years of Travel and Adventure 
among the Wildest and Most Remarkable Tribes now Existing. 
With Three Hundred and Sixty Engravings from the Author's 
Original Paintings. By George Catlin. 2 vols., imp. 8°, 179 
colored plates. London, 1866 

, ■ r ^ With the etchings colored. They are worth nearly ten times the 

'^ H' "" price of the plain copies. 

/ (,() 309 Catlin. Last Rambles amongst the Indians of the Rocky 
Mountains and the Andes. By George Catlin. 12°, cloth, S 
plates. ^ew York, 1867 

310 Catlin. Letters and Notes of the Manners, Customs, and 
Condition of the North American Indians, written during Eight 
Years' travel amongst the Wildest tribes of Indians in North 
America. By George Catlin. 2 vols., 8°, half calf. 

Philadelphia, 1857 

f,oo 311 Catlin. Life amongst the Indians ; A Book for Youth. By 
George Catlin, 12°, cloth. New York, 1867 

/,f(> 312 [Catlin.] North and South American Indians. Catalogue 
Descriptive and Instructive of Catlin's Indian Cartoons. Por- 
traits, Types and Customs. 6 JO paintings in oil, with 20,000 
full length figures illustrating their various games, religious 
ceremonies, and other customs, and 27 canvas paintings of La 
Salle's Discoveries. 8°, pp. 99. 

Dfew York, Baker tfc Godwin, Printers, 1871 

h yjf 313 Catlin. 0-Kee-Pa : A Religious Ceremony j and other 
Customs of the Mandans. By George Catlin. Royal 8°, cloth, 
13 plates. Philadelphia, 1867 



j.k 



47 

The terrible religious and civil rite, here pictured -with such horrible 
fidelity, is no longer practiced, as the interesting people who described 
it are, as a nation, totally extinct. 

/ I'-j 314 Caton (J. D.). The Last of the Illinios, and a Sketch of 
' the Pottawatomies. Read before the Chicago Historical Society 

Dec. 13, 1870, by John Dean Caton, LL.D 8°, pp. 36. 

Vhicayo, 1870 

/ "^'^ 315 Certain Inducements To Well Minded People to [settle in] 
the West Indies [America]. 4°, cloth, uncut. 

London, 1644, Reprinted, New York, J. Sahin, 1865 

'S(J 316 Chabert (X.). An Historical Account of the Manners and 
Customs of the Savage Inhabitants of Brazil, together with a 
sketch of the life of the Botecudo Chieftain and family. 8°, 
pp. 24. Birmingham, 1822 

A very meagre account of one of the savage tribes of South America, 
principally from Maximilian's travels. 

/.iol- 317 Ceialmers (Gt.). An Introduction to the Histoi-y of the 
Revolt of the American Colonies ... 2 vols., 8°. Boston, 1845 

[r/ '"^ 318 Chalmers. Political Annals | of the | Present United Colo- 
nies, I from their | Settlement | to the | Peace of 1763 : | Com- 
piled chiefly from Records, and authorised often by the | Inser- 
tion of State Papers. | ... j By George Chalmers, Esq. | Book i. I 
4°, pp. (9), 695. 

London : Printed for the Author and Sold hy G. Bov:en. 

M.DCC.LXXX 
The second part was never published. " Chalmers was a strenuous 
supporter of the right of the mother country to tax the colonies, and, 
throughout his narrative, every fact which would admit of it was stu- 
diously applied to support this principle. ...Valuable for the distinct- 
ness of its details, the authenticity of its documents, and the elegant 
manner in which it is written." So much as relates to Carolina is re- 
printed in Carroll's Coll., ii. 273 - 345. See also " Mass. Hist. Coll.," 
Vol. XXXIV ; M. R., LXii. 464 ; Lxiii., 15 ; N. A. R., LX., Smyth's Lec- 
tures ; Rich, I. 282. 

-5^ 319 Champlain. Carte de la Nouvelle, France. Folio, paper. 

This is Tross's facsimile of the very rare map which is fi-equently 
wanted. 

^.bO 320 Champlain. Oeuvres de Champlain publiees sous les patron- 
age de rUniversitie Laval. Par L'Abbe C. H. Laverdiere. 
Seconde Edition. 6 vols., 4°, t-loth. 

Quebec, Tmprimerie au Seminarie par Geo. E. Dcsharata, 1870 
This beautiful edition of the Works of Champlain, is worthy of all 
praise, except for the scant justice done the fine plates of the <jriginals, 
in the feeble lithograph reproductions. 



48 

^/ ^ <-' 321 Champlain (S'.). Les | Voyages | de la | Novvelle France | 
' ' Occidentale, dicte | Canada, | Faits par le S'' de Champlain | 

Xainctongeois, Capitaine pour le Roy en la Marine du | Ponant, 
& toutes les Decouuertes qu'il a faites en | ce pkis depuis 
I'an 1603, iusques en I'an 1629. | Ou se voit comme ce pays a 
est6 pretnierrement decouuerte par les Frangois, | sous I'author- 
it^ de nos Roys tres-Chretiennes, iusques au regne | de sa Ma- 
jeste h present regnante Lovis XIII. | Roy de France & de 
Navarre. | Axiec vu traitte [etc. 7 lines]. Ensemble vne Carte 
generalle de la description dudit faicte en Son Meridien selou la | 
declinacion de la guide Aymant& vn Catechisme ou Instruction 
traduicte du | Frangois au langage des peuples Sauuages de 
quelque contree, auec ce | a qui s'est passe en ladite Nouvelle 
France en I'annee 1631. A Monseignevr Le Cardinal Dvc de 
Richeliev. 4°, pp. 16, 308. Seconde Partie, pp. 310, 2 blank, 
table pp 8. Traite 54, 2 blanks. Doctrienne Chretienne, pp. 
20. Map, 2 sheets, 35 X 21 inches. 

A Paris. Chez Lovis Stvesti-e Imprimeur. — Lihrarie 7-ue du 

Meurier, pres la porte S Victor, & en sa Boutique dans la 

Com- du Palais. Auec Priuilege du Roy. mdC.XXXII 

[Voyages made in New France called Canada, by the Sieur Cliani- 
plain, Captain of the Marine for the King, and (Accounts) of all the 
discoveries which he made in that Country from 1603 to 1629, in which 
it will be seen that this Country was first discovered by the French, 
etc. Together with a Map, and a Catechism or Book of Instruction, 
translated from the French into the language of the Sauvages, the 
people of that Country, with a Narration of all which transpired in 
New France to the year 1631.] An imperfect fac simile of the large 
map made for Mr. Tross is usually substituted for the rare original. 
This is the only complete edition of Champlain's Voyages. The first 
part of the volume is an almost literal reproduction of all the other 
voyages, excepting some minuter relations of the same events in the 
edition of 1613, with most of the plates printed in the text, instead of on 
separate sheets. The second part is wholly new matter ; being a rela- 
tion of what transpired in New France from 1619, the date of his latest 
work, to 1633. The great map is also printed here for the first time. 
For a further account of this very rare book, see Sabin's Dictionary, 
No. 11839 ; Field's Essay, No. 368. 

'C^.2 5" ^22 Chapt.ain. Narrative of a Voyage to the West Indians and 
Mexico in the Years 1599-1602, with Maps and Illustrations. 
By Samuel Chaplain. Translated from the Original and Un- 
published Manuscripts with Biographical Notes by Alice 
Wilmere 'Edited by Norton Shaw. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. (6) 
' xcix, 48, 12 plates. 

London Printed for the Halduyt Society, MDCCXVII 
Of great value in establishing, by an unimpeachable authority, the 
story of the awful cruelties which were inflicted upou the Indians 
of the West Indias by the Spaniards. The biography gives an in- 
tere.sting narration of Champlain's dealings with the Indians of New 
France. See Sabin's Dictionary No. 11,843. 



49 



I ,^^ 323 Champlain. Voyages du Sieuer de Champlaia, ou Journal 
es decouvertes de la Nouvelle France. 2 vols., 8°, pp. x -|- 
406 and 387. 

Paris ^imprime aux frais du gouvernment pour procurer du tra- 
vail aux ouvrlers typograplies. Aout 1830 
One of the works printed by order of the French government, for 
the purpose of employing the working printers, during a revolutionary 
period. It is a reproduction of the edition of 1632. As only two hun- 
dred and fifty copies of the edition were printed, the works of this 
series have become exceedingly difficult to procure. 

324 Chandler (P. W.). American Criminal Trials. 2 vols., 12", 
cloth, uncut. Boston, 1861 

325 Chapin (A. B.). Grlastenbury for Two Hundred Years ; a 
Centennial Discourse, May 18th, A.D., 1853. With an Ap- 
pendix containing Historical and Statistical Papers of Interest. 
8°, pp. 252. Hartford, 1853 

" Indian History and Sale" is the title of a subdivision of the work in 
which the etymology and significance of the Indian names is discussed. 

f ^ (^ 326 Chapin (W.). The Missionary Gazetteer. 13°. 

Woodstock, 1825 
Seventy-nine articles descriptive of Missions among American Indi- 
ans, with statistics of their number, etc., are contained in this volume. 



^3 



/.6 



f./i^ 328 Chapman (S.). Hand Book of Wisconsin. 



/ .7-^' 



J\ 



(^ 327 Chapman (A.). A Sketch of the History of Wyoming. 
By the late Isaac A. Chapman, Esq. To which is added, an 
Appendix, containing a Statistical Account of the Valley and 
adjacent Country. By a Greutleman of Wilkesbarre. 12°, pp. 
209. Wilkesbarre, Penn., 1830 

Principally occupied with the narration of its settlement, wars with 
the Indians, and the sad story of the massacre of its inhabitants. 

24°. 
Milwaukie, 1855 

329 Chappell. Voyage of His Majesty's Ship Rosamond to 
NewFoundland and the Southern Coast of Labrador, of which 
Countries no account has been published by any British tra- 
veler since the Reign of Queen Elizabeth. 8°, plates. 

London, J. Mawman, 1818 
Containing a minute description of the Esquimaux, Mountaineer, and 
Micmacs of Labrador, and the Red Indians of Newfoundland, with 
plates of aboriginal life. 

330 Charlevoix (P. Fx. de). Histoire et description generale 
T) de la Nouvelle France avec Le Journal Historique d'uu Voyage 
— fait par ordre du Roi dans I'Amerique Septentrionale. Par le 

P. De Charlevoix de la Compagnie de Jesus. 4°, calf, pp. xiv. 
A Paris, Chez Nyon Fils Lihraire, Quai des Augustins a V 

Occasion, M,DCC,XLIV 




/^Y^^ 



50 

[General History and Description of New France, with the Historical 
Journal of a Tour made by order of the King in North America.] 
The extraordinary man who was the author of these volumes left no 
subject relating to the history of the affairs of his wonderful order in 
America untouched, and as the missions of the Company of Jesus 
among the Indians were the principal purpose of the fathers in both 
of the Americas, the cvulosity of Charlevoix permeated every access- 
ible square mile of their surface to learn the habits, the customs, and 
the secrets of the life of the strange people his brethren sought to sub- 
due to the influence of the cross. Father Charlevoix accomplished 
results in his investigations which seem marvelous to us in the vast 
accumulation of facts which his pen has illustrated. Of his numerous 
works, the Nouvelle France is the greatest achievement. Concerning 
the various editions see Sabin's Dictionary, No. 13135. 

6,'^^ 331 Charlevoix Bistory and General Description of New 
France. By the Rev P. F. X. de Charlevoix, S. J. Trans- 
lated, with Notes, by John Gilmary Shea. 6 vols., imperial 8°, 
cloth^ uncut. New York: John Gilmary Shea., 1866-72 

The accurate scholarship, and the fastidious taste of Dr. Shea, are 
sufiicient guarantees that the work is a faithful translation, in grace- 
ful English, of Father Charlevoix's great work. 

— 'S'o 332 Charlevoix. Journal of a Voyage to North-America. 
Undertaken by Order of the Fi-ench King. Containing The 
Geographical Description and Natural History of that Country, 
paiticularly Canada. Together ' with An Account of the Cus- 
toms, Characters, Religion, Manners, and Traditions of the 
original Inhabitants. In a Series of Letters to the Dutchess of 
Lesdiguierres. Translated from the French of P. de Charle- 
voix. 2 vols., 8°, pp. 382. Map. London, M dcc lxi 

A translation of the third volume of the Histoire de la Nouvelle 
France. Another and an entirely independent translation of Charle- 
voix's work, was printed in 1763, entitled Letters to the Lucliess of Les- 
diguierres. The accounts of the Indians of Canada, as written by this 
eminent historian, are among the most authentic. 

yj o o 333 Charlevoix. The History of Paraguay. Containing, 
Amongst the many other New, Curious, and Interesting Partic- 
ulars of that Country, a Full and Authentic Account of the 
Establishments formed there by the Jesuits, from among the 
Savage Natives, in the very Centre of Barbaris:ii 3 Establish- 
ments allowed to have realized the Sublime Ideas of Fenelon, 
Sir Thomas More, and Plato. Written originally in French, by 
the celebrated Father Charlevoix. 2 vols., 8°, calf. 

London. M DCC LXIX 

Z-^^ 334 Chase (G. W.). The History of Haverhill, Massachusetts. 
From its First Settlement in 1640, to the Year 1860. ... 8°, 
maps and plates. Haverhill, the Author, 1861 

Includes a Narration of the Indian troubles from 1688 to 1720. De- 
rived partly from printed histories and partly from tradition, and but 
slightly from documents not hitherto known. 



51 

■Jb 335 Chastellux (Francis Jean). Travels in North America, 
in the years 1780, 1781 and 1782 ... By the Marquis de Chas- 
tellux ... With notes by the Translator [J- Kent]. 2 vols., 8°, 
calf. London, M D CCC LXXXVII 

Concerning this see Tuckerman's America, and Sabin's Dictionary, 
No. 12330. 

/7_ 336 Chateaubriand (Frangois August). Travels in America 
and Italy. By Viscount de Chateaubriand. 2 vols., 8°, boards, 
uncut. London, 1828 

The relation of the history and customs of the Aborigines, or an 
examination of their antiquities, occupies much of the work. 

2_ 5' 337 Chauncy (C). All Nations of the Earth blessed in Christ, 
the Seed of Abraham. A Sermon preached at Boston, at the 
Ordination of the Rev. Mr. Joseph Bowman, to the Work of 
the Gospel-Ministry, More especially Among the Mohawk In- 
dians, on the Western Borders of New England. August 31, 
1762. By Charles Chauncy, D.D. 8°, pp. (4) 50. 

Boston, John Draper, 1762 

3^ 338 Cheney (T. A.). Illustrations of the Ancient Monuments 
in Western New York. T. Apoleon Cheney, Del., 1859. 

Forms pages 37 - 52 of the Thirteenth Annual Report of the Regents 
of the University of the State of New York, on the State Cabinet of 
Natural History, with twenty-four plates and map. 

■jio 339 Cherokee Almanac, 1858 ... Calculated by Benjamin 
Grr een leaf, ... for the Latitude and Longitude of Tahlequah, 
Cherokee Nation. 12°, pp. 86. 

Park Hill, Mission Press, Edwin Archer, Printer 

■•^Z 840 Cherokee Testament. [Title in Cherokee Character.] 
^ 12°, roan, pp. 408. New York, American Bible Society, 1860 

/^ 341 Cherokee. The Acts of the Apostles translated into the 
Cherokee Language. By S. A. Worcester & E. Boudinot. ... 
Printed for the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign 
Missions. 24°, pp. 127. 
New Echota : John F. Wheeler and John Candy, Printers, 1883 

-/«? 342 Cherokee Hymns compiled from several authors, 

and revised. By S. A. Worcester & E. Boudinot.... Fourth 
Edition. 24°, pp. 48. 

New Echota: J. F. Wheeler and J. Candy, Printers, 1883 

•p3 348 Cherokee Nation, Constitution of the, made and established 
at a General Convention of Delegates duly authorized for that 
purpose, at New Echota July 26, 1827. 12°. 

Georgia, Printed for the Cherokee Nation, \n. d.'\ 



52 

• .5 344 Cherokee Nation. The Constitution and Laws of the: 

passed at Tahle-quah. Cherokee Nation, 1839. 12°. 

Printed hy Gales and Seaton, Washington, 1840 

I l%~ 345 The Gospel according to Mathew. Translated into 

the Cherokee Language and Compared with the Translation 
of George Lowrey and David Brown : By S. A. Worcester & 
E. Boudinot. ... Printed for the American Board of Commis- 
sioners for Foreign Missions. Second Edition. 24°, pp. 124. 
New Echota : John F. Wheeler, Printer, 1832 

/ ^!r 346 Keport from the Secretary of War, in compliance 

with a Resolution of the Senate of the 13th of October, 1837, 
in relation to the Cherokee Treaty of 1835. 8°, pp. 1090. 

Washington, 1838 

.fo L "'•- 347 Chicago. Historical Society Meeting, Nov. 19, 1868, and 3 
other pamphlets. 

■/O 348 Child (Lydia). An Appeal For the Indians. By L. Maria 
Child. 12°, pp. 24. New York, Wm. P. Tomlinson, 1868 

■^o 349 [Child.] The First Settlers of New-England, or. Conquest 
of the Pequods, Narragansets, and Pokanokets ; as related by a 
Mother to her Children.... By a Lady of Massachusetts. 12°, 

Boston, 1829 

000 Chimalpopacati (F.). See Galicia (F. C). 

Q^-o o 350 Chiquitos. Erbauliche und angenehme Geschichten derer 
Chiqvitos, und anderer von denen Patribus der Gesellschafft 
JEsu in Paraquaria neu-bekehrten Vblcker ; samt einem aus- 
ftihrlichen Bericht von dem Amazonen-Strom, wie auch einigen 
Nachrichten von der Landschaft Guiana, in der aeuen Welt. 
Alles aus dem Spanisch-und Franzosischen in das Teutsche 
iibersetzet, von einem aus erwehnter Gesellschaft. 8°, 8 1., pp. 
744, 7 1. (xiv) vellum. Wien : Paul Strauh, 1729 

[Edifying and amusing Histories of the Chiquitos and other peo- 
ples of their Country, newly converted by tlie Society of Jesus, together 
with a large account of the River of the Amazones, also a Relation of 
the Coiintry of Guiana in the New World. All translated from the 
Spanish and French into German by one of the said Society.] 

v ^ 351 Chivington. Massacre of the Cheyenne Indians. 8°. 

/ - -: f 352 Chittenden (L. E.). Capture of Ticonderoga. Royal 8", 
cloth, uncut. Rutland, 1872 

■Xt) 353 Choctaw Girl. Written for the American Sunday School 
Union. 18°, chth, pp. 16. Philadelphia [n.d.'] 



53 

354 Choctaw. The Books of Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Num- 
bers, and Deuteronomy, translated into the Choctaw Language. 
12°, pp. 564. New York Bible Society, 1867 

355 The Books of Joshua, Judges, and Ruth translated 

into the Choctaw Language. 12°, cloth, pp. 151. 

New York American Bible Society, 1852 

356 The Acts of the Apostles translated into the Choctaw 

Language. Chisus kilaist ini Anupeshi Vhliha Vmmona kvt 
nana akaniohmi tok puta isht annoa chata anumpa isht atapho 
hoke. By Rev, Cyrus Byington. 12°, pp. 165. Boston, 1839 

357 The First and Second Books of Samuel, and First 

Book of Kings, translated into The Choctaw Language. 12°, 
cloth, pp. 256. New York, American Bible Society, 1852 

358 Chahta. Vba isht taloa holisso ; or, Choctaw Hymn-book. 
Second edition, revised and much enlarged. 18°, Roman letter. 

Boston, 1833 

359 The New Testament translated into the Choctaw 

Language. \2°, sheep, pp. 818. New York Bible Society, IS64: 

360 Choules (J. 0.). The Origin and History of Missions; A 
Record of the Voyages, Travels, Labours, and Successes of the 
various Missionaries who have been sent forth by Protestant 
Societies and Churches, to evangelize the heathen ... and the ... 
Ninth Edition ...4°, cloth, 320 plates. New York, 1851 

Contains minute details of Protestant missions among the Indians, 
but strangely fails to more than incidentally notice the labors of John 
Eliot and Experience Mayhew, and ignores the existence of the first 
Protestant Missionary Society in England. 

361 Christian Indian. Or Times of the First Settlers. (The 
first of a Series of American Tales.) 8°, boards, uncut, pp. 231. 

Collins & Hannay, 1825 

362 Chronicles of the North American Savages. 8°, pp. 80. 
Nos. 1 -5 : May, 1835 to Sep., 1835. [n. p.] 1835. 

A. periodical devoted to the history, traditions, language, etc. of the 
Indians. 

363 Church (B.). The History of King Philip's War. By Benja- 
min Church. With an Introduction and Notes by Henry Mar- 
tyn Dexter. 4°. Boston, M D CCCLXV 

364 Church. The History of the Eastern Expeditions Of 1689, 
1690, 1692, 1696 and 1704, against the Indians and French, 
By Benjamin Church. With an Introduction and Notes by 
Henry Martyn Dexter. 4°. Boston, M D CCC LXViil 



54 

-i"^ . 365 Church (T.). The History of King Philip's War, Commonly 
- • '^ Called The Great Indian War, of 1675 and 1676. Also, of the 

French and Indian Wars at the Eastward, in 1689, 1690, 1692, 
1696, and 1704. By Thomas Church, Esq. With Numerous 
Notes to explain the Situation of the Places of Battles, the Par- 
ticular Greography of the Ravaged Country, and the Lives of 
the Principal Persons Engaged in those Wars. Also, An Ap- 
pendix containing an account of the treatment of the natives 
liy the early voyagers, the settlement of N. England by the fore- 
fathers, the Pequot War, narratives of persons carried into cap- 
tivity, anecdotes of the Indians, and the most important Indian 
Wars to the time of the Creek War. By Samuel Gr. Drake. 
Second edition, with plates. 12°. 2 plates. 

Boston, Printed hy J. H. A. Frost, [1827] 

yo 366 Church. The History of Philip's War. 12°, pp. x, 358. 
' / Exeter, N. H.,J.& B. Williams, 1829 

^f 367 Church (Thomas). The History of Philip's War. 12°, 
' ' pp. 360. Hartford, Silas Andrews & Son, 1852 

3 ^ t 368 CiECA di Leone (P.). La prima parte dell' 'Istoirie del Peru 
dove si tratta I'ordine delle Prouincie, delle Citta nuoue in quel 
Paese edificate, i riti,& costumi d gli Indiani, con molte cose nota- 
bili, & degne, et consideratione. Composta da Pietro Cieza di Le- 
one Cittadi no di Siuiglia. Con la tavola delle cose piu notabili. 
Con Privilegio per Anno sx. 12°, vellum, 8 preliminary leaves 
and 2 text, 215 leaves, Registro 1 leaf. 

Jn Venitia Appresso Giordano Ziletti, al sejno della Stella, MDLX 
The first part of the history of Peru. Which treats of its division 
into provinces, and their description. The foundation of its new cities, 
the religious rites, and the customs of the Indians. And many other 
strange things worthy of being known. Tliis edition is not noticed in 
Sabin's Dictionary. See for the second part, Gomara (L. de). 

^.Z5' 368* CiK§A (de Leone). The Seventeen Years' Travels of Peter 
de Cieza, Through the Mighty Kingdom of Peru, and The large 
Provinces of Cartagena and Popayan in South America : From 
the City of Panama, on the Isthmus, to the Frontiers of Chili. 
Now first translated from the Spanish, and Illustrated with a 
Map, and Several Cuts. 4°. Map and plan. 

London, Printed in the year MDCCIX 

First published in Stevens's Collection of Voyages and Travels. It 

is a curious and very interesting history of the secret mysteries of the 

worship of the Incas, and the peculiarities of each tribe of Indians 

inhabiting Peru. 

/ ^^ 369 Cist. The Cincinnati Miscellany, or Antiquities of the West; 
and Pioneer History and General and Local Statistics ; Compiled 



1-^0 



55 

from the Western General Advertiser, from October 1st, 1844 
to ... April 1st, 1846. By Charles Cist. 2 vols., 8°. 

Cincinnati, 1845, 46 
Largely composed of original narrations of scenes of border life, per- 
sonal experiences in Indian warfare, or reminiscences of Indian fighters 
and warriors. It is a valuable repertory of historic material. 

.f/' 369* Cist (C). Cincinnati in 1841 : Its Early Annals and Future 
Prospects. 12°, pp. 300. Cincinnati, Author, [1841] 

Includes the Journal of John Cleves Symmes, here first printed from 
the original MS. with many incidents of Indian warfare, particularly 
the death of John Filson. 

^5> 370 Claiborne (J. F. H ). Life and Times of Gen. Sam Dale, 
the Mississippi Partisan. Illustrated by John McLenan. 12°, 
pp. 223. New York; Harper Brothers, 1860 

General Dale was an Indian fighter of great renown on the Southern 
frontier and in the Creek and Seminole wars. 

371 Claiborne (N. H.). Notes on the War in the South, with 
Biographical Sketches of the lives of Montgomery, Jackson, 
Sevier, The late Gov. Claiborne, and others. By Nathaniel 
Herbert Claiborne, of Franklin County, Va., A Member of the 
Executive of Virginia during the late War. 12°, pp. 112. 

Richmond ; William Ramsay, 1819 

" The Notes were written while the war was going on," is the first 

sentence of the Preface. The Notes on the war in the South, are 

almost wholly illustrative of the contests with the Southern tribe of 

Indians. 

l-cc 372 Clark (C. G. R.). Col. George Rogers Clark's Sketch of his 
Campaign in the Illinois, in 1778-9, with an Introduction By 
Hon. Henry Pirtle, of Louisville, and an Appendix containing 
The public and Private Instructions to Col. Clark, and Major 
Bowman's Journal of the Taking of Post St. Vincents. 8°, 
cfo^/i, wwcM^, pp. 8, 119. Cincinnati; Robert Clark, & Co., 1868 

.3 8 373 Clark (J. V. H.). Lights and Lines of Indian Character, 
and Scenes in Pioneer Life. 12°, cloth, pp. 375. Syracuse, 1854 

t:s(^ 374 Clark. Onondaga : or, Reminiscences of Earlier and Later 
I Times ; being a Series of Historical Sketches relative to Onon- 

daga J with Notes on the Several Towns in the County, and 
Oswego. By Joshua V. H. Clark. 2 vols., 8°, cloth, pp. 393, 
10 plates and maps. Syracuse, 1849 

This valuable work was principally derived from chiefs or pioneers 
then living, and holds the highest rank among treatises on Aboriginal 
affairs for original and valuable information. 

375 Clark (D.). Proofs of the Corruption of General William- 
son and of his connexion with Aaron Burr. 8°, boards uncut. 

1809 



56 

S^f ' 376 Clarke (J.). An Impartial and Authentic Narrative of the 

Battle... on Buuker's Hill. S",doth uncut. 

1868. Londoji, 1775 
99 copies privately and secretly reprinted. 
For an account of this rare tract see Sabin's Dictionary, No. 13423. 

/,_ 5"*- 377 Clarke (W.). Observations On the Late and Present Con- 
duct of the French, With Regard to their Encroachments upon 
the British Colonies in North America. Together With Re- 
marks on the Importance of these Colonies to Great Britain. 
By William Clarke, M.D., of Boston in New-England. ..8°, 6 1. 
pp. 54. 

JBoston, Printed (1755). London, Reprinted, for John Clarke, 

1775 
Concerning this see Bancroft's U. S., IV, 213, Franklin's Works, II, 
311, Sabin's Dictionary, No. 1347. 

/.>-^ 378 Claviere (E.). Considerations on the Relative Situation of 
France and the United States... 8°, hoards uncut. 

London, 1788 
Translated from the French of Etienne Claviere and J. P. Brissot 
de Warville. 

^- /r 379 Clavigero (L. S.). The History of Mexico, collected from 
Spanish and Mexican Historians, from Manuscripts, and An- 
cient Paintings of the Indians. Illustrated by Charts and other 
Copper Plates. To which are added. Critical dissertations on 
the Land, the Animals and Inhabitants of Mexico. By Abbe 
D. Francesco Saverio Clavigero. Translated from the original 
Italian, by Charles Cullen, Esq. 4 vols., 4°, 2 maps and 25 
plates. London, G. G. J. & J. Robinson, mdcclxxxvii. 

Clavigero resided for forty years in the provinces of New Spain, and 
expended a vast deal of labor in becoming familiar vrith the languages 
and dialects of the Aborigines of those countries ; in examining their 
pictographic MSS., their monuments, and their traditions. His " Ac- 
count of the Authors who have writen upon Mexican History is exceed- 
ingly important and interesting. 

f, ^ c 380 Clay (J. C). Annals of the Swedes on the Delaware. 18mo. 

PUl, 1835 
"^-4 381 Clay (H.). Speech of the Hon. Henry Clay... on the Semi- 
nole War. 12°, pp. 30. {Washington, \%\%.'\ 

■ <^3 382 Clemens (0.). City of Keokuk, in 1856. ..containing. ..a 
sketch of the Black Hawk War, and History of the half breed 
Tract. Historical and Statistical Matter, written by Orion 
Clemens. 8°, pp. 44. Keokuk, 1856 

/. Y 383 Clinton (D. W.). Discourse delivered before the New York 
Historical Society, 6th December, 1811. By the Honourable 
De Witt Clinton. 8°, pp. 81 (1). 

New Turk; James Easthurn, 1812 



57 

One of the best geographical, political and historical views of the 
Red Men, who inhabited the State of New York, ever written. 

384 Clinton. Introductory Discourse before the Literary and 

Philosophical Society of New York, 1814 8°, hoards, 

pp. 148. 1815 

385 [Clinton]. Letters on the Natural History and Internal 
Resources of the State of New York. 12mo, hoards. By Hi- 
bernicus. New York, 1822 

386 Clinton. A Memoir on the Antiquities of the Western 
Parts of the State of New York, read before the Literary and 
Philosophical Society of New York. By De Witt Clinton.... 8°, 
pp. 16. Albany, printed hy E. & E. Hosford, 1820 

The origin, history, and ethnological traits of the Indians of America, 
seem to have occupied much of the attention of this statesman and 
philosopher. See Field No. 330 and Sabin No. 13718. 

387 Clinton. Narrative of Lieutenant-General Sir Henry Clin- 
ton, K.B., relative to his Conduct during part of his Command 
of the King's Troops in North America ; Particularly to that 
which respects the unfortunate Issue of the Campaign in 1781. 
With an Appendix, containing Copies and Extracts of those 
Parts of his Correspondence with Lord George Germain, Earl 
Cornwallis, Rear Admiral Graves, <^c. Which are referred to 
therein. 8°, half morocco, pp. (4), 115. 

London, J. Dehrett, 1783 

388 Clinton. Narrative, etc. [Another Edition]. 'i° , cloth, uncut, 
pp. (6), 115. Philadelphia, MDCCCLXV 

389 Clinton. Observations on Some Parts of the Answer of Earl 
Cornwallis to Sir Henry Cornwallis. By Lieutenant-General 
Sir Henry Clinton, k.b. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. (8), 35, 115, (1). 

Philadelphia, MDCCCLXVI 

390 CoATES (B. H.). Annual Discourse ... before the Historical 
Society of Pennsylvania, on the 28th day of April, 1884, on 
the Origin of the Indian Population of America. By B. H. 
Coates, M.D. 8°, pp. 63, (1). Philadelphia, 1884 

391 Coates (D.), and Others. Christianity the Means of Civili- 
zation : Shown in the Evidence given before a Committee of 
the House of Commons, on Aborigines, by D Coates Esq., Rev. 
John Beecham and Rev. William Ellis ... 12°, hoards, pp. viii, 
360. London, P. B. Seely and W. Biirnside. MDCCCXXXVII 

392 Coats (W.). The Geography of Hudson's Bay; being the 
Remarks of Captain W. Coats, in Many Voyages to that Lo- 
cality, between the Years 1727 and 1751. With an Appendix, 
Containing Extracts from the Log of Capt. Middleton on hia 



A 



/(A 



58 

Voyage for the Discovery of the North-West Passage in H. M. 
S. " Furnace " in 1741-42. Edited by John Barrow, Esq. 
8°. cloth, nncut. 

London, Printed for the Hakluyt Society, M,DCCC,LII 

Largely composed of curious details of the numerous tribes of Indians 
that occupied the country a century and a half ago. 

Y C t" 393 CoCKBURN (J.). A Journey over Land from the Gulf of 
Honduras to the Great South Sea. Performed by John Cock- 
burn, and Five Other Englishmen, ... Containing Variety of 
Extraordinary Distresses and Adventures ; ... As also, An Exact 
Account of the Manners, Customs, and Behaviour of the Seve- 
ral Indians Inhabiting a Tract of Land of 2400 Miles; Par- 
ticularly of their Dispositions towards the Spaniards and Eng- 
lish ... pp. viii, -j- 350. London: G. Rivington. M,DCC,XXX"V 
Once believed to be fictitious r but in later years received as authentic. 
His relations of incidents of travel among the Indians of Central Ame- 
rica, and his descriptions of the peculiarities of their character and 
customs, are valuable. 

394 CocKBURN. The Unfortunate Englishman ; or a Faithful Nar- 
rative of the Distresses and Adventures of John Cockburn and 
Five Other Mariners. A New Edition carefully Corrected. 
Plate. 12°, 4 pp. (2), iv, 126. London, 1794 

, Ai 395 CocKRURN. The Unfortunate Englishman.... A New Edi- 
tion. 16°, pp. 197 Plate. Edinburgh Wangh & Innes, 1831 

, /S' 396 CoDDiNGTON, (D. S.). Speeches and Addresses of the Late 
Hon. David S. Coddington, with a Biographical Sketch. Post 
8°, pp. XXXII, 177. JSr. Y., 1866 

'J^ 397 CoDMAN (J). A Sermon delivered before the Society for 
Propagating the Gospel among the Indians and others in North 
America,... in November 3, 1825.... With the Report of the 
Select Committee. 8°. Cambridge, 1825 

■ 'Tii' 398 Coffin, C. History of the Battle of Breed's Hill.... 8°, pp. 
36. . Portland, 1835 

/, CO 399 Coffin (W. F.). 1812: The War, and its" Moral; A Cana- 
dian Chronicle, by William F. CoflBn, Esquire. 8°, pp. 296. 

Montreal, 1864 
Contains much new matter relating to the conduct of the Indians, and 
charges the Americans with cruelties only equaled by the aborigines. 

400 CoGHLAN (Margaret). Memoirs of Mrs. Coghlan ... written 

by Herself, With an Introduction and Notes 8°, half 

morocco, gilt top. NY., 1864 

The subject of this memoir was the daughter of Major Moncrief, 
was seduced by Col. Aaron Burr, and afterwards led an abandoned 
life. 



h^-15 



69 

^ 0^ 401 Cohen (M. M.). Notices of Florida and the Campaigns. 
By M. M. Coheu (an Officer of the Left Wing). 12°, pp. 
240 -j- map. Charleston, S. : Burgess <Sa Honour, 1836 

A personal narrative of incidents in the war with the Seminole 
Indians. 

5 . /v 402 Coke (H. J.). A Ride over the Rocky Mountains, to Oregon 
and California ; with a Grianee at some of the Tropical Islands, 
including the West Indies and the Sandwich Islands. Portrait. 
8°, doth, uncut. London, 1852 

In the course of his foolhardy travels, he meets with the usual ad- 
ventures with the Indians, from whose toils he, with the fortune of 
hair-brained scamps, constantly escapes. 

'h.50 403 CoLDEN (C). The History of the Five Indian Nations De- 
pending on the Province of New York. Reprinted exactly 
from Bradford's New York Edition (1727). With an Intro- 
duction and Notes, by John Grilmary Shea. Portrait. Medium 
8°, cloth, uncut. New York : T. H. Morrell, 1866 

Large paper, only thirty copies printed. 

^'S^i 403* CoLDEN. The Same. Imperial S° , cloth, uncut. K Y., 1866 
This is a reprint of the first, printed by Bradford in 1727. Dr. Shea 
gives in his Introduction, a valuable bibliographical notice of the. vari- 
ous editions, with collations and an analysis. 

Z.IS' 404 Golden. The History of the Five Indian Nations of Canada, 
which are the Barrier between the English and French, in that 
Part of the World. With Particular Accounts of their Reli- 
gion, Manners, Customs, Laws, and Government; their Several 
Battles and Treaties with the European Nations ; their Wars 
with the Other Indians; And a True Account of the Present 
State of our Trade with them. In which are shown. The Great 
Advantage of their Trade and Alliance to the British Nation; 
and the Intrigues and Attempts of the French to Engage them 
from us; Nearly Concerning all our American Plantations, and 
Highly Meriting the Consideration of the British Nation, ... 
By the Honorable Cadwallader Colden, Esq., one of His Ma- 
jesty's Counsel, and Surveyor-General of New York. To which 
are a.dded : Accounts of the Several Other Nations of Indians 
in North America, their Numbers, Strength, &c., and the Trea- 
ties which have been lately made with them. The Second 
Edition. 8°, pp. xvi (4), 283. London : John Whiston, mdccl 

405 Coles (E.). History of the Ordinance of 1787 ... Read be- 
fore Historical Society of Pennsylvania June 9, 1856. 8°. pp. 
33. Philadelphia, 1856 

406 CoLESON. Miss Coleson's Narrative of Her Captivity Among 
the Sioux Indians. 8°, pp. 70. Philadelphia, 1864 



4i 



60 

^ f) K 407 Collins (L.). ■ Historical Sketches of Kentucky. Embracing 

.■^•■^* its History, Antiquities, and Natural Curiosities, ... ■with Anec- 

dotes of Pioneer Life, and more than One Hundred Biographi- 
cal Sketches of Distinguished Pioneers, Soldiers, Statesmen, 
Jurists, Lawyers, Divines, etc. ... 16 Plates. Map. 8°. 

Cincinnati, 1850 

^. n '~' 408 CoLTON (C). Tour of the American Lakes, and among the 

Indians of the North-West Territory in 1830 : Disclosing the 
Character and Prospects of the Indian Race. 2 vols., post 8°. 

London., mdcccxxxiii 
Devoted principally to the relation of Indian affairs. 
//^ 409 CoLTON (G. H.). Tecumseh; or. The West Thirty Years 

Since. A Poem. By George H. Colton. 12°, pp. 312. 

New York : Wiley and Putnam, 1842 
The last seventeen pages are occupied with historical notes. 
j,%iT 410 Colton (W.). Three Years in California. By Rev. Walter 
Colton, U. S. N., Late Alcalde of Monterey. 12°, pp. 456. 

Neio York : S. A. Rollo & Co., 1859 

Includes numerous incidents of Indian life. 

'^. ^() 411 Columbus (C). Personal Narrative of the First Voyage of 

Columbus to America, from a Manuscript recently discovered in 

Spain. Translated from the Spanish, By Samuel Kettel, 8°, 

pp. 303. Boston, TJiomas B. Wait and Son, 1827 

The personal narrative of the great discoverer aflFords us many views 

of the savages as they appeared to one of the fairest, most unprejudiced 

minds that ever existed, and before their manners or habits of thought 

were colored by the influences of civilization. 

c 412 Columbus (C). Select Letters of, Relating to his Four 
Voyages. Edited by R. H. Major. Second Edition. 8°, cloth, 
uncut. Lond., 1870 

413 CoLYER (V.). ...Peace with the Apaches of New Mexico 
and Arizona, Reprint of Vincent Colyer, Member of Board of 
Indian Commissioners, 1871. 8°, pp. 58. Washington, 1872 

414 Combs (L.). Col. Wm. Dudley's Defeat opposite Fort Meigs, 
May 5th, 1813. Official Report from Captain Leslie Combs to 
General Green Clay. Cincinnati, 1869 

'(r^C 415 Combs (L.). Narrative of the Life of General Leslie Combs; 
embracing Incidents in the History of the War of 1812. 8°, 
half calf, pp. 20. ' 1852 

The narrative embraces incidents in the early history of the North- 
western Territory. 

;/0 416 Commodities, (The), of the Island called Manati ore Long 
He, which is in the Continent of Virginia. 8°, pp. 16. 

Imprinted hy J. M.. for J. G. S. [1865] 



(c 



if 



Ico 



%^' 



61 

417 CoMSTOCK (J.). The Tongue of Time and Star of the States;... 
American Antiquities, Remains of Giants,... 8°, slieep. 

New York, 1838 

000 CoNDAMiNE (M. de La). See La Condamine (M. de.). 

418 Condition of the Indian Tribes. Report of the Joint Spe- 
cial Committee appointed under Joint Resolution of March 3d, 
1865, with an Appendix. 8°, cloth. 

Washington, Government Printing office, 1867 
Contains the evidence of the horrible massacre of unoffending Indi- 
ans at Sand Creek. Nothing in Las Casas's relations of Spanish atro- 
cities surpasses it. On this subject see Mr. Field's Essay, No. 354. 

o 419 Conduct, The, of | The Paxton-Men, | Impartially represented, 
Vi I The Distresses of the Frontiers, and the | Complaints and Suf- 

ferings of the People fully | stated ; and the Methods recom- 
mended by the wisest | Nations, in such Cases, seriously con- 
sider'd. | With some | Remarks upon the Narrative, | Of the 
Indian-Massacre, lately published. | Interspers'd with several in- 
teresting Anecdotes, relating to the | Military Genius, and War- 
like Principles of the | People called Quakers : Together with 
proper Refiec | tion and Advice upon the whole. | In a Letter 
from a Gentleman in one of the | Back-Counties, to a Friend in 
Philadelphia. | ... 12°, levant morocco, by W. Mathews, pp. (2), 
34. Fhiladelphia : Printed hy Andrew Steuart, and sold by 
John Creaig, Shop | keeper in Lancaster, mdcCLX 

See also Sabin's Dictionary, No. 15309, and Field's Essay, No. 355. 

The author's name was ^ Barton. The sanguinary wretches of 

Pennsylvania, who have been pilloried before the world under the title of 
" Paxton-Men," thought it necessary to print their defense against the 
charges of monstrous cruelty and cowardice, made by Franklin in his 
Massacres of Indians at Lancaster. These fastidious murderers 
slaughtered a number of inoffensive Christian Indians, out of revenge 
for the outrages committed by their savage brethren, whom these cow- 
ardly frontiersmen feared to encounter. This tract is their attempted 
exculpation, but it has hitherto only monumented their own infamy. 

/ '' '' 420 Connecticut. Collections of the Connecticut Historical So- 
ciety. Yol. 1. 8°, cloth. Hartford, 1860 

I ^ r; c' 421 Considerations on the Indian Trade. Originally published 
I '/Tv^ in the Detroit Gazette. 8°, pp. 15. 

Also, Indian Trade. From the Detroit Gazette, 22d December, 

1820. Concluded. 8°, pp. 10. 

Detroit, Printed by Sheldon & Reed, 1821 

^ (JO 422 Constitution, The, and Laws of the Cherokee Nation ; passed 
at Tahlequah, Cherokee Nation ,-1839 -51. ] 2°, /ioZ/mor., pp. 
239. Tahlequah, Cherokee Nation, 1859 



62 

I iK 423 Conversations on the Mackinaw and G-reen Bay Indian 
'•' ' Missions. In Two Parts.... 24°, half hound, pp. 128. 

Boston, Printed hy T. R. Marvin, 1831 

''' ( ; 424 Cook (F.- Joseph). Home Sketches of Essex County,.., 

Ticonderoga ... By Flavins J. Cook. 8°, pp. 139. 

Keeseville, N. Z, 1858 

/, i 425 Cook (J.). The Siege of Richmond, ... 1862. 12°, pp. 
'^ ' viii, 7-359. Philadelphia, 18Q2 

'X h" 426 Cooke (P. St. G-.). Scenes and Adventures in the Army \ or 
""'■ ' Ptomauce of Military Life, By P. St. Gr. Cooke, Lieutenant 

Colonel Second Dragoons, U. S. A. 12° cloth, pp. 432. 

Philadelphia : Lindsay and Blakiston, 1857 
The author was personally engaged in several battles with the Ca- 
manches and the Sacs and Foxes, and nearly half his volume is com- 
posed of narrations of events connected with Indian warfare. 

/^ ^ 427 Cooper (J. F.). The History of The Navy of The United 
States ... By James Fenimore Cooper ... 2 vols., 8°, 

Philadelphia, 1840 

'^1^' 428 Cooper. Recollections of Europe. By J. F.Cooper. 8°, 
half vellum. Paris, 1837 

/. ( 529 Cooper (Mr.). The History of North America Containing, 
A Review of the Customs and Manners of the Original Inhabit- 
ants ; The first Settlement of the British Colonies, their Rise 
and Progre.ss, from ... Embellished with Copper-Plate Cuts. 
24°, half calf 5 plates. London, 1789 

fT rn 430 [Cooper (Myles) ] What Think ye of Congress Now ? or, An 
Enquiry, how far the Americans are Bound to abide by, and 
execute the Decisions of the late Congress. ? 8°, uncut. 

New York, Printed by James Rivington, 1775 
A rare tory tract against the Congress. See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 
16,590. 

'/^ 431 Cooper (T.). Some Information respecting America. Col- 
lected by Thomas Cooper .:. 8°, half calf Map. 

London, MDCCXCIV 

/. ^ f -432 [Cooper.] Strictures addressed to James Madison on The 
Celebrated Repoi't of William H. Crawford, recommending the 
Intermarriage of Americans with the Indian Tribes. Ascribed 
to Judge Cooper, and originally published by John Binns, in 
the Democratic Press 8°, pp. 22. 

Philadelphia, Printed hy Jesper Harding. 1824 

The humane but unpopular project of the excellent Secretary of the 
Treasury, was the occasion of much virulent abuse. He hoped to pre- 
serve the Indian race from utter destruction by infusing with it the 
blood of more civilized but not less barbarous nations. 



63 

' - C> 433 Cooper. A Treatise on the Law of Libel and The Liberty 
of the Press : ... 8°, half sheep. N. Y., 1830 

C). oc 434 COPPIER (G.). Histoire et voyage des Indes Occidentales, et 
de plusiers autres Regions maritimes & esloignees Diuise eu 
deux Liures. Par Guillaume Coppier Lyonnois. 8°, pp. (50), 
182, (18). A Lyon, Pour lean Huguetan, rue Merciere, au 

plat d'Estain, 1645 
History and Travels in the West Indies, and many other Maritime Re- 
igions. Relates to the savages of the West Indies their method of navi- 
gation and warfare ; their ceremonies, dwellings, weapons, food, wine, 
and hunting. The work affords some particulars of interest concern- 
ing the now extinct Caribs, recorded at an early day in the history of 
the country. It contains also some relations of Canada. 

.^B 435 CopwAY(Gr.). The Life, History, and Travels of Kah-ge-ga- 
gah-Bowh (George Copway), a Young Indian Chief of the 
Ojibwa Nation, a Convert to the Christian Faith, and a Mission- 
ary to his People for Twelve Years ; with a Sketch of the 
Present State of the Ojibwa Nation ... Written by Himself. 
8°, pp. 224. Albany, 1847 

' /O 436 Copway. Organization of a New Indian Territory, East of 
the Missouri River. Arguments and Reasons Submitted to the 
... Senate, and House of Representatives of the ...United States, 
by the Indian Chief Kah-ge-gah-bowh, or Geo. Copway. 8°, 
pp. 32. New York : S. W. Benedict, 1850 

'/O 437 Copway. The Ojibway Conquest, A Tale of the Northwest. 
By Kah-ge-ga.gah-bowh, or G. Copway, Chief of the Ojibway 
Nation. 12°, pp. 91. New York, the Author, 1850 

438 Copway. The Traditional History and Characteristic 
Sketches of the Ojibway Nation. By G. Copway, Chief. 8°, pp. 
266. London, 1850 

2.2S 439 Copway. [The Same.] Illustrated by Darley. 2 Plates. 
12°, pp. xi, 13-2, 266. Boston : Benjamin B. Mussey, 1851 

/, h 3 440 Cornelius (Elias). The Little Osage Captive, an Authen- 
tic Narrative : To which are added Some Interesting Letters 
Written by Indians. Plate. 18°. York, 1821 

o 441 CoRNWALLis (Charles). An Answer to that part of the 

Narrative of Lieutenant-General Sir Henry Clinton, ... Which 

relates to the Conduct of Lieutenant-General Earl Cornwallis, . 

during the Campaign in North America, in ... 1781. By Earl 

Cornwallis. 8°, pp. (2) xvi, (6) 260. 

London, J. Debrett, MDCCLXXXIII 
j-co 
' ■ 442 [Another copy.] 8vo, half calf mdcclxxxiii 



/V. 



'u': 



64 

443 CoRNWALLis. [Another Edition.] 8vo, cloth^ pp. (12) 260. 

MDCCCLXVI 

Of the Philadelphia edition, twenty copies were printed in folio, 
seventy-five in 4to, and two hundred and fifty in 8vo. " This answer 
consists of the chain of correspondence between the two commanders 
during the campaign referred to, for the purpose of proving that ' the 
conduct and opinions of the author were not the cause of the catastro- 
phe which terminated the campaign of 1781.'" See, " M. Rev.," Lxvui. 
366. 

444 Correspondence, Addresses, &c. Connected with the sub- 
scriptions of various Indian Tribes in Upper Canada, in aid of 
the funds for the re-constructioa of Brock's Monument, on 
Queenstown Heights. 8°, pp. 32. 

Toronto, Printed hy Robert Stanton, 1841 
During a short civil war in Canada the monument erected to Gen. 
Brock had been destroyed by one of the marauding parties. To ex- 
hibit their loyalty, various Indian tribes of Canada to the number of 
fifteen sent addresses and contributions. This book contains the speeches 
and letters of their chiefs. 

/■5^C 445 Correspondence on the Subject of the Emigration of Indians, 
between the 30th November, 1631, and 27th December, 1833, 
with Abstracts of Expenditures by disbursing Agents in the 
removal and Subsistence of Indians. 8°, pp. (2) 771. 

Washington, printed hy Duff Green, 1831 

The volume is No. 4 of Documents, but the subject of the Indian 
emigration is complete. 

/•o'O 446 Correspondence on the Subject of the Removal of Indians, 
between the 30th November, 1831, and 27th December, 1833, 
with Abstracts of Expenditures by disbursing Agents in the 
Removal and Subsisting of Indians, &c. &c. Furnished in 
answer to a Resolution of the Senate of 27th December, 1833, 
by the Commissary General of Subsistence. Vol. I, pp. 1179. 
Vol. II, pp. (2) 972. Washington, printed hy Duff Green, 1834 

0~' '^ 447 Cortes (H.). The Despatches of Hernando Cortes, the Con- 
queror of Mexico, Addressed to the Emperor, Charles V, 
Written during the Conquest, and containing a Narrative of its 
events. Now first translated into English from the original 
Spanish, with an Introduction and notes, by George Folsom. 
8°, hoards, uncut, pp. xii, 431. New York, 1843 

/ ^r 448 Cortes. The Same. Large paper copy. 8°, half rnorocco. 

New York, 1843 

3 ' '3 S 449 Cortes (H.) The Fifth Letter of Hernan Cortes to the 
Emperor Charles V, containing an Account of his Expedition 

to Translated from the Original Spanish by Don Pas- 

cual de Gayangos. ... 8°, cloth. 

London : printed for the Hakluyt Society, MDCCCLXVIII 



65 

The first and fifth relations of his conquests by Cortes, were not 
knosvn to exist until late in the eighteenth century. They were not 
printed in any language until 1844, when they appeared in the collec- 
tion of Navarette. The second third and fourth letters had been trans- 
lated by Ned Folsom and printed i ; 1843. This Relacion in common 
with all of the Conquiscador's narratives is filled with the incidents of 
his battle with the Indians, descriptions of their towns and principal 
chiefs, and the minutest details of their peculiarities, for which he well 
knew the appetite of the Emperor was insatiable. 

450 CoRWiN (E. B.). Catalogue of Mr. E. B. Corwin's Library, 
By Josepti Sabin. Large Paper, Royal 8°, half morocco. 

Neio Yoric, 1856 

3.6 f^ 451 Cotton (J.). Vocabulary of the Massachusetts (or Natick) 

Indian Language. By Josiah Cotton. 8°, cfo<4, ii;ic-ii<, pp. 112. 

Cambridge, printed hy E. TF. Metcalf and Company ., 1829 



«/ 



452 Coulter (J.). Adventures oa the West Coast of South Ame- 
rica, and the Interior of California ; and other Islands in the 
Pacific Ocean ; with an account of the natural productions, and 
the manners and customs, in peace and war, of the various 
Savage tribes visited. By John Coulter. 2 vols., post 8vo. 

5^^ 453 Cowley (C). Memories of the Indians and Pioneers of the 
Region of Lowell. 8°. Lowell, Stone & House, printers^ \'iQ2 

^•i6 454 Cox (R.). Adventures on the Columbia River; including 
the Narrative of a Residence of Six Years on the Western Side 
of the Rocky Mountains, among Various Tribes of Indians 
hitherto unknown : together with a Journey aci'oss the Ame- 
rican Continent. By Ross Cox. 2 vols., 8°, half morocco, 
uncut. London, 1831 

A3 5 455 Cox. The Same, half morocco. 8°, xv. 24-335. 

New York, Harper Brothers, 1832 

The personal experience of a fur-trader, full of adventure, history, 
and character. The narrations of Cox, as well as those of Alexander 
Ross, and of Franchere, cover the same period, and afford us other 
views of the events related by Washington Irving in his " Astoria." 

S'^ 456 Cox (S. C). Recollections of the Early Settlement of the 
Wabash Valley. 8vo, hoards. La Fayette, 1860 

0.0<J 457 CoxE (D.). A description of the English Province of Caro- 
lina. By the Spaniards call'd Florida, and by the French, La 
Louisiane....With a large and curious Preface, demonstrating 
the Right of the English to that Country. ..To which is added, 
A large and accurate Map of Carolana and of the River Mes- 
chacebe. By Daniel Coxe, Esq. 8°, half levant morocco uncut 
hy Bradstreet, pp. (54) 122 map. [^London,'] 1741 

See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 17, 379 - 81. 
9 



66 

/ f) C 458 Coyer (Gabriel Frangois). A Letter to Doctor Maty, Secre- 
' ^ tary to the Royal Society ; containing An Abstract of the rela- 

tions of travellers of different nations, concerning the Pata- 
goniaus ; with a more particular account of the several discov- 
eries of the latest French and English navigators, relative to 
this gigantic race of men ; including a full reply to the object- 
ions made to their existence. By Abbe Coyer. 24° calf, pp. 
137. London : T. Becket and P. A. De Hondt, MDCCLXVii, 379 

'^ fTC 459 CoYNER (D. H.). The Lost Trappers : A Collection of inter- 
esting Scenes and Events in the Rocky Mountains; together 
with a Short description of California. Also some Account of 
the Fur Trade... 12° cloth. Cincinnati, 1859 

These Lost Trappers were a portion of Lewis and Clark's party. 



//f> 



460 Craig (N. B.). The Olden Time ; A Monthly Publication, 
devoted to the preservation of Documents and other Authentic 
Information in relation to the Early Explorations, and the Settle- 
ment and Improvement of the Country around the head of the 
Ohio. Edited by Neville B. Craig, Esq. 2 vols., 8° AaZ/ca//. 
pp. viii, 576; iv, 572-(- naap and plate. 

Fittsburgh, printed hy Dumas & Co., 1846 

This excellent work is often incomplete in the second volume, of which 
the last signature is frequently wanting, few copies of that sheet hav- 
ing left the press when it was attached by the sheriff for debts due by 
its editor or printer. It is filled with materials for Indian history 
gathered from oiiginal sources. The book, in consequence both of its 
intrinsic value and the perversity of its fortune while the last sheet was 
printing, has become exceedingly difficult to procure. 

'^iS^' 460* Craig. The same. Vol. i. 8°, sheep. Pickering, 1846 

For a list of the contents see Field's Essay, No. 381 — see also Stobo 
(R). 

,/rp 461 Craig. The History of Pittsburgh. By Neville B. Craig, 
Esq. 12°, pp. 312, 2 maps. Pittsburgh, 1851. 

1 \L^ 462 Crantz (D.). The History of Greenland ; containing a De- 
scription of the Country, and its inhabitants ; and particularly, 
A Relation of the Mission, carried on for above these Thirty 
Years by the Unitas Fratrum. at New Hernheim and Lichten- 
fels, in that Country. By David Crantz. Translated from the 
High- Dutch, and illustrated with Maps and other Copper- 
plates. 8o, 2 vols., half-calf, 405 pp., 2 maps, 5 plates. 

London, IMDCCLXVII. 

The first English edition is vastly superior to that of 1820, which is 
not only an abridged, but an interpolated edition. The miuute jour- 
nal of the noble Moravian Brethren, gives us in their own language 
the phases of Aboriginal life and peculiarites which daily presented 
themselves. No tribe of American savages has been more closely or 
intelligently studied. 



67 

'1^/ 463 Crantz. The History of Grreenland : Including An Account 
/ of the Mission Carried on by the United Brethren in that 

Country. From the German of David Crantz. With a con- 
tinuation to the Present Time ; Illustrative Notes; and an Ap- 
pendix Containing a Sketch of the Mission of the Brethren in 
Labrador. 2 vols., 8°, 7 maps, and plates, xi, 359; vi, 223. 

London : Longman^ 1820 
See Field's Essay, No. 386 ; Sabin's Dictionary, No. 17417-18. 

/ ^d 464 Crawford (C. ). An Essay on the Propagation of the Gos- 

' pel ; in which there are numerous Facts and Arguments 

Adduced to prove that many of the Indians in America Are 

descended from the Ten Tribes. The Second Edition. By 

Cbarles Crawford Esq. 12°, pp. 154, (1). 

Philadelphia : James Humphreys, 1801 

^0 465 Creeks. Emigrating Indians. Letter from the Secretary 
of War, transmitting information of the inadequacy of the fund 
for defraying the expenses attending the emigration of the 
Creek Indians. January 7, 1828. ..8°, pp. 11. 

Washington, 1828 

This volume contains six other important documents, illustrating 
the history of the treatment of the Indians by the government. 

/ ,6 ''' 466 Cremony (J. C). Life among the Apaches. By John C. 
Cremony, Interpreter to the U. S. Boundary Commission, under 
the Hon. John R. Bartlett in 1849, '50, and '51, and late Ma- 
jor of California Volunteer Cavalry, operating in Arizona, New 
Mexico, Texas, and Western Arkansas. 12°, cloth. 

San Francisco : A. Roman & Co., 1868 

_^'oo ^^>j Crespel (E.). Voyages du R P. Emanuel Crespel, dans le 
Canada, et son naufrage en revenant en France. Mis au jour 
par le Sr Louis Crespel son Fr^re. 18°, pp. (iv) 135. 
A Francfort sur le Meyn, chez Henry Louis Broenner, MDCCLII. 
The travels of Father Crespel having led him for some time among 
the Indians, his book aflfbrds a few incidents of his experience with 
them. 

.jiS' 468 [Crevecoeur (Hector St. John de)]. Voyage dans la Haute 
Pensylvanie et dans I'Etat de New York. Par un Membra 
adoptif de la Nation Oneida. " Traduit et public par I'auteur 
des Lettres d'un Cultivateur Americain. 3 vols., 8°, uncut, 
10 plates and maps. He I' im]i)rim,erie de Crapelet. A Paris, 
Maradan. An ix [1801.] 

Tour through Upper Pennsylvania and in the State of New York, 
by an adopted Member of the Oneida Tribe. Translated and pub- 
lished by the author of Letters of an American Cultivator. The author 
was a gentleman of Normandy who passed twenty-four years of his 
life in North America. His work contains some curious details on the 



68 

state of tlie aborigines, before the arrival of Europeans in tbat part of 
North America whicli lie visited. It is announced on the title-page 
as a simple translation, but it is well known to be the work of Creve- 
coeur, and is to be regarded probably as a continuation of his Letters. 
, See Sabin's Dictionary, 17501. 

^ (p% 4G9 Crow (W.j. The Indian : A Poem. In Six Cantos. By 
William Crow. 12°, pp. (i) vii, 94. London, the author, 1806 

^ . ' ' 470 CuMMiNGS (G.). Wild Men and Wild Beasts. 4°, doth. 

Edinburgh, 1871 

/ 471 [CuoQ (Rev. A.).] Aiamie TipadjimoSin, Masinaigan ka 

I Ojitogobanen Kaiat ka NiinaSisi MekateSoknaieSigobanen, 

^ ^ ^ i f~L \ kanactageng, 8ak8i enasindibanen, Vl°, half -hound, pp.339. 

*^« ' ] hi Mag'^ahikickoton John Lovell, Moniag ate Mekate%iko- 

naie'&ikamikony , Kanactageng. 1859. 

Stories of Bible History, translated into the language of the Algon- 
quin Indians, by the Sulpitian Missionary, Mr. Cuoq. 

I 472 [CuoQ.] Ka Titc Tebeniminang Jezos ondaje aking-Oom mas- 
V inagan ki ojitogoban ka ojitogabanen. Aianrie tipadjimoSin 

masinaigan 8ak81 ena8indiganen Monniang. 12°, pp. 396. 1861. 

\_Montrear\. Ate Mekate^ikonaie^ikomikong kanactageng. 

The Life of Jesus in the Algonquin language, translated by the Eev. 
Mr. Cuoq. 

^ ■ 'A 473 [Cuoq.] Etudes Philologiques Sur quelques Langues Sauvages 
de L'Amerique, Par N. 0. Ancien Missionnaire. 8°, half-mo- 
rocco, pp. 160. Montreal: Daioson Brothers, 1866. 

Philological Studies of some languages of the savages of America. 
8ee Field's Essay, No. 391. 

' oO 474 CuRWEN (S.). Journal and Letters of the Late Samuel 
Curwen, ... an American Refugee in England, ... Portrait. 8°, 

New York, 1842 

' /() 475 Gushing (Caleb). Speech of Mr. Cushing, of Massachusetts, 
on the bill making appropriations for the current expenses of 
the Indian Department Delivered ... February 1st, 1837. 8°, 
pp. 14. Washington : Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1837 

f ix /- 476 CusiCK (Q.). History of the Six Nations. David Cusick's 
Sketches. Tuscarora Village, 1825 

Concerning this, See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 18142. 

/,//) 476 CusiCK. David Cusick's Sketches of Ancient History of the 
Six Nations. 8°, pp. 35, 5 plates. 

Lockport, N. Y. : Turner & McCollom Priw^ers, 1848 

2.' 2-^ 478 CusTis (G. W. P.). Recollections and Private Memoirs of 
Gen. Washington. By His Adopted Son George Washington 
Parke Custis, with a Memoir of the Author, ... Notes by Benson 
J. Lossing. 8°, 3 plates. New York, 1860 



69 

479 [Cutler ( Jervase).] A Topographical Description of the State 
of Ohio, Indiana Territory, and Louisiana, comprehending the 
Ohio and Mississippi Rivers and their principal TributarjStreams; 
-^ t' ... and a concise Account of the Indian Tribes west of the Missis- 
fOf sippi. To which is added an Interesting Journal of Mr. Charles 

Le Raye, while a captive with the Sioux Nation, on the waters 
of the Missouri river. By a late Officer in the United States 
Army. 12°, pp. 219. Plates. Boston: Charles Williams, 1S\2 

The principal value which attaches to this scarce book, is comprised 
in the narrative of the captivity of Le Raye. His Journal of personal 
experience among the fierce Sioux has much more than the usual mo- 
dicum of real merit, to which such relations are entitled, as it is the 
result of the observations, regarding the habits of this nomad nation, 
of a man of some intelligence. Le Raye's Journal was never published 
in any other form. Plates include the earliest engraving of Cincinnati. 

/ 6^('' 480 Dall (W. H.) Alaska and its Resources. 8°, doth. 

Boston, 1870 

481 Dalton (Wm.). Stories of the Conquest of Mexico and 
Peru. Illustrated by Godwin. 8°, cloth. London. 

^O'-' 482 Dalton (W.). Stories of the Conquest of Mexico and Peru, 
j with a Sketch of the Early Adventures of the Spaniards in the 

New World. Re-told for Youth. By William Dalton. With 
Illustrations by Grodwin. 12°, pp. viii, -)-499. + 8 plates. 

London : James Blackwood & Co. [n. d.] 
Although the title conveys the impression that the work is indebted 
to the author's imagination for its interest, that conception would be 
unjust. It is a very excellent and faithful narrative of the conquest of 
the Aztecs and Incas ; a history too full of marvels to need the aid of 
romance. 

•X^ "^83 Darby (W.). A Geographical Description of the State of 
Louisiana ; ... 8°, half roan. Philadelphia, 1816 

/./^ 484 Darby. Tour from ... New York to Detroit ... 1818 ... 8°, 
hoards. Map. New York, 1819 

485 Darnell (E.). A | Journal | containing an Accurate & In- 
teresting Ac I count of the Hardships, Sufferings, Bat | ties. 
Defeat & Captivity of those he- | roic Kentucky Volunteers & 
Reg I ulars, commanded by General- | Winchester, in the Year | 
1812 - 13. I Also I Two NarrSlives, | by men, that were wounded 
in the Battles | on the river Raisin, and taken Captive | by the 
Indians. | By Elias Darnell. | Printed for the Author. | 8°, le- 
vant morocco, hy Bradstreet, pp. (2), 67. 

Paris, Kentucki/ : Printed hy Joel R. Lyle, \ 1812 
The original edition of Darnell's Journal. So rare that Mr. Sabin 
announced at the sale of this copy that it was the first which ho had 
ever seen or heard of. — Field. 



'<S-o 



/ 



70 

486 Darnell. ... [Another Edition.] 24°. 

Philadelphia : Lippincott, 1854 

487 Dashwood (R. L.). Chiploquorgan ; or, Life by the Camp 
Fire in Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland. 8°, doth, 
uncut. Dublin., 1871 

/ ^(} 488 Davie (John Constance). Letters from Buenos Ayres and 
• ' Chili, with an Original History of the latter Country. By the 

author of Letters from Paraguay. 8°, half calf, pp. xi, 323. 

6 plates. London^ R. Achermann, 1819 

Gives an interesting account of the Jesuit missions among the In- 
dians, and the peculiar customs of some tribes hitherto unnoticed, de- 
rived from personal observation or inquiry, among those whose intimate 
relations with the savages entitled their information to credence. 

000 Davies (John). See [Rochefort.] 

• ^5" 489 Da '/IS (Ashel). Antiquities of America. The first In- 
habitants of Central America, and the Discovery of New-Eng- 
land by the Northmen, Five hundred years before Columbus.... 
8°, pp. 30. Troy, N. Y. : Press of N. Tuttle, 1846 

' ^-J 490 Davis. Ruins of Central x\merica and Discovery of New- 
England by the Northmen. Tenth edition. 8° pp. 24. 

Buffalo, Steele's Press. 1842 

' '' -' 491 Davis (A. C). Frauds of the Indian Office: Argument be- 
fore the Committee on Indian Affairs. Jan. 12, 1867. 8°, pp. 
36. Washington, [?i. d.'\ 

492 Davis (George F.), The St. Regis Bell. 8°. [«. d. orp.-\ 

An attempt to disprove the romantic story of the bell taken by the 
Indians at Deerfield and carried to St. Regis. 

^oo 493 Davis (M. L.). Memoirs of xAarou Burr. ..By Matthew L. 
Davis. 2 vols., 8°. 2 portraits. JST. Y., 1836 

First edition. See also Hamilton (Alexander). 

/'^5^ 494 Davis (S.). A Prayer-Book, in the Language of the Six 
Nations of Indians. By the Rev. Solomon Davis, 3Iissionary 
to the Oneidas at Duck Creek, Territory of Wisconsin 12°, 
cloth. New York, 1837 

' t^~~ 495 Davis (William J.). Catalogue of the Library of W. J. 
Davis. 4°, Large paper, alsa,Deeth's Collection. 2 vols. 

N. Y. [v. d.] 

SL''^ 496 Davis (W. W. H.). The Spanish Conquest of New Mexico. 
By W^ W. H. Davis. S°, cloth uncut, pp. 438, map and portrait. 

Doi/leston, Pa., 1869 

His narrative of the prolonged hostilities between the Spaniards 
and the Indians, the religious rites, method of warfare, and peculiar 
ceremonies of the latter, is fresh, vigorous, and highly interesting. 



6^ 



71 

496* Davis (S.). Shekomeko; or, the Moravians in Dutchess 
County. By Rev. Sheldon Davis, A. M. 8°, pp. 29. 

Poughkeepsie, 1858 

597 Dawson (H. B.). The Assault on Stony Point by Gen. An- 
thony Wayne. Map, fac-similes and notes. Roy. 8°, boards 
uncut. Morrisania, 1863 

Two hundred and fifty copies printed. Forms Part xi of Dawson's 
" Gleanings from the Harvest-field of American History." 

498 Dawson. Battles of the United States, by Sea and Land... 
Illustrated with numerous highly-finished Steel Engravings. 
2 vols., 4to, doth uncut. N. Y., [1858] 

499 Dawson. The Fcederalist : A Collection of Essays, written 
in favor of the New Constitution, as agreed upon by the Foederal 
Convention, September 17, 1787. Reprinted from the original 
Text with an Historical Introduction and Notes. By Henry 
B. Dawson. Vol. 1, pp. cxlii, 615. Portrait. Impl. 8°, Large 
paper copy, uncut. 

New York : Charles /Scribner, Morrisania, 1864 

Some copies were printed in imperial 8vo, with the imprint, Mor- 
risania, 1864. The second volume is not yet (1871) published ; but the 
text of the work is complete in this volume. In the late issues the 
publishers omit " Vol. 1." 

'S^^'' 500 Dawson. Major General Israel Putnam. A Correspondence 
on this Subject, with the Editor of the " Hartford Daily Post." 
By " Selah," of that city, and Henry B. Dawson, of White 
Plains, N. Y. Rl. 8°, pp. 169. Morrisania, N. Y, 1860 

Two hundred and fifty copies privately printed, some of which were 
destroyed by fire. Forms Part vi. of Dawson's " Gleanings from the 
Harvest-field of American History." The writers were Henry B. Daw- 
son, A. Griswold, Clifford and others. 

~0 (• 501 Dawson (M.). A Historical Narrative of the Civil and Military 
Services of Major General William H. Harrison, and a Vindi- 
cation of his Character and Conduct as a Statesman, a Citizen, 
and a Soldier. With a detail of his Negotiations and Wars with 
the Indians, until the final overthrow of the celebrated Chief 
Tecumseh, and his Brother the Prophet. The whole written 
and compiled from Original and Authentic Documents, furnished 
by many of the most respectable Characters in the United States. 
By iVioses Dawson. 8'', pp. viii, 464 (8). Errata 'page. 

Cincinnati, M. Dawson, 1824 

One of the most thorough, complete, and authentic treatises, relating 
to the Border Wars of the West, ever printed. The fine portraiture 
of the aboriginal character, the narration of the minutest incidents of 
camp, treaty, and war, and the style of simple candor adopted by a 
scholarly mind, all commend the narrative to our judgment, and attract 
our interest in its progress. 



72 

//, ' 501* Dawson. The Sons of Liberty in New York. A Paper Read 

Before the New York Historical Society, May 3d, 1859. By 
Henry B. Dawson. Printed^ as Manuscript/or Private Circu- 
lation. 1859. 8°, pp. 118. 

502 Dawson. The Sons of Liberty in New York. Printed for 
private Circulation. 8°, uncut. 1859 

000 The Day Breaking. See [Elliot — John]. 

/, f^i 503 Deane. Papers in Relation to the Case of Silas Deane. Now 

first Published from the Original Manuscripts. [Edited by 
Edward D. Ingraham.] 8vo. 2 1., pp. 17-201, 3, (1). 

Philadelphia : printed /or the Seventy-six Society. 1855. 

Jo 504 Dearborn (H. A. S.). Sketch of the Life of the Apostle 
Eliot. 8°. Roxbury, 1850. 

5.' /^ 505 DeCosta (B. F.). The Pre-Columbian Discovery of Amer- 
ica by the Northmen. Illustrated by Translations from the 
Icelandic Sagas ; edited with Notes and a General Introduction, 
by B. F. DeCosta.. .8°, cloth, pp. 118, map. 

Albany : Joel Munsell, 1868. 

// W' 506 Deforest (J. W.). History of the Indians of Connnecticut 
from the Earliest Known Period to 1850. 8°, cloth, pp. (xxvi) 
509, map. Hartford, 1852. 

S^/% 507 DeHass (W.). History of the Early Settlement and Indian 
Wars of Western Virginia ; embracing an account of the Va- 
rious Expeditions in the West, previous to 1795. ..Also, Biogra- 
phical Sketches of (vol. Ebenezer Zane, Major-Gen'l Samuel 
McCulloch, Lewis Wetzel, Gen'l Andrew Lewis, Gen'l Daniel 
Brodhead, Capt. Samuel Brady, Col. Wra. Crawford; and other 
distinguished actors in our Border Wars. 8°, cloth. 

Wheeling, 1851. 

f.?,C 508 [De Kay, J. E.] A List of Two Hundred Indian Names 
of Places on Long Island, with descriptions of the sites. Print- 
ed, 12°, 12 pp. . 1851. 

a ^5' 509 Delapield (J.). An Inquiry into the Origin of the An- 
tiquities of America. " By John Delafield, Jr. With an Appen- 
dix, containing Notes, and a View of the Causes of the 
Superiority of the Men of the Northern over those of the 
Southern Hemisphere, by Jame's Lakey, M. D. 4°, cloth, 110 
plates and one long folded plate, (very scarce). 

Neio York, 1839. 



DeBRT'S COLLECTION OF TOTAGES. 

504* DeBry. Collectiones Peregrinationes in Indian Occidenta- 

lem xiii. Partibus comprehensas a Theodore, Joan, Theodorode 

A ^ Bry et a Matheo Merian publicatae. 13 vols., folio, half 

morocco in 12. Franco/erte ad Moenum, 1590-1634 



I'.i 



This splendid Series of Voyages is the grand piece de resistance of 
this Library. It was purchased by the editor of this Catalogue at the 
Sale of tlie Library of the late Baron de Sobolewski of Moscow, Russia, 
in 1873. Since that period Mr. Field has supplied some of the defi- 
ciencies in the set and now it lacks only two leaves of letter press in part 
xiii. to be absolutely perfect. Mr. Field has also supplied many plates 
in duplicate in addition to those already provided by the industry of 
M. de Sobolewski, and the set now offered is altogether the finest ever 
sold in the United States. Some of our readers may not be aware of 
the fact that M. de Sobolewski had made the completion of DeBry's 
Voyages the main bibliographical feature of a long life devoted to such 
pursuits. M. Brunet in his " Manuel du Librarie " pays special com- 
pliments to this distinguished savant and many American collectors 
can readily attest to the difficulty of gathering these voyages the pub- 
lication of which occupied nearly fifty years. — Father, son, grandson 
having successively undertaken their publication, and concerning this 
thirteenth part we are able to say that a very eminent, enthusiastic 
and determined book collector in Brooklyn has for over twenty-five 
years been vainly seeking to secure this thirteenth part which is in- 
cluded in this collection. We may add that this series is entirely com- 
posed of the first editions in which the plates are the most brilliant, 
and for the information of the buyer we translate from M. de Sobo- 
lewski's Catalogue the description of the various volumes which com- 
prise this set, and we add a graphic account of the series from the pen 
of Mr. Henry Stevens of London, whose acquaintance with DeBry, is 
perhaps only equalled by that of one other gentleman, whose extensive 
collections in this department are unrivalled, we refer to Mr. James 
Lenox of this city. If further information is sought we refer to Sabin's 
Dictionary Vol. iii. 

Messrs. Liste and Francke who sold M. Sobolewski's Library thus 
describe the set : 

Part I. 1590. The first edition, as described by Brunet, with all 
the plates, and besides plates iii, iv, v, vi, vii, viii, ix and xxii in 



duplicate with the diflferences cited by Brunet. "The Eleuch us re- 
printed by DeBure iu 10 leaves is added. 

Part ir. 1591. The subscription will be found printed on a separate 
leaf, which is placed at the end of the 43 plates. At the end are added 
four leaves from the second edition, presenting some variations. 

Part III. 1592. The engraved title of the 2d edition with the name 
of J. de Bry substituted for that of Feyrabriid. The plate of the seven 
shields is without the virtues. The engraved frontispiece " Navigatia 
in Brasilian " of the second edition with the name of J. DeBry. Page 
114 with the plate of Adam and Eve. In other particulars correspond- 
ing to Brunei's description. iSorae of the engravings spotted. 

Part rv. 1594. The title in duplicate, with variations with and 
without privilege. A double set of the 24 plates, which although they 
have figures on the plates are of the ffrst edition, as may be seen by 
the explanation below. 

Partv. 1595. Texte 72 pages which according to Brune, is a part of the 
second edition, but according to Camus and Debure Ijelongs to the 
first. 

Parts VI. 1596. The frontispiece which precedes the engravings has 
the title plate bearing the words : Sequunter Icones, etc." According 
to Brunet. 

Parts VII and VIII. 1599. According to Brunet. Pages 77, 78, of the 
first half of the 8th part in duplicate, with and without the map. 

Part IX. 1602. According to Brunet. 

Part X. 1619. To the map of the Phillipines by de Bry there has 
been added the original map from which it has been copied. It is taken 
from the Mirrour de Spilberg. 

Part XI. 1619. Cum appendice 1620. According to Brunet. 

Part XII. 1624. With the map " America Noviss Orbis, etc. 
1596." Leaves 1 to 8 and 114, 115 slightly damaged at the top. Leaves 
113, 116, 126, 127, 151 and 152 are wanting. The verso of folio 131 and 
the recto of folio 134 are blank. 

Part XIII. 1634. According to Brunet, with the 9 maps and engrav- 
ings. The thirteen parts are bound in twelve vols., in excellent con- 
dition, excepting the trifling defects indicated. 



Mr. Henry Stevens in his Bibliotlieca Historica remarks concerning 
DeBry. " It has become the fashion within tlie last lew years for bib- 
liographers, especially those who have got beyond their depth, to de- 
preciate and decry the great collection of voyages of the DeBrys. They 
charge that these famous engravers had not a due regard for historic 
truth, and drew upon their imaginations for most of their fine pictures 
of men, animals, and things in foreign countries. The accounts of 
Virginia and Florida, being parts 1 and 2 of the American Collection, 
are said to be overdrawn, mere fancy sketches, and therefore calculated 
only to mislead the truth-loving historian. These charges are based 
solely on negative testimony, that is, they say, that none of the ori- 
ginal paintings used by the DeBrys are known to exist, and the en- 
gravings have the appearance of German manufacture. Now it has 
been the good fortune of the writer, in his bibliographical mousings 
up and down the world, to light upon the original paintings which 
DeBry used for his Virginia and part of his Florida, and to turn up 
other facts which, all put together, not only clear the DeBrys of the 
charge of disregard of truth, but go far toward establishing their great 
Collections as trustworthy, and as honestly put forth by them. If the 
Voyagers exaggerated their own accounts, it was not the fault of the 
DeBrys. A synoposis of the story may perhaps as well be recorded 
here as anywhere, and may be brought back to the anvil , rehammered 
and worked up with authorities hereafter. It is well known tliat, 
after the failure of the Huguenot attempts to make settlements in 
Florida under Ribault and Laudonnifer in 1562-1566, the artist of the 
latter expedition — one of the very few who escaped the terrible massa- 
cre by Menendez — Le Moine by name, retired to London, resided in 
the Blackfriars, and subsequently became a " servant to Sir Walter 
Raleigh." Raleigh had known Hakluyt and his studies in Cosmogra- 
phy, while student at Oxford, and subsequently in London, while in- 
terested in the expeditions of Frobisher, Gilbert, and others, had in- 
tercourse with the author oi' Diverse Voyages. Again, somewhat later, 
after finishing his little matters in Flanders, Raleigh found himself in 
Paris, and there was Hakluyt again, nominally Chaplain to the Englisli 
Embassy under Sir E. Stafford, but really hunting historical and geo- 
graphical material for a greater work on the voyages of his countrymen 
among the outside barbarians. Here in 1584 Hakluyt finished for 
Raleigh an elaborate geographical treatise, designed to induce Eliza- 
beth to grant to Raleigh and his friends a liberal charter for discovery 
and plantation in a more southern latitude than had before been at- 
tempted by the English. They pitched upon the territory just north 
of that which they found described in Laudonnifer's Journal, which 
Hakluyt had secured, and which was pictured in the maps and draw- 
ings of Le Moine. A reconnoitering expedition had been sent out by 
Raleigh in 1584 under the command of Amidas and Barlow, which re- 
turned in September. The results of this voyage, and Hakluyt's Paper 
(63 closely-written large folio pages), entitled " A particular discourse 
concerning the greate necessitie and manifold comodyties that are like 
to grow to this Realme of Englande by the westerne discoveries lately 
attempted, written in the yere 1584, by Richarde Hakluyt ... at 
the requeste of Mr. Walter Raleigh before the coming home of his two 



Barkes " [from the nortli of Florida] etc., secured from the Queen the 
desired ( barter for six years and no more, that is, to make discoveries 
and found plantations up to 1590, when the Charter expired by limi- 
tation. While in Paris, Ilakluyt induced his friend Basanier to edit 
Laudonnifer's Journal, and publish it under the patronage of Raleigh, 
while he himself, under the same patronage, brought out his excellent 
edition of Peter Martyr's Eight Decades, with the best map by F. G., 
of the new hemisphere that had been compiled up to that time. Ba- 
eanier's book appeared in 1586, and Hakluyt's in 1587. Laudonnifer's 
Journal fell into the hands of Theodore DeBry, an enterprising en- 
graver at Frankfort, formerly of Liege. One of the ten or a dozen who 
escaped the massacre in Florida was a young man named DeBry, pro- 
bably a relative of the engraver. At all events the engraver took a 
deep interest in the work, and in 1587 went to London to see LeMoine 
in the Blackfriars, with a view of obtaining some of his paintings, to 
enable him to reproduce Loudonnifer's' Journal with illustrations. But 
being at the time in Raleigh's service, Le Moine was either unable or 
imwilling to give De Bry all he wanted. But Le Moine dying the next 
year, De Bry returned to London in 1588, and succeeded in bujing of 
the widow the rest of the Florida collection. But while there he fell 
in with Hakluyt, who was then engaged in bringing out his first folio 
Collection of Voyages. Hakluyt informed De Bry of the recent Vir- 
ginia Expeditions under Raleigh's Charter, and suggested that, instead 
of bringing out his Florida as a separate book, he had better take the 
new book of Master Thomas Hariot, just out of the press, and illus- 
trate it from the portfolio of John White, the artist sent out by Queen 
Elizabeth as chief Draughtsman in the expedition of 1585, who had 
recently returned, dedicate the work to Raleigh, and so begin a grand 
illustrated collection of voyages, the Virginia being the first part, the 
Florida to be held back to form the second part. Hariot, White, Ra- 
leigh, and De Bry all fell into this arrangement, and Hakluyt agreed 
to write the descriptions of White's maps and pictures. DeBry thus 
having filled his portfolios with copies of White's works and the origi- 
nals of the late Le Moine's paintings, returned to Frankfort, and, with 
incredible enterprise and perseverance, brought out his Virginia in 
1590, and the Florida in 1591, the latter as the Second Part of a Col- 
lection of Voyages. The Florida by this arrangement had been en- 
larged by additional pieces and plates. From this brief statement it 
will be perceived that thus far DeBry's Collection is perfectly authentic, 
and in its origin is essentially English. In another place we think it 
will not be difficult to show that he was alike painstaking and straight- 
forward in the materials of all the other parts of both his America and 
India, and hence it must follow that the Collections are as deserving 
of confidence as the original Voyages from which they are reprinted, 
translated, and edited." 



73 

' ' 510 Delano (A.). Life on the Plains and among the Diggings ; 
being Scenes and Adventures of an Overland jfourney to Cali- 
fornia ; with Particular Incidents of the Routes, Mistakes, and 
Sufiferings of the Emigrants, the Indian Tribes,... 12°, 

sheep. Auburn , 1854 

)__t) 511 Delaplaine (Joseph). Delaplaine's Repository of the Lives 
and Portraits of Distinguished American Characters. Vol. I 
and Vol. 2, Part I, all published, 2 vols., 4°, hoards, (scarce). 

Philadel'pMa.^ 1815. 

o o 512 [Delawaue Language.] The Three Epistles of the Apos- 
tle John, Translated into Delavrare Indian, by C. F. Dencke. 
12°, pp. 21, Us. New York, 1818. 

513 Dencke (C. F.). Three Epistles of the Apostle John, trans- 
lated into Delaware Indian, by C. F. Dencke. 16°. 

New York, 1818 

^ 514 Denis ET Famin, Bresil, par M. Ferdinand Denis. Colombia 
et Guyanes, par M. C. Famin. 8°, half morocco, 32 maps, 90 
plates. Paris: Fh-min Didof /rh-es, m.dccGjXxxyii. 

A large portion is devoted to the history, ceremonies, character, and 
condition of the aboriginal tribes of Brazil, of which traits twenty-five 
of the plates are illustrative. 

515 Denton (D.). A Brief Description of New York, formerly 
called New Netherlands, with the Places Thereuuto Adjoining. 
Likewise a Brief Relation of the Customs of the Indians there. 
By Daniel Denton. A New Edition with an Introduction and 
Copious Historical Notes. By Gabriel Purman. 8° cloth. 

New York, 1845 

rt^ 516 Denys (Nicolas). Description | Geographique | et Historique 
des costes | de I'Ameriqve | Septentrionale. | Avec I'Histoire 
naturelledu Paisj Par Monsieur Denys, Gouveroeur, Lieutenant 
I General pour le Roy, & proprietaire de toutes | les Terres & 
Isles qui sont depuis le Cap de | Campseaux, jusqu'au Cap des 
Roziers. | Avec Privilege du Roy. | 2 vols., sm. 8vo, 16 1., pp. 
267, Map ; pp. 486, 31. 

A Paris, I Chez Louis Billaine, au second \ pillier de lagrand^ 
Salle du Palais, \ a la Palme & ait grand Cesar, \ M.DC.LXII. 
Vol. II. is entitled " Histoire | naturelle Des Peoples, des Auimaux 
des Arbres | & Plantes de I'Amerique | Septentrionale, & de ses | divers 
Climats. | Avec une Description exacte de la | Pesche des Molues, tant 
sur le I Grand-Banc qua'a laCoste; & de | tout ce qui s'y pratique de 
plus I particulier, &c. |. . . [5 lines, as above.] Tome Second. A Paris, | 
[4 lines, as above.] 8vo, pp. 480, 3 1. H. The country over which 

10 



74 

M. Denys claimed to exercise jurisdiction under tlie King of France 
extended from Cape Canso, at the eastern extremity of Nova Scotia to 
Cape Rosier, at tlie mouth of Penobscot Bay. " This country the Go- 
vernor explored and surveyed himself, and hence his book is among the 
best and most authentic materials we have relating to those pro- 
vinces." — Stevens. * 

517 The I Deplorable State | of New England, | By Reason of a 
H-.^^ Covetous and Treacherous | Governour, | and | Pusillanimous 

Counsellors | With a Vindication of the Hon'^ie Mr. Higginson, | 
Mr. Mason, and several other Gentlemen from the | Scandalous 
and Wicked Accusation of the Votes, Or- 1 dered Idj Them to 
be Published in their Boston | News-Letter, j To which is Added, 
I An Account of the Shameful Miscarriage of | the Late Expe- 
dition against Port-Royal. | 4 1., pp. 39. 

London, printed in the year 1708. | 

" This pamphlet is said to be by the Rev. John Higginson of Salem, 
then aged 92; but the dedication is signed A. H., probably Alex. 
Holmes, one of the petitioners. It is written with great warmth, and 
lays open the disputes which existed between Governor Dudley and- 
some leading characters in New England, who opposed his designs, 
which were to get rid of the charter, and make the government com- 
pletely arbitrary." — North Am. Rev., iii, 305. 

/. /T^) 518 Depons (F.). Travels in South America, during the Years 
' 1801, 1802, 1803, and 1804; containing a Description of the 

Captain-Generalship of Caraccas, and an Account of the Dis- 
covery, Conquest, Topography, Legislature, Commerce, Finances, 
and Natural Productions of the Country ; With a View of the 
Manners and Customs of the Spaniards and Native Indians.... 
Translated from the French. 2 vols., 8°, hoards uncut, map. 

London, 1807 

Beside his account of the slaughter, and destruction, by various 

modes, of the Indians during the conquest of their nations, the author 

gives. Portrait of the Indians before the arrival of the Europeans, 

means employed to civilize them. 

/ -'7 y 519 De Puy (H. W.). Ethan Allen and the Green-Mountain 
^ Heroesof '76 ...12°. Bufalo, ISbS 

,yo 520 Desjardins (E.). Rapport sur les deux Ouvrages de Biblio- 
graphie Am6ricaine. Henri Harrisse. 8°. Paris, 1867 

[r ^ fTC 521 The Detail and Conduct of the American War, under Gene- 
rals Gage, Howe, Burgoyne, and Vice Admiral Lord Howe. 
With a very Full and Correct State of the whole of the Evi- 
dence, as given before a committee of the House of Commons ; 
and the Celebrated Fugitive Pieces, Which are said to have 
given Rise to that Important Inquiry. The whole exhibiting A 



75 

Circumstantial, Connected and Complete History of the Real 
Causes, Rise, Progress and Present State of the American Re- 
bellion. The Third Edition. 8°, pp. 190, half blue morocco, 
gilt toj), by Mathews. 

London : Richardson & Urquhart, M,DCC,Lxxx 

" Praise is due to the editor of this publication for the care and atten- 
tion wliich he has manifested in digesting the very important materials 
of which it is composed, especially the letters from Boston, New York, 
&c. This is a much enlarged and improved edition of ' A View of the 
Evidence,' etc." — Monthly Review, lxii, 84. See also Rich, i, 285. 

)_, j ^ 522 A Detail of some Particular Services performed in America 
during the years 1776, 1777, 1778 and 1779. Compiled from 
Journals and Original Papers. Supposed to be Chiefly Taken 
from the Journal kept on board of the Ship Rainbow, com- 
manded by Sir George Collier, While on the American Station 
during that period ; giving a minute account of many important 
attacks on towns and places, expeditions sent up rivers, skir- 
mishes, negotiations, etc , some of which are nowhere else cor- 
rectly represented, and many others not as minutely described 
in the histories of that period. Printed for Ithiel Town from a 
manuscript obtained by him while in London, in the summer of 
1830. 12°, ix 1., pp. 117. 

Mew York: Privately printed for Ithiel Toion, 1835 

This " Detail " had already appeared in the " Naval Chronicle " 
twenty years before. The greater part of the edition was consumed 
by fire. 
523 De Voe (T. F.). The Market Book. Containing a Histori- 
cal Account of the Public Markets ... Vol. I, 8°. iV. Y., 1862 

J '3 ^ 524 Dewees (W. B.). Letters from an Early Settler of Texas. 
By W. B. Dewees. Compiled by Cara Cardelle. Map. 12°. 

Louisville, 1854 
The adventures of a ranger in the border wars of Texas, against the 
Comanches and other tribes of the jilains, are here narrated with 
spirit and apparent truthfulness. 

". o c 525 Diary of the Siege of Detroit in the War with Pontiac. Also 
a Narrative of the Principal Events of the Siege by Major 
Rogers; A Plan for Conducting Indian Aff"airs, by Colonel 
Bradstreet, and other Authentic Documents, never before printed. 
Edited with Notes, by Franklin B. Hough. 4°, half levant 
morocco, by Bradstreet. Albany, N. Y., J. Munsell, 1860 

Includes " papers relating to the Indian wars of 17G3 and 1764 and 
the Conspiracy of Pontiac." Forms No. IX of Munsell's Historical 
Series. 
X^ 526 Diaz Del Castillo (B.). The True History of the Con- 
quest of Mexico, By Captain Bernal Diaz del Castillo, One of 
the Conquerors. Written in the year 1568. ... Translated from 
the Original Spanish by Maurice Kcatinge Esqr. 4to, boards, 
uncut, plan, pp. viii, 514. London, 1800 



-^3 



^ /3 V 



76 

cz >/*) 527 Dickenson, (J.)- God's Protecting Providence, Man's 
' / Surest Help and Defence in Times of Greatest Difficulty, and 

most Eminent Danger : evidenced in tLe Remarkable Deliver- 
ance of Robert Barrow, witb divers other persons, from the De- 
vouring Waves of the Sea; amongst which they Suffered 
Shipwreck : And also From the cruel Devouring Jaws of the 
Inhumane Cannibals of Florida. Faithfully Related by one of 
the Persons concerned therein; Jonathan Dickenson. ... The 
Third Edition. 16°, levant, morocco, hy Bradstreet, pp. (10,) 
94. 

Printed at PMladelpliia : Reprinted in London, and Sold 

hi/ the Assigns of F. Sowle, MDCCXX 

Very Rare. See Field's Essay No. 426, Sabin's Dictionary, 20014. 

528 Dickenson. God's Protecting Providence. The Sixth Edi- 
tion. 12°, pp. 136. London : James Phillips, mdcclxxxvii 

■^/S^ 529 DiCTlONAiRE et Grammaire de la Langue Crise ... Prospectus. 
8°, pp. 17. Montreal, 1872 

//() O 532 DiEREViLLE (M.). Relation da voyage du Port Royal de 
w; FAcadie, ou de la Nouvelle-France, dans laquelle on voit un 

detail des divers mouvemens de la mer ; la Description du Pais, 
les Occupations des Frangois qui y sont etablis, les manieres des 
diff'erentes Nations Sauvages, leurs Superstitions & leurs ch asses ; 
avec une dissertation exacte sur le Castor. Par M. Diereville ... 
12°, calf, pp. (18), 236, 7. Plate. 

Amsterdam, Chez Pierre Humbert, MDCCX 

A Relation of the Voyage from Port Royal to Acadia or New France. 
In which may be seen a detail of the various movements, &c. The 
Description of the Country, the Occupations of the French who are 
there established ; the manners of the ditferent Nations of Savages, 
their Superstitions and their hunting, with a dissertation on the Beaver. 
Also contains a Relation of a combat between the French and the Aca- 
dians, against the English. See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 20128. 
583 Dillon (J. B.). The History of Indiana, from its Earliest 
Exploration by Europeans, to the Close of the Territorial Go- 
vernment in 1816. With an Introduction containing Historical 
Notes of the Discovery and Settlement of the Territory of the 
United States, North west of the river Ohio. Volume I, sheep 
[all published], pp. xii, 456'. Indianapolis, la., 1845 

Indian missions, wars and treaties, form a large part of the volume 

534 Dillon. A History of Indiana, from its Earliest Explora- 
tion by Europeans to the Close of Territorial Government in 
1816 ; Comprehending a History of the Discovery, Settlement, 
and Civil and Military Affairs of the Territory of the U. S. 
North west of the River Ohio, and a General View of the Pro- 
gress of Public Affairs in Indiana, from 1816 to 1856. By 



/■7^ 



l^vo 



^6- 



77 

John B. Dillon. 8°, cloth, unmt, pp. xii, 687 -|- 2 maps. 4 
plates. Indianapolis, 1859 

A new edition of Lot, continued to a later period. Uncut copies are 
rare. 

535 Disbursements to Indians. Letter from the Second Audi- 
tor of the Treasury, transmitting Accounts of Disbursement of 
Moneys, Goods, or Effects, for the benefit of Indians, from 1st 
October, 1837, to 30th September, 1838, &c. 8°, pp. 118. 

[ Washington,'] 1839 

. 2 S' 536 Disbursements to the Indians. Letter from the Second Au- 
ditor of the Treasury, transmitting Copies of the Accounts of 
Persons charged with the Disbursement of money, goods, or 
effects for the Indians, &c. 8°, pp. 171. \_WasMngton,'\\^Vl 

ZS^ 537 DoANE (Gr. W.). The Goodly Heritage of Jerseymen ; The 
first Annual Address before the New Jersey Historical Society... 
January 15, 1846. 8°, pp. 32. Burlington, 1848 

^'(i ^ 538 DoBBS (A.). An Account Of the Countries adjoining to 
Hudson's Bay, ...in the North-West Part of America ; ...Witlian 
Abstract of Captain Middleton's Journal ... Containing Vocabu- 
laries of the Languages of several Indian Nations adjoining to 
Hudson's Bay ... Uj Arthur Dobbs, Esq. 4°, boards, uncut. 
Map and pp. 211. London: J. Robinson, mdccxliv 

See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 20404. 

/^i 539 DoBRlZHOFFER (M.). Historia de Abiponibus Equestri, 
Bellicosaque Paraquarie Natione locupletata, Copiosis Barbara- 
rum Gentium, Urbium, Fluuiiuum, Terarum, Amphibiorum, In- 
sectorum, Serpentium [sic] praecipuorum, Pisciuni, Avium, 
Arborum, Plantarum, Aliarunque eiusdem ProvincifB, Proprie- 
tatum Observationibus, Authore Martiuo Dobrizhoffer Presby- 
tero, et per Annus Duo de Viginti Paraquariae Missionario. 
3 vols., 8°, half calf. 

Viennse : Tt/jns Joscplii Nob, De Kurzbck ... Anno, 1784 

510 DoBRiZHOEFFER. An Account of The Abipones, an Eques- 
trian People of Paraguay. From the Latin of Martin Dobriz- 
hoeff'er, eighteen years a Missionary in that Country. 3 vols., 
8°, boards, uncut. London, 1822 

A translation of the preceding, made by the daughter of Robert 
Soutbey, tbe poet. Dobrizboeffer, was one of those extraordinary men, 
who organized in Paraguay a government that has not ceased to excite 
the wonder and perplex'tbe reason of all who tried to comprehend its 
strange anomalies. For a century and a half it existed as a pure 
hierarchy, insulated and intact ; more mysterious than the fabled Ama- 
zonian Republic, or the equally mythical El Dorado. For a hall' century 
succeedintj it has remained the only example of a people, professing to 
be free, existing under a tyranny supported solely by themselves. 



/^^ 



78 

'UQ 541 Documents and Proceedings relating to the Formation and 

Progress of a Board in the City of New York for the Emigra- 
tion. Preservation, and Improvement of the Aborigines of 
Amerjca July 22, 1829. 8°, pp. 48. 

" New York: Vanderpool & Cole Printers, 1829 

', ^ 542 Documents in relation to DiflBculties existing in the Cherokee 
nation of Indians. 8°, pp. 9. Washinyton, 1846 

/O So 543 Doddridge. Notes on the Settlement and Indian Wars of 
the Western Parts of Virginia and Pennsylvania, from the year 
1763 until the year 1783, inclusive. Together with a View, Of 
the state of society and manners of the first settlers of the West- 
ern Country. By the late Kev. Dr. Joseph Doddridge. 12mo, 
5 1, pp. v-316. c. Wellshurgli, Va : Printed at the Office of 
the Gazette for the Author, 1824 -f- Second Edition. 12mo. 

Winchester, 1833 
Drawn from original sources, mostly of personal observation, or from 
the actors in the Border Wars he depicts. No one except Withers has 
approached him in fidelity or exactness, and both have the best attes- 
tation to the value of their works, in the frequent reproduction of them 
in Collections and Narratives of Border Warfare. 

/[ / ^ 544 Doddridge. Logan, the Last of the Race of Shikellemus, 
A Dramatic Piece, with the Dialogue of the Backwoodsman and 
the Dandy, 1853, with an Appendix on the Murder of Logan's 
Family. 4°, paper. Cincinnati, 1868 

• //^ 545 Dodge (H.). Report of the Secretary of War,... transmitting 
a report of the Expedition of the dragoons, under the Command 
of Colonel Henry Dodge, to the Ilocky mountains, during the 
summer of 1835, &c 8vo, pp. 38 map. Washington, 1S56 

/3^ 546 Dodge (J. R.). Red Men of the Ohio Valley : an Aboriginal 
History of the Period commencing A. D., 1650, and ending at 
the treaty of Greenville, A. D., 1795, embracing notable facts 
and thrilling incidents in the settlement by the Whites of the 
States of Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. By J. R. 
Dodge. 12°, cloth. Springfield, 0., 1860 

l::^ C ^ 547 Domenech (E.). Manuscript pictographique Americain pre- 
cede d' une notice sur 1' ideographie des Peaux-Rouges, par I' 
Abbe Em. Domenech missionaire ... Ouvrage public sous les 
auspices de M. le ministre d'etat et de la maison de I'empereur. 
8°, ha f morocco, pp. viii, 119, 228 plates. Paris, Gide, 1860 
This unhappy work aflPorded a sensation to the literary world of 
Europe, not less unusual than universal. From every study, library, 
and bookseller's rooms arose a shout of laughter, that the soul of Rabe- 
lais might have envied. No Frenchman, since that ribald wit left the 
earth, bas excited such a chorus of itnextiuguisbable cachinnation. 
Unfortunately for the Abbe Domeuecb the jjarallel between himself 
and Rabelais soon ceases, the world laughs not with him but at him. 



79 

He lias been tlie victim of an imposture so rank, that we should wonder 
not less than we admire his self delusion, if he had not dragged so 
many considerable people into the same net. See Field's Essay and 
Sabin's Dictionary No. 20550. 

2^,^^ 548 DoMENECH. La verite sur le livre des sauvages, par I'Abb^ 
Em. Domenech... 8°, printed, pp. 54+10, plates. Pans, 1861 
An attempt to prove the authenticity of the previous work. 
See Field's Essay and Sabin's Dictionary, No. 20551. 

^ hjf^ 5i9 DoMENicCH. Missionary Adventures in Texas and Mexico : 
A Personal Narrative of Six Years' Sojourn in those Regions. 
By the Abbe l)omenech. Translated from the French under 
the Author's Superintendence. 8°, cloih^ uncut, map. 

London, 1858 

% ^.^ 550 DoMENECH. Seven Years' Residence in the Great Deserts 
of North America. By the Abb6 Em. Domenech... Illustrated 
wood-cuts, plates of Indian music, and a Map showing the 
Actual Situation of the Indian Tribes and the Country De- 
scribed by the Author. 59 plates, 2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. 

London, 1860 

% %.5' 551 DoMlNGUEZ (Francisco). Catecismo de la Doctrina Chris- 
tiana puesto en el Idioma Totonaco de la Cierra [sic'] Baja de 
Naolingo, distiuto del de la Cierra alta de Papautla, por El 
Lie. D. Francisco Dominguez, Cura iterino de Xalpan 12°, 
pp. 38, (i). Reimpresso en Feubla en la imjprenta del Hospital 
de San Pedro, 1837. 

/ /'Z^ 000 DoNCK (A. v. d.). See Van Der Donck (A). 

552 Dorchester. Antiquarian and Historical Society Collec- 
tions. Memoirs of Roger Clap, 1630. Blake's Annals of 
Dorchester, 1G30 to 1753. Richard Mather's Journal and 

Life, 1596-1669. 3 vols, 12°, boards, scarce, [v. d.] 

I 

2 \^f 553 Doublet de Boisthibault. Les Voeux des Hurons et des 
Abnaquis. a Notre Dame de Chartres, publiees pour la pre- 
miere fois' d'Apr^s les manuscripts des archives d'Eure-et-Loire. 
Avec les lettres des missionaires-catholiques au Canada, une 
introduction et des notes, par M. Doublet de Boisthibault. 
12°, pp. 83, plate. Chartres, Noury-Cognard, 1857 

The Vows of the Hurons and the Abnaquis to Our Lady of Chartres. 

Are produced only in Latin and French, although they were written 
and registered in Abnaquis. 

^'CC 554 [Douglas.] Statement respecting the Earl of Selkirk's 
Settlement upon the Red River in North America j its Destruc- 
tion in 1815 and 1816 j and the Massacre of Governor Semple 



80 

and his Party. With Observations upon a Eecent Publication, 
Entitled " A Narrative of Occurrences in the Indian Countries," 
&c. 8°, pp. viii, 194' C. and map. 

London : John Murray, 1817 
See Sabin's Dictionary, 20704. 

, fj- 555 Douglas (Thomas). Report of the Proceedings connected 
with the Disputes between the Earl of Selkirk and the North 
West Company, at the Assizes, held at York, in Upper Canada, 
October, 1818. From minutes taken in Court. 8°, pp. xxv, 
225, 203, Appendix 48. 

Montreal : printed, London : reprinted, 1819 
This is a report of tlie trial of certain members of the North-west 
Fur Company, half-breed Indians, and other's, for the murder of Go- 
vernor Semple and several members of the Hudson's Bay Company. 

/ ^(- '^ 556 Drake (B.). The Life and Adventures of Black Hawk, with 

Sketches of Keokuk, the Sac and Fox Indians, and the late 

Black Hawk War. 12°, cloth. Cincinnati, 1838 

The subsequent ones only in some of the plates. 

^/O 557 Drake (Benj.). The Life of Black Hawk. Seventh Edition, 

Improved. 18°, cloth. Cincinnati, 1844 

0,'oc 558 Drake. Life of Tecumseh, and his Brother the Prophet; 
with a Historical Sketch of the Shawanoe Indians. 12° cloth. 

Cincinnati, 1841 

^ ^ -r 559 Drake (S. G.). Indian Biography, containing the Lives of 
■ / more than Two Hundred Indian Chiefs; also such others of 

that Ilace as have rendered their names conspicuous, in the 
History of North America, from its first being known to Euro- 
peans, to the Present Period. Giving at large their most cele- 
brated Speeches, Memorable Sayings, Numerous Anecdotes 
and a History of their Wars, much of which is taken from 
Manuscripts never before published. 12°, half calf , pp. 350. 

Boston, 1832 
It is the First Edition of the following work. 

S^'lS^ 560 Drake. Biography and History of the Indians of North 
America, from its first Discovery. Eleventh Edition. 8°, cloth, 
^plates. Boston, 1857 

The last and most complete edition of this very excellent and care- 
fully compiled collection of the materials of Indian history. It is 
the result of a lifetime of labor, by one who spared no pains to be at 
the same time faithful to the completeness and truthfulness of history. 

' J^' 501 Drake. Early History of Georgia, Embracing the Embassy 
of Sir Alexander Cuming to the Country of the Cherokees, In 
the Year 1730. With a Map... A paper, ...by Samuel G. 
Drake, A.M. Map. 4°, pp. 20. 

Boston : Printed hy David Clapp <£■ Son, 1872 



81 

562 Drake. Catalogue of the Private Library of Samuel Gr. 
Drake, chiefly rehites to the Antiquities, History, and Bio- 
graphy of America, and in an especial manner to the Indians. 
8°, pp. 80. Boston, Samuel G. Drake, 1842 

This had been previously issued with a title slightly dififering as a 
catalogue of a Library to be sold by auction. 

563 DR.A.KB. The History and Antiquities of Boston, the Capital 
of Massachusetts, and Metropolis of New England, from its 
Settlement in 1630, to the Year 1770. Also, An Introductory 
History of the Discovery and Settlement of New England. 
With Notes, Critical and Illustrative. By Samuel G. Drake, 
A.M. ... Koyal 8°, cluth, uncut. Boston: Luther Stevens, 1856 

561 Drake. Indian Captivities; or, Life in the Wigwam. Being 
True Narratives of Captives who have been carried away by the 
Indians, from the Frontier Settlements of the United States, 
from the Earliest Period to the Present Time. 8°, cloth. 

New York, 1856 

565 Drake. A Particular History of the Five Years' French and 
Indian War in New England and Parts Adjacent, from its 
Declaration by the King of France, March 15, 1744, to the 
Treaty with the Eastern Indians, Oct. 16, 1749, sometimes 
called Grovernor Shirley's War. With a Memoir of Major- 
General Shirley, accompanied by his Portrait and Other En- 
gravings. 4°, cloth, uncut. Boston, 1870 

This very excellent and judicious collection of the principal incidents 
of the five years of French and Indian war, contains, beside the annals 
of that period, some personal narratives of much interest. The Appen- 
dix includes a reprint of ' ' The Redeemed Captive," by the Rev. John 
Norton. 

566 Drake, The Witchcraft Delusion in New England : its 
Rise, Progress, and Termination, as exhibited by Dr. Cotton 
Mather, in the Wonders of the Invisible World ; and by Mr. 
Kobert Calef, in his More Wonders of the Invisible World. 
With a Preface, Introduction, and Notes, By Samuel G. Drake. 
... 3 vols., 4°, xcviii, (4), 247 ; sxix, 212 ; 244. 

Roxbury, Mass : Printed for W. Elliot Woodward, MDCCCLXVI 
Forms No. 5-7 of Woodward's Historical Series. 

567 Drapeau (S.). De Journal de Quebec et le Tombeau de 
Champlain par Stainslaus Drapeau. 8°. Quebec, 1867 

568 Drapeau (S.). Observations ... Relativement ii la decouverte 
de Tombeau de Champlain. 8°. Quebec, 1866 

569 Draper (Lyman C). l^L1dison, the Capital of Wisconsin ; 
its Growth, Progress, Condition &c. 8°, pp. 48. Madison, 1857 

See also Wisconsin Historical Collections. 
11 



/ 



^ r 



82 

570 Draper (W. G.)- History of the City of Kingston, [C.W.] 
by W. Geo. Draper ... 8°, pp. 28. 

Kingston ; James M. Creighton, 1862 

///- y'o 571 Drayton (John). Letters written during a Tour through 
the Northern and Eastern States of America. 8°, hoards, un- 
cut. Charleston, S. C, 1794 

Plan of bridge over Merrimack river and plate of cannon. The first 
production of Governor Drayton, now very scarce. 

/^ C (^ 572 Drayton. A View of South Carolina as respects her Natural 
and Civil Concerns. Maps and Plate. 8°, half sheep. Scarce. 

Charleston., 1802 

573 Dreuillettes (G.). Recueil de pieces sur la negociation 
entre la Nouvelle France et la Nouvelle Angleterre ^ annees 
1648 et suivantes. 4°, pp, 59. 
Nouvelle York : de la Presse Gramoisy de Jean-3Lirie Shea, 1866 

This Collection of Documents relating to the Negotiation between 
New France and New England in the year 1648, and subsequently, 
narrates the story of that extraordinary negotiation between the au- 
thorities of Canada and the Christian Abnaquis, on the one part, and 
the colonies of Boston and Plymouth on the other. 

' ^ /^ 574 Dring (T.). Recollections of The Jersey Prison Ship from 
Original Manuscripts. By A. G. Greene, edited by Henry 13. 
DawsoD. Portrait. Imperial 8°, half morocco. Morrisania, 1865 

/^C-S 575 Dudley (T P.). Battle Massacre at Frenchtown, Michigan, 
January 1813. Dudley, one of the Survivors. 8°. 

Cleveland, 1870 

iC'^Jo 576 DuMONT (M.). Memoires Historiques sur la Louisiane, Con- 
tenant ee qui y est arrive de plus memorable depuis I'annee 
1687, jusqu' h, present; avec retablissement de la Colonic 
FraD§ois,e dans cette Province de I'Amerique Septentrioiiale 
sous la direction de la Compagnie des Indes; le ciimat, la na- 
ture & les productions de ce pays ; I'origine & la Religion des 
Sauvages qui I'habitent; leurs mceurs & leurs coutunies, &c. 
Composes sur les Memoires de M. Dumont, par M. L. L. M. 
2 vols., 12°, calf. Paris, 1753. 

These Historic Memoirs of Louisiana ; Containing an account of that 
which passed the most memorable, from the year 1687 to the present 
wdth the establishment of the French Colony in the North America, the 
climate, the nature, and the productions of the country ; the Origin and 
the Religion of the Savages who inhabit it ; their manners and 
their customs, etc. The author has treated minutely the subject of 
the customs and ceremonies of the aborigines of the province, and 
almost the whole of Vol. II. is devoted to the history of the wars of 
the French with the various tribes which inhabited the vast territory 
then known as Louisiana. See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 9605 ; Field, 
No. 463. 



83 

577 [Duncan (William)] The Gospel in the Far West Metlah- 
katlah. Ten Years' Work among the Tsimsheean Indians. 
Third Edition. 12°, doth, pp. 130+map. 

Church Missionary House, [^LonJon], 1869. 

The Tsliimshean Indians occupy a district on the Pacific coast lying 
between Fi-aser and Simson rivers, north of Queen Cliarlotte's Sound. 

578 Dunham (Captain J.). Journal of Voyages, containing an 
Account of the authors being twice captured by the English 
and once by the Gibbs the Pirate, his narrow escape when 
chased by an English War Schooner, as well as his being cast 
away and residing with Indians * * *. 12°, calf. 

New York, 1851 

579 DuNLAP (Wm.) History of the New Netherlands Province, 
and State of Ne^v York. Port., 2 vols., 8°. New York, 1839 

580 Dunn (J.) History of the Oregon Territory and British 
North-American Fur Trade ; with An Account of the Habits 
and Customs of the principal Native tribes on the Northern 
Continent. By John Dunn, late of the Hudson's Bay Com- 
pany ; Eight Years a Resident in the Country. 8°, map. 

London, 1845 

581 Dunn (J.). [Another Edition.] 16°, c/o<A, pp. viii, 13-236. 

Philadelphia, 1845 

582 DuNSHEE (H. W.). History of the School of the Reformed 
Prot. Dutch Church in New York. 12°. 1853 

583 DupoNCBAU (P. S.). An Historic Discourse ... 26 October, 
1832. 8°. PhU., 1832 

584 DupoNCEAU & Fisher. A Memoir on the History of the 
Celebrated Treaty made by William Penn with the Indians 
under the Elm Tree at Shackamaxon, in the year 1682. 8°. 

Philadelphia, McGctrty & Davis, 1836 

585 DuRPEE (Hon. Job). Discourse before the R. I. Hist. Soc. 
Jan. 13, 1847, with Mrs. Whitman's Poem, pp. 49. Also The 
Address, pp. 32, 1857. Prov., 1847 

586 Dussieux (L.). Le Canada sous la domination Fran§aise. 
8°, uncut. Paris, 1855 

587 DwiGHT (Theodore). History of the Hartford Convention. 
8°, cloth. N. Y, 1833 

588 DwiGHT (Timothy). The Conquest of Canaan a Poem. 12°, 
sheep. Hartford, 1785 

589 DwiGHT. Travels in New England and New York. Port, 
and maps. 4 vols., 8vo, cloth, uncut. Lond., 1823 



^i/ 



84 

'JJC 589* E (S.)- Further Queries on New English Affairs. 4°. 

N. 7., 1865 

/ c^ C" 590 Early History and Settlement of the West, with Numerous 
illustrations. Hoy. 8°, huards. Cincinnati. 

f c^^ 591 Early History of Western Pennsylvania, And of the West 
and of Western Expeditions and Campaigns, from 1744 to 1833, 
by a Gentleman of the Bat-. With an Appendix containing 
besides copious extracts from important Indian Treaties, Minutes 
of Conferences, Journals, etc. A Topographical Description 
of the Counties of Alleghany, Westmoreland, Washington, 
Somerset, Greene, Fayette, Beaver, Butler, Armstrong, etc. 
Illustrated... 8°, pp. 352, 406, (10). 2 plans. 

Fittshnrg Pa., Daniel W. Kaufman, 1846 
A good compilatiou of most of the material relating to Indian wars, 
already accessible in the original memoirs. — Fields. 

/ ^^t~ 591* Early Voyages to Terra Australis. Edited by E,. H. Major. 
8°, cloth uncut. Hakluyt Society, Loncl., 1859 

^^S 592 Eastburn (J. W.). Yamoyden, a Tale of the Wars of King 
Philip : in Six Cantos. By the late Rev. James Wallis Eastburn 
and his friend. 12°, pp. xii. 339, half bound. 

James Eastburn, New York, Robert C. Sands, 1820 

/Ss^ 593 Eastburn (R.). A Faithful | Narrative, | of | The many 
Dangers and Sufferings, as well as [ wonderful Deliverances of 
Robert East | burn during his Captivity among the | Indians : 
Together with some Remarks | upon the Country of Canada, 
and the | Religion and Policy of its Inhabitants; the | whole in- 
termixed with devout Reflections. | By Robert Eastburn. | Pub- 
lished at the earnest Request of many { Friends for the benefit 
of the Author. | With a recommendatory Preface by the j Rev. 
Gilbert Tennent. ... pp. 45. 

Philadelphia : | Printed by William Dunlop, 1758 
One of the rarest of Indian captivities, being exceeded in that quality 
only by Dickenson's God's Protecting Providence, and Gyles's Odd 
Adventures and Captivity. 

J ^t> 594 Eastburn. The same. Reprinted in Memoir of Joseph 
Eastburn. 12°. Philadelphia, 1828 

/-f/jL^7 595 Eastman (Mary H.). Chicora and other regions of the 
Conquerors and the Conquered. By Mrs. Mary H. Eastman. 
Small folio, cloth, gilt, engravings. Philadelphia, 1854 

A beautiful book upon aboriginal manners and history, written by a 
lady and illustrated by her husband, both of whom were well fitted for 
the task by long residence among the Indians. 



85 

' ^,S 596 Eastman. Dahcotah ; or, Life and Legends of the Sioux 
around Fort Snelling. 13y Mrs. Mary Eastman, with Preface by 
Mrs. C M. Kirkland. Illustrated from drawings by Captain 
Eastman. 12°, cloth. New York, 1849 



,in o o 



597 Easton (J.). A | Narrative | Of tlje Causes which led to I 
Philip's Indian War, | of 1675 and 1676. | By John Easton, of 
Rhode Island, | With other Documents concerning this | Event 
in the ofl&ce of the Secretary of | State of New York. | Prepared 
from the originals, with an | Introduction and Notes. | By Frank- 
lin B. Hough. I 4°, lialf roan, hy Bradstreet. 

Albany, N. Y. \ J. Munsell, 1858 
One hundred copies only printed. Tlie author was a Quaker residing 
in Ipswich and Hampton, who was driven, by the intolerance of the 
Puritans, to Rhode Island in 1638. He suffered in person from the in- 
cursions of the Indians, who burned his house at Newport the next 
year. Easton is the only early writer upon the wars of the New En- 
glanders with the Indians who ventures to doubt that the Almighty 
was on the side of the slaughtering Puritans ; and Satan himself com- 
manding the savages. 

^OS^ 598 Eaton (C). Annals of the Town of Warren ; with the 
Early History of St. George's Broad Bay, and the Neighboring 
Settlements on the Waldo Patent. 8°, cloth. ITallowe.ll, 1851 
The narrative of the wars with the Eastern Indians, is illustrated 
with many new incidents and adventures derived from journals and 
tradition. 

!Z:oo 599 Eaton (C). History of Thomaston, Rockland and South 
Thomaston, Maine, from their first Exploration 1605. With 
family Genealogies, 2 vols., 12mo, cloth, uncut. 

Hallovcell 1865 

, 600 Eaton (J. H.). The Life of Andrew Jackson, Major Gene- 

^/O- ral in the Service of the United States, comprising a History 

of the War in the South from the Commencement of the Creek 

Campaign, to the termination of Hostilities before New Orleans. 

8°, hoards, uncut. Philadelphia : Samuel F. Blatchford, 1824 
The history of the war with the Creek Indians is given with great 

minuteness. 

C^^ 601 EcKLEY (J.). A Discourse before the Society for Propa- 
gating the Gospel among the Indians and others in North 
America, delivered November 7, 1805. 8°, pp.36. Boston, 1806 

/CO 602 Eddis (W.). Letters from America, Historical and Descrip- 
tive. 8°, half calf. Lond., 1792 
An interesting personal narrative exhibiting matters as they appeared 
at about the period of the American Revolution. 

000 Eden (R.). See Martyr (Peter). 



•L 



86 

A ^c 603 Edward (D. B.). The History of Texas. Map. 12mo. 

Cincinnati, 1836 

^'/ 604 Edwards (B.). History of the British Colonies in the West 
Indies. Portrait. 4 vols., 8°, sheep. Philadelphia, 1806 

^-f 605 Edwards. (F. S.) A Campaign in New Mexico with Colonel 

Doniphan, by Frank S. Edwards, a Volunteer. 12°, half 

morocco. Philadelphia, 1847 

Accounts of the Apaches and Mexican Indians are blended with the 

narrative. 

%' ti-t) 606 Edwards F. A Faithful Narrative of Surprising^ Work of God 
in the Conversion of many Hundred Souls in Northampton and 
the neighboring Towns and villages of New Hampshire and New 
England. 12mo, sheep. 

Elizabeth town, Printed by Shepard KollocJc, 1790 

/. f 6 607 Edwards (J.). Life of the Rev. David Brainerd, missionary to 

American Indians, with an Introductory Essay by Jas. Mont- 
gomery. 12mo, cloth, uncut portrait. Glasgow, 1839 

608 Edwards (J.). Memoirs of the Rev. David Brainerd : 
Missionary to the Indians, on the Borders of New York, New 
Jersey, and Pennsylvania, Chiefly taken from his own Diary ; 
By Rev. Jonathan Edwards including his Journal, now for the 
first time incorporated with the rest of his Diary, in regular 
Chronological Series, by Sereno Edwards Dwight. 8°, pp. 507 

New Haven, 1822 

/'<'/ 609 Edwards. Thesame with Beatty's Journal. Edinburgh, Vj'd^ 

S'S^'' ^10 Edwards (J.). Some account of the Life of the Rev. David 
Brainard, Minister of the Gospel, Missionary to the Indians 
from the Honorable Society in Scotland, &c., By Jonathan 
Edwards, A. M. To which are added Extracts from Mr. Brain- 
erd's Journal, comprising the most material things in that Pub- 
lication. 8°. Worcester, Mass., 1793 

///^ 611 Edwards (J.). Some Remarkable Narratives of the Success 
of the Gospel in America. 16°, boards. London, 1791 

^ %^ 612 Edwards (J.). Observations on the Language of the Muhhe- 
kanecw Indians; in which The extent of that Language in 
North America is shown ; its Genius is grammattically traced j 
some of its peculiarities, and some Instances of Analogy between 
that and the Hebrew are pointed out. By Jonathan Edwards, 
D.D. 8°. London, 1788 

612* Edwards (J.). Some remarkable Narratives of the Success 
of the Gospel, in America, in the Beginning of this Century. 
Written by the late Rev. Jonathan Edwards. A.M. To which 
is added, an account uf the Character of the Rev. David Brainerd, 
Missionary to the Indians. 16^, pp. 84. London: J. Brock, 1791 



J^^^' 



87 

613 Edwards (S. E.). The Ohio Hunter : Or a Brief Sketch 
of the Frontier Life of Samuel E. Edwards, the Great Bear and 
Deer Hunter of the State of Ohio. 16°, pp. 240. 

Battle Creeh, Mich., 1868 
Contains some relations of incidents of Indian life and warfare, which 
occurred under the writer's personal observation. 

', / % 613* Eelking (M. von). Die Deutschen liilstrappen im Nord- 

anlerikanischen Befreiungsknega 1776 bis 1783. 2 vols., 8°, 

[ uncut. Hannover, 1863 

Yl^ a o 614 Egede(H.). A Description of Greenland. By Hans Egede, 

' ' who was a Missionary in that Country for Twenty-five Years. 

A New Edition, with an Historical Introduction and a Life of 

the Author. 8°, half calf. Map. London, 1818 

Chapters vii, to xx., pp. 100 to 225, are devoted to descriptions of the 
occupations, implements, habitations, persons, customs, habits, mourn- 
ing, pastimes, etc., of the natives of Greenland. In chapter xv, is 
given a specimen of one of their songs in the Esquimaux language 
with the parallel passages in English, occupying four pages. Chapter 
xvi, treats of the principles of thai tongue with a vocabulary and 
grammatical analysis of twelve pages. Although the quaint relation 
of the Danish missionary Egede affords us little information regarding 
the natives of Greenland which has not often been printed, yet his 
narratives of incidents among them, and descriptions of their charac- 
teristics at that early day (1721), are valuable as historical records. 

/.^f^^ 615 Eldredge. Memoirs of Eleanor Eldridge. 2 vols., Square 
16°, half morocco, pp. 128 and 128. 

Providence, B. T. Alhro, ininter, 1841 

The subject of this narrative was the granddaughter of a Narragan- 
set Indian squaw and an African chief, and is interesting ethnologi- 
cally, as portraying the characteristics of two aboriginal races blended. 

,J2' 615* Ellet (Mrs). Summer Eambles in the West. 12°, cloth. 

New York, 1853 

/V 616 Ellet (Mrs.). Pioneer Women of the West. By Mrs. Ellet. 
^ 12°, cloth, pp. 434 + Plate. New YorJc : Charles Scrihner, 1852 

Of the sixty pioneer women whose biographies appear in this volume, 
nearly all ob:ained the celebrity which gives them a place in it, on the 
frontier, in conflict with the Indians. Much the largest portion of the 
book is therefore occupied with the details of female heroism, or suffer- 
ings from Indian wars or barbarity. The work owes little to other 
printed books ; its material bavin been collected by the author from 
original sources, which were either documents, the personal narrations 
of actors or their friends. 

^fO^ 617 Elliot's Indian Bible. Second Edition. 4°. Loh(7., 1680 
Wants beginning and end, and otherwise imperfect. 



88 

000 Eliot Tracts. The Following together with the Items de- 
scribed under the name of the respective aulliors coin)30se almost a 
complete series of tlie various tracts issued by the " Corporation 
for the Propagation of the Gospel among the Indians," etc., all of 
them are scarce but some are of extreme rarity. 

The complete series consists of eleven, and is probably, next to the 
Jesuit Relations, the most difficult to reassemble in good copies, of any 
works relating to American History. Some of these Protestant rela- 
tions of missions among the Indians, bring almost fabulous prices. 
One hundred and seventy dollars has been paid for that of 1659 (No. 9), 
and one hundred dollars was paid both by Mr. Menzies and myself for 
that of 1671, They are doubtless all written by the hand, or from 
material furnished by the writings of John Eliot. No series of works 
relating to American history are more sought for ; and the collector 
who possesses a large part of either the Catholic or Protestant Rela- 
tions of Missions, while he has something to boast of, has still a long 
period of expectancy to keep alive his interest, before he will complete 
either one of them." — Field. 

^^ ^^ 618 Eliot (John). The | Day-Breaking | if not | The Sun-Ris- 
' ing I of the | Gospel | With the | Indians in New England. | 

Zach. 4, 10 I [motto 5 lines]. 4°, levant morocco^ by W. Ma- 
thews, pp. 1, 2, 25. 

London^ Printed hy Rich. Cotes, for Fulk Clifton, and 
are to he | sold at his shop under Saint Margarets 
Church on | New-fish street Hill, 1647. 
No. 2 of the series reprinted with the following title. 

/ Cr^ 619 Eliot. The Day-Breaking, if not The Sun- Rising of the 
Gospel With the Indians in New England. 4°, cloth, uncut. 

New York : Joseph Sahin, 1865 

iL^y.f^C 620 Eliot. The | Glorious Progress | of the | Gospel | amongst the | 
'' "^ Indians in New England.' | Manifested] By three Letters un- 

der the Hand of that fa- 1 mous Instrument of the Lord, Mr. 
John Eliot, | And another from Mr. Tliomas Mahew, jun : both 
Preachers of | the Word as well to the English as Indians in 
New England \ Wherin | the riches of Gods Grace in the effec- 
tuall calling of | many of them is cleared up : As also a mani- 
festation of the hungring | desires of many People in Sundry 
parts of that Country after the | more full Revelation of the 
Gospel of Jesus Christ, to the I exceeding Consolation of every 
Christian Reader. | Together, | With an Appendix to the foie- 
going letters hoi- 1 ding forth Conjectures Observations, and 
Application, j By I. D. Minister of the Gospel. | Published by 
Edward Winslow... | Small 4°, levant morocco, by Brddstreet. 
London, printed for Hannah Allen in Popes-head- Alley , 1649 
This forms No. iv, of the Series. 



89 

621 Eliot (J.). Tears of Repentance : | Or, A further | Narra- 
. ^' ^ tive of the Progress of the Gospel \ Amongst the | Indians | in 

New-England : | Setting forth, not only their present state | and 
condition, but sundry Confessions of sin | by diverse of the said 
Indians wrought upon | by the saving Power of the Gospel ; To- 
gether with the manifestation of their Faith and Hope | in Jesus 
Christ, and the Work of Grace upon | their Hearts. | Related by 
Mr. Eliot and Mr. Mahew, two Faithful Laborers | in that Work 
of the Lord. | Published by the Corporation for propagating 
the Gospel there, for the | Satisfaction and Comfort of such as 
wish well thereunto. 4°, levant morocco hy TF. Mathews, pp. 
(36), 47. 

London: Printed hy Peter Cole in Leaden-Hall, and are to 
he Sold at \ his Shop, at the Sign of the Printing- Press 
in Cornhill | near the Royal Exchang"^ . 1653. 

622 Eliot (J.). A Further Account of the progress | of the | Gos- 
- ^; o pel I Amongst the Indians | In New-England : | Being | A Relation 

of the Confessions made | by several Indians (in the pre- 1 sence 
of the Elders and Mem- 1 bers of several Churches) in or- 1 der 
to their admission into | Church-fellowship. | Sent over to the 
Corporation for Propagating the Gospel of | Jesus Christ amongst 
the Indians in New England at Lon- 1 don, by Mr. John Elliot 
one of the Laborers in the Word | amongst them. | 4°, pp. (10) 
76, levant morocco, by W. Mathews. 

London, \ Printed hy John Macock, 1660 

Forms No. x and is one of the rarest of the series. From page 37 to 
76 is occupied with the Confessions of Seven Indians, each given at 
length under his own name. The ratiocination involved in these re- 
ligious testimonies, as the production of aboriginal intellects, so lately 
incapable of numbering fifty seems incredible to us. Mr. Pierson, the 
interpreter, mast have given their stories a very liberal and forced 
translation. 

623 Eliot. A Brief | Narrative | of the | Progress of the Gospel 
amongst | the Indians in New England, in | the Year 1670. | 

'• 5^ Given in | By the Reverend Mr. John Elliot, | Minister of the 
Gospel there, | In a Letter by him directed to | the Right Wor- 
shipfull the Com- 1 missioners under his Majesties | Great Seal 
for Propagation of the | Gospel amongst the poor blind Na- 1 tives 
in these United Colonies. 4to, pp. 11. 

London | printed for John Allen, formerly living in Little- 
Britian at \ the Rising- Sun, and now in Wentworth 
Street, near Bell- 1 Lane, 1671. 
Forms No. xi of the series and is extremely rare. 
*12 



■Sf 



90 

2 I /y 624 Eliot. A Brief Narrative of the Progress of the Gospel 

among the Indians of New England. 1670. By Rev. John 
Eliot. With Introductory Notes. By W. T, R. Marvin. 

Boston, 1868 

/ A ^ 625 Ellet (Elizabeth F.). The Women of The Revolution. 

Portraits. 3 vols., 12°. iV. J., 1848 

j/c^ 620 Ellicott (A.). The Journal of Andrew Ellicot, com- 
"^ ■ missioner for determining the Boundary between the U. S. and 
Mexico, with occasional remarks on the Situation, Soil, Na- 
tural productions and diseases of the different countries on the 
Ohio, Mississippi and Gulf of Mexico, with 6 maps. 4to, sheep. 

Fhiladelphia, 1803 
Orip:inal edition of volume of great interest. 

627 Elliott (Com. Jesse D.). Address delivered in Washington 

Co., Maryland, to His Early Companions, Nov. 24, 1843. pp. 

82, with plans. Philadelphia, 1844 

/(-T 628 Elliott (Wm.). Carolina Sports, Devil Fishing, etc. U- 

^ lustrated. 12°. N. Z, 1859 

/^ c--i^ 629 Ellis (E. S.). The Life of Tecumseh the Shawnee Chief, 
including Biographical Notices of Black Hawk, Corn Planter, 
Little Turtle, Taohe (the Brave), Captain Logan, Keokuk, and 
other distinguished Shawnee Chiefs. 12°, half hound. N. Y. 

3^ 630 [Ellis (George E.).] Battle of Bunker Hill; Sketches of, 
with Illustrative documents. 16°. Charlestown, 1844 

/ -5^ 631 Ellis. An Oration delivered at Charlestown, Mass., 17 June, 
1841, in commemoration of the Battle of Bunker-Hill. pp. 72. 

Boston, 1841 
/, £^o 631* Ellis (E. S.). The Life of Ponfeiac the Conspirator, Chief 
of the Ottawas. Together with a full account of the celebrated 
siege of Detroit. By Edward S. Ellis. 12°, pp. 102. 

Beadle and Company London, New York, 1861 

J?-5' 632 Eliza, The Chippeway Indian. 8", pp. 8. 

New York American Tract Society. 

^ %6 633 Ellis (G. A.). New Britain. A Narrative of a Journey, by 
Mr. Ellis, to a Country so called by its Inhabitants, discovered 
in the vast Plain of the Missouri ; in North America, and in- 
habited by A People of British Origin. 8°, hoards, uncut. 

London, 1820 
634 Emigrating Indians. Letter from the Secretary of War, 
transmitting information of the inadequacy of the lund for de- 
fraying the expenses attending the emigration of the Creek 
Indians, January 7, 1828. 8°, pp. 11. 

Washington : Printed hy "Gales & Seaton. 1828 



.^0 



91 

1 i' 635 Emmons (Rbenezer). The Swamp Lands of North Carolina. 
8°, paper. Raleigh, 1860 

^£' 636 Emmons (Col. Wm.). The Battle of Bunker Hill, a Poem. 
12°. Boston. 

/J^' 637 Emory (W. H.). Notes of a Military Reconnoissanee, from 
Fort Leavenworth in Missouri to San Diego, in California, in- 
cluding parts of the Arkansas, Del Norte, and Gila Rivers. By 
W. H. Emory. 8°, clotli. Plates and maps. Washin(/ton, 1848 
Contains some interesting particulars concerning the Pimo, Apache 
Navajo, and Maricopa Indians, with engravings of Indian Antiquities, 
and i^ortraits. 

.yb 638 Endicott (C. M.). Account of Leslie's Retreat at the 
North Bridge, on Sunday, Feb. 26, 1775. 8°, pp. 47. 

Salem, 1856 

•^y 639 E[ngel] (E. B. d'). Essai sur cette question ; quand et 

' comment I'Amerique a-t-elle ete peuplee, d'hommes et d'ani- 

maux ? par E. B. d' E[ngel]. 2 vols., 12°, calf. 

_ Amsterdam, Marc. Michel Rey, M DCC LXVII 

ip" 640 E[ngel] (E. B. d'). [Another Edition.] 4°, calf. 

Amsterdam, 1767 
[Essay on tins question : When and how has America been peopled 
with men and animals ?J D'Engel, with great sounding of trumpets, 
that he is about to propound a theory of the population of America 
both novel and impregnable, asserts that it was antediluvian in its 
origin. He berates Grotius, DeLaet, and Hornius in detail, but he 
groups Acosta, Lescarbot, Brerewood, and Moraes with " plusiers ecri- 
vains," and dismisses them altogether with contempt. 

/^ 641 Entick (J.). General History of the Late War. Portraits, 
plates, &c. 5 vols., 8°, calf, London, 1765 

^ (JO 642 Eres (C. D. R. d'). Memoirs of Charles Denis Rusoe 
d'Bres, A Native of Canada, Who was with the Scanyawtauragah- 
rooote Indians eleven yeai*s, with a particular account of his Suf- 
ferings, &c. Small 12°. Exeter, 1800 
If there ever existed a tribe of savages who were recognized by such 
a title, it was sufficient warrant for their extermination ; and judged 
by this rule the author himself had but little advantage. He termi- 
nates his narrative by marriage with a maiden of Spencer in New 
Hampshire.where he fixed his habitation in 1794. Whether the author 
Avas ever a captive to any savage tribe is somewhat uncertain ; his 
narrative is at all events little better than a fiction. It is one of the 
rarest of books relating to the aborigines. 

*- 643 EsQUlMUES. Tamedsa Johannesib aglangit, okautsinik tus- 
sarnertunik JesuseKristusemik Gudim erngninganik. Printed 
for the Use of the Christian Esquimaux in the Mission-Settle- 
ments of the United Brethren at Nain, Okkak, and Hopedale, 
on the Coast of Labrador 12°, half hound, pp. (2) 124. 

London, 1810 



92 

/ [■''7 644 Esquimaux, piulijipta Testamentetak tame dsa, nalegapta 

' Jesusib Kristnsib Apostelingitalo pinniarningit okausingillo. ... 

For the use of the Christian Esquiraaux in the Mission-Settle- 
ments of the United Brethren on the Coast of Labrador. 12°, 
sheep. London, 1840 

The New Testament translated into the Esquimaux language. 
2 S'^ 645 Essex Institute Historical Collections. 8 vols, in 4. Small 
4°, doth. Salem, 1859 - 65 

/. 5"r 646 Evans (E.) A Pedestrious Tour, of Four Thousand Miles 
through the Western States and Territories. 12°, boards, uncut. 

Concord, iV. H, 1819 

Tlie slight value which attaches to this book is entirely in a few 
pages in which the author describes his visits to some western tribes 
of Indians. 

'S'o 647 Evans (John). Reply of Governor Evans, of the Territory 
of Colorado. To that part referring to him of " the Report of 
the Conduct of the War," headed " Massacre of Cheyenne In- 
dians " 8°, pp. 16, 41, 1. Denver, Colorado Territory, 1865 
Although, not in the immediate command of the murdering horde 
under Colonel Chivington, who perpetrated the frightful atrocities nar- 
rated under the title of " Condition of the Indian Tribes," yet he organ- 
ized the force, and is charged with having given the instruction to 
Colonel Chivington, which has made his name infamous. 

/< , C - 648 Evans (J.) A Journal of the Life, Travels, and Religious 
Labours of William Savery, late of Philadelphia, a Minister of 
the Gospel of Christ, in the Society of Friends, Compiled from 
his Original Memoranda. By Jonathan Evans. 12°. 

London, 1844 

Savery was associated with John Heckwelder and the agents of the 

government, in a mission to the Indians of Ohio, on the occasion of 

the meeting of a grand council at Sandusky. It is a narrative of more 

than ordinary interest and value, as it adds the observations of an 

J. intelligent and scrupulous journalist. 

4 JZ^ , ~ ^^^ Evans (L.). Geographical, Historical, Political, Philosophi- 

J ' cal and Mechanical Essays. The First, Containing an Analysis 

Of a General Map of the Middle British Colonies in America ; 

And of the Country of the Confederate Indians j A Description 

/ of the Face of the Country ; The Boundaries of the Confede- 

y^ rates ; and the Maritime aud Inland Navigations of the several 

/Rivers and Lakes contained therein. By Lewis Evans and D. 
Hall, mdcclv. 4°, pp. iv, 32 -j- map. Printed by B. Franklin. 
Wight's copy sold for f 40. 
^^ ^t) 650 Events in Indian History. Beginning with an Account 
of the Origin of the American Indians and Early Settlements 
in North America, and embracing Concise Biographies of the 
principal Chiefs and head Sachems of the different Indian 






•A 



93 

Tribes, with Narratives and Captivities. Including [etc., 9 
lines], illustrated with eight fine engravings. 8°, ^liee/p, pp. 
633. Lancaster, 1841 

651 Events in Indian History. Fhiladel/pMa, 1842 

652 Everett (E.). An Address deli^'ered at Bloody Brook, in 
South Deerfield, September 30, 1835, in Commemoration of the 
fall of the " Flower of Essex," at that Spot, in King Phillip's 
War, September 18 (0. S.), 1675. 8°. Boston, 1885 

'J.S^ 653 Everett. Speech on the Bill for Removing the Indians 
from the East to the West Side of the Mississippi, May, 1830. 
8°j uncut. Washington, 1830 

,X^ 654 Everett (Mr.). Speech, on the 14th and 21st of February, 
1831, on the Execution of tiie Laws and Treaties in favor of 
the Indian Tribes. 8°. Washington, 1831 

655 [Everts (Jeremiah).] Essays on the Present Crisis in the 
Condition of the American Indians ; first published in the Na- 
' tional Intelligencer, under the Signature of William Penn. 8°, 

half calf, pp. 116. Philadelphia, 1830 

y. o o 656 Equemelin (J.). Bucaniers | of | America : | Or, a True | Ac- 
' count I of the | Most Remarkable Assaults, | Committed of late 

Years upon the Coasts of | The West-Indies, | By the Bucaniers 
of Jamaica and Tortuga, | Both English and French. | Wherein 
are contained more especially, | The unparallel'd Exploits of Sir 
Henry Morgan, our En- | glish Jamaican Hero, who Sack'd 
Puerto Velo, burnt Panama &c. | Written originally in Dutch, 
by John Esquemeling, one of the | Bucaniers, who was present 
at those Tragedies ; and thence | translated into Spanish by 
Alonso de Bonne-Maison, Doctor of | Physick and Practitioner 
at Amsterdam. | Now faithfully rendered into English. | 4°, half 
morocco, pp. (xii.) 115, 152, 124, xi. nine plates. 

London, Printed for William Grooke, at the Green Dragon 

loith I out Temple Bar, 1684. | 

The first English edition complete in three parts, the text of which 
is a beautiful specimen of the clear typography of the day, being 
greatly superior to the following. 

'h-'^^ 657 Esquemeling. Bucaniers of America, &c. [>S'ome ^iWe]. The 
Second Edition, Corrected and Inlarged, with two Additional 
Relations, viz., the one of Captain Cook, and the other of Cap- 
tain Sharp. Now faithfully rendred into English. Four por- 
traits, six plates. London, 1684 
This, altliough with the same date, is really a different, somewhat la- 
ter, and generally inferior edition to tlie first. The only point of superi- 
ority consists in the addition of the fourth part. The first three books 
of the second (Mlition are not unfreqiuiiitly found unacconii)anie(l by tlie 



^1.^' 



1c 



94 

fourtli, and the imperfect work is believed to be complete on account of 
tlie finis and the table. The relations of the Buccaneers are full of 
particulars of the Indians who two centuries since inhabited the 
islands and the main of the Caribbean Sea. The fierce French and 
English marauders who so constantly overcame the Spaniards, were 
as constantly checked or defeated whenever they assailed the Indians 
of the Isthmus or the adjacent countries. But the most noteworthy his- 
torical fact elucidated by this volume, is the proof of the retributive 
fruit of vengeance forever produced from the vile seeds of cruelty. 
The Spauiacd, who for a century and a half had devastated the coun- 
tries of the Indians, with cruelties born of hell, was now to become the 
prey of fiends as ferocious and vindictive but more powerful than 
himself. 

658 " An Explanation of the Map which delineated that part of 
the Federal Lands, Comprehended between Pennsylvania, West 
Line, the Rivers Ohio and Sioto, and Lake Erie ; conformed 
to the United States by Sundry Tribes of Indians, ou the 
Treaties of 1784: and 1786, and now ready for Settlement. 8°, 
pp. 24. 

Salem : Printed hy Dabney and Gushing. MDCCLXXXVII 

659 ExPLiCACiON, clara y sucinta de los priucipales misterios de 
Nuestra Sante Fe, oracion dominical, mandamientos y sacra- 
mentos en el idioma Mexicana a beneficio de los Indios y eu el 
Castellano. " Compuesta por un cura del Obispado de la 
Puebla... Small 8vo. 

Puehla, Imprenta del Hospital de S. Pedro, 1835 
Clear and Succinct Explanation of the principal mysteries of Our Holy 
Faith. Dominical Discourse. Ordinances and Sacraments in the Mexi- 
can tongue, for the benefit of the Indians and in Spanish for those who 
aim at ministering to them. 

^ii.r 660 Extracts from the Minutes of the Executive Committee on 
the Indian Concern of the Yearly Meeting of the Religious 
Society of Friends. 12°, pp. 10. New York, 1870 

/ r '^ 660* Eyma (X). Les Peaux scenes de la vie des Indiens par 
Xavier Eyma. Le far west. Civilisation et Barbarie. Carac- 
teres generaux. Rip Van Winkle. La Chasse i\ Thomme. 
Epossee d'un jongleser. Le chef blanc. John Smith et Poca- 
hontas. Pontiac. Le roi Phillippe Le dernier des Mandans. 
Jjcs Natches. Les Caraibes. Conclusion. 12°, pp. 345. 

Paris D. Grraud, 1854 

661 [Faillon (I'Abbe)]. Histoire de la Colonic Frangaise en 
Canada. Portrait. 3 vols, royal 8°, Ao^ morocco, mwcw^ 

Villemarie, 1865 
"Concerning this History of the French Colony in Canada. See 
Field's Essay, No. 550. 

M\ 661* Fairbanks (Geo. R.). The Early History of Florida. 8°, 
pp. 32. St. Augustine, 1857 



/^^ 



irj^' 



95 

,.£r^ 662 Fairbanks. History and Antiquities of St. Augustine, 
Florida. Illustrated. 8°. N. F., 1858 

r ^0 663 Falconer (R.). The Voyages, Dangerous Adventures And 
imminent Escapes of Captain Richard Falconer ; Containing 
The Laws, Customs, and Manners of the Indians in America; 
his Shipwrecks; his Marrying an Indian Wife; his narrow 
Escape from the Island of Dominico, &c. Intermixed with the 
Voyages and Adventures of Thomas Randal, of Cork, Pilot ; 
with his Shipwreck in the Baltick, being the only Man that 
escaped : His being taken by the Indians of Virginia, &c; 
Written by Himself, now alive. 12°. London^ 1720 

'. '/ £i' 664 Falconer. [Another edition.] 18°. London 

~ 665 Falkner (T.). A Description of Patagonia, and the Adjoin- 
ing Parts of South America : containing an Account of the Soil, 
Produce, Animals, Vales, Mountains, Rivers, Lakes, &c. of those 
Countries ; the Religion, Government, Policy, Customs, Dress, 
Arms and Language of the Indian Inhabitants ; and some Par- 
ticulars relating to Falkland's Islands. By Thomas Falkner, 
Who resided near Forty Years in those Parts. Map. 4°, boards, 
British Settlements in the Bay of Honduras. Map, 8°, cloth, 
uncut. Hartford, 1774 

/. rC 666 Fancourt (C St. J.). The History of Yucatan from its dis- 
covery to the Close of the Seventeenth Century. By Charles 
St. John Fancourt, Esq., recently H. M. Superintendent of the 
British Settlements in the Bay of Honduras. 8°, map, cloth, 
uncut. . London, 1854 

|/^/^ 667 Fanning (Col. David). The Narrative of, giving an account 

^ of his Adventures in N^rth Carolina from 1775 to 1783. Royal 

8°, half morocco. New York, 1865 

l^-^'' 668 Far West (The) or a Tour beyond the Mountains em- 

I bracing outlines of Western Life and Scenery. Sketches of 

the Prairies, Rivers, Ancient Mounds, Early Settlements of the 

French, etc. 2 vols., 12°, cloth. New York, 1838 

^.2^ 669 Far.mer (T.). Collections, Topographical, Historical, and 
Biographical, relating principally to New Hampshire. Edited 
by J. Farmer and J. B. Moore. 3 vols., 8°, hoards, uncut. 1822 
The first subject announced as the purpose of these volumes in the 
Preface, is certainly well sustained by their contents, "Historical 
Sketches of Indian Wars, Battles, and Exploits ; of the adventvires and 
sufferings of the Captives." The work is in fact a copious cyclopaedia 
of ludiiin liistory ; narratives of captivities in their orioinal style with- 
out abridgment ; descriptions of Indian antiquities, with memoirs and 
anecdotes of Indian chiefs, and border fighters of the whites. 



96 

^O 670 Farnham (T. J.). Life and Adventures in California and 
Scenes in the Pacific Ocean. 8°. New York, 1847 

A large part is devoted to a narrative of the Jesuit mission among 
the Indians of California, and of personal adventures among tliem. 

/. b t) 671 Farnham (T. J.). Pictorial Edition. Life, Adventures, 
and Travels in California. By J. T. Farnham, to which are 
added, Conquest of California and Travels in Oregon. 8°. 

New York, 1855 

/ (^^ 672 Farnham. Travels on the Great Western Prairies, the Ana- 

' huac and Rocky Mountains, and in the Oregon Territory. By 

Thomas J. Farnham.. 8°, cloth, uncut. London, 1843 

The best edition, entirely distinct from his Life in California. Full 
of interest, and evidently written with fidelity. 

nul- 673 Farnham (T. J.). Travels. [Another Edition.] 8°. 

New York, 1843 

,3^ 674 Farnham (T. J.). Travels. [Another Edition.] 12°, 
cloth, pp. 197. Poughkeepsie, 1841 

/'^/ 675 Featherstonhaugh (G. W.). A Canoe Voyage up The 
Minnay-sotor, with an Account of the Lead and Copper deposits 
in Wisconsin ; of the Gold Region in the Cherokee Country ; 
and Sketches of popular Manners; &c., &c., &c. 2 vols., S°, 
cloth, uncut. London, 1847 

The author narrates many particulars of Indian life and manners, 
obtained by the aid of traditional and documentary evidence, as well 
as frv;m personal observation. 

./y, ^ ^ 676 Federalist, The ; also The Continentalist and Other Papers, 
by Hamilton. Edited by J. C. Hamilton. 2 vols., imp. 8°, 
cloth, uncut. Phil, 1865 

Large paper ; one hundred copies only printed. 

, ^> 677 Fellows (John). The Veil Removed. 12°. N. Y, 1843 

_^^ 678 Feltman (Lieut. Wm.). Journal of 1781-82. ^°, hoards 

Philadelphia, 1853 

n, ^K 679 Ferland (J. B. A.). Cours d'Histoire du Canada, 1534 - 
1759. 2 vols., 8°, paper. $ue6ec, 1861 - 67 

I [p^ 680 Ferland. Observations sur un ouvrage intitule. Histoire 
du Canada. Par M. I'Abbe Brasseur de Bourbourg. 8°, uncut. 

Paris, 1854 



97 

.r'Q 681 Ferlus (L. D.). Nouvelle Notice sur les Indiens Arrives k 
Paris le 13 Aout, 1827. Observations curieuses sur Les Moeurs 
et les Coutaaies de leur Tribu Guirri^re; Par L. D. Ferlus. ... 
Deuxieme Edition, augmentee de details int^ressans sur le Se- 
jour des Six Indiens a Paris, et sur leur visite au roi. 12°, pp. 
14. Paris, Martinet, 1827 

New Notes on the Indians wlio arrived in Paris, August IStli, 1827. 
Curious Observations on tlie Manners and the Customs of their War- 
rior Tribe. 

^ 682 Ferral (S. A). A Ramble of Six thousand Miles through 

the United States of America. 8°, half calf . London, 1832 

The frontispiece is a fac simile of a portion of the Cherokee Phosnix. 

(y 5- 683 Fessenden (G. M.). The History of Warren R. 1. from the 
Earliest Times with particular Notices of Massasoit and his 
Family. 21°. Providence, 1845 

3^ 684 Field (David D.). Centennial Address,... with Historical 
Sketches of Cronwell, Portland, Middletown,... etc. 12°. 

lliddletown, Conn., 1853 

^6" 685 [Field (D. D.).] History of the County of Berkshire. 12°, 
sheep. Pittsfield, 1829 

\:l)'i> 686 Field (T. W.). The Battle of Long Island, with connected 
Preceding Events, and the v^ubsequent American Retreat;... 
with Authentic Documents. By Thomas W. Field. 8°, uncut. 

[ Brookli/n, 1869 

7"^ 687 Field (The same). Large paper, imperial 8°, cloth. 1869 

•2-i 688 Field. An Essay towards an Indian Bibliography. Being 
a Catalogue of Books, Relating to the History, Antiquities, 
Languages, Customs, Religion, Wars, Literature, and Origin of 
the American Indians, in the Library of Thomas W. Field. 
With Bibliographical and Historical Notes, and Synopses of the 
Contents of some of the Works least known. 8°, cloth, uncut. 

New York, 1873 

The only work of its kind in existence. It is not a mere catalogue , 

but an analysis of the books themselves. The present catalogue is 

to a great extent an abridgment of this essay, with many additional 

titles. 

/^ 689 Field. Historic and Antiquarian Scenes in Brooklyn and 
its vicinity, with Illustrations of some of its Antiquities. Roy. 
8°, cloth, uncut. Brooklyn, 1868 

One hundred and ten copies only privately printed. 

S'O 690 Field. Pear Culture. Illustrated. 12°. New York, 1858 
13 



98 

.yi)'' 691 FiLLEY (W.). Life and Adventures of "William Filley, who 

was stolen from his home in Jackson, Mich., by the Indians, 
August 3d, 1837, and his safe return from Captivity, October 
19, 1866, after an absence of 29 years. 8°. Chicago^ 1867 

//-/ c^'^ 692 FiLSON (J.). The Discovery, Settlement And present State of 

Kentucke : and An Essay towards the Topography, and Natural 
History of that important Country. To which is added An 
Appendix, containing, I. The Adventures of Col. Daniel Boon, 
cue of the First Settlers, comprehending every important Occur- 
rence in the Political History of that Province. li. The 
Minutes of the Piankashaw Council, held at Post St. Vin- 
cents, April 15, 1784. ili. An Account of the Indian Nations 
inhabiting within the Limits of the Thirteen United States, 
their Manners and Customs, and Reflections on their Origin. 
IV. The Stages and Distances between Philadelphia and the 
Falls of the Ohio, from Pittsburg to Pensacola, and several 
other Places. — The Whole illustrated by a new and accurate 
Map of Kentucke and the Country adjoining, drawn from ac- 
tual Surveys. By John Filson. 8°, levant morocco^ pp. 118. 
Washington, printed hy James Adams, 1784 
The work, like all those treating of early Western History, more 
than a quarter of a century ago, is rare. The author, one of the first 
narrators of border warfare, was himself killed by the Indians of Ohio. 

^ ^ '3 693 Filson (John). Histoire de Kentucke, nouvelle colonic h 
I'ouest de la Virginie. Traduite de I'Anglois de M. John Fil- 
son ; Par M. Parraud. 8°, calf, map. Paris: mdcclxxxv. 
A French Translation of the former work, with some additions, and 
the only one which contains a map. 

//. <? ^ 694 FiNDLEY (W.) History of the Insurrection, in the Four 
Western Counties of Pennsylvania : in the Year MDCCXCIV. 
With a Recital of the Circumstances specially connected there- 
with. ... 8°, half morocco, Jine uncut copy. Very scarce. 

Philadelphia, 1796 

/fc^if 695 FiNLEY (J. B.). Autobiography of Rev. James B. Finley ; 
or Pioneer Life in the West. Edited by W. P. Strickland, 
D.D. 12", cloth, uncut. Cincinnati: J. F. Wright, 1856 

/. C ^ 696 FiNLEY. (Same The). Cincinnati, 1867 

/ (- ^ 697 FiNLEY. History of the Wyandott Mission, at Upper San- 
duskey, Ohio, under the direction of the Methodist Episcopal 
Church. 12°, cloth. Cincinnati, 1840 

/^f 698 FiNLEY (J. B.). Life Among the Indians; or Personal 
Reminiscences, and Historical Incidents illustrative of Indian 
Life and Character. 12°, cloth, uncut. Cincinnati, 1860 



99 

699 FiNLBY. Anotlier Edition. 12°, pp. 548. 

Cincinnati: Hitchcock & Walden, 1868 

699* FiRELANDS Pioneer, The. Published by the Firelands His- 
torical Society. 8°. Sandusky, 0. 1858 
The later volumes are published at Norwalk, Ohio. iSee " Hist. 
Mag.," Ill, 324. 

700 Fire Lands Pioneer, The. 10 vols, in 3. 

Sanilnshy and Cleveland^ 1858, 1870 

701 Fisher (A.). A Journal of a Voyage of Discovery to the 
Arctic Regions, 1819-20. 8°, calf. London, -1821 

702 Fisher (J. B.). Catalogue of the Library. Containing 
many choice scarce and curious books (relating to America) sold 
by Auction, March 18G6. Neatly priced in red ink. 8°, half 
morocco. 1866 

703 Fisher. Catalogue of the Library of J. B. Fisher. Large 
Paper. 4to. N. Y., 1866 

Fifty copies ouly printed, ricli in Americana. 

704 Fisher (,7. F.). Discourse before Penn. Hist. Soc, ... on the 
Private Life and Domestic Habits of William Penn. 8°. 

Philadelphiay 1836 

705 Fisher (W.). An Interesting Account of the Voyages and 
Travels of Capts. Lewis and Clark, in the Years 1804-6. 
Giving a Faithful Description of the River Missouri, and its 
Source.. ..12°. Baltimore, 1812 

706 Flack (Cap.). A Hunter's Experience in the Southern 
States of America. Post 8vo. London, 1866 

707 Fletcher (Ebenezer). Narrative of a Soldier of the Revo- 
lution. 8vo, cloth uncut. N. K, 1866 

708 Flint (T.). The First White Man of the West, or The Life 
and Exploits of Col. Dan'l Boone, the First Settler of Kentucky ; 
interspersed with Incidents in the Early Annals of the Country. 
12°. Cincinnati, 1850 

Plate of Boone's first visit of Kentucky inserted. 

709 Flint. Indian Wars of the West; containing Biographical 
Sketches of those Pioneers who headed the Western Settlers 
in Repelling the Attacks of the Savages, together with a View 
of the Character, xManners, Monuments and Antiquities of the 
Western Indians. 12°. Cincinnati, 183) 



100 

/ (I'b 710 Flint. The Life and Adventures of Daniel Boone, the First 
Settler of Kentucky, interspersed with Incidents in the Early 
Annals of ihe Country. 12°, half morocco^ uncut. 

Cincinnati, 1868 

^crc 711 Flint. Recollections of the last Ten Years, passed in Occa- 
sional Residences and Journeyings in the Valley of the Mis- 
sissippi, from Pittsburg and the Missouri to the Gulf of Mexico, 
and from Florida to the Spanish Frontier ; in a Series of Letters 
to the Rev. James Flint, of Salem, Massachusetts. By Timothy 
Flint, Principal of the Seminary of Rapide, Louisiana ... 8°, 
pp. (2), 395, hoards, uncut. Boston 1826 

q5 ,2- o 712 Florida. The Discovery and Conquest of Terra Florida, by 
Don Ferdinando de Soto, and Six hundred Spanards, his 
Followers. Written by a Gentleman of Elvas, employed in all 
the Action, and translated out of Portuguese, by Richard 
Hakluyt. Edited by William B. Rye. Cloth. 

London : Printed /or the HaMuyt Society, M,DCCC,LI. 

'c30 71^ FoLSOM (G.). A Discourse ...before the Maine Historical 
Society ... Sept. 6, 1846. 8°, pp. 80. Portland, 1847 

714 FoNTPERTUS (A. Frout de). Le Canada. 12°. Paris, 1867 



n 



715 FooTE (A. H.). Africa and the American Flag. 12°, 
cloth. New York, 1862 

/ c -^ 716 FooTE (H. S.). Texas and the Texans. 2 vols., 12°. 

Philadelphia, 1841 

'7r 717 Foot (J. I.). Historical Discourse at West Brookfield, with 
Capt. Thos. Wheeler's Narrative. 12°. West Broolcjield, 1843 

^ ^ ^ 718 Foote (W. H.). Sketches of Virginia, historical and bio- 
graphical. By the Rev. William Henry Foote. Second Series. 
Second Edition. Revised. 8°, pp. 596. 

Philadelphia, J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1856 

The adventures of the Rev. Mr. Cummings with the Indians ; the 
Captivity and Escape of Mrs. Inglis in 1756, from the Shawnees ; an 
Account of Cornstalk and the battle of Point Pleasant, contained in 
these volumes, are all interesting additions to our materials for Indian 
history. 

J-l^,^^ 719 Foote (W. H.). Sketches of North Carolina, Historical 
and Biographical, illustrative of the Principles of a portion of 
her Early Settlers. 8°, cloth, pp. 557. Nev) York, 1846 



cJ 



720 Foote. Sketches of Virginia, Historical and Biographical. 
Second Series. 8°, cloth. Pkil, 1856 



5.' 



-^ 



MA^ 



101 

721 Forbes (A.). California : A History of Upper and Lower 
California, from their First Discovery to the Present Time, com- 
prising an Account of the Climate, Soil, Natural productions, 
... &c. 8°, cloih^ uncut, 11 plates and map. London, 1839 

722 Force (Peter). American Archives : consisting of a Collec- 
tion of Authentick Records, State Papers,... and Letters and 
other Notices of Publick Affairs, the Whole forming a I'ocument- 
ary History of the Origin and Progress of the North American 
Colonies ; of the Causes and Accomplishment of the American 
Revolution ; and of the Constitution of Government lor the 
United States, to the Final Ratification thereof. In Six Series. 
Published by M. St. Clair Clarke and Peter Force. ...[First 
title; the second title is] American Archives: Fourth Series... 
from. ..March 7, 1774, to the Declaration of Independence... 

Washington. 1837-1846. 6 vols., folio.-f Fifth Series... to... 
September 3, 1873... 3 vols , folio. Washhn/fon, 1848-1853 

This great storehouse of British Colonial and American history was 
printed by order of the United States Governnient. It was the inten- 
tion to divide the work into six series, from 1493 to 1789. The nine 
volumes described are all that have appeared, and the further progress 
of the work is suspended. The manuscript of the unpublished series 
is in the Library of Congress. See " N. Am. Kev.," XLVi, 475. 

^ c^ 723 Force (Peter). Tracts and Other Papers, relating principally 
to the Origin, Settlement, and Progress of the Colonies in North 
America. 4 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut Wash , 1836 

f "/ f 724 Forrest (W. S.). The Great Pestilence in Virginia, in 1855. 
' ^ 12°, pp. XIII, 326. N. Z, 1856 

'^~0 725 Forrest. Historical and Descriptive Sketches of Norfolk 
and Vicinity. 8°, cloth. Phil, 1853 

/. cf 726 FoRRY (S.). The Mosaic Account of the Unity of the 
Human Race confirmed by the Natural History of the American 
Aborigines. 8°. 

^i" 727 Forsyth (John). Speech of Mr. Forsyth, ...on the Bill... 
for the removal of the Indians. 8". Washington, 1830 

f ^C 728 Four Kings of Canada. Portraits, No. 1, of The River 
Sachem or Te-Yee-Neen-Ho-Ga-Prow — II. Saga- Yean Qua- 
Prah-Ton — III. Elow-Oh-Kaom — IV. of Oh-Nee-Yeath-Ton- 
No-Prow. 

These ])ortraits were enfjraved at the period of the visit of Ihe chiefs 
of the tribes on the northern sliores of Lakes Ontario and Erie, to En- 
gland. They are very rarely found together, and form when complete 
an interesting memorial of the tribes which have long since dis- 
appeared. 



>^-^ 



■.-€ 



102 

729 Four Kings of Canada, The. Being | A Succinct Account of 
the I Four Indian Princes lately arriv'd | from North America | 
With I A particular Description of their Country | their strange 
and remarkable Religion, Feasts, | Marriages, Burials, Remedies 
fortheir Sick, | Customs, Manners, Constitution, Habits, | Sports, 
War, Peace, Policy, Hunting, Fish | ing, Utensils belonging to 
the Savages, with j several other Extraordinary Things worthy | 
Observation as to the natural or curious [ Productions, Beauty, 
or Fertility of that | Part of the World, j 12°, levant morocco, 
by Bradstreet, very rare. London^ John Baker, 1710 

These Sachems were induced to accompany Colonel Schuyler to 
England, for the purpose not only of confirming the attachment of the 
Five Nations to the British interest as opposed to the French, but also 
to enlist that of the court in colonial affairs. See Smith's History of 
New Jersey, p. 366, Sabin's Dictionary, No. 2-5383. 

//^ 730 FoWLE (W. F.). Catalogue of Choice Collection of Books 
belonging to Wm. F. Fowle, Esq. Large Paper, half morocco. 

Cambridge, 1865 
One hundred copies only printed. 

•^6 731 Fox (E.). Adventures of Ebenezer Fox. 18mo. 

Boston, n. d. 

I ^0 732 Fox (J.). Seizure of the Ship Industry, by a Conspiracy, 
and the Consequent Sufferings of Captain James Fox and his 
Companions; their Captivity among the Esquimaux Indians in 
North America, and the Miraculous Escape of the Captain. 
Plate. 12°. ' London, n. d. 

So.o'^ 733 FoXE (L.). North-VVest Fox, | or, | Fox from the North- 
west passage. | Beginning | with King Arthvr ,Malga, Oethvr, ) 
the two Zenis of Iseland, Esloti land, and Dorgia ; | Following 
with briefe Abstracts of the Voyages of Cabot, | Frobisher, 
Davis, Waymouth, Knight, Hudson, Button, Gib | bons, Bylot, 
Baffin, Hawkridge : Together with the j Courses, Distance. Lati- 
tudes, Longitudes, Variations. | ... M. James Hall's Three 
Voyages to Groynland, with a | Topographicall Description of 
the Countries, the Salvages | Lives and Treacheries, how our 
Men have beene Slayne | by them there, with the Commodities 
of all those | Parts ; whereby the Marchant may have Trade, 
and I the Mariner Iraploymeat ... By Captaine Luke Foxe ... 
4°, levant morocco, hy Bradatreet. 

London, \ Printed hy B. Alsop and Thos. Favvce.t 
dioelUny in Grithstreet, | 1635 

The Narratives and .Journals of early voyages to the Arctic territo- 
ries, of which this work consists, are filled with accounts of the ferocity 
and viudictiveness of the natives, traits of character for which the pre- 
sent Esquimaux inhabitants have never been remarkable. It is evi- 



103 

dent that tlie rp,ce of aborigines whicli alarmed the early navigators 
by their fierce warfare, has long passed away, and the place of the 
implacable red Indian been occupied by the mild fair-skinned Esqui- 
maux. See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 35410. 

/.^^ 734 Franca, Chrestomathia da Lingua Brazilica. Pelo Dr. 
Ernesto Ferreira Franga. 12°. Leipzig^ 1859 

J C^ 735 Franchere (G.). Narrative of a Voyage to the Northwest 
Coast of America in the Years 1811, 18l2, 1813, 1814. Or 
the First American Settlement on the Pacific. Translated and 
edited by J. V. Huntington. 12°, doth. New York, 1854 

The author was one of the party sent out by Mr. Astor, to establish 
his colony at Astoria. 

•J^ 7o6 Francis (John W.). New York during the last Half Cen- 
tury: A Discourse ... Nov. 17, 1857. 8°. N. Z., 1857 

^,'X^ 737 Francis. Old New Y'ork ; or, Reminiscences of the Past 
Sixty Years, with a Memoir of the Author, by H. T. Tucker- 
man. Portrait. 8°, clolhuncut. JV. Y., 18G5 
Large paper copy, of which 100 copies only were printed. 

5^ ^ *" 738 Franklin (Benjamin). A Narrative | of the late | Massacres, | 
in I Lancaster County, | of a | Number of Indians, | Friends of 
the Province, | By Persons Unknown. | With some Observations 
on the same. | 8°, pp. 31. Printed in the Year mdcclxiv. | 
Relates the method in which the cowards of the frontiers revenged 
upon innocent and helpless old men, and young children, the outrages 
of Indian warriors whom they dared not meet. The inhuman slaughter 
of Christian men and women with their babes, by the mob of Scotch 
and Irish frontier settlers, is the most horrible picture of human phrensy 
this continent ever saw. The pamphlet is among the rarest of works 
relating to the history of Pennsylvania See Sabin's Dictionary, No. 
25557. 

^' c 739 [Franklin.] Two Tracts ; Information to those who would 
remove to America. And Kemarks concerning the Savages of 
North America. 8°. London, 1784 

See Sabin's Dictionary, Nos. 25578, and 25594. 

^, 2 "' 740 Franklin (J.). Narrative of a Journey to the Shores of 

' The Polar Sea, in the years 1819,20, 21, and 22. With an 

Appendix on variou.s Subjects relating to Science and Natural 

History. Illustrated by numerous I^lates and Maps. 4°, hoards 

imctU, -|- 4 maps and 30 plates. London, 1823 

^'^0 741 Franklin (J.j. Third Edition. 2 vols., 8°, Aa^/" morocco, 
uncut. London, 1824 



104 

' , 742 Franklin. Narrative of a Second Expedition to tte Shores 

V' "" of the Polar Sea, in the Years 1825, 1826, and 1827. Includ- 

ing an Account of the Progress of a Detachment to the Eastward. 
By John Richardson, Surgeon and Naturalist to the Expedition. 
Illustrated by Numerous Plates and Maps. 4°, cloth^ uncut. 31 
plates, 6 maps. London^ 1828 

/, / ^^ 743 Eraser (C). Reminiscences of Charleston. ... 8°. 

Charleston, 1854 

/, t ? 744 Eraser (E.). Narrative of the Capture, Sufferings and 
Miraculous Escape of Mrs. Eliza Eraser... [from] Savages by 
whom Captain Eraser and his first mate were barbarously 
murdered and Mrs. Eraser after having been compelled to take 
up her abode in a wigwam and to become the adopted wife of 
the Chiefs, Mrs. E. was providentially rescued from her perilous 
situation. 8°. Newark, 1837 

y^ 745 Erelinghuysen (T.). Speechof Mr. Erelinghuysen, April 6, 
1830, on an Exchange of Lands with the Indians ...and for their 
Removal West of the Mississippi. 8°, pp. 44. Washington, 1830 

(SS 746 Eremont (Col. J. C). Oregon and California. The Ex- 
ploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains, Oregon and 
California.... 12°, cloth. Buffalo, 1849 

r i7 747 Eremont. Report of the Exploring Expedition to the Rocky 
Mountains, in the year 1842, to Oregon and North Cali- 
fornia in the Years 1843-44. Maps and Plate. 8°. 

Washington, 1845 

7^j 748 Eremont (J. C). Narrative. 12°, sheep. Syracuse, 1846 

/ ^CC 749 Erench (B. F.). Historical Collections of Louisiana, cm- 
bracing many rare and valuable documents relating to the 
Natural, Civil and Political History of that State, compiled with 
Historical and Biographical Notes, and an Introduction, By B. 
F. French. Six vols., 8°. New York, 1846-69 

This collection is remarkable for the immense amount of material 
relating to the aborigines of America, being almost wholly composed 
of memoirs and narratives, in the language of the original explorers. 
Contains, La Salle's memoir, Joutel's Journal of Mississippi, and 
Hennepin's account of Mississippi. Marquette and Joliet's voyage, 
De Soto's exyjedition, and Coxe's " Carolana." La Harpe's establishment 
of the French in Louisiana, Charlevoix's journal — Account of the 
Natchez Indians ; massacre of the French by the Natchez. Narratives 
of the voyages, missions, and travels among the Indians, of Marquette, 
Joliett, Dablon, Allouez, Le Clercq, La Salle, Hennepin, Membre and 
Douay, by J. G. Shea. Dumont's memoir of transactions with the 
Indians of Louisiana. Penicaut's Annals of Louisiana, and account of 
the manners, customs, and religion of the Indian tribes, Laudonniere's 
History of Jean Ribault's three voyages to Florida. 



105 



/. 



750 Freneau (P.). Poems relating to the American Revolution. 
With ... Memoir and Notes By Evert A. Duyckinck. Port. 12°. 

N. Y., 1865 

l^i.^ 751 Frezier (Amedee Francois). A Voyage to the South-Sea, 
And Along the Coasts of Chili and Peru, in the Y,ears 1712, 
1713, and 1714. Particularly describing The Genius and Con- 
stitution of the Inhabitants, as well Indians as Spaniards : 
Their Customs and Manners; their Natural History, Mines, 
Commodities, Traffick with Evrope, &c., with 37 Copper-Cutts. 
4°. calf. London, 1717 

The relation of M. Frezier has always been highly esteemed from 
his character as an author of great truthfulness, as well as for the nu- 
merous exact maps with which it is illustrated. Many curious particu- 
lars which he observed of the aborigines of the countries in South 
America that he visited are given. M. Frezier was among the earliest 
to describe the use of the quipu, or knotted cord diary of the Peruvian 
Indians. 

' C^ 752 Friendly Advice to the Gentlemen Planters of the East and 
West Indies. By Philotheos Phystologus. 1Q°, calf. Lond.,lQS4: 

' ^0 753 Frisbie (L.). A Discourse, Before the Society for Propagat- 
ing the Gospel among the Indians, and others, in North Ame- 
rica.... 8°. CAar^estoww, 1804 

^ 754 Frost (J.). The Book of the Indians of North America, 
illustrating their Manners, Customs, and Present State. 12°, 
doth. New York, 1845 

i S'^ 755 Frost. Border Wars of the West ; And embracing Indi- 
vidual Adventures among the Indians, and Exploits of Boone, 
Kenton, Clark, Logan, and other Border Heroes. 8°, cloth. 

Auburn, 1853 
The plates are colored with an outrage of taste aboriginally charac- 
teristic. 
|/5_ 756 Frost. Heroic Women of the West ; comprising Thrilling 
Examples of Courage, Fortitude, Devotedness, and Self-sacrifice 
among the Pioneer Mothers of the Western Country. 12°, pp. 
348. Philadelphia : Hart, 1854 

757 Frost. Indian Battles, Captivities and Adventures. 12°, 

cloth. New York, 1858 

./"Tj 758 [Frost.] Indian Wars of the United States. From the 

^ Discovery to the Present Time. With Accounts of the Origin, 

Manners, Superstitions, etc., of the Aborigines. From the best 

Authorities. By William V. Moore. 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Philadelphia, 1858 

-This compilation of events in Indian history, although issued under 
the imputed authorship of Mr. Moore, is really another guise for that 
Protean character, John Frost, LL.D. 

14 



^2 



106 

'SP "759 Frost. Indian Wars of the United States, from the Earliest 

Period to the Present Time. 8°, 52 plates. 

New Yorh and Auhurn, 1856 

/ (y^ 760 Frost. Pictorial History of the United States. 4 vols, in 2. 

8°, sheep. FUladelpMa, 1846 

Xp-v 761 Frothingoam (R.). The Command in the Battle of Bunker 

Hill ; with a Reply ... to S. Swett. 8°. Boston, 1850 

/_^ p_o 762 Frothingham. History of the Siege of Boston, and of the 

Battles of Lexington, Concord and Bunker Hill. Maps and 
Plates. 8°. Boston, 1849 

/ ^ ^ 763 Frothingham. Life and Times of Joseph Warren. Portrait. 

8°, cloth, uncut. Boston, 1865 

^ 0- ^ 764 FuNES (Gregorie). Ensayo de la Histovia Civil del Para- 
guay, Buenos Ayres y Tucuman Escrita por el Doctor D Gre- 
gorio Funes, dean de la Santa Iglosia Catedral de Cordova. 4°, 
8 vols. Buenos Ayres : Imprenta de M. J. Gauda- 

rillas y Socias, 1816 
Essay towards the civil history of Paraguay, Buenos Ayres and Tucu- 
man. These three volumes form the most important history of these 
three provinces, that of Father Charlevoix being more particularly 
confined to Paraguay. Treating almost wholly of the period, prior to 
the middle of the eighteenth century ; the work of Funes, is a history 
of the Indians and their wars with the Spaniards. 

/r§ C^^ 765 FuRMAN (G.). Notes, Geographical and Historical, relating 
to the Town of Brooklyn, in King's County. 12°, half mo- 
rocco, gilt top, uncut, by W. Matthews. Brooklyn, 1824 
Fine copy of the original and rare edition. 

/. X ^' 766 FuRMAN. The Same. Reprinted for the Faust Club. 4°, 
uncut. Brooklyn, 1865 

■ cO 111 FuRMAN (6.). Appendix containing "Charters and Otiier 
Documents relating to the City of Brooklyn, pp. 62. 

Brooklyn, 1836 

S^O c 778 Gage (T.). New Survey of the West Indies Containing A 
Journal of Three Thousand and Three hundred miles within 
the mainland of America. Wherein is set forth his Voyage 

from Spain ( ) to 3Iexico, With a description of that great 

City as it was in former times and also at this present. Like- 
wise his Journey from Mexico through the Provinces of 
Guaxaca, Chiapa, Guatemala, Vera Paz, Truxillo, Comayagua, 
with his abode Twelve years about Guatemala, and especially in 
the Indian-towns of Mixco, Pinola, Petapa, Amatitlan. Also 



107 

A New and exact Discovery of ... fashions, behaviour of Span- 
iards, priests and friars Blackmores, Mulattos, Mestisos, Indians, 
and of their Feasts and Solemnities. With a Grrammar, of some 
Rudiments of the Indian Tongue called Poconchi or Pocoman. 
By the true and painfull endeavors of Thomas G-age. Folio, 
calf. London, 1648 

First and best edition of this countries work concerning w hich See 
Rich, Wrangham, Southey's Aramana I, and Sabine's Dictionary No. 
26298. 

779 GrALE (G.). Upper Mississippi : or, historical Sketches of 
the Mound-Builders, the Indian Tribes,, and the Progress of 
Civilizatioti in the North-West, From A. D. 1600 to the Present 
Time. By George Gale. 12°, pp. 460. Portrait. 

Chicago: Clarke and Company, 1867 

Fourteen chapters of this volume occupying 320 pages are entirely 
devoted to the history of the aborigines of the West. The chapter 
titles sufficiently indicate the scope of the work. The Mound-Builders, 
Pontiac War, Catholic and Protestant Missions. The Illinois Confed- 
eracy. The Winebago Confederacy. The Sioux Confederacy. The 
Chippaway Confederacy. The material of this work has been carefully 
collected, and aflFords very minute and accurate information regarding 
the western tribes of Indians. 

', 6^*^ 780 Galicia (D. F. C). Silibario de Idioma Mexicano, dispuesto 
por el Lie. Faustino Chimalpopoca Galicia 12°. Mexico, 1859 

. S'o 781 [Galloway (Joseph). Letters to a Nobleman on the Con- 
duct of the War in the Middle Colonies. Second Edition. 
Map. 8°. London, 1779 

Written to demonstrate the shameful misconduct of the English 
generals in the American War. See Rich, i, 277. 

/ a^ 782 Gabangula, The Ongua-honwa Chief: A Tale of Indian 
Life, among the Mohawks and Onondagas, Two Hundred Years 
Ago. 8°, uncut. Milwaukee, 1857 

783 Garcia (G.). Origen de los Indios de el Nuevo Mondo e 
Indias Occidentales, averiguado con discurso de opiniones por 
el Padre Presentado Fr. Gregorio Garcia, de la Orden de Pre- 
dicadores. Tratanse en este Libro varia'S cosas,y puntos curiosas, 
t^ocantes ti diversas Ciencias, i Facultades, con que se hace varia 
■ Historia, de mucho gusto para el Ingenio, i Entendimiento de 
Hombres agudos, i curiosos. Segunda Impresion. Enmendada, 
y Anadida de algunos opiniones, 6 cosas notables, en maior 
prueba do lo que contiene, con Tres Tablas mui puntuales de 
los Capitulos, de las Materias,y Autorcs, que las tratan Dirigido 
al Angelico Doct. St. Tomas de Aquino, Con Privilegio Real. 
Folio,' half calf En Madrid, 1729 

Origin of the Indians of the New World, and West Indies, supported 
by a discourse and opinions by Fray Orcgorio Garcia. In this book 



%V'' 



108 

various tilings and curious points are treated of, relating to various 
Sciences and Professions, together with a varied History much to the 
taste of the Mind and Understanding of learned and curious men. 
Second edition. Amended and increased vnth some opinions or nota- 
ble things, as a farther proof of the contents. With three tables of the 
Chapters, Materials and Authors which treat of them. The author 
spent twenty years as a missionary among the Indians of South Ame- 
rica, and applied himself with the greatest zeal to the study of the 
antiquities of the country. This work was the result of his researches, 
prepared for publication after his return to Spain. See Field's Essay 
and Sabin's Dictionary, No. 26567. 

/^ C' (^ 784 Garcilaso de la vega. La Florida del Ynca. Historia 
/ ' del Adelantado, Hernando de Soto, Grouernador y Capitan gen- 

eral del Reyno de la Florida y de otros heroicos Caualleros Es- 
panoles e Indies escrita per ei Ynca Garcilasso de la Vega, 
Captain de Su Magestad natural de la gran ciudad del Cozco, 
Cabega de los Reynos y prouincias del Peru. 4°. En Lishoa, 1605 

/^fC 785 Garcilaso de la Vega. Primera parte de los Commen- 
tarios Reales, que tratan, de el Origen de los Incas Reies, que 
fueron del Peru, de sv Idolatria, Lues y Govierno, en paz y en 
Guerra. De svs vidas, y Conquistas, y de todo lo que f'u§ aquel 
Imperio, y su Republica, antes que los Espanoles pasaran a el, 
Escritos per el Ynca Garcilaso de la Vega, ... Segunda impres- 
sion, Eneniendada y anidada la Vida de Inti Cusi Titu Inpan- 
qui, penultimo Inca; Con dos Tablaa; una; de los Capitulos, y 
otra, de las Cosas Notables. Folio, vellum. Madrid, 1723 

First Part of the Royal Commentaries, treating of the Origin of the 
Incas or Kings who reigned over Peru. Of their Idolatries, Laws, and 
Government in peace and in war : of the Reigns and Conquests of the 
Incas ; and of all that transpired relating to their Empire and Common- 
wealtli before the discovery of the country by the Spaniards. Written 
by the Inca Garcilaso de la Vega, a native of Cuzco and Captain of his 
Majesty. Second edition, with corrections and additions. 

^"^fb 786 Garcilaso de la Vega. Historia General del Peru, trata 
el descubrimiento de el y como lo ganaron, los Espanoles : Las 
Guerras Civiles, quS huvo, entre Pizarros, y Almagros, sobre la 
partija de la Tierra. Castigo, y levantimiento de tyraanos y 
otros sucesos particulares, que en la Historia se contienen. Es- 
crita por el Ynca Garcilaso de la Vega ; ... Segunda Impression 
enemenda y anidida con dos tablas, una de los Capitulos, y otra 
de las materias. Ano. 1722. Folio. Vellum. Madrid, 1723 
General History of Peru : treating of the discovery of the country, 
and of the manner in which it was conquered by the Spaniards. Of 
the Civil Wars between the Pizarrists and the Almagrians, about the 
division of the land. Of the insurrection of the rebels, and their punish- 
ment ; with other particulars of succeeding events, contained in the 
history. Second Edition, with emendations and additions. 



109 

787 GrARCiLASO DE LA Vega. La Florida del Inea. Historia 
^^ del Adelantado, Hernando de Soto, Gouvernador, y Capitan 
) general del Reino de la Florida ; y de otros heroicos Caballeros 

Espanoles e Indies. Escrita por el Inca Garcillaso de la Vega. 
Van enemendadas en esta impression, rauchas erratas de la Pri- 
mera : Y anadida Copiosa Tabla de las Cosas Notables. Y el 
ensaio Cronologico, que contiene las succedas, hasta en el ano de 
1722, Folio, vellum. Madrid, 1723 

The Florida of the Inca. History of the Adelantado Hernando de 
Soto, Governor, and Captain General of the Kingdom of Florida ; and 
of other heroic gentlemen, both Spaniards and Indians. A new and 
amended edition with many corrections of the first. 

788 G-ARCiLASO BE LA Vega. Histoire des Yneas, Rois du Perou, 
depuis le premier Yuca Manco Capac, fils du soliel, jusqu' a 

) o Atahualpa dernier Ynca ; ou Ton voit leur Etablissement, leur 

Religion, leur Loix, leurs Conquetes ; les marveilles du Temple 
du Soliel ; & tout I'Etat de ce grand Empire, avaut que les 
Espagnols s'en rendissent maitres. Traduite de 1' Espagnol de 
r Ynca Garcillasso de la Vega. On a joint a cette edition 1' 
Histoire de la Conquette de la Floride, par le meuie Auteur &c, 
Avec des Figures dessinees par feu B. Picart le Romain. 2 
vols., 4°, calf. Amsterdam, 1737 

This translation into French contains Qarcilaso de la Vega's two 
works, Thelncas of Peru, and the Conquest of Florida, and Hennepin's 
Discovery of a Country greater than Europe. The engravings are from 
Picart. 

789 Garcilaso de la Vega. The Royal Commentaries of Peru 
f-.^ in Two Parts, The First Part Treating of the Original of their 
'^ Incas or Kings ; Of their Idolatry ; Of their Laws and Govern- 
ment both in Peace and War ; Of the Reigns and Conquests of 
the Incas j The Second Part Describing the manner by which 
that new World was conquered by the Spaniards. Also the 
Civil AVars between the Pizarrists and the Almagrians, occa- 
sioned by Quarrels arising about the Division of that Land ; Of 
the Rise and Fall of Rebels, and other Particulars contained in 
that History. Illustrated with Sculptures. Written originally 
in Spanish by the Inca Garcillasso De La Vega, and rendered 
into English by Sir Paul Rycaut K'. Folio, ca^. London, IQ'S^ 

The author was the son of one of the conquerors of Peru, Garcilaso 
de la Vega, by the daughter of the Inca Huallpa Tupac, and sister of 
Huayna Capac Inca, the last native monarch of Peru. He was so 
proud of both paternal and maternal origin, that while he assumed 
the Spanish name of the first, he was careful to assert his Incarial 
descent. He was evidently a gentleman of refinement, and possessed 
of much more learning than was usually acquired by the conquestadors 
themselves. Tliat one of Indian blood, and a descendant of the proud 
race of the Incas, slioukl have bcseu the most industrious and careful 
historian of the evil fortunes of his race, and the chronicler of the vic- 
tories of their concpii^-ors, may well excite our surprise. 



/ ^ 



110 

790 Garden (A.). Anecdotesof the Revolutionary War in Ame- 
-^~' V u rica, with Sketches of Character of Persons the most distin- 

guished, in the Southern States, for Civil and Military Services, 

Charleston, 1822 

[Also] Anecdotes of the American llevolution, illustrative of 

the Talents and Virtues of the Heroes and Patriots, who acted 

the most conspicuous parts thereon. Second Series. 2 vols., 

hoards, uncut, scarce. 1822-28 

6 ^^-' 791 Garden. Anecdotes of the Revolutionary War. 8°, half 
calf. Charleston, 1822 

f^ 792 Garden. Eulogy on Gen. Chs. Cotesworth Pinckney. 8°, 
/ half calf Charleston, 1825 

793 Garland (H. A.). The Life of Joiin Randolph of Roanoke. 
Portrait. 2 vols., 12mo. N. Y., 1851 

/ , 3 f^ 795 Gardiner (A. F.). A Visit to the Indiaus on the Frontiers 
of Chili. 8°, 3 plates, 1 map. London, 1841 

/ ^iT 795 Garrard (L. H.). Wah-te Yah, and the Taos Trail ; or, 
Prairie Travel and Scalp Dances. Witha look at Los Rancheros, 
from Mule back and the Rocky Mountain Camp Fire. 12°, 
cloth. New York, 1850 

^ <f7) 796 Gass (P.). A Journal of the Voyages and Travels of a Corps 
of Discovery, under the command of Captain Lewis and Captain 
Clarke of the army of the United States; From the mouth of 
the river Missouri, through the Interior parts of North America, 
to the Pacific Ocean ; During the Years 1804, 1805, 1806. 
Containing An Authentic Relation of the most interesting 
Transactions duriijg the Expedition ; A Description of the 
Country; And an Account of its Inhabitants-, Soil, Climate, 
Curiosities, and Vegetable and Animal Productions. By Patrick 
Gass, One of the Persons employed in the Expedition. 8°, pp. 
881, half morocco, uncut. London, 1808 

/ b^ 797 Gass. A Journal, Fourth Edition. V2°, sheep. 

Philadelphia : Mathcw Cart/, 1812 

/ -4^-^ 798 Gayarre (C). History of Louisiana. The French, and 
■"^ Spanish Domination. 3 vols., 8°. Neio York: Redfield, 1^54 

The history of the French Domination occupies two volumes, and 
that of the Spanish, one. The first two, are very largely composed of 
the details of French negotiation, wars, and intercourse with the Indians 
of that vast territory once known as Louisiana. Gleaned from all 
sources, except original and unpublished documents, it is yet an in- 
teresting and in some respects a valuable naration. It pictures the 
life of the Aborigines, with all the fidelity which a romantic para- 
phrase of history can do. 



Ill 

799 Gendron (Le Sieur). Quelqves Particvlaritez dv pays Des 
Hvrons en la Nouvelle France Remarquees par le Sieur Gend- 
ron, Docteur en Medicine, qui a demeure dans ce Pays-lti fort 
loDg-tenips. Eedigees par lean Baptiste de Rocoles, Conseiller 

. & Aunionier du Roy, & Historiographe de Sa Majesty. 4°, 
pp. 26. A Trolls et A Paris, 1660. New York, 1868 

Some Particulars of the Country of the Hurons in New France. 
Remarked by the Sieur Gendron, Doctor of Medicine, who resided in 
that Country for a long period. These particulars, taken from the 
letters of Dr. Gendron, who claimed to have remained among the Hurons 
for a long time, are very curious as affording us information of that 
nation at the early period of his visit, in 1644 and 1645. 
Twenty-five copies only printed. 

800 General Laws, The, of the improved order of Red Men ; to 
which are added the By-Laws of Powhattan Tribe of the City 
of Washington D. C. No. 1. Formed in the Grand Sun, 5605. 
12°, pp. 23. 

Washington, D. C. : printel hy Wm. Q. Force, 5606 
A Secret Society, having nothing to do with the Indians. 

801 Georgia, A Poem. Tomo Chachi, an Ode. A Copy of 

Verses on Mr. Oglethorpe's Second Voyage to Georgia Folio, 

pp. 19. London : J. Roberts, MDCCXXXVI. 

A Piece of the greatest rarity, we cannot trace the sale of another 
copy. 

802 Georgia. Collections of the Georgia Historical Society. 3 
vols., 8°, and Vol. ill, Part 1. iSavannah, 1840-48 

803 Georgia, Historical Society Collections. Addresses, E.ssays 
etc., by Ward, Charlton, Talmage, Jones, King, Elliott, Church, 
Law, Cohen, Arnold, etc. 19 Pamphlets. 

804 Georgia Lands occupied by the Cherokee Indians. Report 
of a Committee, and Resolutions of the Legislature of the State 
of Georgia, in Relation to Certain Lands occupied by the 
Cherokee Indians, belonging to the said State. January 28, 
1828. ..8°, pp. 13. 

Washington : Printed hy Gales and Seaton, 1828 

805 Gerry (Elbridge). Life of, with Contemporary Letters, by 
James T. Austin. Portrait. 2 vols., S°, half calf. Boston, 1S2H 

806 Gesner (A.). New Brunswick; with Notes for Emigrants, 
Comprehending the Early History, an Account of the Indians, 
Settlement. ... By Abraham Gesner, Esq. 8°, London, 1849 

The first five chapters are occupied with a description of the settle- 
ment difficulties with the Indians, and an account of their peculiarities. 

807 GiBBES (R. W.). Documentary History of the American 
Revolution, 1764-1782. 2 vols., -8°. New York, 1855 ; and 
also the Volume relating to South Carolina. Together 3 vols. 

Columbia,' 1858 



112 

• V ^ 808 Gibbons (C). An Address On the Native Character of the 

Aborigines of America. 8°. Philadelphia, 1839 

. { o 809 GiBBS (G ). A Dictionary of the Chinook Jargon, or Trade 

Language of Oregon. By George Gibbs ...8°, pp. xiv (2), 44. 

Washington : Smithsonian Institution, 1863 

. yf^ O 810 Gibbs (G). Instructions for Research relative to the Eth- 

nology and Philology of America. By George Gibbs. 8*'. 

Washington, 1863 

/ O' ^^^"^ 811 Gibson (J)- A Journal of the Late Siege by the Troops 
from North America, against the French at Cape Breton, the 
City of Louisbourg and the Territories thereunto belonging. 
Surrendered to the English, on the 17th of June, 1745, after a 
Siege of Forty-eight Days. 8°, half morocco, Original Edition, 
rare. London. 1745 

L ^ 812 GiDDiNGS (J. R.). The Exiles of Florida ; or, the Crimes 

Committed by our Government against the Maroons, who fled 

from South Carolina and other Slave States, seeking protection 

^ under Spanish Lavrs. 12°, cloth, 'plate. Columbus, 0., 1858 

^^r^ 813 Gilbert (B.). A Narrative of the Captivity and Sufferings 
' of Benjamin Gilbert and his Family, who were surprised by 

the Indians, and taken from their Farms on the Frontiers of 
Pennsylvania, in the Spring 1780. 12°, half levant mor. 

London : James Phillips, 1785 
Written by William Walton, to whom it was verbally narrated by 
Mr. Gilbert and his family after their return. 

^-ff 814 Gilbert. A Narrative. [Another Edition.] 12°, half le- 
vant morocco, gilt top, uncut. London, 1790 

, So 815 Giles (J.). Memoirs of Odd Adventures, Strange Deliver- 
ances, etc. In the Captivity of John Giles, Esq., Commander 
of the Garrison on Saint George River, in the District of Maine. 
8°, uncut. Cincinnati^ 1869 

'36^ 816 Gill (Julia and Frances Lee). Legends of New England. 
16°, cloth. New York, (1864) 

A story book principally composed of incidents of Indian warfare. 

^c ^ 817 [Gilpin Thomas.] J]xiles in Virginia ; with Observations on 
the Conduct of the Society of Friends during the Revolutionary 
War. 8°, half mor. Phila., 1848 

'J. 6'^ 818 Gisborne (L.). Isthmus of Darien in 1852. 12°, cloth. 

Phila., 1854 

, St) 819 Gladstone (T. H.). The Englishman in Kansas. 12°. 

New York, 1857 



113 

820 Godard-Lange. La Congregation ou une Mission Chez les 
Iroquois; poeme. '&° , half calf . Paris : I'auteur, 1846 

821 GoDDARD (D. A,). The 3Iatliers Weighed in the Balances 
and fouad not wanting. 1G°. Boston, 1870 

822 GoMARA (L'de). La Seconda Parte Delle Historic dell In- 
dia, Con tutte le cose notabili accadute in esse dal principio fin' 
a questo giorno, & nuovamente tradotte di Spagnuolo in Italiano. 
Nelle quali oltre aU'imprese del Colombo & di Magalanes. esi 
tratta particalarmente della presa del Re Ataballippa, delle 
Perle, dell'oro, delle spetierrie ritrovate alle Malucche & delle 
guerre civilli tra gli Spagnuoli. 12°, vellum. 

In Venetia Appiesso Giordan Ziletti, MDLXV. 

823 GoMARA (L.). The Pleasant Historie of the Conquest of the 
West India, now called New Spaine. Atchieued by the most 
woorthie Prince Hernando Cortes, Marques of the Valley of 
Huaxacac, most delectable to reade. Translated out of the 
Spanish tongue by T. N. Anno. 1578. 4°, morocco. 

London : Printed hy Thomas Creede, 1596 

The Second English Edition, very rare. The Conquest of the Aztecs, 

their peculiarities of religion, warfare, and government, are portrayed 

here by one of the earliest, as he was one of the most able of the 

Spanish historians. 

824 Good Indian Missionary, The. [John Eliot]. 18°. 

Philadelphia, [n.d.'\ 

825 [Goodrich (S. G.)]. History of the Indians of North and 
South America. 16°, cloth. Boston, 1855 

826 GooKiN (D.) Historical Collections of the Indians in New 
England. Of their several Nations, Numbers, Customs, Man- 
ners, Religion, and Government, before the English planted 
there. Also a true and faithful account of the present state and 
condition of the praying Indians, (or those who have visibly re- 
ceived the Gospel in New England :) declaring the number of 
that people, the situation and place of their Towns and Churches, 
and their manner of worshipping God, ...briefly declaring the pru- 
dent and faithful endeavors of the Right Honorable the Corpor- 
ation of London, for promoting that aifair ; also suggesting some 
expedients for their further Civilizing and propagating the 
Christian Faith among them. By Daniel Gookin. 8°, pp. 89. 

Apollo Press : Boston, hy Belknap and Hall, MDCCXCII. 

This brave magistrate and zealous philanthropist, prepared his histor- 
ical memoir of tlio Indians of N. E. for publication in 1674, but it re- 
mained in manuscript until 1792. The same popular frenzy against 
the Indians, which infected all the Colonies at diiferent periods, infu- 
riated the children of the Puritans, a few months after the completion 

15 



i.n 



114 

of this memoir. Five hundred Christian Indians, accused most un- 
warrantably of association with the murders by Pagan tribes, were 
lodged for safety on Deer Island in Boston harbor, and the populace 
of Boston raged for their blood, with as vehement savagery as the 
unsanctified Dutch under Gov. Kieft, or the furibund Scotch Pres- 
byterians of Paxton. Gookin opposed this murderous sentiment with 
such firmness, that the lives of the prisoners were spared, only how- 
ever, to endure incredible sufferings, from the rigors of winter, un- 
sheltered and starving. 

827 Goodwin (H. C). Pioneer History; or, Cortland County 
and the Border Wars of New York, from the Earliest Period to 
the Present Time. 12°, cloth. Neio York. 



828 Goodwin (J.). An Oration, delivered at Lancaster, February 
21, 1826. In Commemoration of the One Hundred and Fiftieth 
Anniversary of the Destruction of that town by the Indians. 
8°. Worcester : Rogers & Griffin, 1826 

^ £ 829 Gordon (J. B.). An Historical and Geographical Memoir of 
the North American Continent ; its Nations and Tribes. By 
llev. James Bentley Gordon. 4to. Dublin, 1820 



/■C-^ 



(•'^f 



1.^ 



830 Gordon (Thos. F ). The History of New Jersey, from its 
discovery by Europeans to the adoption of the Federal Consti- 
tution. 8°. Trenton, 1834 

831 Gordon (W.). History of the Rise, Progress and Establish- 
ment of the Independence of the United States. 4 vols., 8°, 
sheep. Maps. London, 1788 

Gordon is deservedly reckoned as one of the most impartial and re- 
liable of the numerous historians of the American Revolution. 



832 Graah (\V, a.). Narrative of an Expedition to the East 
Coast of Greenland, in Search of The Lost Colonies, under the 
Command of Capt. W. A. Graah of the Danish Royal Navy, 
Knight of Dannebrog, &c. Translated from the Danish. 8°, 
map. London, 1837 

/• /.^ 833 Grahame (J.). The History of the United States of North 
America, from the Plantation of the British Colonies till their 
Revolt and Declaration of Independence. 4 vols., 8°. 

London, 1836 
" This historical work is the fruit of more than eleven years of in- 
tense meditation, eager research, industrious composition, and solicitous 
revisal." — Author's Preface. " Mr. Grahame has published the best 
book that has anywhere appeared upou the History of the United 
States. He has corrected the mistakes, whether of error or malignity, 
which his predecessors in the same labors had committed." — North 
American Review, Vol. xxxii, 174. See also " Am. Quarterly," 1832. 

834 Grahame. The same vol 1. ^°, half calf. 1833 



[.0 



l^^^ 



115 

836 Granaoos Y Galvez (J. J.). Tardes Americaoas : Gobierno 
Geutil y Catolico ; breve y particular Noticia de toda la Historia 
Indiana : Sucesos, cosos notables, y cosas ignoradas, desde la 
entrada de la Gran Nacion Tulteca a esta tierra de Anhuac, 
hasta los presentes tieiupos. Trabajados por un Indio, y un 
Espanol. Sacalas a luz El M. R. P. Fr. Joseph Joaquin Gra- 
nados y Galvez, ... 4°, vellum. Mexico, 1778 

American Evenings : Government, Pagan and Catliolic, witli concise 
and particular notices of all the events of Indian History : followed by 
a narration of the remarkable and unknown incidents which transpired 
from the invasion of the Grand Nation of the Toltecs into the land of 
Anhuac, up to the present time. A work obtained from the conversa- 
tion of an Indian and a Spaniard. This interesting history of ancient 
Mexico, written in the form of a dialogue between an Indian and a 
Spaniard, and divided into seventeen " Nights," is very little knowTi 
in Europe, and is very rare in Mexico. The author held several im- 
portant offices in the latter country, among which was the superintend- 
ence of the Missions among the Mexican Indians, which even a century 
before his time had become very important civil as well as religious 
institutions. 

.^^^ 838 Gkantland ySeaton). Speech of Mr Grantland of Georgia, 
on carrying into effect the Cherokee Treaty, June 29, 1836. 

Washington, 1836 

'1:^6' 839 Gratdon (Alexander). Memoirs of a Life, chiefly passed in 
Pennsylvania, within the Last Sixty Years. 12°, s7teep. 

Harrisburgh, 1811 

^ 840 [Graydon.] Memoirsofa Life Chieflypassed in Pennsylvania. 
^ 8°, hoards, uncut. Edin, 1822 

^S^'' 841 Graydon. Memoirs of His Own Time with Reminiscences 
of the Men and Events of the Revolution. Edited by J. S. 
Littell. 8°, cloth. Phil., 1846 

^'^o 842 Green (Thos. J.). Journal of the Texian Expedition against 
Mier, Subsequent imprisonment of the Author, &c. Illustrated 
from drawings taken from life. 8°. N. Y,, 1845 

3S' 843 Green (Albert G.). Catalogue of the Library of Albert G. 
Green, Embracing an immense number of volumes, many con- 
cerning the Early History of America. ,8vo, cloth, uncut. 

N. Y., 1869 

/, /.'^ 844 Greene (M.). The Kansas Region : Forest, Desert, Mount- 
ain, Vale, and River. Descriptions of Scenery, Climate, Wild 
Productions, Capabilities of Soil, and commercial resources; 
interspersed with Incidents of Travel, and anecdotes illustrative 
of the Character of the Traders and Red Men ... 12°, cloth. 

New York, 1856 



I 



116 

0-H'' 845 Greene (G. W.)- The Life of Nattaniel Greene, Major- 

General in the Army of the Revolution. By George Washington 

Greene. 3 vols., 8°. New York, 1867-71 

' ^i) 846 Greenland Family, A, or the Power of the Gospel. A 

Narrative of Facts. 24°, pp. 54. 

Duhlin : printed hy Thomas White, MDCCCXXX 
^ From a book called the Greenland Mission. 

^■^t) 847 Gregg (A.). History of The Old Cheraws Containing An 
Account of the Ahoriginees of the Pedee, The first White Set- 
tlements, their subsequent progress, civil changes, the Struggle 
of the Revolution, and growth of the Country afterward. 8°, 
maps. New York, 1867 

■^0 848 Gregg (J.). Commerce of the Prairies ; or the Journal of a 
Sante Fe Trader, during eight expeditions across the Great 
Western Prairies, and a residence of nearly nine years in North- 
ern Mexico. 2 vols., 12°, cloth. ■ New York, mdcccxlix 

/, -^0 849 Gregg. Scenes and Incidents in the Western Prairies. 12°, 
cloth. Philadeljjhia, 1857 

■(>0 850 Griffith (Thos W.). Sketches of the Early History of 

Maryland. 8°, boards. Bolt., 1821 

^"y^' 851 Grotius. Hvgonis Grotii de Origins Gentivm Americanvm 

Dissertatio. Small 4°. [Paris,'] 1642 

Grotius on the Origin of the American people, the first of that long 
series which provoked such animosity between the learned scholars 
Grotius, Laet, Horn and others. 

JjL'c o 852 Guinnard (A.). Three Years' Slavery among the Pata- 
gonians ; an Account of his Captivity, By A. Guinnard, member 
of the Geographical Society of France. Post 8°, cloth uncut. 

London, 1871 

/j^^ 853 GuMiLLA. Historia Natural, civil y geografica de las Na- 
ciones situadas en las Riveras Del Rio Orinoco. Su autor el 
Padre Joseph Gumilla, Missionero que fue de lasMissiones del 
Orinoco, Meta y Casanare. Neuva Impression ; Mucho mas 
correcta que las anteriores, y adornada con oche laminas finas, 
que manifiestan las costumbres y ritos de aquellos Americanos. 
Corregido por el P. Ignacio Obregon de los Clerigos Menores. 
2 vols., 4°, ccdf. Barcelona, 1791 

Natural, civil, and geographical History of the Nations situated on 
the River Orinoco. New Edition, with many corrections of the first, 
adorned with eight copperplate engravings illustrative of the customs 
and religious ceremonies of these Indians. The third Spanish edition. 
The object of the work is but poorly expressed in the author's own 
title, as more than three-fourths of it is devoted to a minute description 
of the government, peculiar customs, religious rites, domestic habits, 
and ceremonies of the Indians inhabiting the shores of the Orinoco 
and its tributaries. 



^L 



IIT 

jr-^ 854 GuMiLLA (P. J.). Histoire Naturelle, Civile et Geographique 
de L'Orenoque, et des principales Rivieres qui s'y jettent. 
Dans laquelle ou traite du Govvernuient, des Usages, & des Cou- 
tumes des ludiens qui 1' habitent ... Par le P. Joseph Gumilla ... 
Superieur des Missions d I'Orenoque. Traduite de rEspagnol ... 
3 vols., 18mo, sheep. Avignon et Marseille, 1758 

Natural, Civil, and Geograpliical History of the Orinoco, and of the 
principal rivers which empty into it. In which is treated, the Govern- 
ment, the Habits, and Customs, of the Indians which inhabit the 
Country. 

•(qO 855 Gunnison (J. W.). The Mormons. 12°. Philadelphia, 1852 

. Q.^ 856 Haight (N.). Argument and Appeal in behalf of the Re- 
mains of the Revolutionary Patriots, who died in the Sugar- 
House Prison in Liberty Street and Others, Soldiers of the War 
of 1812, &c. 8°, pp. 31. New York, 1854 

857 Hakluyt (R.). The Principal Navigations, Voiages, and 
Discoueries of the English nation, made by Sea or ouer Land, 
to the most remote and farthest distant Quarters of the earth 
at any time within the compasse of these 1500 yeeres : Deuided 
into three seuerall parts, according to the positions of the Re- 
gions whereunto they were directed. ... Including the English 
valiant attempts in Searching almost all the corners of the vaste 
and new world of America from 73 degrees of Northerly lati- 
tude Southward to Meta Incognita, Newfoundland, the Maine 
of Virginia, the point of Florida, the Baie of Mexico, all the 
Inland of Nona Hispania, the coast of Terrafirma, Brasill, the 
riuer of Plate, to the Streight of Magellan : and through it, and 
from it to the South Sea to Chili, Peru, Xalisco, the Gulfe of 
California, Noua Albion vpon the backside of Canada, further 
than euer any Christian hitherto hath pierced. Whereuuto is 
added the last most renowned English Nauigation round about 
the whole Globe of the Earth. By Richard Hakluyt ... Folio. 
(Jalf. Imprinted at London hy George Bishop and 

Ralph Newherie, 1589 

" Contains an invaluable treasure of nautical information, which, 
even at this day, affix to the name of Hakluyt a brilliancy of reputa- 
tion, which a series of ages can never eflface or obscure." Zouch's Life 
of Sir Phili2} Sydney. 

^'♦'^ ^ 858 Hakluyt. Divers Voyages touching the Discovery of Ame- 
rica and the Islands adjacent. Collected and Published by 
Richard Hakluyt. ... Edited, with Notes and an Introduction, by 
John Winter Jones of the British Musuem. 8°. 

London : printed/or the Hakluyt Society, M.DCCC L, 
I p o 859 Hale (S). Annals of the Town of Keeue, from its first 
Settlement to 1790 ; with Corrections, Additions, and a Con- 
tinuation from 1790 to 1815. 8°, cloth. Keene, 1851 



118 

^',^ 860 Haliburton (T. C.)- Historical and Statistical Account of 

''" Nova-Scotia. Plates, 2 vols., 8°, 6oarf7s. Hal!fax,\m'd 

One of tlie earliest works of the author, who is more widely known 
as " Sam Slick." 

/ , £'(^ 861 Halkett (J.). Historical Notes respecting tlie Indians of 
North America; with remarks on the Attempts made to Con- 
vert and Civilize them. 8°, half mor.^ uncut. London, 1825 

• /O 862 Hall (Basil). Travels in North America. 12°. Phil, 1829 

/ ^^ 863 Hall (C. F.). Arctic Researches and Life among the Es- 
quimaux, being the Narrative of an Expedition in Search of 
Sir John Franklin, in the years 1860, 1861 and 1862, by 
Charles Francis Ilall. Maps and Illustrations. 8°, chtli, uncut. 

New York, 1866 

% S'C 864 Hall (C. F.). Life with the Esquimaux : The Narrative of 
Captain Charles Francis Hall, of the Whalinj: bark " George 
Henry " from the 29th May, 1860, to the 13th September, 
1862. With the results of a long Intercourse with the Innuits, 
and full description of their Mode of Life, the discovery of 
Actual relics of the Expedition of Martin Frobisher of three 
centuries ago, and deductions in favor of yet discovering some 
of the survivors of Sir John Franklin's Expedition. 

London, 1864 

'^{T 865 Hall (Ed. B.). Discourse ... before the Rhode Island His- 
torical Society, On the Life and Times of John Howland. 8°, 
pp. 36. Providence, 1855 

0-'/^ 866 Hall (F. and A.). Narrative of the Capture and Provi- 
dential Escape of Misses Francis and Almira Hall, two Young 
Women (Sisters), of the ages of 16 and 18, who were taken 
Prisoners by the Savages at a Frontier Settlement, near Indian 
Creek, in May last, when fifteen of the Inhabitants fell Victims 
to the Bloody Tomahawk. Plate. 8°, pp. 24. &t. Louis, 1832 

p.- CO 867 Hall (H.). The History of Auburn. 12°, cloth. 

Auburn, Dennis Bros. & Co., 1869 

/. fo 868 Hall (James), Legends of the West. 12°, half morocco, 
uncut, pp. 435. Cincinnati , Applegate and Company, 1857 

A collection of tales, having no relation to Indian life. 

'&0 869 Hall (J.). Sketches of History, Life and Manners in The 
West. 12°, cloth. Philaddphia, Harrison Hall, 1835 

/, /^ 870 Hallett (B. F.). Rights of the Marshpee Indians. Argu- 
ment of lienjamin F. Hallett, Counsel for the Memorialists of 
the Marshpee Tribe. 8°, uncut. Boston, J. Howe, printer, 1834 



119 

%^ 871 History of the United States, The, for 1796 ; including a 
view of interesting Particulars relative to the Federal Govern- 
ment previous to that period. Philadelphia, 1797 

iSo 872 Hamilton. Observations on Certain Documents Contained 
in No. V and vi of " The History of the United States for 
1796," in which the charge of Speculation against Alexander 
Hamilton ... is fully refuted. Written by Himself 8°, uncut. 

Philadelphia, 1797 

Tins is a reply to Callendar's charges against Hamilton in wliicli the 
latter remarks : " My real crime is an amorous connection with Rey- 
nold's wife." See page 18. 

2^ 873 Hamilton. Observations. [Another Edition.] 

Philadelphia, 1800 

2^ 874 Hamilton. Letter concerning the Conduct of John Adams. 
Also An Answer to the same. 2 vols., uncut. 1800 

So 875 Hamilton. Report on Public Credit. 8°, uncut. 1795 

9^" 876 Hamilton. Discourse on the Death of General Hamilton. 
By Eliphalet Nott. 8°, uncut. Augusta, 1805 

877 Hamilton. The Same by John McDonald. 8°, uncut. 

Albany, 1806 

878 Hamilto.n. a Sermon on the Death of Hamilton, by James 
Abercrombie. 8°. PUl, 1804 

879 Hamilton. Oration on the Late Alexander Hamilton. By 
J. M. Mason. 8°, %incut. N. Y., 1806 

2.S' 880 Hamilton. Eulogy on Gen. Alexander Hamilton. By H. 
G. Otis. 8°, uncut. Boston, 1806 

els' 881 Hamilton. Another Edition. S°, uncut. Albani/, ISOQ 

.'^^'' 882 Hamilton. Another copy. 8°, no title" page. 1806 

'^d 883 Hamilton. Letter to Alexander Hamilton, King of the 
Feds. By Tom Callender, Esq. S°;uncut. A^ 7., 1802 

884 Hamilton. The Hamiltoniad. By Anthony Pasquin, Esq. 
[John Williams.] 2 parts, 8°, uncut, very rare. 1806 

885 Hamilton. Official Reports on Public Credit a National 
Bnnk, Manufacture and a Mint. 8°, half ccdf. Phila., 1821 

886 Hamilton. The Official and other capers of the Late Alex. 
Hamilton. Vol. 1, 8°. ' N. Y., 1842 

887 Hamilton (A.). Works of xMexander Hitmilton Comprising 
his most important Official Reports ; an Improved Edition of the 
Federalist, and Pacificus. 3 vols., 8°. N. Y., 1810 



4-' . 



120 

^■oo 888 Hamilton (Maj. Genl. Alexander). A Collection of Facts 

and Documents relative to the Death of Hamilton. By the 
editor of the Evening Post [William Coleman.] 8°, hoards, 
scarce. A: Y., 1804 

/. %6 889 Hamilton. Life and Times of, by Samuel M. Smucker. 

Portrait. 12mo. Philadelphia, 1859 

.^6' 890 Hamilton (James). Memoir of Kichard Williams, Surgeon 
to the Patagonian Missionary Society in Terra dell Fuego. 12°, 
cloth. ^ London : James Nishet & Co., mdcccliv 

/, yS' 891 Hamilton Club Publications, ComprisingLife of Hamilton, by 
J. Williams ; Observations of Certain Documents ; by Hamilton. 
The Hamiltoniad by J. Williams; Letters to Hamilton, King 
of the Feds, [by Tom Callendar]. 4 vols., 8°, uncut. 

Printed for the Hamilton Cluh [y. tZ.] 
A complete set, very scarce. 

^S '^ 892 Hamor (R.). a Trve Discourse Of the Present Estate Of 
Virginia, and the successe of the affairs there till the 18 of 
Tune, 1614. Together with Relation Of The Seuerall Eng- 
lish Townes and forts, the assured hopes of that countrie, and 
the peace concluded with the Indians. The Christening of 
Powhatan's daughter, and her marriage with an English-man. 
Written by Raphe Hamor the younger late Secretarie in that 
Colony. Folio, cloth. 

[^Albany : Reprinted by J. Munsell, 1860 

'/^ 893 Hampton (W.). Memorial of the Representation of Wade 
Ham.pton, For the Confirmation of their Claims and to Land in 
Louisiana. 8°. Washington, 1837 

894 Hanckel (Thos, M.). Oration on the Fifth Anniversary of 
the S. Carolina Hist. Soc, May 23, 1860. 8°, pp. 34. 

Charleston, 1860 

/ ^5 895 Hancock (J.), and Warren (J.). ...Two Orations in Com- 
memoration of the ... 5th of March, 1770. To which is added, 
an Account of the Captivity of Mrs. Jemimah Howe, taken by 
the Indians at Hinsdale, N. H., July 27, 1775. Small 8°. 

^Reprint'], 1825 

/.3^ 896 Hanna (J. S.) A History of the Life and Services of Cap- 
tain Samuel Dewees, a native of Pennsylvania, and Soldier of 
the Revolutionary and Late Wars. Also, Reminiscences of the 
Revolutionary Struggle (Indian War, Western Expedition, 
Liberty Insurrection in Northampton County, Pa.) and Late 
War with Great Britain. In all of which he was Patriotically 
Engaged. 12°, sheep. Baltimore, 1844. 



121 

897 Hanson (E.). An Account of the Captivity of Elizabeth 
Hanson, Nor. or L., Late of Kachecky, in New-England : Who, 
with four of her Children, and iServant-Maid was takeo Captive 
by the Indians, and carried into Canada. Setting forth The 
various remarkable Occurrences, sore Trials, and wonderful De- 
liverances which befel them after their Departure, to the Time 
of their Redemption. Taken in Substance from her own Mouth, 
by Samuel Bownas. The Second Edition. 12°. 

London^ m.d.cclx. 
897* Hanson [The same]. 12°, pp.28. London: James Phillips. 

898 Hanson (J. W.). History of the Old Towns Norridgewock 
and Canaan, comprising Norridgewock, Canaan, Starks, Skow- 
hegan, and Bloomfield, from their early Settlement to the year 
1849; including a Sketch of the Abnakis Indians. 12°. 

Boston, 1849 

899 Hanson History of Gardiner, Pittston and West Gardiner, 
with a Sketch of the Kennebec Indians, and New Plymouth 
Purchase, comprising Historical Matter from 1602 to 1852; 
with Genealogical Sketches of many Families, By William 
Palmer. Engravings. 12°, cloth, pp. 343 (4). Gardiner, 1852 

900 Hanson (J. H.). The Lost Prince, or the Identity of Louis 
XVIII, and the Rev, Eleazer Williams, Missionary among 
the Indians of North America. 12°, cloth. New York, 1854 

901 Harbison (M.). A Narrative of the Sufferings of Massy 
Harbison, from Indian Barbarity, giving an Account of her 
Captivity, the Murder of her Two Children, her Escape with 
an Infant at her breast ; together with some Account of the 
cruelties of the Indians on the Allegheny River, &c., during 
the years 1790, '91, '92, '93, '94. Communicated by Herself. 
16°, pp. 66, half levant morocco ; (very scarce). 

Pittsburgh : Printed hy S. Bngles, 1825 

902 Hardy (C). Sporting Adventures in The New World ; or 
Days and Nights of Moose-Hunting in the Pine Forests of 
Acadia. By Lieut. Campbell Hardy, Royal Artillery. 2 vols., 
cloth, uncut. London, 1855 

The author's intimate associates in his sporting adventures, the 
Micmac Indians, occupy the largest share of his very interesting nar- 
rative, and some new particulars regarding the numbers and charac- 
teristics of the aborigines may be found in his volumes. 

903 Hardy. Forest Life in Acadie. Sketches of Sport and Nat- 
ural History in the Lower Provinces of the Canadian Dominion. 
By Captain Campbell Hardy ... 12 plates, 8°, pp. viii, 371. 

Consists of Incidents of personal association with individuals of the 
Micmac and Milicete tribes of Indians, 

16 



%^. 



O 



11,^0 



122 

904 Hariot (T.). Aduiiranda Narratio Fida tamen, de Comnio- 
dis et Incolarum Ritibus Virginiae, uvper admodvin ab Anglis, 
qvi a Dn. Ricbardo Greinvile Eqvestris Ordinis Viro .eo ia 
Coloniam Anno M d.lxxxv dedvcti svnt inventae, Svmtis fa- 
cieute Dn. Waltero Ralegb Eqvestris Ordinis Viro Fodinaru 
Stanni praefecto ex Auctoritate Serenissime Reginae Angliae. 
Anglico Scripta Seruione, a Thoma Hariot, eivsdem Walteri 
Domestico, in earn Coloniam misso vt Regionis sitvin diligenter 
observaret Nvnc avtem primvm Latio donata 5, C. C. A,. Folio, 
calf. 

Francoforti ad moemim Typis Iannis Wecheli, Sumtibvs vera 

TJieodori de Bry Anno Clo lOXC 
The illustrations, from plates engraved by Tlaeodore de Bry, are of 
extraordinary beauty. They are all representations of savage life, 
principally of the Indians of Virginia, and although more or less im- 
aginative, have been reproduced in a score of works, from Montanus to 
Lafiteau, and of all sizes from folio to duodecimo. The English edi- 
tion printed in the same year is extremely rare, having brought one 
thousand dollars in the Stevens sale at Boston in 1870. It has been 
reproduced in facsimile by the photo-lithographic process by J. Sabin 
and Sons, with the following title : 

906 Hariot. A brief and true report of the new found land of 
Virginia, of the Connuodities and of the nature and manners of 
the Natural Inhabitants. Discouered by the English Colony 
there seated by Sir Richard Greinvile Knight In the Yeere 
1585. Which remained Vnder the gouernment of twelve 
monethes, At the special charge and direction of the Honoura- 
ble Sir Walter Raleigh Knight lord Warden of the Stanneries, 
who therein hath beene favored and authorised by her Majestic 
and her letters patents : This fore book Is made in English by 
Thomas Hariot. ... Folio. 

Franckfort, 1590. \_New York : Reprinted hy J. Sabin 

and Sons, 1871] 
The original of this edition is among the rarest of books, five or 
six copies only being known. Stevens's copy sold in Boston for $975. 
y See Sabin's Dictionary. 

&'-'■' 907 [Harlow (Lawrence).] The | Conversion | of an | Indian | 

in a i Letter | to a | Friend. Portrait, signed Lawrence Harlow. 

London, 1774 

908 Harmon (D. W.). A Journal of Voyages and Travels in 
the Interiour of North America, ... from Montreal nearly to the 
Pacific Ocean, a distance of about 5,010 miles. ... To which are 
added, A concise description of the face of the Country, its In- 
habitants, their Manners, Customs, Laws, Religions, etc. 8°, 
half morocco. Andover, 1820 

This Journal purports to have been only revised and published by 
Mr. Daniel Haskell, but he is said to have introduced religious reflec- 



a^'^ 



123 

tions not made by the author. Harmon's narration of events among 
and peculiarities of the Indian tribes is believed by those familiar with 
him, and the regions he visited, to be correct ; but the life of a fur- 
trader, dispensing fire water to the Indians, while daily witnessing the 
murders it produced, was not favorable to religious emotions. Mr. ■ 
Haskell makes the writer reject the proffer of an Indian concubine by 
her father, with very proper pious emotions ; but Mr. Schoolcraft inti- 
mates that the latter were not more consonant with his character than 
the story of his continence. A copious vocabulary of the Cree or 
Knistenaw language is given on pp. 385 to 413. The journal of events 
in his life as an Indian trader, terminates at page 273, and two subdi- 
visions entitled " Account of the Indians living East of the Rocky 
Mountains," and "Account of the Indians living West of the Rocky 
Mountains," are evidently written by another hand, perhaps from 
Harmon's dictation, 
./b 909 Harris (T. M.). The Journal of a Tour into the Territory 
Northwest of the Alleghany Mountains ; made in the Spring 
of the Year 1803. With a Geographical and Historical Ac- 
count of the State of Ohio Illustrated with Origiual Maps 
Views. 8°, hoards, uncut. Boston : 1805 

A portion of the book is devoted to a " Sketch of the Wars and 
Treaties with the Indians." 

^6" 910 Harrison (W. H.). A Discourse on the Aborigines of the 
Valley of the Ohio. In which the Opinions of the Conquest 
of that Valley by the Iroquois, or Six Nations, in the Seven- 
teenth Century, supported by Cadwallader Colden, of New York, 
Governor Pownall, of Massachusetts, Dr. Franklin, the Hon. 
De Witt Clinton, of New York, and Judge Haywood, of Ten- 
nessee, are examined and contested. By William Henry Har- 
rison.... 12°, pp. 47. Very scarce. 

Boston : WiUiam D. Ticknor^ 1840 

loO-- 911 Harrison. The Life of William Henry Harrison comprising 
an accurate description of the Council with Tecumseh, as well 
as the Victories of Tippecanoe, Fort Meigs, and the Thames. 
8°, boards. Philadelphia, 1840 

,^^'^ 912 [Harrisse (Henry)]. Bibliotheca Americana Vetustis- 
sima ... A Description of Works relating to America, published 
between the years 1492 and 1551. Roy. 8°, cloth, uncut. 

N. Y., 1866 

Notwithstanding same typographical and other inaccuracies, this is 
the most complete and satisfactory work of its kind. Mr. Stevens has 
hit the author rather hard on the subject of " Ander Schiffart," but ad- 
mits the utility of the book. 
l50 913 Harkisse. Notes pour Servir a I'histoire, a la bibliographie 
et a la Cartographic de la Nouvlle-Franc et des pays adjacents 
1545-1700 ...12°, half morocco. Paris: lihrairie Tross, 1872 

Notes upon the history and bibliography and cartography of Canada 
and adjac(.'nt countries. 



124 

/Z) 914 Hart (A.M.). Valley of the Mississippi. 8°. St Louis, 1852 

!L ,o^ ^ 915 Hartford in the Olden Time. 8°, cloth, uncut. Hartford, 1853 

/. e' 3 916 Hartley (B.C.). Life and Adventures of Lewis Wetzel, The 

Virginia Ranger, to which are added Biographical Sketches of 
General Simon Kenton, General Benjamin Logan, Captain 
Samuel Brady, Governor Isaac Shelby and other heroes of the 
West. 12°, cloth. Philadelphia, 1860 

/ , C" 917 Hartley. Life and Times of Colonel Daniel Boone, com- 

prising History of the Early Settlement of Kentucky. ... To 
which is added Colonel Boone's Autobiography. 12°, cloth. 

Philadelphia, 1860 

/<^^' 918 Harvey (H.). History of the Shawnee Indians, from the 
year 1681 to 1854, inclusive. By Henry Harvey ; a Member 
of the Society of Friends. 12°, Portrait, and pp. 316. 

Cincinnati, Ephraim Morgan & Sons, 1855 
One of the most simple and veritable narrations of facts relating to 
the Indians ever printed. See Field's Essay, No. 663. 

/ .^^ 919 Hastings (L. W.). A New History of Oregon and California : 
Containing complete descriptions ... with the Oregon Treaty and 
Correspondence ... By Lansford W. Hastings ... 8°. 

Cincinnati, George Conclin, 1847 

/.^(^ 920 Haswell(A.). Memoirs and Adventures of Captain Mathew 
Phelps; ... particularly in ... Voyages to the River Mississippi. 
12°, sheep, very scarce. Bennington, 1802 

Sc--' 921 Hatch (W. S.). A Chapter of the History of the War of 
1812 in the Northwest, Embracing the Surrender of the North- 
western Army and Fort, at Detroit, August 16, 1812 ; with a 
Biographical Sketch of Tecumseh. By Colonel William Stanley 
Hatch. 12°. Cincinnati, 1872 

^'^ 922 Haven. Washington and His Army during their march 
through and return to New Jersey, in December 1776 and Jan. 
1777. 8°, pp. 56. ' Trenton, 1856 

/.^t' 923 Haven (C. C.)- Thirty Days in New Jersey Ninety Years 
ago. An Essay revealing New Facts in Connection with Wash- 
ington and his Army in 1777. Plate and map. 8°, pp. 72. 

Trenton, 1867 

3.17- 924 Haven (S. F.). Archaeology of the United States, or 
Sketches, Historical and Bibliographical, of the Progress of In- 
formation and Opinion respecting Vestiges of Antiquity in the 
United States. 4°, half morocco. New York, 1856 



dj% 



125 

925 Hawes (B.). Tales of the North American Indians and 
Adventures of the Early Settlers in America. By Barbara 
Hawes. Foolscap, 8°, cloth^ uncut, pp. xii, 362. 

London, Longman & Co., 1844 

A collection of anecdotes and narratives of Indian life and warfare, 
some of which are from sources not now easily accessible. 

y,^^ 926 Hawkins. Sketchof the Creek Country with a Description 
of the Tribes, Government, and Customs of the Creek Indians 
by Col. Benj. Hawkins, for Twenty Years Resident Agent of 
that Nation. Preceded by a Memoir of the Author and a His- 
tory of the Creek Confederacy. ... 8°, cloth, pp. 88. 

Savannah, 1848 

?/^"^ 927 Hawkins (C). The Adventuresof Christopher Hawkins, con- 
taining " Details of his Captivity, a first and second time on the 
High Seas, in the Revolutionary War, by the British, and his 
consequent sufferings, and escape from the ' Jersey ' Prison 
Ship, then lying in the Harbour of New York, by swimming." 
Now first Printed from the Original Manuscript. Written by 
Himself. With an Introduction and Notes by Chas. I. Bush- 
nell. Illustrations. 8vo, pp. 316. 

New Yoric : Privately Printed, 1864 

^^ 928 Hawkins (R.). The Observations of Sir Richard Hawkins Knt 

in his Voyage into the South Sea in the year 1593, Reprinted 

from the Edition of 1622, Edited by C. R. Drinkwater, Captain 

R N. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. xvi. 246. 

London: Printed /or the BaMuyt Society, 1847 

\'2-^ 929 Hawkins' Picture of Quebec, with Historical Recollections. 
12mo. Quebec, 1834 

' '^/ 930 Hawks (Francis L.). The Early History of the Southern 
States : Virginia, North and South Carolina, and Georgia. 
Illustrated by Tales, Sketches, Anecdotes, and Adventures. 
With necessaryengravings. By Lambert Lilly, Schoolmaster. 8°. 
Philadelphia : Key, Mickle da Biddle, 1832 

931 Hawks. History of North Carolina: with maps and illustra- 
tions. By Francis L. Hawks. 2 vols., 8°. 

Fayetteville, N. C. : Published by E. T. Hale & Son, 1859 
Dr. Hawks's plan of writing history is ingenious and peculiar enough 
to have been of his own invention. He first prints some original docu- 
ment, or reproduces a rare tract, and to it appends his own historical 
narrative. On pages 100 to 140 he reprints Ralph Lane's Account of 
Virginia, with the Map of the Indian Towns, and on 190 to 231, The two 
voyagresof John White with the " Map of Indian Localities. Volume it, 
pp, 388 to 437, are occupied with the documents relating to the war 
with the Tuscaroraa, and pacres 507 to 557 with the author's narrative 

» of the events which caused it, and the incidents occurring during its 

progress. 



^/ 



126 

- , 932 Haynes (Mr.). Speech of Mr. Haynes, of Georojia, in Reply 

/ to Mr. Everett, of Massachusetts, on the Indian Question. 8°, 

uncut, pp 13. Washinyton, Frinted hy Duff Green, 1831 

■^0- 933 Haywood. The | Civil and Political | Hi.story | of the | State 
of Tennessee, | from its! Earliest Settlement | up to | the year 
1796 ; I including the | Koundaries of the State | By John Hay- 
wood I 8°, levant morocco, by Bradstreet, pp. 504. 

Printed for the Author j by Heiskel and Broivn, | 
Knoxville Tenn., \ 1823 
This work, only less rare than the Aboriginal History contains a 
large portion of material relating to the border warfare with the In- 
dians, narrated in the last mentioned work. The speculative and an- 
tiquarian portions and descriptions of mounds are omitted in this 
volume, but the story of Indian contlicts and massacres is narrated with 
greater detail and minuteness, filling much the larger portion of the 
work. The story of the formation of the State of Franklin, and the 
civil war which ensued, is a chapter of American history but little 
known, and scarcely exceeded in interest by any other. 

^2 .^^ '' 934 Haywood (John). The | Natural and Aboriginal | History j 
of I Tennessee, | up to the | First Settlements therein | by the ) 
White People | in the j year 1768. | By John Haywood | of the 
County of Davidson, in the State of Tennessee. | 8°, levant mo- 
rocco, by Bradstreet, pp. viii, 390. 

Nashville : | Printed by George Wihon, | 1823 
In this book, now exceedingly rare and highly prized, the author 
has brought together a very large number of curious facts, relating to 
the origin and character of the natives of his State, prior to the settle- 
ment by the whites. He does not favor the hypothesis of great anti- 
quity in the Indian nations of America, and believes in their common 
origin with the Caucasian race. He describes with great minuteness 
and care the relics of the race which once inhabited the territory, its 
utensils, skeletons, crania, and fortifications, most of which he appears 
to have personally inspected. 

/. S(^ 935 HXZARD (S.). The Register of Pennsylvania devoted to the 

preservation of Facts and Documents. 16 vols., 8°. boards. 

Philadelphia, 1828-36 

And every other kind of useful information respecting the state of 
Pennsylvania. 

/f-:dC 936 Hazart(C.). KerckelyckeHistorievandegheheele \Yereldt... 
Tnde welcke verhaclt worden de gheleghenthedeo der landen, 
manieren, ceremooien, ende Religien der inwoonders, muer 
uaemelijek de verbreydinghe des H. Gheloofs, xMartelaren, ende 
andere Cloceke Roomsche Catholijcke daeden, inde vier ghewes- 
teu des wereldts, met over de 40 Copere platen vergiert. 
Beschreven Door den Ecrw P. Cornelius Hazart Priester der 



127 

Societeyt Jesu. Het eerste deel. Vervattende de Rijcken 
eode landen van Jopouien China Morgor Bisnagar, Peru, 
Mexico, Brasilieu, Florida, Canada, Paraguarien, Maragnan. 
Folio, calf, pp. X. 484 (36). 

T' Antwp.rpien : Michael Cnohhaert, m.dc.lxxxii. 

3,3 937 Hazart. Kirchen-Geschichte, das ist : Catholisehes Chris- 
tenthum durch die gantze Welt auszgebreitet, Insonderheit Bey 
nachst verflossenen, und anjetzo fliessenden Jahrhundert ... 
12 vols., fol. 1834 

Church History of the whole world principally of the foregoing and 
present century ; in which is narrated the situation of tlie Countries, 
the Manners, Ceremonies, and Religion of the Inhabitants but more 
especially of the Propagation of the Holy Gospel, of the Martyrs, and 
other acts of the Roman Catholics. The plates are beautifully drawn 
and engraved, and exhibit the various forms of torture and massacre 
by which the missionaries and their converts were put to death, with 
the most vivid and painful fidelity. 

•^0 938 Hazlitt (W. C). British Columbia aad Vancouver Island. 
Map. 16°, hoards. London, 1858 

^,0 939 Head (F. B.). Rough Notes taken during Some Rapid 
Journeys across The Pampas and among the Andes. By 
Captain F. B. Head. 12°, half calf . Boston, 1827 

Besides his descriptions of the rude life of the savage Guachos, and 
the fearful atrocities of the Salteadores, both of the Creole or Mestizo 
race, the author gives an account of " The Indians of the Pampas." 

/,5?' 940 Headlet (J. T.). Washington and His Generals. Portraits. 
2 vols., 12mo. New York, 1847 

I' ^6 941 Heard (I. V. D.). History of the Sioux War and Massacres 
of 1862 and 1863. By Isaac V. D. Heard. With Portraits 
and Illustrations. 12°, half morocco uncut, pp. 354. 

New York, 1865 

^.cJ 942 Hearne (S.). A Journey from Prince of Wales' Fort in 
Hudson's Bay, to The Northern Ocean. Undertaken by order 
of the Hudson's Bay Company, for the Discovery of Copper- 
Mines, A North West Passage &c., In the Years 1769, 1770, 
1771, ^ 1772. By Samuel Hearne. Maps and Plans. 4°, 
half morocco. London, 1795 

^•^ 943 Hearne. [Another Copy] 4:°, hoards, uncut. London, ITd^ 

1 .6'(^ 944 Hearne. [Another Edition]. 9>° , hoards, uncut. 

Duhlln, 1796 

The most satisfactory narration of the life and peculiarities of the 
northern Indians is by honest old Hearne. Nothing can be more vivid 
than his de8cripti<3ns of their savage customs, their brutal indifference 
to their own as well as others' sufferings, and their horrible massacres 
of rival tribes. 



128 



JI.C^'^ 945 Heath (William). Memoirs of Major-General Heath. Con- 

taining Anecdotes, Details of Skirmishes, Battles and other 
Military Events during the American War. Written by Him- 
self. 8°, calf. Boston, 1798. 



/o 



C> 946 Heckewelder (J.). A Narrative of the Mission of the 
United Brethren among the Delaware and Mohegan Indians, 
from its Commencement, in the year 1740 to 1808. Compris- 
ing all the Remarkable Incidents which took placie at their 
Missionary Stations during that Period. Interspersed with 
Anecdotes, Historical Facts, Speeches of Indians, and other In- 
teresting Matter. By John Heckewelder, many years in the 
service of that Mission. Portrait, 8°, half morocco. 

PMladelpMa, 1820 
The narrative o^ this mission is a history of the noblest labors of the 
human race. Heckewelder's narrative is a full and undoubtedly faith- 
ful record of all the details of the Mission, its wonderful success and 
its appalling destruction. He was able to give a thousand particulars 
from personal experience, and it is at once an interesting story abound- 
ing in veritable incidents, and a valuable history, fortified by impreg- 
nable facts. 

^" fci 947 Heckewelder (J.). Histoire Moeurs et Coutumes des Na- 

tions Indiennes qui habitaient autrefois la Pennsylvanie et les 
etiits voisins : par le Reverend Jean Heckewelder, Missionnaire 
Morave, Traduit de I'Anglais par le Chevalier Du Ponceau. 
8°, pp. (iv) 5 1, 522. Paris : J. De Bure, 1822 

The Preface by the translator, the learned Du Ponceau, whose in- 
terest in the aboriginal history of America has never been excelled by 
any scholar of Anglo-Saxon origin. 

JL'(^ 948 Heckewelder (J.). Names which the Lenni Lennape or 
Delaware Indians gave to Rivers, Streams, and Localities with- 
in the States of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland and Vir- 
ginia, with their Significations ; prepared for the transactions 
of the Moravian Historical Society, from a MS. by John Hecke- 
welder. By William C. Reichel. 8°, pp. 58. 

Bethlehem: H. T. Clauder, Printer, 1872 

/.^"^ 949 Helps (A.). The Life of Las Casas, "The Apostle of the 
Indians." By Arthur Helps. Map, post 8°, cloth. 

Philadelphia, 1868 

2.^ 950 Helps. The Spanish Conquest in America, and its relation 
to the History of Slavery and to the Government of the Colonies. 
By Arthur Helps. 4 vols , 8°. 

London : Parker, Son, & Bown, 1861 



129 

,/^ 950* Helps. [The Same.] 4 vol., 8°. 

New York: Harper & Brothers, 1857 
The whole of this noble work is devoted to a history of the relations 
of the Indians of America to its Spanish invaders; and the effect of 
their occupation, and conquest upon the population, religion, and 
manners of the aborigines. The various narratives and histories, which 
describe the awful destruction of many Indian nations by the Spaniards, 
are criticised with true philosophical acumen, and the veracity and 
capability of their authors fairly examined. 

•^6 951 Hemenway(A. M.). Vermont Historical Gazetteer, a Maga- 
zine embracing a History of Each Town, Civil, Ecclesiastical, 
Biographical and Military, edited by Abby Maria Hemenway. 
Vols. 1 and 2. 8°, cloth uncut. Burlington, Vt., 1867 

3^ 952 Henderson (G.). Account of the British Settlement of Hondu- 
ras; being a view of its commercial and agricultural Resources, 
Soil, Climate, Natural History, &c. To which are added, Sketches 
of the Manners and Customs of the Mosquito Indians, preceded 
by the Journal of a Voyage to the Mosquito Shore. Illustrated 
by a Map. Second Edition, enlarged By Capt. Henderson, 
41th Regt. 8°, Map and pp. XI.+237. 

London, R. Baldwin, 1811 

953 Hennepin (L.). Description de la Louisiane, nouvellement 
Ir decouverte au Sud'Ouest de la Nouvelle France, par ordre du 
|Roy. Avec la Carte du Pays : Les Moeurs & la Maniere de vivre 
' des Sauvages. ... Parle R. P. Louis Hennepin, Missionaire Re- 

collect & Notaire Apostolique. 

A Paris chez Aniahle Auroy, mdclxxxviii 

An exact reproduction of the first edition of 1683, in the style and 
number of pages ; but some slight verbal changes prove that it is a 
reprint. ^ 

1 S^O 954 Hennepin (R.). Nouvelle decouverte d'un tres grand Pays ^jf 
Situe dans I'Amerique, entre Le Noveau Mexique, et La Mer 
Glaciale, Avec les Cartes, et les Figures necessaires, et de plus 
I'histoire Naturelle et Morale, et les grantages, qu'on eu peut 
tirer par I'etablisement des Colonies. Le tout dedie a Sa Maj- 
, estie Britanique, Guillaume III. Par le R P. Louis Henne- 

I pin. A Utrecht Chez Guillaunie Brodelet, MDCXCVII 

This is the first edition of the first part of Hennepin's larger work, 
which was the next year translated into English, and published under 
the title, A New Discovery of a Vast Country in America. The work 
includes the substance of his first book, but more minutely describes 
the characteristics of the Indian tribes through which he passed. It 
was very exactly reproduced in English, even to the divisions into 
chapters and the tables of contents, maps and plates. The preface con- 
taining a lengthy narration of his embroglio with Mr. La Salle, his 
own o'rder, and the French government was very greatly abridged. 
The second part was not published until the following year. 
17 



^.-/^' 



/■v 



130 

/ -/ 
^ / -— 955 Hennepin. Nouveau Voyage d'un Pais plus grand que 

/ I'Europe Avec les reflections des entreprises du Sieur de la 

Salle, sur les Mines de St. Barbe, &c. Enrichi de la Carte, de 

figures expvessivesjdes njoeurs &manieres devivre des Sauvages 

du Nord, & du Sud, de la prise de Quebec Ville Capitalle de la 

Nouvelle France, par les Anglais. & des avantages qu'on peut 

retirer du cheiuin recourci de la Chine & du Japon, par lemoiea 

de tant de Vastes Contrees, & de Nouvelle Colonies. Avec 

approbation & dedie a sa 3]ajestie Guillaume III. Roy de la 

grande Bretagne. Par le R. P. Louis Hennepin. 12mo. 

Chez Antolne Schonton, 1698 

Father Hennepin very properly terms tliis, bis third volume ; being a 
relation of subsequent discoveries ; of La Salle's assassination ; and of 
the customs of tribes of Indians, unnoticed in bis former vporks. The 
recent acquisition of these three volumes, enables me to correct im- 
pressions obtained from bibliographical notices of Hennepin's works, 
which governed me when the note to No. 685 was written. This vol- 
ume is almost perfectly reproduced in the Second Part of the English 
version, entitled Contimiation of tlie New Discovery. Even the long, 
rambling preface, is in this instance presented to us unmutilated. All 
subsequent top. 184, of the English entitled An Account of Several 
New Discoveries in N. A., is not to be found in the French editions. 
This account occujiying 44 pp. purports to be from the hand of Henne- 
pin ; who perhaps added it at the instance of the English publisher. 
His first work printed in 1683, and again in 1688 ; has never been pub- 
lished in English. It formed the basis for the other two, in which^all 
its material was reproduced. 



/'^,- 



956 Hennepin (L.). A | New Discovery | of a | Vast Country in 
America, | Extending above Four Thousand Miles, j between j 
New_ France and Nev? Mexico. | With a | Description of the 
Great Lakes, Cata | racts, Rivers. Plants, and Animals : Also, 
the Manners, Customs and Languages of the | several Native 
Indians; and the Advantage of | Commerce with those different 
Nations. | With a | Continuation, | Giving an Account of the 
Attempts of the Sieur De la Salle upon the | Mines of St. Barbe 
&c. The Taking of | Quebec by the English ; With the Advan- 
tages I of a Shorter Cut to China and Japan | Both Parts Illus- 
trated with Maps, and Figures, | and Dedicated to His Majesty 
K William. | By L. Hennepin, now Resident in Holland. | To 
which is added, Several New Discoveries in North- | America, 
now publish'd in the French Edition. | 8°. London : 1698 

It has been the fashion until late in this age, to deride the work of 
Father Hennepin, as smacking of the marvelous. Indeed, some of our 
savants have endeavored to prove that the very excellent Father Re- 
collect never saw any of the wonders he narrates. This severe criti- 
cism proceeds from sources which entitle him to the benefit at least of 
a doubt of its impartiality. First. Father Charlevoix, who cast the 
first cloud of suspicion, was a missionary priest of the Jesuits, who 
were at one time under the ban in New France through the influence 



131 

of the Recollects, to wliicli order Father Hennepin belonged. Second. 
The author lost the support of his own brethren of the order of Recol- 
lects by neglecting or refusing to return to his duties in America as a 
missionary. Accordingly retired to Utrecht in Holland." Field. ■ 

%^'> 958 Henry (A.). Travels and Adventures in Cauadi^ and the 
Indian Territories between the years 1760 and 177(3. In two 
parts. Portrait, 8°. New York: I. Riley, 1809 

His narrative of the details of his long captivity is very interesting, 
and has been deemed the most authentic we have, relating to the 
domestic habits of the northern Indians. 



%'l^ 



959 Henry (J. J.). An Accurate and Interesting account of the 
Hardships and Sufferings of that Band of Heroes, who traversed 
the Wilderness in the Campaigns against Quebec in 1775. 12°, 
sheep. Lancaster, 1812 



f^^i> 960 Herb-RT (C). a Relic of the Revolution, Containing a 
Full and particular Account of the Sufferings of the ... Ame- 
rican Prisoners in England ... Also an Account of Paul Jones. 
16°, cloth, Boston, 1847 

%pO 961 Heriot (G.). Travels through the Canadas, Containing a 
Description of the Picturesque Scenery on some of the Rivers 
and Lakes ; with au account of the Productions, Commerce 
and Inhabitants of those Provinces. To which is subjoined a 
Comparative View of the Manners and Customs of the Indian 
Nations of North and South America. By George Heriot, 
Esq.... Illustrated with a Map and Numerous Engravings from 
Drawings made at the several places by the Author. 24 plates. 
4°, hoards, pp. xii. 602, London : R. Phillips, 1807 

Part Second contains a minute description of the peculiarities of 
various nations of American aborigines, principally derived from other 
printed works. The last thirty-one pages are filled with Father Rasle's 
Vocabulary of the Algonquin language. 

y"^ 962 Heundon (W. L.),and L Gibbon. Exploration of the Valley 
of the Amazon made under the Direction of the Navy Depart- 
ment, by W. Lewis Herndon and Lardner Gibbon. 4 vols., 8°. 

Washington, 1854 
Contain minute, accurate, and very interesting accounts of the abo- 
rigines of the Andes, and the Amazon and its tributaries. 

%' c 963 Herran (H.). Historica | Relatio, | de | Apostilicis | Missioni- 
bus I patrum | Societntis Jesu | apud | Chiquitos, Paraquadriae 
populos, I primo | Hispano idomate conscripta | a | P. Joan : Pa- 
tricio Fernandez, | dein ad typura promota | A. P. Hieronyrao 
Ilcrran, | procuratorc gencrali provincioo Paraguariae, | utroque 



132 

Societatis Jesu Sacerdote, | Anno m.dccxxvi. | Hodieinlinguam 
Latiiiam translata 1 ab | alioejusdem Societatis Jesu Sacerdote. | 
Cum iicentia superiorum. 4°, vellum, uncut. 

August X Vendrlicornm JSvmptibus Mathise, 

Wolff., Bihliopolse, M.DCCCXXXIII 
Historical lelation of the missions of the fathers, of the Society of 
Jesus, amonor the Chignitos, a people of Paraguay, first written in the 
Spanish Language. 

1'^f 964 Herrera (A. de). Historia General de los Hecli's de los 

"^ I Castellanos en las Islas i Terra Firme del Mar Oceanos. Escrita 

per Antonio de Herrera, Coronista Mayor de su m^ de las Indias 

y sv Coronista de Castilla. En quatro Decadas desde el Ano 

de 1492, hasta el de [1] 531. 4 vols., folio, vellum. 

En Madrid en la Imprenta Real de Nicolas 
Rodriguez franco Ano de 1726 

General History of the Proceedings of the Castilians in the Isle and 
Mainland of the Ocean Sea, written by Antonio de Herrera, First 
Chronicler of His Majesty for the Indies and his Chronicler for Castille. 

*}_'/o 965 Herrera. Histoire Generale des Voyages et Conqvestes des 
Castilians, dans les Ilsles & Terre-feruie des Indes Occidentales. 
Traduite de rEspagnol d'Antoine d'Herrara, Historiographe de 
sa Maieste Catholique, tant des Indes, que des Royaumes de 
Castille. Par N. de la Coste. Ou Ton voit la prise de la grande 
ville de Mexique, & autres Provinces par Fernand Cortes; Sa 
Fondation, Les rois qui la gouvernerent ; La Commencement & 
fin de cet Empire ; Leurs Coutunies & Ceremonies ; Les graudes 
revokes qui y sont arrivez; Les Contestations qui eurent les 
Castilliaus & les Portugais sur 1 afiiette de la ligne de partage 
de leurs conquestes ; l^a decouverte des Isles Philippines par 
Hernando de Magellan ; Sa mort, & autres choses remarquables. 
Dedidie a Monseigneur le premier President. ihree vols , 4°, 
calf. Nicolas & lean de la Coste, M DC.LX-LXX 

[General History of the Voyages and Conquests of the Spaniards in 
the Islands and Continent of the West Indies. Translated from the 
Spanish of Antonio Herrera by N. de la Coste. In which history will 
be found, The Conquest of the great city of Mexico and other Provinces 
by Hernando Cortes, with its Foundation ; The Native Kings who 
governed it ; The Commencement and end of that Empire ; The Cus- 
toms & Ceremonies of the Natives ; The great insiirrection which oc- 
curred. The Contests between the Spaniards and Portuguese regarding 
the boundaries of their respective Conquests, etc.] 

^- Q c 966 Herrera (A.). The General History of the vast Continent 

and Islands of America, Commonly call'd the West-Indies from 
the fir.st Discovery thereof: With the best Accounts the People 
could give of their Antiquities. (Collected from the Original 
Relations sent to the Kings of Spain. liy Antonio de Herrara 
... Translated into English by Capt. John Stevens. Illustrated 



133 

with Cuts and Maps. The Second Edition. 15 plates, maps. 
6 vols., 8°, calf. London. Wood & Woodivard, 1740 

No one has ever disputed the fidelity of old Herrera, styled the Prince 
of Historians, to the sources of information then accessible, and no one 
has ever exceeded him in careful research, and interesting narration of 
aboriginal history. He sought and obtained many of the original docu- 
ments, which the industry and spirit of the old missionaries and ex- 
plorers made so numerous and voluminous. He copied, almost bodily, 
the MS. History ot the Indies by Las Casas. Mr. Squier notices that 
he has transferred almost the entire MS. Relacion of Palacio, to his 
Fourth Decade. His work is a perfect treasure-house of the most valu- 
ble details, regarding the original state of the religion and manners of 
the Indians. 

/-j7 967 [Hewatt (Alexander).] An Historical Account of the Rise 
2.''^ and Progress Of the colonies of South Cnrolina and Georgia. 2 

vols , 8°. Printed for Alexander Donaldson Load.., M.DCC.LXXIX 
Dr. Hewatt's work published in the third year of America was evi- 
dently written sometime prior to the revolutionary period as it is only 
in the last chapter that he refers to the colonial claims for independence. 
He gives a full account of the war with the Yamasee Indians and its 
causes in Chap. V, of the first volume. Chapter X, almost wholly oc- 
cupied with an account of the war with the Cherokees. A narrative of 
Sir Alex. Cumming's treaty with that nation, and ofthe embassy of seven 
of their chiefs to England is found, in chapter seven. 

/ c '> 968 Hewes (Geo. R. T.). Retrospect of The Boston Tea Party. 
Portrait. 12°. Neio York, 1834 

'Hi 970 Hewes (Joseph). A Collection of Occurrences and Facts, 
known by living Evidences, and also recorded in a public Man- 
ner, in printed and written Papers, now in Being, and indispu- 
' tably true. pp. 46. (^London). 1775 

^•c o 971 [HiLDRETH (James).] Dragoon Campaigns to the Rocky 
Mountains ; being a History of the Enlistment, Organization 
and first Campaigns of the Regiment of United States Dragoons, 
together with Incidents in a Soldier's -life and Sketches of 
Scenery and Indian Character By a Dragoon. 8°, cal/\ pp. 288. 
^ Mew York, Wiley & Long, 1836 

1:0-^^ 972 HiLDRETH (R). The History ofthe United States of Ame- 
rica, from the Discovery ofthe Continent to the organization of 
Government under the Federal Constitution. 3 vols., 8vo, New 
York, 1819. Also The History of the United States of xVmerica, 
from the adoption of the Federal Constitution to the end of the 
Sixteenth Congress. In all 6 vols., 8°, sheep. New York, 1851 

^,L^^ 973 HiLDRETH (S. P.). Biographical and Historical Memoirs of 
the early Pioneer Settlers of Ohio with Narratives of Incidents 
and Occurences in 1775, by S. P. Hildreth. 8° roan, pp. 539. 

Cincinnati, 1852 
" I have never seen a copy of this book with Meigs' Journal, an- 
nounced in tlie title as ' annexed.' " 



134 

/ -2 f 974 HiLDRETH (SO- Contributions to the Early History of the 

' North- West, including the Moravian Missions in Ohio. By 

Samuel P. Hildreth, M.D. Calf, Vlmo. pp.240. 

Cincinnati : Poe & Hitchcock^ 1864 

The incidents of border warfare and Indian life seem to have been 
gathered from the personal experience of the author, during fifty years' 
residence among the actors whose deeds are narrated. 

^ /^ 975 Hildreth. Pioneer History : beino; an Account of the first 
Examinations of the Ohio Valley, and the Early Settlement of 
The Xorth-west Territory. Chiefly from Original 3Ianuscripts ; 
Containing the Papers of Col. George Morgan ; those of Judge 
Barker; The Diaries of Joseph Buell and -John Mathews; The 
Records of the Ohio Company, &c., &c., &c., by S. P. Hildreth. 
PI. & Map. 8° sJipep. pp. xiii, 525. 

Cincinnati and New York, E. W. Derby & Co, 1848 

The journals and narratives of Indian scouts and rangers, of Indian 
agents for forming treaties with the tribes of the West, and of captives 
among them, are transcribed in this volume in the exact language of 
the authors. These are all interwoven in the history, with a multitude 
of incidents of Indian warfare. 



■tA 



976 Hill (G. C). Benedict x\ruold, a Biography. 16mo. 

Boston, 1858 



I IL c <^ 977 Hill (J.). Trial (at large) of James Hill; otherwise. James 
Hind ; otherwise, James Actzen : for Feloniously, Willfully, 
and Maliciously, Setting Fire to the Rope- House, in His Ma- 
jesty's Dock-Yard at Portsmouth. ... March 6, 1777. pp. 40. 
Extremely rare. London : G. Kearsly, n. d. 



j2^^ 



Also, a Short Account of the Motives which Determined the 
Man called John the Painter ; and a Justification of his Con- 
duct Written by Himself, and sent to his Friend, M. A. Tom- 
kins, with a Request to publish it after his Execution. 2 vols., 
Folio, haff morocco, gdt top, uncut. Very rare. 

London: Williams, 1777 
Important for the History of the American Revolution. The sub- 
ject of this trial was better known as John the Painter. 

^. ^ 6 978 Hind (H. Y.). Explorations of the Interior of The Labrador 
Peninsula ; the Country of the Montagnais and Nasquapee In 
dians. By Henry Youle Hind. ... 12 plates, 2 maps. 2 vols., 
8°. London, Longman, 1863 

All that Mr. Hind undertakes, is done so thoroughly that little more 
could be indicated, to complete the exhaustion of his subject. All the 
peculiarities of the aboriginal races of Labrador, which a stranger 
would be permitted to observe, he noted. 



135 

979 Hind. Narrative of the Canadian Red River Exploring 

Expedition of 1857 and of the Assinniboine and Saskatchewan 

^^^ Exploring Expedition of 1858. By Htmry Youle Hind ...In 

charge of the Assinniboine and Saskatchewan Expedition. 

20 plates, 11 maps, 2 vols., 8°, clotJi, uncut. 

London : Longmayis, 1870 

During this exploratiou, Mr. Hind lived almost constantly among 
the Crees and Chippeways, whose habits and jjeculiarities he was most 
eager to study, and prompt to record. Everything in their life had 
not only the charm of novelty to him, but as a man of science, he was 
anxious to observe all the facts which may prove stepping-stones in 
tracing their origin and their history. » 

f %h' 980 HiNES (Rev. Gustavns). Life on the Plains of the Pacific. 
Oregon : its History, Condition, and Prospects : Containing a 
description of the Geography, Climate, and Productions, with 
Personal Adventures among the Indians during a residence of 
the Author on the Plains bordering the Pacific while connected 
with the Oregon Mission. By Rev. Gutavus Hines. Por- 
trait, 12°, doth, pp. 437. Buffalo: George H. Derby, 1851 

"^0 981 HiNMAN (R. R.). Antiquities of Connecticut. 12°. 

Hartford, 1836 

^SO 982 HiNMAN. A Historical Collection, from Official Records, 
Files, &c., of the Part Sustained by Connecticut, during the 
War of the Revolution ; with an Appendix, containing Impor- 
tant Letters, Depositions, &c., written during the War. Com- 
piled by Royal R. Hinmau. 8°, pp. 644. 

Hartford: E. Gleason, 1842 

0r 983 HiNMAN (S. D.). Journal of the Rev. S. D. Hinman, Mis- 
sionary to the Sautee Sioux Indians, and Taopi. By Bishop 
Whipple. ... 12°, pp. (xviii) 87. 

Philadelphia ; McCalla & Stavely, Printers, 1869 

/•3o 984 HiNTON (J. H.) The History and Topography of the United 
States of North America, brought down from the Earliest Pe- 
riod, comprising Political and ]>iographical History, Geogra- 
phy, Geology, Mineralogy, ZoiJlogy, and Botany; Agriculture, 
Manufactures, and Commerce ; Laws, Manners, Customs, and 
Religion. 2 vols ,4°, uncut. Boston, 1855 

/0<^ 985 HisTORT.'V dos descobrimentos, e conquistas dos Portugueses, 
no novo nundo. 4 vols., 1G°. 

Lishod nit officina de Antonio Gomes, mdcclxxxvi 
History of the discoveries and conquests made in the new world by 
the Portuguese. 



o - 



136 

986 Historical Magazine, and Notes and Queries concerning the 

Antiquities, History and Biography of America. 10 vols. 

bound in 11, and 2 vols, of New Series in all 13 vols., 4°, cloth, 

uncut. Bodman New York, 1859-67 

Complete sets of this valuable publication are very scarce. 

^26" 987 History of Don Francisco De Miranda's Attempt to effect a 
Kevolution in South America, [By James Briggs.] 12°, 
sheep. Boston, 1810 

- / 988 History, Manners and Customs, The, of the North Ame- 

rican Indians. 24°, cloth, pp. 245 

Fhiladelphia : American Sunday School Union, [n. rZ.] 

C) C^ 989 History, The, of an Expedition against Fort du Quesne, in 
1755 J under Major-General Edward Br^ddock. ... Edited from 
the Original Manuscripts, by Winthrop Sargent. 8°, pp. 
423 Eleven maps, and plates. Philadelphia, 1856 

Mr. Sargeant's Introductory Memoir, gives a full, lucid, and con- 
tinous narrative of the ill fated campaign, commanded, by General 
Braddock. 

/ /%■ 990 History of the Delaware and Iroquois Indians, Formerly in- 
habiting the IMiddle States. With Various Anecdotes illus- 
trating their Manners and Customs. Embellished with a 
variety of original cuts. 16°, pp. 153. 
Philadelphia : American Sunday School Union, [n. d."] [1832] 

cj. ^<^ 991 History of the Late War, or Annual Register of its Rise, 
Progress and Events in Europe, Asia, Africa and America. Il- 
lustrated with Heads, Plans, Maps and Charts. 8°, calf. 

Dublin, 1774 

/Xo 992 History, The, of the Moravian Missions among the Indians 
in North-America, from its Commencement to the Present 
Time. With a Preliminary Account of the Indians. By a 
Member of the Brethren's Church. 16°^ cloth, pp. vi, 316. 

London : T. Allman, 1838 

/ f^ ^ 993 History (The) of the War in America between Great Britain 
and her Colonies, from its Commencement. 2 vols., 8°, calf. 

Dublin, 1779 

•/C 994 History of the War... [The same] Vol.2. Dublin. 

,Go 995 HocHELAGA Depicta : the Early History and Present State 
of the City and Island of Montreal. Illustrated. Edited by 
Newton Bosworth. 12°, cloth, uncut. Montreal, 1839 

. / 996 HoDGiNS (J. G.). A School History of Canada. 12°. 

Montreal, 1865 



/^%£ 



/S^ 



'J/ 



/^B 



137 

997 Hodgson (A.)- Letters from North America, written during 
a Tour in the United States and Canada. By Adam Hodgson. 
2 vols., 8°, hoards, uncut. London, 1824 

The account of his visit to the Creek and Choctaw Indians, and the 
Appendix, contain interesting particulars relating to the Aborigines 
and their antiquities. 

998 Hodgson. Remarks during a Journey through North Ame- 
rica in the Years 1819, 1820, and 1821, in a series of letters ; 
Vfith an Appendix, Containing An account of several of the In- 
dian Tribes, and the principal Missionary Stations, &c.... By 
Adam Hodgson, Esq., of Liverpool, Eng. Collected, Arranged 
and Published by Samuel Whiting. 8°, pp. 335. N. Y., 1823 

999 Hoffman. G-reyslaer : A Romance of The Mohawk. By 
C. F. Hoffman, Es^. 3 vols., post 8°, half calf. 

London : Richard Bentley., 1842 

f.%S' 1000 Hoffman. The Pioneers of New York; an Anniversary 
Discourse before the St. Nicholas Society of Manhattan Dec. 
6, 1847. pp. 55. N. Z, 1848 

1001 Hoffman. Wild Scenes in the Forest and Prairie. By C. 
F. Hoffman, Esq.... 2 vols., post 8°, half calf pp. + 292 ; (4) 
284. London : Richard Bentlei/, 1889 

The Indian legends and stories narrated in these volumes, though 
tinged with the graceful romance, in which the imagination of the 
author's genius clothed his writings, are still truthful to the phases of 
aboriginal life which the author had witnessed. 

1002 [Hoffman.] A Winter in the West. By a New Yorker. 
2 vols., 12°. JVeio York : Harper & Brothers, 1835 

The numerous incidents of personal intercourse with Indians of 
various western tribes, the interesting details which the author's ardent 
curiosity regarding them drew from persons familiar with their life 
and habits, and the voluminous notes appended to these volumes, ex- 
tracted from works not easily accessible, entitle them to a high rank 
in aboriginal literature. 

.^d 1003 HoGAN (J. S.). Canada. An Essay ; to which was awarded 
the first prize ... By J. Sheriden Hogan. 8°, pp. 86 (1). 

Montreal : B. Dawson, 1855 

•//-O 1004 HoLDEN (Horace). Narrative of Captivity on Lord North's 
Island. 18°. Boston, 1836 

^jj' 1005 HoLLiSTER (G. H.). Mount Hope; or Philip, King of the. 
Wampanoags, an Historical Romance. By Gr. H. Hollister. 
12°, pp. 280. New York : Harper and Brothers, 1851 

" Fictions, tinged with a little fact." — Field, 
18 



•f/ 



138 

L f f* 1006 Holmes (A.). The Annals of America, from the Discovery 
by Columbus, in the year 1492, to the year 1826. 2d Edition, 
2 vols., 8°, cloth. Camhriihje : HiUiard and £roum, 1829 

One of the best works of the kind ever published. Everything of 
importance relating to the History of America is related in a clear and 
concise manner ; with copious and interesting notes and references to 
the original authorities : it is out of print and scarce. — Mich. 

.^^ 1007 Holmes (A.). A Discourse, delivered before the Society 
for Propagating the Gospel among the Indians in North, Ame- 
rica, at their Anniversary Meeting in Boston, November 3 
1808. By Abiel Holmes. ... 8°, pp. 68. 

Boston : Edmaiuh, Mallory and Co.^ 1808 
Includes historical notes of aboriginal affairs. 

%'%^ 1008 Holmes (A.). The History of Cambridge. By Abiel 
Holmes, A. M. 8°, halfhoimd, pp. 67. 

Boston : Printed hy Samuel Hall, 1801 

1009 Holmes. A Memoir of the Mohegan Indians, written in 
the year 1804. 8°, pp. 27. Bodon, 1804 

From the works of Mr. Holmes. 

^ C <^ 1010 Holmes (J.). Historical Sketches of the Missions of the 
United Brethren for Propagating tlie Gospel among the 
Heathen, from their commencement to the year 1817. By the 
Rev. John Holmes, ... Second Improved Edition. 8°, half 
morocco, uncut. London, 1827 

.J ^^ if 1011 Hooker (T.). A | survey j of the Summe of | Church Disci- 
pline. I Wherein, | the Way of the Churches of | New England | 
is warranted out of the Word, | and all Exceptions of weight, 
which I are made against it, answered : Whereby j also it Will 
appear to the Judicious Reader, | tliat aometliing more must be 
said, then | yet hath been, before their prin | ciples can be shaken, 
or they | should be unsettled in | their practice. 8°, old calf, 
rare. 

London : Printed hy A. M.,for John Bellamy, ... MDCXLVIII 

*^'~l^ 1012 Hooper (William Hulme). Ten Mouths among the Tents 
of the Tuski, with Incidents of an Arctic Boat Expedition in 
Search of Sir John Franklin, as far as the Mackenzie River and 
Cape Bathurst. By Lieut. W H. Hooper, R. N., with a 3Iap 
and Illustrations. Map, G Phites. 8°. 

London : John Hurray, 1853 
Contains relations of encounters with the Esquimaux, and particu- 
lars of their mode of life, personal appearance and character, more par- 
ticularly valuable and interesting, as the observations of one, wlio had 
80 recently and intimately examined those of their congeners on the 
opposite shore of Behring's Straits. 



139 

n^" 1013 Hopkins (G. T). A. Mission to the Indians, from the In- 
dian Committee of Baltimore Yearly Meeting, to Fort Wayne, 
in 1804-. Written at the time, by Gerard T. Hopkins, with 
an Appendix, Complied in 186-J, by Martha E. Tyson. 18°, 
pp. 198. Philadelphia : T. Elwood Zdl, 1^62 

Never offered for sale, but presented to Friends and others interested 
in Indian affairs. 

^i> 1014 Hopkins (J.). Sketch of the Life of Thomas Singularity, 
Journeyman Printer. 16°. London^ 1835 

1015 Hopkins. An | Abridgment | of | Mr. Hopkins' | Historical ^^v)7 — 
T'^"^ Memoirs, I relating to the | Housatannuk, or Stockbridge In- 

dians; I or, I A brief Account of the Methods used, and | Pains 
taken, for civilizing and propagating the | Gospel among that 
Heathenish Tribe, | and the Success thereof, under tbe Ministry 
of I the late Rev. Mr. John Sergeant. | Conrad Weiser's Let- 
ter, pp. 7. 8°, pp. 40. 

Philadelphia : Printed and Sold hy B. Franklin and D. Hall, 
MDOCLVII 

Mr. Hopkins's Memoir is one of the rarest of works relatinjr to New 
England, as it is one of the most intrinsically valuable. This 
abridgment fails in the last quality by reason of its abbreviation, but 
is nearly as rare. The last six pages is occupied with a letter of Con- 
rad Weiser, narrating some remarkable incidents of Ms visit to the 
Onondagas not elsewhere preserved. ' 

'//-f 1016 Horn. Georgi Horni de Originibus Americanis. Libri 
quatuor. Societas Illaesa. IQ ', vellum, pp. (20) 282 Ha'/ce 
C'oniitis, Sumptibus Adriani Vlacq, OIO lo CLII. [1652] 

This is the celebrated treatise on the Orgin of the Americans, writ- 
ten in answer to Hugo Qrotius's Be 0?'igine Gentium Americanorum. 
It provoked an angry rejoinder from the latter, which was answered 
by a counter-treatise from Laet. All of these essays display a degree of 
learning and refinement, which we shall look for in vain in later works. 

,^<6'' 1017 Horn (Mrs.). A Narrative of the Capitivity of Mrs. Horn, 
and her two Children, with Mrs. Harris ; by the Camanche In- 
dians, after they had Murdered their Husbands and travelling 
Companions; with a brief account of the Manner and Customs 
of that Nation of Savages, of whom so little is Generally known. 
12°, pp. GO. St. Louis, 1839 

^ 1018 Horn. An Authentic and Thrilling Narrative of the Cap- 
tivity of Mrs. Horn and her two Children, with Mrs. Harris, 
by the Camanche Indians, and the murder of their husbands 
and travelling companions. Portrait and plate, 8°, pp. 32. 

Cincinnati: the Author \_n d.] 



140 

n_.%^ 1019 HoRSMANDEN (D,). The New York Conspiracy ; OT a His- 
tory of the Negro Plot, with the Journal of the Proceedings 
against the Conspirators at New York in the Years 1841, '42. 
Together with several interesting Tables, &c. ... 8°, half sheep. 
Somewhat stained. New York, 1810 

/ 5^ 1020 HosMER (H. L.). Early History of the Maumee Valley. 

By H. L. Ilosmer. 8°, cover and pp. 9-70. 

Toledo : Hosmer & Harris, 1858 

One of that limited number which disappoints us with its brevity. 

The very interesting incidents of border warfare at the River Raisin, 

Fort Meigs, and other terrible tragedies of the West, are apparrently 

derived from original and authentic sources. 

./^O 1021 Hosmer (E.). Catalogue of the Valuable and Choice Li- 

brary of Zelotes Hosmer Esq. Large paper. Royal 8°, half 
morocco. Boston, 1861 

^-^(/- 1022 Hough (F. B). The Northern Invasion of October 1780, 

a Series of papers relating to the expedition from Canada under 
Sir John Johnson, and others against The Frontiers of New 
York which were supposed to have connection with Arnold's 
Treason, prepared from the originals with an introduction and 
notes by Franklin B. Hough. 8°, plates. 

New York, MDCCCLXVI 

The narrative of the invasion of the Mohawk valley by Sir John 
Johnson, and his corps of Tories and Indians, is accompanied by 
many illustrative documents. 

I .%b 1023 HouGU. History of Lewis County. '^°, half morocco. 

Albany, 1860 

^^(^^ 1024 Hough. History of St. Lawrence and Franklin Counties. 

Albany : Little & Co., 1853 

/yL- c 1025 Hough (F. B.). Notices of Peter Penet and of His Opera- 
tions among the Oneida Indians, includiag a plan prepared by 
him for the Governmentof that Tribe, ... By Franklin B. Hough. 
Map. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. 36. Lowville, N. Y., 1866 

Fifty copies printed. Penet was a French adventurer, sometime em- 
ployed as an agent by the Continental Congress, who absconded from 
Paris without accomplishing anything. 

^.^ ' 1026 Hough. Proceedings of the Commissioners, Appointed by 
Law for the Extinguishment of Indian Titles in the State of 
New York. Published from the Original Manuscript in the 
Library of the Albany Institute. With an Introduction and 
Notes by Franklin B. Hough. 2 vols., 4°, half morocco. 

Albany, Joel Munsell, JIDCCCLXI 

Form parts is and x of MunselVs Historical Senes, and contain most 

of the documents, which record the extiuguishment of the title of the 

Six Nations to a great portion of the State of New York in 1784. All 



141 

of these tribes except tlie Oneidas, were to be punished for having taken 
part with the British ag-ainst the colonists, and immediately on the 
ratification of peace, the Legislature appointed commissif>ners to treat 
with, or in other words, obtain from the Indians great tracts of fertile 
lands. 

•^-6"" 1027 Houston (S.). Nebraska Bill. Indian Tribes. Speech 
of Hon Sam Houston of Texas delivered ... Feb. 14 and 15, 
1854, in favor of maintaining the public faith with the Indian 
Tribes. 8°, pp. 15. Washington, 1854 

■ ^■^ 1028 Houston (S.). Speeches of Sam Houston, of Texas, on 
the subject of an increase of the Army, and the Indian Policy 
of the government, delivered in the Senate ... January 29 and 
31,1855. 8°, pp. 20. 

Washington, 1855 

,0 1029 How. Diary of David How. a Private in Colonel Paul 
Dudly Sargent's Regiment of the Massachusetts Line, in the 
Army of the American Revolution, From the Original Manu- 
script. With a Biographical Sketch of the Author by George 
Wingate Chase, and Illustrative Notes by Henry B. Dawson. 
El. 8°, pp. XV, 51. Morrisania, N. Y., 1865 

Two hundred and fifty copies printed : forms No. iv of Dawson's 
Gleanings in the Harvest-field of American History. 

^^,/- 1030 How (N.). A Narrative of Nehemiah How, who was taken 
by the Indians at the Great Meadows' Fort above Fort Dummer, 
Where he was an inhabitant, October 11th, 1745. Giving an 
account of what he met with in his travelling to Canada, and 
while he was in prison there. Together with an account of 

Mr. How's death at Canada 

Boston, N. E.: Printed and Sold opposite to the Prison, in 

Queen Street, 1748 

/S'o 1031 Howe. The Great West : containing narratives, of the most 
important and interesting events in Western History, remark- 
able individual Adventures, Sketches of Frontier Life, De- 
scriptions of Natural Curiosities: to which is appended histor- 
ical and descriptive Sketches of Oregon, New Mexico, Texas, 
Minnesota, Utah, California, Washington, Nebraska, Kansas, 
etc., etc., etc. By Henry Howe. Enlarged Edition. 8°, pp. 
576. New York : G. F. Tuttle, 1857 

This volume is a compilation of material, relating largely to adven- 
tures among the Indians, derived from seventy-five other printed works. 

,%C 1032 Howe (H.) Historical Collections of, relating to ... Vir- 
ginia. Containing interesting Facts, Traditions ... Over 100 
Engravings. 8°, s/teep. Charleston, S. C, 1852 



142 

^ A -'"' 1''33 Howe. Historical Collections of Ohio ; containing a collec- 
tion of the most interesting Facts, Traditions, Biographical 
Sketches, Anecdotes, etc. Relating to its general and local his- 
tory : with descriptions of its counties, principal towns and vil- 
lages. Illustrated by 177 engravings, giving views of the chief 
towns, public buildings, relics of antiquity, histories, localities, 
natural scenery, etc. By Henry Howe. 8", pp. 599, sheep. 
Gincinnati : Bradley (k Anthony^ 1818 

Fully one-half of this volume is devoted to descriptions of massacres, 
by the Indians, tales of captivity among them, and biographical notes 
of the borderers who fought them. Much of this material was derived 
from unpublished manuscripts and oral communication with the actors 
or their families. Vocabularies of the Shawanese and Wyandot lan- 
guages occupy pages 590 to 594, in double columns. 

I (> o 1034 Howe (W.). The Narrative of Lieut. Gen. Sir Win. 
Howe, ...relative to his Conduct during his Late Command of the 
King's Troops in North America. Also A State of the Expedi- 
tion from Canada as laid before the House of Commons. By 
Lieut. Gen. iJurgoyoe. Map 2 vols., 4°. Rare. Loncfon, 1780 

0000 Howe (J.). See Hancock (J.). 

^i{/~ 1035 Howell (Geo. R.). The Early History of Southampton, 
L. I., with Genealogies. 12mo, pp 318. 

N. Z, J. iV: ffallock, 1866 

,^^0 1036 HowsE. Grammar of the Cree Language ; with which is 

combined An Analysis of the Chippeway Dialect. By Joseph 

Howse, Esq. 8°, doth. London, 1844 

S" ^ ^ 1037 HoYT (E.). Antiquarian Researches ; comprising a History 

of the Indian Wars in the Country bordering Connecticut 
River and Parts Adjacent, and other Interesting Events, from 
the first Landing of the Pilgrims to the Conquest of Canada by 
the English in 1760 : With Notices of Indian Depredations in 
the Neighboring Country. ... 8°, pp. xii, xii. 312. 

Greenfield, Mass., 1824 

^ JTO 1038 Hubbard (N.). Sketches of Border Adventures, in the 

Life and Times of Major Moses Van Campen, a Surviving 

Soldier of the Revolution. By his grandson John N. Hubbard, 

A. B. 8°. ^ i^«?A, iV. Y, 1841, 1842 

/n-o f 1039 Hubbard (W.). A | Narrative | of the Troubles with the | 
Indians | In New-England, from the first planting thereof in 
year 1607, to this present year 1677. But chiefly of the late | 
Troubles in the two last years, 1675 and 1676. | To which is 
added a Discourse about the Warre with the | Pequods | In the 
year 1687. | By W. Hubbard. Minister of Ipswich. | Published 
by Authority. Map in facsimile. 4°, pp. (^14), 132, (7), 7-12, 
8°, hoant morocco. 

Boston ; \ printed by John Foster, in the year, 1677 



148 

1040 Hubbard. The Happiuess of a People | In the Wisdome 
of their Rulers | Directing | And iu the Obedience of their 
Brethren | Attending | Unto what Israel ought to do : | Recom- 
mended in a I Sermon | Before the Honourable Governour and 
Council, and | the Respected Deputies of the Massachusetts 
Colony I in New-Kngland. | Preached at Boston, May. 3d. 1676. 
being the day of Election there. | By William Hvbbard, 
Minister of Ipswich. | 4°, pp. (viii ) 61. 

Boston, printeil hy John Foster, 1676 

Usually found with Hubbard's of which it is believed never to have 
formed a part, having been printed a year previously. 

His narrative seems to have excited the envy of the Rev. Increase 
Mather, who wrote and published two books on the same subject. 
This work frequently reprinted will always remain a standard autho- 
rity. This first edition is a volume of the greatest rarity. Mr. Rice's 
copy sold for |180. See Field's Essay, No. 431. 

1041 Hubbard. The | Present State | of | New England | being 
a I Narrative | of the Troubles with the | Indiana | in | New Eng- 
land from the first planting i thereof in the yetir 1607 to this 
present year 1677 : | But chiefly of the late Troubles in the two 
last I years 1675 and 1676 | To which is added a Discourse 
about the War I with the Pequods in the year 1637. | By W. 
Hubbard Minister of Ipswich ... Map, 4°, pp. (14), 144, 88. 

London : \pi-inte(l for Tho. Parkhurst at the Bible and Three 
Crowns in Cheapside, | near Mercer's Chappd, and at the 
Bible on London Bridge, 1677. 
Only second in rarity to the Boston edition. 

1042 Hubbard. A General History of New England, from the 
Discovery to mdclxxx. By the Rev. William Hubbard, 
Minister of Ipswich, Mass. S°, pp. 676 Cambridge, 1815 

1043 Hubbard (Rev. Wm.). A Narrative of the Indian Wars 
in New England, from the first Planting thereof in the Year 
1607 to the Year 1677 ; containing a Relation of the Occasion, 
Rise and Progress of the War with the Indians, &c. 12°. 

Danbury, 1803 

1044 Hubbard. The History of the Indian Wars in New Eng- 
land, from the First Settlement to the Termination of the War 
with King Philip in 1677. From the Original Work by Rev. 
Wm. Hubbard, Carefully revised, and accompanied with an 
Historical Preface, Life, and Pedigree of the Author, and Ex- 
tensive Notes. By Samuel G. Drake. 2 vols., impl. 8°, boards, 
uncut, pp. xxxii -]- 292, pp. 303. Koxbury, 31ass., 1865 

Of this beautiful edition 350 copies were printed. Prefixed is a Biblio- 
graphical Preface by the editor. 



144 

//T? 1045 Hudson. History of Jemima Wilkinson, a Preacheress of 

the Eighteenth Century. 12°, bom-ds, uncut, pp. 208. 

Geneva, Onatarlo Co., N. Y., 

,{j\ 1046 Hudson. Memoirs of Jemima Wilkinson, a Preacheress of 
the Eighteenth century ; containing au Authentic Narrative of 
her Life and Character. 18mo, slieep. Bath, N. Y., 1844. 

ti' 1047 Hudson's Bay Company. Report from the select commit- 
tee on the Hudson's Bay Company ; together with the proceed- 
ings of the committee, minutes of evidence. Appendix and Index. 
Communicated from the Commons to the Lords, ordered to be , 
printed 17 August 1857. Folio xvill + 547 -j- 3 large maps 
with separate title. " Plans referred to in the lleport from the 
Select committee on the Hudson's "Bay Company." 

An eDormous mass of evidence relative to the Hudson's Bay Company ; 
and largely illustrative of their mode of dealing with the Indians. 

l/nr 1048 Hudson's Bay Company. Red River Settlement. Folio, 
pp. 118. London, 1849 

The running title of this document, more clearly indicates its scope. 
" Correspondence relative to complaints of the inhabitants of the Red 
River Settlement." It is a great mass of testimony relative to the 
treatment of the Indians of that portion of British America by the im- 
perial company who controlled them, and impeaches the servants of 
that company of horrible cruelty. 

j2-£'<^ 1049 Hughes (J. T.). Doniphan's Expedition; containing an 

Account of the Conquest of New Mexico ; General Kearney's 
Overland Expedition to California; Doniphan's Campaign 
against the Navajos; his unparalleled march upon Chihuahua 
and Durango. 12°, cloth. Cincinnati, Ja. & U. P. James, 1848 

^nf' 1050 Hughes. [Another Edition.] Doniphan's Expedition. 
12°, cloth, pp. 407. Cincinnati, 1850 

Z,'%c> 1051 Hull (W.). Memoirs of the Campaign of the North West- 
ern Army of the United States A..T). 1812. In a series of 
letters addressed to the Citizens of the United States With an 
Appendix Containing a brief Sketch of the Revolutionary Ser- 
vices of the Author. By William Hull, late Governor of the 
Territory of Michigan, and Brigadier General in the Service of 
the United States. 8°, uncut, pp. 229, x. 

Boston : True & Greene, 1824 

U- C ^ '' 1052 Humboldt (A. de). Yues des Cordilleras et monumens 
des peuples indigenes de I'Amerique. 69 plates. Folio, uncut, 
pp. 16, 380. Paris, 1810 

Every class of Mexican or Aztec, and Peruvian Antiquities, receives 
in this work the clearest philosophical analysis. Many of the plates 
are beautifully colored. In this work the Picture-writing of the Mexi- 
cans first received the attention and the ample treatment which are 
due to a literature as strange and important in the records of the New 
World, as that of Egypt in the Old. 



145 

■).-^0 1053 Humboldt. Researches, Concerning the Institutions & 
" Monuments of the Ancient Inhabitants of America, with Des- 

criptions & Views of some of the most Striking Scenes in the 
Cordilleras. Written in French by Alexander de Humboldt, 
& Translated into English by Helen Maria Williams 19 plates. 
2 vols., 8°, hoards. London: Lomjman cb Co., 1814 

This translation of the text of Humboldt's celebrated Vues de Gor- 
dilleras, is a valuable adjunct to the great folio of plates, for all stu- 
dents n )t familiar with the language of the original. 

^ o<^ 1054 Humphreys (D.). An Historical Account of the Incorpo- 
• rated Society for the Propagation of the Grospel in Foreign 
Parts. Containing their Foundation, Proceedings, and the Suc- 
cess of their Missionaries in the British Colonies, to the Year 
1728. By David Humphreys, D.D., Secretary to the Honour- 
able Society. 8°. 

London : Printed hy Joseph Downing, M.DCC.XXX 
•/S' 1055 Humphrey (H.). Indian Rights and Our Duties. An 
Address delivered at Amherst, Hartford, etc., December, 1829. 
By Heman Humphrey. Stereotyped for the Association for dif- 
fusing information on the Subject of hidian Rij/hts. 12°, pp. 
24. INew York'], 1831 

The effort of an earnest and learned man, to arouse the people of the 
United States, to the wrongs perpetrated on the Indians. 

X o o 1056 Humphreys. An Essay on the Life of the Honourable 
Major General Israel Putnam. Addressed to the State Society 
of the Cincinnati, in Connecticut, And first Published by their 
Order. By Col. David Humplireys. With notes and addi- 
tions. With an Appendix containing an Historical and Topo- 
graphical Sketch of Bunker Hill Battle. ByS. Swett. Por- 
trait. 12°, hdf calf, pp. 270. Boston, Samuel Avery, 1818 
,.5^ 1057 Hunt Life of Edward Livingston. By Charles Haven 
Hunt. W^ith an Introduction by George Bancroft. 2 portraits. 
8°, cloth. New York, 1864 

*)_'oo 1058 Hunter (John D.). Manners and Customs of the Several 
Indian Tribes located West of the Mississippi; including some 
Account of the Soil, Climate, and Vegetable Productions, ... 
and the Indian Materia Medica ; To which is prefixed the His- 
tory of the Author's Life during a Residence of several years 
among them. The third edition. 8°, pp. xi, 468. 

London : Longman & Co., 1824 

f <5"<5 1059 Hunter (T.). An Historical account of Earthquakes, ex- 
tracted from the most Authentic Historians. And a Sermon 
preached at Weaverham, in Cheshire, on Fridiy,the 6th of Feb- 
ruary last [1756]. By Rev. Thomas Hunter. 8°, pp. (4), 159. 

Liverpool^ R. Williamson, 1756 

19 



/ 



146 

1060 HuTCHiNS (T.) A Topographical Description of Virginia, 
Pennsylvania, Maryland, and North-Carolina. Comprehending 
r)tC' the Rivers Ohio, Kenhawa, Sioto, Cherokee, Wabash, Illinois, 

'^ Missisippi, etc. The Climate Soil and Produce, whether 

Animal, Vegetable, or Mineral ; the Mountains, Creeks, Roads, 
Distances, Latitudes, &c., and of Every Part, laid down in the 
Annexed Man. Published by Thomas Hutchins, Captain in 
the 60th Regiment of Foot. With a Plan of the Rapids of the 
Ohio, a Plan of the Several Villages in the Illinois Country, a 
Table of the Distances between Fort Pitt and the Mouth of the 
Ohio, all Engraved upon Copper. x\nd An Appendix, con- 
taining iMr. Patrick Kennedy's Journal up the Illinois River, 
and a correct List of the different Nations and Tribes of Indians, 
with the Number of Fighting Men, &c. 12°, pp. (4) 67, 
three plans. 

London : printed for the Author, and sold hy J. Almon 

M.DCC.LX XVIII. 

•io^ 1061 Hutchinson (K. M.). A Memoir of Abijah Hutchinson, 

xVSoldierof the Revolution. By his Grandson K. M. Hutchinson. 

12°, pp. 22 Rochester : WUlutm Ailing, Printer, 1843 

The narrative of Hutcliinson's captivity among the Indians of Canada 

forms the principal subject of the memoir. 

. 57) 1062 [Hutchinson (C. C). h. Colony for an Indian Reserve in 
Kansas. Climate, Soil, Products, Timber, Water, Kind of 
Settlers Wanted, &c. 8°, pp. 15, Laicrence, 1863 

Narrates the steps by which the Ottawa Indians became citizens, and 
endeavored to induce the settlement of the remaining portion by in- 
dustrious whites. 

/ /^ 1063 Hutchinson (F.). An Historical Essay concerning Witch- 
craft. The Second Edition,... with considerable Additions. 
8°, calf, pp. (32) 336. London ; R. Knapton, MDCCXX. 

Chapter V The Witchcrafts at Salem, Boston and Andover in New 
England, contains much interesting matter, and developes many cele- 
brated impostures. In it is a curious chronological table of the number 
of poor wretches burnt as witches. — Lowndes. 

I _%^ 1064 Hutchinson. The Letters of Governor Hutchinson, and 
Lieut. Governor Oliver, &c. Printed at Boston. And remarks 
thereon. With the Assembly's address, And the proceedings 
Of the Lords' Committee of Council. Together with The 
Substance of Mr. Wedderburu's Speech relating to those 
Letters. And the Report of the Lords' Committee to his 
Majesty in Council. 8°. London, M DCC LXXIV 

These letters were procured by Dr. Franklin, and sent to Boston to 
his friend Dr. Samuel Cooper, with strict injunctions not to allow them, 
to be published. They were, however, printed in Boston, and made 
a great noise at the time. The present edition was published, with 
remarks, iu exculpation of Gov. Hutchinson, by his fiieud Israel 
Mauduit. 



q-1' 



147 

A-^ 1065 HuTTON (Rev. M. S.). Address before N. Y. State Soc. of 
the Ciacinnati, Weduesday ^eb. 22, 1871. pp. 18. New York 

^0 1066 HuYGEilN (S. Douglass). The Noiuades of the West; or 
Ellen Claytou. 3 vols., post 8°, cloth. 

Lond. Rich & Bentleij, 1850 

1067 Imlay ((t.). a Topographical Description of the Western 
Territory of North America; containing A succinct Account of 
its Soil, Climate, Natural History, Population, Agriculture, 
Manners, and Customs. With an ample Description of the 
Several Divisions into which that Country is partitioned. By 
Gilbert Imlay. A Captain in the American Army during the 
War, and Commissioner for laying out Lands in the Back Set- 
tlements ... The Third Edition, With great additions. 4 Maps. 
8°, half morocco^ gilt top. London, 1797 

Consists for the greatest part of reprints of works relating to the 
Kentucky country, now quite rare, including Filgon's Kentuc-ky, Ad- 
ventures of Ool. Danl. Boone, The Piankasliaw Council, Hutchins's 
Two Historical Narratives, Patrick Kennedy's Journal, An Account 
of the Savages inhabiting the Western Territory, and Heart's "Ob- 
servations on the ancient Mounds." 

/,Si 1063 In the Supreme Court of the State of Kansas, January 
Term 1870, Albert Wiley, plaintiff vs. Keokuk, Chief of the 
Sac and Fox Indians, defendant ss. On Petition in Error. Ar- 
gument and Brief for the Defendant, By James Christian.' 8°, 
pp. 41. [n.p.] (1870.) 

/.oc 1069 Incidents and Sketches connected with the Early History 
of and Settlement of the West. Plate, 4°, pp. 72. 

Cincinnati \ii. <f.] 
A collection from newspapers, and other equally authentic sources, 
of fragments of narratives of border life and Indian Avarfare worthless 
for historical purposes. 

' oj 1070 Indian Atrocities. Affecting and Thrilling Anecdotes 
respecting the Hardships and Sufferings of our Brave and Vene- 
rable Forefathers, in their Bloody and Heart-rending Skir- 
mishes and Contests with the ferocious Savages, containing 
numerous engravings, illustrating the most general traits of 
Indian Character, their customs and deeds of Cruelty, with 
interesting accounts of the Captivity, Sufferings and heroic 
Conduct of many who have fallen into their hands. 8°, pp. 32. 
Boston : A. J. Wriyhi's Steam Press \ii. d.'] 

-' 1071 Indian Council (The), of the Walla- Walla, 1064. [Printed 
not Published ] 8°, pp. 32. l!:kxn Francisco, \S^b 

^^ 1072 Indian MisstONS (The), in the United States of America, 
under the care of (he ]NIissouri Province of the Society of Jesus. 
12°. Philadelphia, Kiiuj and Baird, Printers, 1841 



148 

• ^A" 1073 Indian Question (The), 1066. Eoyal 8°. pp. 7. 

^ Albany, 1830 

'^S' 1074 Indian Missions. The American Board and the American 
Missionary Association. 8°, pp. 16. [n d., n. p.] 

Contain.? a curious narration of tlie adoption of the slave code by the 
Cherokee Indians, themselves fugitives from the slave owners of 
Georgia. 

/ o' o 1075 Indian Narratives. Containing A Correct and Interest- 
ing History of The Indian Wars, from The Landing of our 
Pilgrim Fat! ers, 1620, to Gen. Wayne's Victory, 1794. To 
which is added A correct Account of the Capture and Suffer- 
ings of Mrs. Johnson, Zadoc Steele, and others j and also a 
Thrilling Account of the Burning of Royalton. 12°, doth. 

Claremont, N. H., 1854 

/^■^ 1076 Indian Tradition (An). No Fiction. The Tracditionary 
History of a Narrow and Providential Escape of some White 
Men from being Tomahawked, Scalped, and Robbed by a Party 
of Taro-way Indians. 8°. [«. p., n. d.'\ 

X-^^ 1077 Indian Treaties, and Laws and Regulations relating to 
Indian Affairs; to which is added An Appendix, Containing 
the Proceedings of the Old Congress, and Other Important 
State Papers, in Relation to Indian Affairs. 8°, half morocco^ 
uncut., pp. xix (1), 661. 

Washington City : Way & Gideon printers, 1826 

/, 5^^ 1078 Indian Tribes. Northwestern Frontier. Letter from the 
Secretary of War, transmitting the Information required by a 
Resolution of the House of Representatives, of the 12th inst. in 
relation to the hostile disposition of Indian Tribes of the North- 
western Frontier, May 21st, 1828. ... 8vo, pp. 19. 

Washington: Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1828 

C?,»vt' 1079 Indian Photographic Portraits and Views. Imperial 4°, 

half red morocco. 

' ^-> 1080 Indians removed to West Mississippi from 1789. 8°, pp. 
10. Washington, 1839 

vi 1081 Indians. Choctaw Citizens of Mississippi. Memorial of the 
Choctaw Citizens of the State of Mississippi, To the Congress 
of the United States. December 15, 1841. ... 8°, pp. 5. 

Washington, 1841 

APi/" ^^^^ Indians, The. j Or | Narratives | of 31assacres and Depreda- 

tions on the frontiers | in Wawasink and its Vicinity j during j 
The American Revolution | By a descendant of the Huguenots. [ 
8°, pp. 79. Rondout, iV Y., 1846 



149 

/ S^^ 1083 Indian Affairs. First Annual Report of the Associated 
Executive Committee of Friends on Indian Affairs. Adopted 
at their Meeting Held at Mt. Pleasant, Ohio, 1870. 8°. 

Philadelphia : Sherman & Co., printers, 1870 

^'/o 1084 Indian Tribes. The First Annual Report of the American 
Society for promoting the Civilization and general improvement 
of the Indian Tribes of the United States ... 8°, uncut, pp 74. 

New Haven, 1824 

1085 Ingersoll (C J.). Hist Sketch of the Second War be- 
tween the United States and Great Britain. Vol. 2, embracing 
1814. S°,cal/. Phil, 1849 

■,X^ 1086 Ingersoll (J. R.). Memoir of Samuel Breck, Vice-Pres. 
of Penn. Hist. Soc, pp. 56. Phil, 1863 

/.oo 1087 (Ingersoll"). Inchiquin, the Jesuit's Letters during a late 
Residence in the U. S. 8°, half calf . N. Y., 1810 

/^3 - 1088 [Ingraham, E. D.]. Sketch of The Events which preceded 
the Capture of Washington by the British on Aug. 24, 1814. 
Map, Portrait of Author inserted. 8°, hoards. 

Phil., privately printed, 1849 

'2^ 1089 Instructions for treating with the Indians, given to the 
Commissioners appointed for that Service. By the Hon. Spencer 
Phipps ... In the Year 1752. Now first printed from 
the Original Manuscript. 4°, pp. 8. 

Boston : Samuel G. Drake, 1865 

',25 1090 Iowa : the Home for Immigrants. 8°, paper. 

Des Moines, 1870 

•15 1091 Iowa. The Annals of the State Historical Society of Iowa. 
1863-68 Nos. 1 and 2 bound together. Nos. 6 and 12 missing. 
17 Nos. 

•2«7 1092 Biennial Report of Executive Committee of Iowa 

State Hist. Soc. 1860 

/ ,<^' o 1093 Irving (J. T.). Indian Sketches, taken during an Expedi- 
tion to the Pawnee and other Tribes of American Indians. By 
John T. Irving, Junior. Port. 2 vols., 8°, boards, uncut 

London : John Murray, MDCCCXXXV 

yd 1094 Irving (J. T.). Indian Sketches, taken during an Expedition 
to the Pawnee Tribes. 2vols., 12°, cloth, pp. 4, 9-272 ; 296. 

Philadelphia, Carey Lea & Blanchard, 1835 

/^o o 1095 Irving (T.). The Conquest of Florida, by Hernando do Soto. 
By Theodore Irving. ... 12°, cloth, pp. 457. New York, 1857 
A compilation from Garcilaso de la Vega, and the English transla- 
tion of the Portuguese work by a gentleman of Elvas. 



■ii 



150 

« 

1096 Irving (W.). The Adventures of Captain Bonneville in 

/ the Rocky Mouotains and the Far West. Digested from the 

ffur Journal of Captain B. L. E. Bonneville of the army of the 

United States and illustrated from various other Sources, by 

Washington Irving. 2 vols., 12mo. Nexo York., 1847 

Crowded with descriptions of the savage tribes of the unexplored 
regions bordering the Rocky Mountains, with sketches of their warriors 
and chiefs, with accounts of skirmishes witli their war parties, and the 
marvelous adventures of fur trappers among the Indians, whom their 
own atrocities had made their enemies. 

.^6 1097 Irving. Astoria; or, Anecdotes of an Enterprise beyond 

the Rocky Mountains. Map. 2 vols., 8°, cloth. 

Philadelphia, 1836 

( ^C 1098 Irving. Astoria; or, Enterprise beyond the Rocky Moun- 
tains. By Washington [rving. 3 vols., po.-3t 8°, hoards., uncut. 

La it don, 1836 

A narration of one of those attempts to found a viceroyalty, in a 
distant and unexplored territory, which smacks of the romance and 
chivalric enterprise of the old Spanish adventurers. 

1099 Irving (W.). Book of the Hudson. 12mo. N. Y., 1849 

^^5" 1100 [Irving.] The Crayon Miscellany ... No. 1, Containing A 
Tour on the Prairies. 12mo, pp 274. 

Philadelphia ; Carey, Lea, & Blanchard, 1835 

'ifo 1101 Irving (W.). The Rocky Mountains: or Scenes, Inci- 
dents, and Adventures in the Far West. ' 2 vols., 12mo. 

Philadel2)hia, 1837 

'VS 1102 IsL.iND OP Anticosti. Scientific Reports made by A. Re 
Roche and James Richardson, pp. 92. N. Y., 1865 

/- 1103 Ives (J. C). Report on the Colorado River of the West, 
^^^ Explored in 1857 and 1858 by Lieutenant Joseph C Ives, 

Corps and Topographical Engineers, under the direction of the 
office of explorations and Surveys, A. A. Humphreys, Captain 
Topographical Engineers, in Charge. 4". Washington, 1861 
The wonders explored by this expedition, and for the first time 
unveiled to the world, have scarcely yet begun to be credited. The 
Colorado flowing between perpendicular walls a mile and a quarter in 
altitude, is not the only development of this exploration which excites 
our interest. Lieut. Ives was the first to give us the results of an 
intelligent observer of the celebrated yet almost mythical fortified 
villages of the Moquis Indians. Enclosing by a wall fifteen to twenty 
feet high, in which there is no gate or entrance way, they were not 
more secure from their enemies, than they were secluded and mysteri- 
ous to the outer world. For more than three centuries their very 
existence liad remained one of the problems of history ; but in this 
volume the author exposes them to the glare of the light of investiga- 
tion. Ten large colored plates representing dwellings, physiognomy 
and habits. 



^/ 



151 

^ J 1104 Ives. L. Silliman. Introductory Address of the Hist. Soc. 
of Uni. of N. Carolina June 5, 1844. 8°, pp. 18. 

Raleigh, 1844 

. , P 1105 IxTLlLXOCHiTL (F. de). Histoire des Chichim^ques ou des 
«. Anciens Rois de Tezcuco, par Don Fernando d' Alva Ixtlilxochitl, 

~ / traduite sur le Manuscrit Espagnol inedite. 2 vols., 8°, half 

( ■ ' morocco. Paris, Arthur Bertrand, M DCCC XL. 

This history of the Chichemecas or Ancient Kings of Tezcuco, by 
Don Fernando d'Alva Ixtlilxochitl ; translated from the unedited 
Spanish MS., forms part of Teruaux's Voyages. Clavigero, himself an 
authority of the highest rank, speaks of the author as extremely con- 
versant with the antiquities of his nation, and as having written the 
very learned and valuable works which bear his name, at the request 
of the viceroy of Mexico. 

'^O HOG Jackson (A.). Correspondence between Gen. Andrew 
Jackson and John C. Calhoun, President and Vice-President 
g& of the U. States, on the Subject of the course of tlie latter, in 

^L^ the Deliberations of the Cabinet of Mr. Monroe, on the Occur- 

^■t rences in the Seminole War. 8°, pp. 52. 

^^: Washinijton : Printed hy Duff Green, 1831 

'^^ 1107 Jackson (I. E.) The Life of William Henry Harrison 
(of Ohio), the People's Candidate for the Presidency. With a 
History of the Wars with the British and Indians on our 
North- Western frontier. Fifth edition. 24°, half hound, pp. 
222. Philadelphia : Marshall, Williams & Butler, 1840 

/^O 1108 Jacob (J.). A Biographical Sketch of the Life of the late 
Capt. Michael Cresap. By John J. Jacob. 12°. 

Cumberland, Md. ; Printed for the Author hy J. M. 

Buchanan, 1826 
Original Edition very rare. See Field's Essay No. 7G3. 
1109 Jacob [The Same.] 4to, cloth, pp. 158. 

Cincinnati, Ohio: Reprinted with notes and Appendix for 
William Dodge, hy Jno. F. Uhlhorn, 1866 

,^) 1110 Jacobs; (R. P.). Journal of the Reverened Peter Jacobs, 
Indian Wesleyan Missionary, from Rice Lake to the Hudson's 
Bay Territory, and Returning. Commencing May, 1852, With 
A Brief Account of his Life, and a Short History of the Wes- 
leyan Mission in that Country. Portrait. 12°, clotli, pp. 96. 

New York : the Author, 1857 

/^ ;^6 1111 Jacobs (S. S.). Nonantum and Natick. By Sarah S. 
Jacobs. Written for the Massachusetts Sabbath School Society, 

kand revised by the Committee of Publication. 12°. 
Boston, 1853 



/js 



A pleasing and truthful historical narrative of the missions of Elliot 
among the Indians at Natick and Nonantum. The details and inci- 



152 

dents are evidently derived from authentic sources ; and with the bio- 
graphical sketches of notable Indian converts, the narratives of their 
persecutions of Christian Indians by the Puritans, and the table of 
Indian names and their significations, form a work of no inconsiderable 
value in Indian history. 
^ /^ r- 1112 James (E.). Account of an Expedition from Pittsburgh to 
^"^'' the Rocky Mountains, performed In the Years 1819, 1820. By 

order of the Hon. J. G. Calhoun, Secretary of War, under the 
Command of Maj. S. Long, of the U. S. Top. Engineers. Com- 
piled from the Notes of Major Long, Mr. T. Say, and other 
gentlemen of the party. By Edwin James, Botanist and Geolo- 
gist to the Expedition. ... 2 maps, 6 plates, 3 vols., 8°. 

London: Longman, 182S 

In all of Major Long's explorations, the natives of the territories 
through which he passed received the largest share of his attention. 
This will be evident from an examination of the table of contents of 
each volume. 
pj L^ 1113 Jamks. a Narrative of the Captivity and Adventures of 
' John Tanner, (U. S Interpreter at the Saut de Saint Marie), 

during Thirty Years' Residence among the Indians, in the In- 
terior of North America. Prepared for the Press by Edwin 
James, M. D. ... Portrait, 8°, lialf morocco, pp. 426. 

N. r., G.& C.& E. Carvill, 1830 
The editor obtained the material for its construction from the lips of 
John Tanner, a captive white who had resided among the Indians for 
thirty years. His relation of his life among the Northern Indians, is 
probably the most minute if not authentic detail of their habits, modes 
of living, and social customs, ever printed. 

C-IA'' 1114 Jameson (Anna). Winter Sketches and Summer Rambles 
in Canada. By Mrs. Jameson, in 3 vols., post 8°, uncut. 

London : Saunders & Otley, Conduit street, 1838 

Includes Sketches of Indian Life, ])ersonal appearance and Biograph- 
ical notes of such Indians as she met, and such narrations of their tra- 
ditions, and religious sentiments, as a woman would be permitted to 
hear, or -report. 

^r/^ 1115 Jarvis (S. F.), a Discourse on the Religion of the Indian 

Tribes of North America. Delivered before the New York 
Historical Society, December 20, 1819. By Samuel Farmer 
Jarvib. ...8°, pp. 111. 

NeioYork : Printed hj C. Wiley & Co., 1820 

/^,'/- 1116 Jefferson (T.). Notes on the State of Virginia. With an 
^ Appendix relative to the Murder of Logan's Family. By 

Thomas Jefferson. 12°, half levant morocco, pp. 363. 

Trenton : Printed hy "Wilson & Blackwell, Jxdy 12, 1803 

The first edition in which the Appendix relating to the murder of 

Logan's family by Captain Cresap, was announced on the title-page, 

as an answer to the charge that Jefferson had invented the narrative 

in the Notes to cover the alleged literary imposture of Logan's speech. 



153 

1117 Jefferson (T.). [Another Oopy]. 12°, sheep. 

Trenton, 1803 

1118 Jefeerson (T.). An | Appendix | to the | Notes on Vir- 
ginia I Relative to the Murder of Logan's Family. | By Thomas 
Jefferson. | 8°. 

Philadelphia : | Printed hy Samuel H. Smith, | M D.CCC 

The first form, in which Jefferson produced the great mass of testi- 
mony, relating to the murder of Logan's family and other peaceable 
Indians, by Cresap's party of marai^ders. If the evidence of the perpe- 
tration of these crimes, and of the authenticity of Logan's wonderful 
speech, are not conclusive, then historical testimony, fortified by cor- 
roboration from living witnesses ; must be as illusory as fiction. Re- 
cent as was the publication of this treatise, there are in my experience 
few rarer works on American history. 

1119 Jeffreys (T.). The Natural and Civil History of the 
French Dominions in North and South America. Griving a 
particular Account of the Climate, Soil, Minerals, Animals, 
Vegetables, Manufactures, Trade, Commerce, and Languages to- 
gether with their Religion, Government, Grenius, Character, 
Manners and Customs of the Indians, and other Inhabitants. 
Illustrated by Maps and Plans of the principal Places, Collected 
from the best Authorities and Engraved by T. Jeffreys Greogra- 
pher to his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales. Part I. Con- 
taining A Description of Canada and Louisiana. 18 maps. 
Folio, ca?/, pp. 163. Part II pp. 246. 

London, printed for Thomas Jeffreys, 1760 
Part II. containing part of the Islands of St. Domingo, Martinez, 
the islands of St. Guadaloupe, Martinico, La Grenade, and the Island 
and Colony of Cayenne. 

1120 Jewitt (J. R.). A Narrative of the Adventures and Suf- 
ferings of John R. Jewett only survivor of the crew of the Ship 
Boston during a Captivity of nearly three years among the Sa- 
vages of Nootka Sound with an account of the Manners, Mode 
of Living and Religious Opinions of the Natives. ... 12°, pp. 203, 
2 plates. Middletown, printf d hy Loomis & Richards, 1815 

Written by Richard Alsop, of Middletown, Conn., and affords 
us many new and interesting particulars of the life and habits of the 
most savage of American aborigines. 

1121 Jewitt. Narrative [Another Edition]. 12°, sheep, pp. 
166. Ithaca, K Y., 1851 

1122 Jewiit (L.). Grave-Mounds and their Contents : A Manual 
of Archaeology as exemplified in the burials of the Celtic, 
the Romano-British, and the Anglo-Saxon Periods. By Llew- 
ellyun Jewitt. With nearly five hundred Illustrations. 12°. 

London ; Groonihridge & Sons, 1870 

20 



% 



/ 



154 

,Qr! 1123 JoGUES. (I.)- Narrativc'of a Captivity among the Mohawk Tn- 
/ dians, and a Description of New Netherland in 1642-3 by- 

Father Isaac Jogues of the Society of Jesus. With a Memoir 

of the Holy Missionary. By John Gilmary Shea 8°, pp. 69. 

New York (Press o/the Historical Society/'), 1856 
The most astonisLinij relation of sufferings in the holy cause of reli- 
gion, and of the persistent cruelties of a savage race, ever written. They 
afford us the most intimate, as they do the most authentic account of 
the character of the Mohawks, of which we are now cognizant. 

1124 Johns (J.). A Narrative of the Life and Sufferings of 
Mrs. Jane Johns, who was barbarously Wounded and Scalped 
by Seminole Indians, in East Florida. 8°. 

Charleston : 'printed hy Burke & Giles, 1837 

/.6~ 1125 Johns (K.). Speech of Kensley Johns Jr., of Delaware on 
the Indian Bill in the House ... May, 1830. 8°, pp. 19. 

Washington, 1830 

c P 1126 Johnson (Anna C). The Iroquois, or The Bright Side of 
Indian Character, by Minnie Myrile. 12°, cloth. 

New York, 1855 

A compilation of material relating to the Six Nations, legendary, 
historical, and biographical. 

1127 Johnson (J-). Traditions and Eeminisceuces chiefly of the 
American Revolution in the South ; including Biographical 
Sketches, Incidents and Anecdotes, Few of which have been 
published, Particularly of Residents in the Upper Country. 
8°. Maps, etc; cloth, very scarce. Morrell's copy sold for §13. 
Charleston : S. C. Walker & James, 1851 

^ V ^ 1128 [Johnson, (Lorenzo) D.]. A Boston Merchant of 1745; or 
Incidents in the Life of James Gibson, a Gentleman Volunteer 
at the Expedition to Louisburg; with a Journal of that Seige, 
never beibre published in this Country. By One of his l)e- 
scendants, pp. 102. 12°, half morocco. 

Boston : Redding & Company, 1847 



/■a ^5^0 



fo 



-^p 



1129 Johnson, (S. R.). A Memorial Discourse on the Life, 
Character and Services of General Jeremiah Johnson of 
Brooklyn. Portrait. 8°, pp. 34. Brooklyn, 1854 

1130 Johnson (Susannah). A Narrative of the Captivity of Mrs. 
Johnson Containing An Account of her Sufferings during Four 
Years with the Indians and French. Published according to 
Act of Congress. 18°, pp. 144. 

Printed at Walpole, Newhamj^i^hire, hy David Carlisle Jun., 1796. 



*^rb 



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,Ch 



^3 



lic'h 



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156 

1131 Johnson. The Captive American, or a Narrative of the 
Sufferings of Mrs. Johnson during Four Years Captivity with 
the Indians and French. Written by herself. 18°, pp. 72, 

Newcastle: 31. Angus, 1907 

1132 Johnson. A Narrative of the Captivity of Mrs. Johnson. 
Containing an account of her sufferings, during Four Years with 
the Indians and French. Together with an Appendix contain- 
ing the Sermon preached at her Funeral, &c. Third Edition 
corrected and con.siderably enlarged. 12°, pp. 178. 

Windsor, Vt., 1813 

1183 Johnson (T. T.). California and Oregon j or, Sights in the 
Gold Region, and Scenes by the way. By Theodore V. Johnson. 
With a Map and illusti-ations. Fourth Edition. With an 
Appendix, containing ... particulars of the march of the regi- 
ment of U. S, riflemen in 1849, together with the Oregon Land 
Bill. 12°, doth, pp 348. 

Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott, 1865. 

The massacre of the Oregon party of white men by Indians, and the 
horrible revenge taken by the miners upon a tribe, entirely innocent. 

1134 Johnson (W.). Sketches of the Life and Correspondence 
of General Nathanael Greene. Compiled chiefly from original 
materials. By William Johnson, of Charleston, S. C. Por- 
trait. 2 vols., 4°, hoards uncut. Charleston, S. C, 1822 

1135 Johnston (C.) A Narrative of the Incidents attending 
the Capture, Detention and Ransom, of Charles Johnston, of 
Botetourt County, Virginia ; who was made Prisoner by the 
Indiuns, on the River Ohio, in the year 1790 : Together with 
an Interesting Account of the Fate of his Companions, Five in 
number, One of whom suffered at the Stake ... 12°, pp. 264. 

New York, 1827 

1136 Johnston (J). A History of the haunted Caverns of Magde- 
lama. An Indian Queen of South America, with her likeness, 
Written by Dr. James Johnston. During a Captivity of three 
years, being taken up as a Spy by the above queen. Published 
for the relief of the Author who lost his all by that tremendous 
fire at Savannah as before stated tn the public papers. Plates. 
12°, hoards, uncut, pp. 206, Philadelphia James Sharon, 1821 

" If after having been stuck full of light wood splinters, set on fire and 
dying for several days, and then being burnt out in the tremendous 
fire at Savannah, the author does not win the sympathy of his reader, 
I cannot conceive what amount of dying will do it." — Melds. 

1137 Johnston. Campaign of Louisbourg 1750-58. By Cheva- 
lier Johnston, pp. 28. Quehec, 1S67 



156 

1138 Johnston (J. E.) and others. Eeports of the Secretary of 
'^.Qi-' War, with Reconnoissances of Routes from San Antonio to El 

^ I Paso, by Brevet Lt. Col. J. E. Johnston ; Lieut. W. i. Smith; 

Lieut. E. T. Bryan; Lieut. N. H. Michler and Capt. S. G. 
French of Q'rmaster's Dep't. Also, the Report of Capt. R. B. 
Marcy's Ronte, from Fort Smith to Sante Fe ; and the Report 
of Lieut. J. H. Simpson, of an Expedition into the Navajo 
Country; and the Report cf Lieut. H. C Whiting's Reconnois- 
sances of the Western Frontier of Texas, July 24, 1850. 2 maps 
and 71 plates. 8°, pp. 250. WasJnngton: Union office, 1850 

There is much interesting matter in the reports relating to Indian 
tribes, then first visited, and the plates are principally illustrative of 
Indian life, or aboriginal antiquities. 

,^iif 1138* Johnston. Manuscripts relating to the Early History of 

Canada. The Invasion of Canada in 1775. A. Journal by Col. 

H. Caldwell, pp. 55. Quehec, 1866 

^'fo 1139 Johonnot (J.). The Remarkable Adventures of Jackson 

^ Johonnot, of Massachusetts, who Served as a Soldier in the 

Western Army, in the Expedition under Gen. Harmar and Gen. 

St. Clair. Containing an Account of his Captivity, Suflferings 

and Escape from the Kickapo Indians. Written by Himself, 

and Published at the earnest request and importunity of his 

friends for the Benefit of Ameiican Youth. 12°, pp. 24. 

Greenfield^ Mans. : Printed hy Ansel Fhelps, 1816 

^l^f 1140 Jones (A.). The Cymri of '76; or Welshmen and their 
descendants of the American Revolution. By Alexander Jones, 
M.D. With a Letter on Eminent Welshmen, by Samuel Jen- 
kins, and a Sketch of the St. David's Benevolent Society. 8", 
cloth. New York ; Sheldon, Lamport & Co., 1855 

14-,%^ 1141 Jones (C. C). Antiquities of the Southern Indians, parti- 
cularly of the Georgia Tribes. By Charles C Jones jr. 8°, 
cloth, uncut. New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1873 

Almost twenty years of personal explorations of burial and sacrificial 
mounds find in this volume the record of their results. No volume having 
the examination of American antiquities for its subject, was ever prepar- 
ed under such favorable auspices for its perfection. The zeal and learning 
of its author, impelled him to supplement the theories of others by his 
own explorations, and discoveries. The plates are from drawings of 
his own collection and numerous as the objects they illustrate, they 
represent but a small portion of those which his industry and good 
fortune have made him the possessor. 

'5^ 1142 Jones. Ancient Tumuli on the Savannah River. By 
Charles C. Jones, Jr. Map and 14 pp. (n. p. n. rf.) 

•(:)%- 1143 Jones. Ancient Tumuli in Georgia ... By Charles Jones. 
8°, pp. 29. uncut. 

Worcester : Printed hy Charles Hamilton^ 1869 



157 

1144 Jones. Historical Sketch of Tomo-Clii-Chi, Mico of the 
Yamacraws, by C. C Jones, Jr 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. 133. 

Albany, N. Y. : Joel Munsell, 1868 

Tlie lare'e-minded and heroic Indian chief, who welcomed Ogle- 
thorpe to the lands of his nation, and fed and protected the infant 
/ .^ o colony during those early years, when disease and the Spaniard threat- 
/• *ened its existence, well deserved a biography. Mr. Jones has done 

full justice to his subject, by fortifying the facts of his biography with 
undoubted authorities. 

'rO 1145 Jones. Indian Remains in Southern Georgia. Address 
delivered before the Georgia Historical Society ... by Charles 
C. Jones, Jr. 8°, pp. 25. Savannah, 1859 

•So 1146 Jones. Monumental Remains of Georgia: by Charles C. 
Jones, Jr. Part First. Map. 8°, pp. 119. 

Savannah: John M. Cooper and Company, 1861 
The result of a personal examination of the aboriginal monuments 
of Georgia, aided by such fortuitous circumstances as seldom fall to 
the lot of the explorer. 

/%- 1147 Jones (D.). A Journal of two Visits made to some Nations 
of Indians on the West Side of the River Ohio, in the Years 
1772 and 1773. By the Rev. David Jones, Minister of the 
Gospel at Freehold, in New Jersey. With a Biographical 
Notice of the Author, by Horatio Gates Jones, A.M., ... 8°, 
cloth, uncut, pp. xi, 127. New York, Joseph Sabin, 1865 

Only fifty copies large paper printed. 

•^0 1148 Jones (E. F.). Stockbridge, Past and Present; or. Records 
of An Old Mission Station, By Miss Electa F. Jones. 12°, 
cloth, pp. 273. Springfield : Samuel Boicles & Company, 1854 

Stockbridge, in Massachusetts, was the residence of the Stockbridge 
Housatonic Muh-he-ka-ne-ok (Mohegan) Indians. They were called by 
the English, ' Iliver Indians,' a fair translation of their name, which 
signified " The people of the ever flowing waters." 

^■6 1149 Jones (G.). An Original History of Ancient America, 
Founded upon the Ruins of Antiquity, the Identity of the Abo- 
rigines with the People of Tyrus and Israel, and the Introduction 
of Christianity by The Apostle St. Thomas. By George -lones... 
8°, cloth, pp. 479. London, Neiq Yorh, Berlin and Paris, 1843 

The author was afterwards known as the Count Johannes. It is en- 
tirely speculative in its character, and might rank well with the seven 
hundred treatises on the origin of the American Indians, said to have 
been offered for consideration to a French Society, on the first meeting 
aftei' the announc(!ment of the subject. The learned Count traces the 
Tyrian exiles directly to the shores of America, with almost as much 
definiteness, as he could had he accom])anied them. It only needs an 
Appendix, tracing the ancestry of the American aborigines through the 
Tyrians, from tlie phmet Herschel, to complete his scheme, — Field. 



158 

'///^ 1150 Jones (E.). Memoir of Elizabeth Jones a little [ndiangirl, 

who lived at the River-Credit Mission, Upper Canada. 18°, 
doth, pp. 36, plate. Neio York : Carlton & Porter n.d. 

^^/^ 1151 Jones (H. G.). " Andrew Bradford, Founder of the News- 
paper Press in the Middle States of America." An Address 

8°, pp. 36. Fhila., 1869 

^ L^' 1152 Jones (H.). The Present State of Vir<2;inia: Giving A 
particular and Short Account of the Indiau, English and Ne- 
groe Inhabitants of that Colony !^hewing their Religion, 
Manners, Government, Trade, Way of Living, &c., with a De- 
scription of that Country. From whence is inferred a Short 
View of Maryland and North Carolina. ... By Hugh Jones, 

A. M 8°, doth, uncut. 

New York: Reprinted /or Joseph Sabin.lSQb. 

'^^C' ^''■^ '^ Part I is entirely devoted to a disquisition upon the natives. It also 

'contains an account of the Tramontane Order (V. A. R. ), the state of 



// 



"■^ the Churcli, &c., and many other valuable particulars of the existing 

order of aifairs in Virginia, &c. Mr. Jones was professor of mathe- 
matics at William and Mary College. 

^,(> ' 1153 Jones (J. A.). Traditions of the North American Indians; 
being a second and revised edition of " Tales of an Indian 
Camp." By James Athearn Jones. 3 vols., post 8°, half mo- 
rocco, uncut. Vol. I. pp. xxxiii + xxviii.-j- 312 and plate. 
Vol. II. pp. iv -)- 336 and plate. Vol.111, pp iv.-}-341 and 
plate. London : Henry Colbum and Richard Benfl y, mdccclix. 

The copious and numerous notes scattered through the volumes 
upon Indian history and customs, have an authenticity, which entitle 
them to respect. See Field's Essay. 

'/V/ 1154 Jones (J. B.). Wild Western Scenes. 12°, doth, uncut. 

^ Philadelphia, 1869 

^^,(^^ 1155 Jones. The Gospel according to St. John. Translated into 
the Chippeway Tongue by John Jones, and Revised and cor- 
rected by Peter Jones, Indian Teachers. 12°, &heep pp (280). 

London, 1831 
Alternate English and Chippeway, with the verse in each language 
opposite English and Indian titles, each one leaf. 

/. ^0 1156 Jones (J. S.). A DefeiKJe of the Revolutionary History of 
the State of North Carolina from the Aspersions of Mr Jeffer- 
son. By Jo. Seawell Jimes, of Shocco, North Carolina. 12°, 
pp XII, 343. Boston : Charles Bowen, 1834 

.SC 1157 Jones (N. W.). Indian Bulletin for 1867, No. 1. Con- 
taining a brief Account of the North .\merican Indians, and 
the Interpretation of many Indian Names By Rev. N. W. 
Jones 8^, pp. 16 Neio Yoric Printed by C. A. Alvord, 1807 



iTJi^f 



159 

1158 Jones. History of the Ojibway Indians ; with especial refer- 

^.- ence to their conversion to Christianity. By Rev. Peter 

/•/ Jones (Kah, ke-wa-quon-a-by) Indian Missionary. With a 

brief Memoir of the Writer ; and Introductory Notice by the 

Rev. G Osborn, D.D. ... 12°, dutli, pp. vill, 278, 16 plates. 

London : A. W. Bennett, 1861 

<f) ,^t 1159 Jones (P.). Annals and Recollections of Oneida County. 
•^ By Pomroy Jones. 8vo, sheep. Rome : the Authot', 1851 

, 1160 Jones (U. J.). History of the Early Settlement of the 
/^. f Juniata Valley : Embracing an Account orthe Early Pioneers, 

and the Trials and Privations Incident to the Settlement of the 
Valley, Predatory Incursions, Massacres, and Abductions by 
the Indians during the French and Indian Wars, and the War 
of the Revolution, etc., pp. 380. 8°. 

Phiiadciplua : Henry B. Aslimead, 1856 
.^f 1161 Jones (W. Alfred). Long Island. 8°, pp. 23. 

New York, 1863 
1162 JossELYN (J.). An | Account | of two | Voyages to | New- 
England. I Wherein you have- the Setting out of a Ship | with 
the charges ; | The prices of all necessaries for | furnishing a 
Planter and his Family at his first Com- | ing; A Description 
of the Countrey, Natives and | Creatures, with their Merchantel 
and Physical use. The Government of the Country as it is 
now pos I sessed by the English &c., A Large Chronological 
Ta- 1 ble of the most remarkable passages, from the first dis- | 
covering of the Continent of America, to the year | 1673. ... 
By John Josselyn, Gent. | Small 18°, pp (3), 279. 

London : printed /or Giles Widdoios at the Green 
Dragon, in St. Paul's Church Yard, 1674. 
Original edition of this very rare book. 
-i^O o 1163 Josselyn. New-Enghmd's | Rarities | Discovered : | in | Birds, 
Beasts, Fishes, Serpents, | and Plants of that Country. | To- 
gether with I The Physical and Chyrurgical Remedies | where- 
with the Natives constantly use to | Cure their Distempers, 
Wounds, I and Sores, | Also | A perfect Description of an Indian 
Sqva, I in all her Bravery ; with a Poem not | improperly con- 
ferr'd upon her. | Lastly | A {chronological Table | of the most 
remarkable Passages in that | ^Country amongst the Knglish. | 
Illustrated with Cuts. | By John Josselyn, Gent. | 24-°. Fron- 
tispiece, pp. (4), 114, 1 leaf. 

London, printed for G. Widdoices at the \ Green 

Dragon in St. Paid's (Jhurch Yard, 1672 

The description of Indian medicaments, and the use made of various 

herbs by the natives, occupies mucli of tlie remainder of Josselyn's work. 

" Oriffinal edition of earliest work on the Natural History of New 

England, and deserves credit for its originality." — Jiich. 



/ 



160 

'/-^ 1164 Journal of a Tour in the "Indian Territory," performed 

by order of the Domestic Committee of the Board of Missions 
of the Protestant Episcopal Church, in the Spring of 1844, by 
their Secretary and General Agent. 8°, pp. 74. 

New York : Daniel Dana, Jr., 1844 

' /. ^ 1165 Journal of the Bishop of Montreal, during a visit to the 

Church Missionary Society's North West America Mission. 
12°, doth. Lond., 1845 

^ ^o 1166 Journal of the Principal Occurrences during the Siege of 
Quebec by the American Revolutionists under Generals Mont- 
gomery and Arnold in 1775, 1776; containing many Anecdotes 
of moment never yet published; collected from some old Manu- 
scripts originally written by an Officer, during the gallant De- 
fence made by Sir Guy Carleton, afterwards Jjord Dorchester. 
To which are added, a Preface and Illustrative Notes, by W. 
T. P. Shortt. 8°, pp. Ill, half morocco extra, uncut. 
I / \y C^ London: Simpkm & Co.., 1824 

J / ^^ 1167 Jo!'TEl(M.). A I Journal I Of the Last i Voyage I Perform'd 
by I Mons. de la Sale, | to the | Gulph of Mexico, | To find out 
^ the I Mouth of the Missisipi River ; | Containing | An Account 

/ of the Settlements he endeavour'd to | make on the Coast of the 

aforesaid Bay, his | unfortunate Death, and the Travels of his | 
Companions for the Space of Eight Hundred | Leagues across 
that Inland Country of America, | Now call'd Louisiana (and 
given by the King of j France to M. Crozat), till they came into 
Canada | Written in French by Monsieur Joutel. | h. Comman- 
der in that Expedition ; j And Translated from the Edition just 
publish'd at ... Paris. | With an exact Map of that vast Country, 
a Copy of the | letters Patents granted by the K. of France to 
M. Crozat. Map containing a View of Niagara Falls. 8°, pp. 
(2) xxi, (ix), 205 (5). London : A. Bell, 1714 

Reprinted in 171^ with the following different title. 

^ ^0 1168 Joutel. Mr. Joutel's | Journal | of his | Voyage | to | 
Mexico I His Travels Eight hundred | Leagues through Forty 
Nations | of Indians in Louisiania | to Canada. | His Account of 
the great | River Missasipi | to which is added | A Map of that 
Country ; | with a De | scription of the great Water Falls in the | 
River Missouris. | Translated from the French published at 
Paris, 8°, pp. (2) xxi, (ix). (5). 

London : | Printed for Bernard Lintot, | 1719 

The edition of 1719 is believed to have been published without the 
map. The curious relation of Joutel, was the last which the public 
received of the unfortunate expedition, in which La Salle perished. It 
was written by one of the companions of that celebrated traveler, who 
seems to have been the only one on whom La Salle could rely. Joutel 
was fortunate enough to render him some important services. 



161 

^ 1169 Ulloa (Juan J. and A. de). Notieias Secretas de America, 
/■ sobre el estado naval, militar, y politico de los Reyuos del Peru 

y Provincias de Quito, costas de Nueva Granada y Chile : Go- 
bierno y regimen particular de los Pueblos de Indios : Cruel 
opresion y extorsiones de sus Corregidores y Curas : Abuses es- 
candalosos introducidos entre estos habitantes por los Misioneros : 
Causas de su origen y motives de su continuacion por el espacio 
de tres siglos. Escritas fielmente segun las instruceiones del 
Excelentisimo Seiior Marques de la Ensenada, primer Secretario 
de Estado, y presentadas en informe secrete k S. M. C. el Senor 
don Fernando VI. Por Don Jeorge Juan y Don Antonio de 
Ulloa. Sacadas a luz ... Por Don David Barry en dos partes. 
Folio, half imcut, pp. xiii, 707. 2 Portraits. Londres : 1826 

Secret Notices of America, upon the naval, military, and political 
condition of the kingdom of Peru, the provinces of Quito, New Granada, 
and Chili. The expense of their government, and particularly of 
the management and care of tlie Indian Tribes. The cruel oppression 
and extortions of the officials and curates of the Indians ; and the scan- 
dalous abuses introduced among the inhabitants, by the Missionaries. 
Examination of their origin, and cause of their continuation for three 
centuries. Written faithfully from the information of his Excellency 
the Marquis de la Ensenada, first Secretary of State, and presented as 
secret reports to the King. 

/^ ^0 1170 Juan & Ulloa. A Voyage to South America; Describing 
at large, the Spanish Cities, Towns, Provinces, &c., on that ex- 
tensive Continent. Undertaken by Command of the King of 
Spain, By Don George Juan, and Don Antonio de Ulloa, Both 
Captains of the Spanish Navy;... Translated from the original 
Spanish. The Third Edition : To which are added, by Mr. 
John Adams, of Waltham Abbey, who resided several Years 
in those parts, Occasional Notes and Observations ; an Account 
of some Parts of the Brazils, hitherto unknown to the English 
Nation ; and a Map of South America, corrected. Map and 4 
plates. 2 vols., 8°. London: Lockyer Davis, MDCCLXXII 

f.yS' 1171 Ka nu thi Kithi masi naikan ka ya si disdemin mena aski 
disdamen kidibo yo thikemeva mena ki bi ma thiyoi mena thi 
sas kayis ... 8°. 

London: British and Foreign Bible Society, 1861 
This is a Cree Bible. 
V^" 1172 Kaladlit Assilialiait. Gronlandske traesuit. 4°, 27 leaves, 
folded colored plate. 

Godthaah. Tryht i inspektoratets, bogtry/ckeri, af L : Mai- 
ler og R. Bertlielsen. 1860 

An Esquimau of Greenland, with his pencil, has in this work at- 
tempted to give representations of the traditions, manners, weapons, 
and habits of life of his own race. 

21 



162 

2.' / ^ 1173 Kalin (P.). Travels into North America. 2 vols., 8°, 

calf. London, 1772 

/ ifO 1174 Kane (E. K.). Arctic Explorations : The Second Grin- 

nell Expedition in search of Sir John Franklin, 1853, '54, '55. 
By Elisha Kent Kane. ...2 vols., S°, cloth, uncut. Life. In 
all 3 vols. Philadelphia : Childs & Peterson, 1856 

A gi-eat part of these volumes is occupied with descriptions of the 
Esquimaux. 

"^- ^5~ 1175 Kane (P.). Wanderings of an Artist among the Indians 
of North America from Canada to Vancouver's Island and Ore- 
gon through the Hudson's Bay Company's Territory and back 
again. By Paul Kane. Map, 8 colored lithographs, 8°, cloth, 
uncut. London : Longman, 1859 

The author traversed, almost alone, the territories of the Red River 
Settlement ; the valley of the Saskatciiewari ; across the Rocky Moun- 
tains, down tlie Columbia River ; the shores of Puget Sound, and Van- 
couver's Island. It is an interesting collection of the Incidents of life 
and travel, among the Indian Tribes iiihabiting the regions over which 
he passed. 

AS' 1176 Kane (Thos. L.). The Mormons : a Discourse, March 26, 
1850. 8°, pp. 84. Philadelphia, 1850 

!X-' '^ '^ 1177 Katolik. Enamiad o Nanagatawenda mowinan....l2°, pp. 
(ix) 712 (2). Wawhatanono, (^Detroif) Jahez Fox. 

■^-^■Xi" 1178 Keating (W. H.). Narrative of an Expedition to the 
Source of St. Peter's River, Lake Winnepeck, Lake of the 
Woods, &c.,&c.. Performed in the year 1823, ... under the Com- 
mand of Stephen H. Long, Major u. s. t. e. Compiled from 
the Notes of Major Long, Messrs. Say, Keating and Calhoun, 
by William H. Keating. ... 2 vols., 8°, 15 plates, and map 

Philadelphia, 1824 
Almost a cyclopaedia of material, relating to the Indians of the ex- 
plored territory. Nothing escaped the attention, or record of the gen- 
tlemen who accompanied the expedition ; and their statements regard- 
ing the customs, character, and numbers of the Sioux and Chippeway 
tribes, are among the most valuable we have of those people. 

•_^^7 1179 Keim (De B. R.). Sheridan's Troopers on the Borders : A 

Winter Campaign on the Plains. By De B. Randolph Keim. 

8°, cloth, pp. 308. Philadelphia, 1870 

The author narrates the incidents of a campaign against the Indians 
of the Plains. 

^- c c 1180 Keith. Struggles of Capt. Thomas Keith in America, in- 

cluding the Manner in which he, his wife and child, were De- 
coyed by the Indians ; their temporary Captivity, and happy 
deliverance ; interspersed with occasional descriptions of the 
United States, Soil, Productions, &c. 12°, pp. 28, plate. 

London, Thomas Teyg, [n. d'\ 



163 



r^.^b 



1181 KeketcViemanitomenahu Gahbemakjeiununk Jesus Christ 
otoushke Wawweendummahgawhi (Chippewa Testament). 12°, 
sheep. Albany^ 1833 

'iL^ o o 1182 Kelley (A.). The Mental Novelist, and amusing com- 
panion ; a collection of Histories, Essays, & Novels; containing 
Historical Description of the Indians in North America. ... Un- 
heard of Sufferings of David Menzies amongst the Cherokees 
and his Surprising Deliverance. ... With many other Literary 
Productions of Alexander Kelley, Esq. 12°, uncut^ pp. 283, 
(4). London, W. Lane, 1783 

A true relation, and bears the marks of veritability, from accurate 
local references. 

;^o 1183 Kelly (W.). Life in Victoria. 2 vols., post 8vo, half 
calf. London, 1859 

'J6~ 1184 Kendall (A.). A Letter to the Hon. George E. Badger, 
in relation to the claim of A, & J. E. Kendall against the 
United States, for certain wrongs done them, with an Appendix. 
By Amos Kendall. Royal 8°, pp. 27. 

Washington, D C. : Buel ds Blanchard, Printers, 1852 
Relates to an affair -with the Western Cherokees. 

/^5' 1185 Kendall (E. A.). Travels through the Northern Parts of 
the United States in the years 1807 and 1808. By Edward 
Augustus Kendall. 3 vols , 8°, sheej). N. T.: L Riley, 1809 

The personal visits of the author to various tribes of Indians, and 
the oral information obtained by him aflford us much interesting matter. 

f.Ci:f 1186 Kendall (G. W.). Narrative of the Texan Santa Fe Ex- 
pedition comprising a description of a Tour through Texas, and 
across the great Southwestern prairies, the Camanche and Cay- 
giia Hunting-Grounds, with an account of the Sufferings from 
want of food, losses from hostile Indians, and final capture of 
the Texans and their march as prisoners, to the city of Mexico. 
With illustrations and a Map. 2 vols., 12°, cloth. 

New York : Harper & Brothers, 1844 

^6 1187 Kendall (A.). Discourse preached in Plymouth, Lord's 
Day, Feb'y 9, 1823. 8°, pp. 15. Plymouth, 1823 

•S^6 1188 Kendall. A Sermon, delivered before the Society for Pro- 
pagating the Gospel among the Indians and others in North 
America, at their Anniversary, November 7, 1811. 8°, pp. 44. 

Boston, 1812 

,^0 1189 Kennedy (J.). Probable Origin of the American Indians, 
with particular reference to that of the Caribs.... 8°, pp. (2), 
42. London, E. Lumley, 1854 



^•/^ 



164 

,/'^'" 1190 Kennedy (J. P.)- Memoirs of the Life of William Wirt. 

12°. Phil, 1853 

/ C^ 1191 Kennedy (W.). Texas, its Geography, Natural History, 

and Topography. 8°. N. Z, 1844 

V^ 1192 Kentucky. Origine et Progr^s de la Mission du Ken- 
tucky, par un Temoin Oculaire. 8°, pp. 32. 

Paris : Adrien Le Clerc, 1821 
Origin and Progress of the ^rfisslon in Kentucky, by an Eye witness. 

1193 Ker (H.). Travels through the Western Interior of the 
United States, from the year 1808, up to the year 1816, with a 
particular description of a great part of Mexico, or New-Spain. 
8°, Tialf morocco, uncut, pp. 372. 

ElizahetTitOwn : Neio Jersey, 1816 

fT<^' ^ 1194 Kercheval (S.). A History of the Valley of Virginia. 
By Samuel Kercheval. 12°, pp. 486. 

Winchester : Samuel H. Davis, 1833 

P So 1195 Kercheval A History of Virginia. ... Second Edition: 
Eevised and Extended by the Author. 8°, pp. 447. 

Woodstock, Va. : John Gateioood, Printer, 1850 

^•0 1196 Ketchum (W.). An Authentic and Comprehensive His- 
tory of Buffalo, with some account of its early inhabitants both 
Savage and Civilized, comprising historic notices of the Six 
Nations or Iroquois Indians, including a sketch of the life of 
Sir William Johnson, and of other prominent white men, long 
resident among the Senecas. Arranged in chronological order. 
2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. Buffcdo, New York, 1864-5 

'fO 1197 Ke-wa-ze-zhig. An Address delivered in Alston Hall, 
Boston, February 26th, 1861. before a Convention met to devise 
ways and means to Elevate and Improve the Condition of the 
Indians in the United States. By Ke-wa-ze-zhig, A Son of the 
Chief of the Chippeways. 12°, pp. 27. Boston: the Author,l^Ql 

l-l-CO 1198 Keyens (O.). Otto Keyens I kurtzer Entwurff I von Neu- 
Niederland j Vnd | Guajana j.Einander entgegen gesetzt, Vmb 
den Vnterscheid zwischen warmen uud | kalten Landen herauss 
zu bringen, | Und zu weisen | Welche von beydeu am fiiglich- 
sten zu bewohnen, | am behendesten an zu bauen und den besten 
Nutzen | geben mogen. | Denen Patronen, so da Colonien an zu 
legen | gesonnen, als auch denen Personen und Familien, die | 
ihr Vaterland zu vergessen sich bey dergleichen Bevblckerung I 



165 

nach fremden Kiisten und Reichen gebrauchen | lassen wollen. 
Auss dem Hollandischen ins Hochteutsche | versetzt | durch 
T. R. C. S. C. S. 4°, pp. (20), 144, (7), morocco. 

^Leipzig Im Ritzschischen Buchladen, M DC.LXXII 
Otto Keyen's short Description of New Netlierland and Guiana. 
Comparing the difference between warm and cold climates and showing 
which of the two is most suitable for colonization and for agricultural 
purposes. A volume of much rarity and value. Hee Asher's Essay 
No. 13. 

1199 Kidder (F.). The Abuaki indians; their Treaties of 1713 
& 1717, and a Vocabulary : with a historical Introduction. 8°. 

Portland, 1859 

1200 Kidder. The Expeditions of Capt. John Lovewell, and his 
Encounters with the Indians ; Including an Account of the 
Pequaket Battle, with a History of that Tribe ; and a Reprint 
of Rev. Thomas Symmes' Sermon. Map. 4°, cloth. 

Boston, 1865 
Large paper ; only twenty-five copies printed. See Symmes (T.). 

1200* The Same. Small 4°. Boston, 1865 

Two hiindred copies printed in this size. 

1201 Kidder (Fred.). History of the Boston Massacre, March 
5, 1770. Plate. 8°, cloth. Albany, 1870 

1202 Kidder. Military Operations in Eastern Maine and Nova 
Scotia, during the Revolution, chiefly compiled from the 
Journals and Letters of Colonel John Allan, with Notes and a 
Memoir of Col. John Allan, By Frederick Kidder. 8°, half 
morocco, gilt top, pp. x, 336, map. Albany : Joel Munsell, 1867 

Devoted to the minutiae of seven years' residence among the Micmacs. 
Maracheete, Passammaquody, and Penobscot Indians, during which 
Allan acted as their chief or superintendent, and influenced their neu- 
trality during the conflict. 

1203 Kidder. The Swedes on the Delaware and their Intercourse 
with New England. ... Royal 8°, pi. 13, facsimilies. 

Boston, 1874 

1204 Kidder (F.). and Underwood (A. B.). Report on the Sud- 
bury Fight. April 1676.- 8°, pp. 12. Boston, 1866 

1205 KiLBOURNE (P. K.). a Biographical History of the County 
of Litchfield, Connecticut. Portraits. 8°, cloth. iV. Z, 1851 

1206 King (J. A.). Twenty- four Years in The Argentine Re- 
public; embracing its Civil and Military History and an 
Account of its political condition, before and during the 
Administration of Governor Rosas ... By Col. J. Anthony King, 
an Officer in the Army of the Republic and twenty-four years a 
resident of the Country. 12°. N. ¥., D. Appleton & Co., 1846 

Chapter vii, contains a curious account of the Chirrione tribe of In- 
dians. 



166 

/ L^' 1207 King (R.)- Narrative of a Journey to the Shores of Arctic 

Ocean in 1833, 1831, and 1835, under the Command of Capt . 
Back R. N. By Richard King, Surgeon and iSaturalist to the 
Expedition. Plates. 2 vols., post, 8°, cloth uncut^ 

London : Richard BentJey, 1836 

Full of the details of Indian life, as it was presented to the members 
of Captain Back's Expedition. 

^ r- Q 1208 KiNGSBOROURH (Lord). Antiquities of Mexico : comprising 
^^- fac-similes of Ancient Mexican Paintings and Hieroglyphics, 

preserved in the Royal Libraries of Paris, Berlin, and Dresden j 
in the Imperial Library of Vienna; in the Vatican Library ; 
in the Borgian Musueni at Rome ; in the Library of the Institute 
of Bologna ; and in the Bodleian Library at Oxford ; together 
with the Monuments of New Spain, by M. Dupaix ; with their 
respective scales of measurement, and accompanying descrip- 
tions; the whole illustrated by many valuable iuedited MSS. 9 
vols., imp. folio, containing upwards of 1000 large colored plates, 
embracing all the Remains of Mexican Architecture, Art, Re- 
ligion, etc., (pub. at £175), half hound in green morocco^ gilt 
edges. London, 1830—48 

The immense number of historical documents preserved in these 
volumes, whose mystery has never yet been solved, may be conceived 
when we state that the first volmne contains 238, the second 225, 
and the third 152 colored plates, in imitation of the barbaric task of 
the Aztec historians. Many of these plates contain hundreds of fig- 
ures. The fourth volume contains plates, of which many are immense 
folded sheets ; and although uucolored, are beautifully executed repre- 
sentations of idols, statues, buildings and fortifications. The fifth vol- 
ume, 493 pages, is entirely occupied with descriptions, (in Spanish), of 
the plates in the first four volumes ; and the sixth volume, 540 pages, is 
filled with translations of these descriptions accompanied bj' numerous 
and lengthy notes. The seventh volume, 404 pages, contains a report 
of Father Sahagan's Historia de Nueva Espana. Volume eight con- 
tains notes in English, entitled a Continuation of Vol. VI, and Extracts 
from Garcia, Acosta and Torquemado, with Veytia and Simon's Trea- 
tises on the Origin of the Indians ; and a report of Adair's History of 
the North American Indians. In volume nine, the learned and noble 
editor published, for the first time, the work of Tezozomoc, entitled 
' Cronica Mexicana,' he also reproduces the work of Ixtlilxochitl, on 
the history of the Chicemecas. Also another work by the same author 
entitled Belaciones Historical, which I have not seen elsewhere 
printed. The last treatise (in Spanish), is Ancient Rites, sacrifices and 
idolatries of the Indians of New Spain. 

The sad story associated with these volumes, although often related, 
is worthy of repetition wherever learning is honored, or devotion to 
literature esteemed. The Viscount, Edward Kingsborough, seems to 
have become early imbued with that zeal bordering on infatuation 
which had illured so many scholars before him ; the desire to prove 
that the American Indians were descendants of the Jews ; the mystery 
of the Aztec pictographs, first attracted his interest and he re- 
solved to at least preserve these unsolved symbols from destruction. 



167 

While a scliolar at Oxford, tlie sight of an original Aztec pictograph, 
described by Purclios aroused that devotion, which never faltered 
through the remainder of his life. For the accomplishment of his 
designs, he engaged the services of several soholars and learned 
bibliophiles. It was while engaged in this employment, that Mr. 
Obadiah Rich obtained much of that store of information relating to 
the early history of America, which made him eminent. All the 
libraries and archives of Spain, were, by royal mandate opened to his 
search, and nearly one hundred folio volumes of MS. copies of import- 
ant historical documents rewarded his labors. The whole of this 
treasure, was, after the death of Lord Kingsborough, sold at auction 
in Dubhn, and Mr. Rich had the good fortune to obtain it almost 
entire. It is impossible to narrate without sadness, the fatal termina- 
tion of this generous nobleman's devotion to his project. After 
having expended more than £30,000, he refused to comply with what he 
conceived to be the unjust demands of the paper makers, and was 
arrested in Dublin, and put in prison, when he was seized with the 
jail fever and died in a few days. Had he lived a few months longer, 
he would have inherited the title of Earl of Kingston, with an estate 
of £40,000 a year. Thus fortune laughs at our miseries ; and mocks 
us with success that comes too late. It is to be regretted that Mr. 
Rich, who tells us this sad story, and adds with j ustifiable gratification, 
that Lord Kingsborough presented him with one of the ten copies 
printed on large drawing paper, should not have informed us how 
large a number of copies possessed the colored plates, although the 
other nine were presented to crowned heads, and public institutions. 

1209 [KiNZiE (Mrs. J. H.).] Narrative of the Massacre at 
Chicago August 15th. 1812, and of some preceding events. 8°, 
pp. 34, plates. Chicago : Printed hy Ellis & Fergus, 1844 

1210 KiNZiE. Waubun, the Early Day of the North-West. By 
Mrs. John H. Kinzie of Chicago. With Illustrations. 8°, 
cloth, 6 plates. New York, ... 1856 

This picture of the early days of the Northwest, drawn from the lips 
of an aged jjioneer, is replete with authentic details of aboriginal 
manners, and the association of the frontiersmen with them in peace 
or war. 

1213 Kip (L)- Army Life on the Pacific; a Journal of the Ex- 
pedition against the Northern Indians, the tribes of the Coeur 
D'Alenes 8pokans, and Pelouzes, in the Summer of 1858, by 
Lawrence Kip, Second Lieut. 12°, cloth, pp. 144. 

Redjield: New York, 1859 

1214 [Kip.] The Indian Council in the Valley of the Walla- 
Walla 1855 [printed not published]. 8°, pp. 32. 

aS'c/h. Francisco, 1855 

" The expansion of a journal, kept while with the escort from the 
fourth infantry at the Indian Council." — Preface. 

1215 Kip (W.). The Early Jesuit Missions in North America j 
Compiled and Translated from the Letters of the French Jesuits, 
with Notes. By the Bev. William Ingrahara Kip, M.A. ... 12°, 
cloth, pp. 321, map. New York: Wiley and Fatnam, 1846 



168 

rj . I ^ 1216 Kip. The Early Jesuit Missions in North America; Com- 

/^ piled and Translated from the Letters of the French Jesuits, 

with notes. By the Right Rev. William Ingraham Kip,... 

&c.... 12°, doth. Albany, 1866 

!lS^ 1217 [Kip]. A Few Days at Nashotah. pp.31. Albany, \'i4Q 

/ Q 1218 KiRBY (W. W.). Hymns and Prayers : for the Private 
Devotions of the Slave Indians of McKenzies River. By Rev. 
W. W. Kirby. 12°, pp. 16. 

New York : Rennie, Shea & Lindsay, 1862 

/. O ^ 1219 Knapp (H. S.). a History of the Pioneer and Modern 
Times of Ashland County (Ohio), from the earliest to the 
present date. By H. S. Knapp. S", cloth, pp. 550. 

Philadelphia, 1863 

_ /,'; 1220 Knapp (S. L.). American Biography. 12°, half morocco, 
uncut. N. Y. : Conner & Cooke, 1833 

^ CO 1221 Knight (Dr.). Narrative of a late Expedition against the 
Indians with an Account of the Barbarous Execution of Col. 
Crawford and the wonderful escape of Dr. Knight and John 
Slover from Captivity in 1782 To which is added A Narra- 
tive of the Captivity and Escape of Mrs. Frances Scott, An in- 
habitant of Washington County Virginia. 24°, pp. 46. 

Andover, \n. d'\ 

C ■ ( ! 1222 Knight. A Remarkable Narrative of an Expedition against 

the Indians with an account of the Barbarous Execution of 
Col. Crawford, and Dr. Knight's Escape from Captivity. 12°, 
pp. 24. Printed for Chapman Whitcomb, [ii. p., n. rf.] 

/""/i/ 1223 Knight Slover. Indian Atrocities. Narratives of the 
Perils and Sufferings of Dr. Knight and John Slover among the 
Indians, during tlie Revolutionary War, with short memoirs of 
Col. Crawford and John Slover, and a letter from H. Bracken- 
ridge, on the Rights of the Indians, etc. 12°, pp. 72. 

Cincinnati, 1867 

^ ^i^ 1224 Knight (Henry Cogswell). Letters from the South and 
West. By Arthur Singleton, Esq. 8°, uncut, pp. 158. 

Boston, 1824 

1^ / O 1225 Knight (I.). A Narrative of the Captivity and Sufferings 
of Isaac Knight from Indian Barbarity. Giving an Account 
of the Cruel Treatment he received from the Savages while 
afflicted with the Small pox : The Escape and Joyful Return 
after enduring the Hardships of an Indian Prisoner, during 
Two Years and Six Months. Communicated by Himself, And 
at his Request written by Hiram A. Hunter. 12°, pp. 34. 

Evansville : Printed at the Journal Office, 1829 



■f. 



169 

'"~ 1226 Knight (Sarah Kemble). The Journals of Madam Knight, 

and Rev. M. Buckingham. 12°, scarce. New York, 1825 

From the original manuscripts written in 1704 and 1710. Contains 

an account of a Journey from Boston to New York in 1704, and the 

expedition to Canada, 1710-11. 

^_c o 1227 Knox (John). An Historical Journal of the Campaigns in 
North-America for the Years 1757-1760. Contains the most 
Remarkable Occurrences of that Period ; particularly the Two 
Sieges of Quebec, &c. Portraits of Amherst and Wolfe. 2 
vols., 4°, russia. London, MDCCLXXX 

Highly commended in the Monthly Review. 

.J7) 1228 Knox (J.). ... A Sermon on ... the Death of Lt. Col. Alex- 
ander Ramsey Thompson, of the U. S. Army,... killed in battle 
with the Indians, at Ohee-Cho-Bee, Florida, December 25, 1817. 
... By the Rev. John Knox ... 8°, pp. 27. 

N. Y. : Printed hy William Oshorn, 1838 

1229 Koch (A.). Description of the Missourium Theristocaulo- 
don (Koch), or Missouri Leviathan (Leviathan Missouriensis), 
together with its supposed habits, and Indian Traditions. ... By 
Albert Koch. Fifth Edition, Enlarged. 8°, pp. 28. 

Dublin : Printed hy C. Orookes, 1843 

^ J.Ol2oO Kohl (J. G-.). Kitchi-Gami. Wanderings round Lake 
Superior. By J. G-. Kohl. 8°, cloth, uncut. 

London : Chapman & Hall, 1860 

Under this name, the author has given one of the most exhaustive 
and valuable treatises on Indian life ever written. 

1231 [Kraitsir (C. v.)] The Poles in the United States pre- 
ceded by the earliest history of the Slavonians. 16°, hoards. 

Philadelphia, 1837 
/ ^/p 1232 [Labat (J. B.).] Nouveau Voyage aux isles de I'Amerique 
contenant I'Histoire Naturel de ces pays; I'Origine, les Moeurs, 
la Religion & le Gouvernement des Habitans anciens & moderns. 
Les Guerres & les Evenemens singuliers qui y sont arrivez pen- 
dant le long sejour que le Auteur y a fait. Le Commerce &les 
Manufactures qui y sont etablies, & les Moyens de les augmenter. 
Avec une Description exacte & curieuse de routes ces Isles. 
Ouvrage enrichi de plus de cent Cartes, Plans & Figures en 
Taillesdouces. Six vols., 12°, old. calf. 

A Paris : Che?: Pierre-Frangois Giffart, M.DCC.XXII 
A New Voyage to the American Islands, containing the Natural 
History of those Countries. The Origin, the Manners, the Religion, 
and the Government of the Inliabitants, ancient and modern. The 
Wars and most remarkable Events which occurred during tlie long 
residence of the author there. The Commerce and manufactures which 

22 



//> 



170 

have been establislied, and tlie means of increasing them. Highly 
commended by Boucher de la Eichardiere gives an account of the pro- 
minent characteristics of the Caribs, the last surviving remnant of 
whom, on the island of Martinique, he visited in 1694, he found only 
forty-seven persons alive. Since then the last of the tribe has dis- 
appeared. 

' '^ j ' 1233 [Lacock (Mr.).] Seminole War. Mr. Lacock's Report 
upon the Execution of. Arbuthnot and Ambrister, with the 
evidence before the Committee, on the Conduct of the Semi- 
nole War. 8°, pp. 40. Washington, 1818 

/ /1a 1234 Lacombe. Alt. Dictionnaire et Grammaire de La Lanojue 
des bris. 8°, uncut. Montreal, 1874 

6.1-^ 1235 La CoNDAMiNE (Charles Marie de). Eelation Abregee d'un 
' Voyage fait dans L'lnterieure De I'Amerique Meridionale De- 

puis la Cote de la Mer du Sud, jusqu' aux Cotes du Bresil & de 
la Guyane, en descendant La Eiviere des Amazones. Par M 
De La Condamine, de TAcademie des Sciences. Avec une 
Carte du Maragnon, ou de la Riviere des Amazones, levee par le 
meme. Nouvelle Edition. Augmentee de la Relation de 1' 
Emeute populaire de Cuenga au Perou. et d'une lettre de M. 
Godin des Odonais, contenant la Relation du Voyage de 
Madame Godin son epouse &c. Map and plate. 8°, uncut, pp. 
(4) xvi, 379. A Maestricht, M DCC.LXXVill 

■ / O 1236 La Condamine. A Succinct abridgment of a Voyage Made 
within the Inland Parts of South America ; from the Coasts of 
the South Sea, to the Coasts of Brazil and Guiana, down the 
River of Amazons : As it was read in the Public Assembly of 
the Academy of Sciences at Paris, April 28, 1745. By 31ons. 
De La Condamine, of that Academy. To which is annexed. A 
Map of the Maranon, or River of the Amazons, drawn by the 
Same. Map, 8°. London : E. FTtVAers, MDCCXLVii 

/ ^/J." 1237 La Cobne (S. L. de). Journal du Voyage de M. Saint Luc 

' de la Corne, P^cr. dans lanavire I'Auguste, en I'an 1761. Second 

edition. 8°, pp. 28. Quhec A Cote et Vie, 18ti3 

, ^r~1238 Laet. loannis de Laet Antuerpiani Notae ad Dissertationem 
Hvgonis Grotii Do Origine Gentium Americanorum ; et Obser- 
vationes Aliquot ad meliorem indaginem difficilliniae illius 
Quaestionis. Small 8°, pp. 223. 

Parisus, Apud Viduam Gvdidmi Pele via lacohaca sub 
Signo Crucis uurea, M DC.XLlll 

Notes on the Dissertation of Hugo Grotius on the Origin of the Ame- 
rican Indians and other Observations to facilitate the Understanding 
of some difficult Questions upon them. 



171 

1239 Laet. loannis de Laet Antwerpiani. Notae ad Disserta- V^ 

*■■'- tionem Hugonis Grotii. [Another Edition.] 16°, pp. 223. /^^''^ 

^Q i Amstelodavii , Apvd Lvdovicvm Elzivirivm, Clo.ToC.XLlIl 

Written to refute the arguments of Hugo Grotius, who controverted 
the theory of their Scythian descent. 

^ 1240 Laet. loannis de Laet Antwerpiani Responsioaf^ Desserta- 
tionem Secundam Hogonis Grotii, de Origine Gentium Ameri- 
canorum cum Indice ad utrumque libellum. Map. 8°, pp. (4) 
116 (8). 

Amstelrodami, Apud Ludovicum Ulsevirium, Clo lo CXLIV 

This is a response to the second dissertation of Hugo Grotius on the 

Origin of the American Races. 

^} ^~2; 1241 Laet (J.). L'Histoire | dv | Noveau Monde | ou | description | /y 
' ' des Indes | Occidentales, j Contenant dix-huict Liures, | Par le y 

Sieur lean de Laet, d Anuers ; | Enrichi de nouuelles Tables 
Geographiques & Figures des | Animaux, Plantes & Fruicts | 
Folio, ca/f. 

A Lei/de, \ Chez Bonauenture & Abraham Eheuiers Impri- 
meiirs ordinaires de I Universite \ 1640 
The History of the New World or description of the West Indies. 
Asher remarks, concerning this work, that he could not find a copy in 
Holland. It contains many materials not to be found in the original 
Dutch. Charlevoix says : " This work is full of the most excellent and 
curious details of the natural history, and the character, manners, and 
customs of the American aborigines, derived from the reports of the 
European mission establishments in America. It contains many docu- 
ments upon American philology, taken for the most part from the col- 
lection of Ramusio, upon the languages of the natives of Canada, and 
the relation of Lery of those of Brazil." 



^ 



^o 1242 Lafitau (J. F.). Moeurs des Sauvages Ameriquains compa- 
r^es aux Moeurs des premiers Temps. Par Le P. Lafitau de la 
Compagnie de Jt%us. Ouvrage enrichi de Figures en taille- 
douce. 2 vols., 4°, calf. 41 plates. 

A Paris : Saugraine Vaine MDCCXXIV 
Manners of the Savages of America compared with those of Ancient 
Times. Gives very extended and very exact details of the customs, 
manners, and religion of the savages of America, though principally 
of the Indians of Canada. Charlevoix says : " We have nothing so 
exact upon the subject of which he treats. His parallel of ancient 
nations with the Amei-ican Indians is very ingenious, and exhibits as 
great familiarity with the nations of antiquity in the Old World, as 
with the aborigines of the new." 

C o 1243 La Fiteau. De Zeden der Wilden Van Amerika zynde 
Een nieuwe uitvoerige en zeer kurieuse Beschryving van der- 
zelver Oorsprong, Godshieft, mauier van Oorlogen, iluvvelykea, 
Opvoeding, Oeffeningen, Feesten, Danzeryen, Begravenisteu, 
en andere zeldzumo gcwooutcn : Tcgeu De Zcdcn dor oud.ste 




/ c 



172 

Volkeren vergeleken, en met getuigenissen uit deoudste Griek- 
sche en andere Schryveren getoetest en bevestigt. Door den 
zeer geleerdea J. F. La Fiteau, Jesuit en Zendeling in Ame- 
rika in't Fransch beschreven. ... 41 Plates. 2 vols., folio, uncut. 
In's Gravenhage, hy Gerard Vander Poel, 

Boekverkoper, 1731 
A Dutch translation with fine copperplate engravings. 

1244 Lahontan. Dialogues de Monsieur de Baron le Lahontan 
et d'un Sauvage, dans I'Aiuerique. Contenautune description 
exact des Moeurs & des Coutumes de ces Peuples Sauvages. 
Avee les Voyages du meme en Portugal ... Le tout enrichi de 
Cartes & les Figures. Plate. 18°, calf, pp. (16), 103. 

A Amsterdam, Chez la Veuve de Boetemen et se 

vend A Londres, chez David JlJortier, M.DCCIV 

Dialogue between the Baron La Hontan, and an American Indian. 
Containing an exact description of the Manners and Customs of the 
Savage Natives. The dramatical part of the work is probably imagi- 
nary. The traits of the savages are doftbtle.ss fairly illustrated in its 
course, but it was used as a medium by the author to proclaim his 
deistical theories, and is of as much historical consequence as Rogers's 
Ponteach, or Count Johannes's Tecumseh, a Drama. 

o 1245 La Hontan. New Voyages to North-America. Contain- 
ing An Account of the several Nations of that vast Continent; 
their Customs, Commerce, and Way of Navigation upon the 
Lakes and Rivers ; the several Attempts of the English and 
• French to dispossess one another; with the Reasons of the Mis- 
carriage of the former ; and the various Adventures between 
the French, and the Iroquese Confederates of England, from 
1683 to 1694 ... Also a Dialogue between the Author and a 
General of the Savages, giving a full View of the Religion and 
strange Opinions of these People : with an Account of the Au- 
thor's Retreat to Portugal & Denmark, and his Remarks on 
those Courts. To which is added, A Dictionary of the Algon- 
kine Language, which is generally spoke in North- America. 
Illustrated with twenty-three Mapps and Cutts. Written in 
French, by the Baron Lahontan, Lord Lieutenant of the French 
Colony at Placentia in New Foundland, now in England. Done 
into English, a great part of which never Printed in the Origi- 
nal. 2 vols., 8vo, lialf calf. London, 1703 
The work of La Hontan has not received the amount of credit to 
which it is really entitled, although written by a man of more than 
ordinary learning and intelliprence. Had he written no other work 
than the New Voyages, it is probable that it would have experienced 
no lack of esteem, but his Kelations even when scrupulously exact, 
have felt the mahgn influence of the skepticism and infidelity which 
he infused into his subsequent work. Dialogue between the Author and 
a Sauvage. This is a translation of his Voyage originally published 
in French, in 1703. 



173 

1246 Lamb (R.). An Original and Authentic Journal of Oc- 
currences during the late American War. 8°, calf. Duhlin, 1809 

1246* Lamb. Memoirs of His Own Life. By R. Lamb, formerly 
a Sergeant in the Royal Welsh Fusileers. 8°, calf. Dublin., 1811 

1247 Lancaster (D.). The History of Gihnauton ; including 
what is now Gilford (N. H.). Map. 8°, boards. 

Gilmanton, 1845 

- S'c^ 1248 Lancaster Massacre. Serious Address, To such of the In- 
habitants of Pennsylvania, As have connived at, or do approve 
of, the late Massacre of the Indians at Lancaster, or the Design 
of killing those who are now in the Barracks at Philadelphia. 
Re-printed from the First Edition (printed by Mr. Auibrister, 
and diligently compared and revised with the same. [Price, 
two old Pennies.] 12°, half calf pp. 8. 

Philadelphia : printed by Andrew Steuart, at the Bible-in- 

Heart in Second- i^itreet, 1764 

Little more than a sermon, interspersed with historical sketches of 

the events which led to, and attended the dreadful massacre of the 

Christian Indians, by the dastardly wretches called Paxton Boys, whose 

cowardice had made them ferocious. 

6 "^ 1249 Land Claims, &c under Choctaw Treaty, pp. 54. (Report, 
on the location of the Choctaw claims, pp. 20. Choctaw Treaty 
claiming Babbit Creek, with letters and documents. 8", pp, 
179. Washington, 1841 

^'p 1250 Langevin (J.). L'Histoire du Canada en Tableaux ... par 
M. Jean Langevin. 8"... Quebec, 1860 

X^O 1251 Lang (J. D.) and Taylor (S.). Report of a Visit to some 
of the Tribes of Indians, located West of the Mississippi River, 
by John I). Lang and Samuel Taylor, Jun. 8°, pp. 34. 

New York : Press of 31 Day & Co., 1843 

1252 Lanqford (J ). Murray's Tourist's Guide to the City of 
Montreal by John Langford. 16°, pp. 96. Montreal, 1866 

1253 Langworthy (Asahel). Authentic Biography of Col. 
Richard M. Johnson, of Kentucky. 12°, pp 94. Boston, 1834 

The oft told story of the battle of Tippecanoe, and Col. Johnson's 
share in it, and whether he killed Tecumseh, and other particulars 
relating to his participation in Indian wars, are here narrated, 

^ %■ 1254 Langworthy (Edward). The Life and Memoirs of Maj. 
General Charles Lee, Second in Command to General Washing- 
ton, during the American Revolution. To which are added, 
his Political and Military Essays. Also, Letters to and from 
many Distinguished (Characters, both in Europe and America. 
12mo, boards, uncut, pp. 3'):^, New York: R. Scott, 1813 

Very rare in uncut condition. 



174 

f / 1255 Lanman, C). Haw-ho-noo; or, Eeeords of a Tourist. By 
Charles Lanman. 12°, cloth. 

Philaddphia : Lippincott, Gramho & Co., 1850 
Includes Indian legends. 

[0%^ 1256 Lanman (J. H.). History of Michigan, Civil and Topo- 
graphical, in a Compendious Form : with a View of the Sur- 
rounding Lakes. Bv James H. Lanman, with a map. 8°, pp. 
xvi, 398. ' New Ywk: E. French, \'i?>% 

Includes a minute narration of the early dealings of the whites with 
the aborigines of the territory, the Jesuit missions, and border wars. 

/ /^ 1257 Lanson (H.). The Life and Adventures of Henry Lanson 

the only Son of a Wealthy Planter in the West Indies who 

when on his Voyage to England was put on Shore on an unin- 

^c habited island where on his perambulation up the country he 

discovers the Ruins of an Ancient Tdmple. 12°, frontispiece. 

London [n. rf.] 

2 'j' 1258 La Perouse (J. F. de). A Voyasre round the World, per- 
^/ formed In the Years 1785, 1786, 1787, and 1788. By the 

Boussole, and Astrolabe ; Under the Command of J. F. Gr. de 
la Perouse : published by order of the National Assembly under 
the Superintendence of L. A. Milet — Mureau. 2 vols. Illus- 
trated by a variety of Charts and Plates in a separate folio 
volume. Translated from the French. 2 vols., 4°, half calf , 
and Atlas in folio. London : G. G. and J. Rohinson, 1799 

The narrative of the enterprising but ill-fated Perouse, is full of 
interest in all portions, but his relations of the peculiarities he observed 
in the natives of the northwest coast of North America, are especially 
valuable in portraying their manners at that early day. 

(3 v)~t> 1259 [La Peybebe (Isaac de)]. Relation | dv | Greenland. | 
24°. Chez Avgvstin Covrhe, M DCXL VII 

Pp. (16) 278 (4) -fa folding map of Greenland and one folding plate. 
The last is a sheet divided into five comjiartments, exhibiting cuts of 
the native Esquimaux, their fishing, weapons, etc. This is the original 
edition of La Peyrere's curious Relation of Greenland, and is considered 
among the bibliographical rarities. It was afterwards printed in 
Recueil de Voyages du Nord and a German edition was issued in 1674. 
The work contains some relations of the Esquimau savages of Green- 
land, which are of value, as being observations made upon them at that 
early day. 

/ O^' 1200 [La Peyrere]. Ausftihrliche Beschreibund, des theils 

bewohnt — theils unbewohnt — so genaunten Gr(3nl;inds 

durch S. von V [ries.] Plate and map. 4°, pp. (6) 131 ^. 

Nurnhcj-g, in Verlegung Christof Riegels, 1679 

^ [-i 1261 Lapham (I. A.). The Antiquities of Wisconsin as surveyed 
and described by I. A. Lapham, Civil Engineer. 4°, pp. 95. 
New York : G. P. Putnam iih Co., 1855 



175 

/^ J~ 1262 Lapham. Wisconsin : its Geography and Topography. Map. 

12°. Milwaukee, 1846 

S'o 1263 La RocHEFAUCAULD-Liancourt (Due de). Voyage daus 

les Etast Unis d'Amerique, fait en 1795-96. 97. 8 vols., 8°, 

half roan. Paris, 1798 

/^ 3 $ 1164 La Rochefoucault (Liancourt). Travels through the 
United States of North America, the Country of the Iroquois, 
and Upper Canada, in the Years 1795, 1796, and 1797 ; by the 
Duke de la Rochefoucault Liancourt. With an authentic ac- 
count of Lower Canada. Three Maps, severall Tables, &c. 
Second edition. 4 vols., 8°, calf. London: R. Phillips, 1800 
See Field's Essay, No. 930. 
, h^ 1265 Larimer (S. L.) The Capture and Escape ; Or, Life among 
the Sioux, by Mrs. Sarah L. Larimer. 5 plates. 12°, pp. 252. 

Philadelphia, 1870 
A vivid, and apparently candid narrative, of the terrible experience 
of a delicate woman, tlie survivor of the massacre of a train of emi- 
, grants to Idaho, in her captivity among the savages. 

C>Uy 1266 Larrainzar (M.). Dictameu poesentado 4 la sociedad de 
geografia y estadistica de Mexico por el Sr. Lie. D. Manuel 
Larrainzar, sobra la olrra del Sr. abate E. Carlos Brasseur de 
Bourbourg, cuyo titulo es el sigiuente : " Si ecsiste el origen 
de la historia primitive de Mexico...." 4°, pp. 25. 

Mexico Imp7-enta de Ignacio Compledo, 1865 

/poo 1267 Las Cassas (B. de). A Series of the Original Spanish 
Edition of the Works of Bartholomew de Las Cassas as described 
at length in T. W. Field's Essay on Indian Biography, consist- 
ing of 8 parts 4°, morocco extra. 

Sevilla en casa d^ Sebastian Prugello, 1552 
So complete and so fine a series of the works of Las Casas — the first 
Catholic priest ordained in America, the first advocate of the aboli- 
tion of American Slavery, the Apostle to the Indians, very rarely occurs 
for sale deserves from their intrinsic excellence'as well as the excessive 
rarity of the original editions, an extended bibliographical notice." 
And they have received it in Mr. Field's Essay, page 215, to which 
we refer for further particulars. 

(^ l)~o 1268 Las Casas D. Bartholo | maei de Las Casas, | Episcopi 
Chiapensis, Viri | in Omni doctriuarum genere | exercitati.ssimi, 
erudita & elegans explicatio Quaestionis | Vtrum Reges vel 
Principcs iure aliquo vel titulo, & Salua con | scientia Ciues ac 
Subditos a Regia Corona alienare, & alterius | Domini particu- 
laris ditioni Subijcere possint? | Edita cura & Studio Vuolff- 
gangi Griesstetteri. | Cum gratia & priuilegio Caesareae 
Maieskitis. j 4°, pp. (8) 67. Francoforti, ad Moenvm, 1571 

D. Bartholomew de Las Casas Bishop of Chiapas, a man learned in 
every class of science ; his wise Examination of the Question whether 



1T6 



h 



/3 



kings and princes have the right to dispose of their Subjects to other 
powers. Never before treated at such length, by any learned men. 
Published by Wolfgang Griesstetter, Frankfort, 1571. This piece of 
Las Casas' was not included in his Spanish works, first issued in 
1551-53, and has never been printed in Spain (Stsvens). It is even 
more rare than the other pieces of Las Casas which are so seldom 
reunited. 

1269 Las Casas. Istoria, | o Breuissima Relatione | della ' Dis- 
trvttione | dell' Indie Occidentali | di Monsig. reverendiss. 
Don Bartolomeo dalle Case, o Casaus, Siuigliane dell' Ordine 
de' Predicatori ; & Vescouo di Chiapa. | Conforme al sue vero 
Originale Spagnuolo gia stampato in Siuiglia. | Tradotta in 
Italiano dell' Excell. Sig Giacomo Castellani, | gia sotto nome di 
Francesco Bersabita. | Al Molt' 111'-'^ & EcC^" Sig-' Sig' mio 
Col-'"" II Sig. I Nicolo' Persico. 4°, pp. (8) 150 (2). 

In Venetia Presso Marco Ginammi, M DC XLlll 
The Italian translation is printed in double columns, Italian and 
Spanish. It is the third edition, printed at Venice. 

1270 Las Casas. La Liberia | Prestesa | Dal supplice Schiavo 
Indiano | di Monsignor Reverendiss. | D. Bartolomeo dalle Case, 

I 6 Casaus Siuigliano, dell' Ordine de' Predicatori & Vescouo | 
di Chiapa, Citta Regale dell' Indie. | Conforme al suo vero 
Originale Spagnuolo gia Stampato in Siuiglia. | Tradotto in 
Italiano per opera di Marco Ginammi. | All' Alteza. 4°, pp. 
pp. 155 (3). In Venetia, Presso Marco Ginammi, M DC XXXX 

1271 Las Casas. II svpplice | schiavo Indiano | di Monsig. Reve" 
rendiss. | D. Bartolomeo | Dalle Case, 6 Casaus, Siuigliano, 
dell' Ordine | de' Predicatori, & Vescouo di Chiapa, | Citth. Re- 
gale deir Indie. | Conforme al suo vero Orignale Spagnuolo 
gik stampato in Siuiglia. | Tradotto in Italiano per opera di 
Marco Ginammi. | Al Molto Illustre Sig. Sig. Osseruandiss. il 
Sig. I Berando Moro. | 4°, pp. 96. 

In Venetia, Per li Ginamma, | Con Licenza de' Superiori, 

& Priuilegio, 1657 

The third Italian edition (with the Spanish version in parallel 

columns), Matters relating to the Indians who ham been lield as slaves. 

1272 Las Casas. Conqvista | dell' Indie | Occidentali | de Mon- 
signor I Era Bartolmea dalle Case, | 6 Casaus, Siuigliano Ves- 
couo di Chiapa. | Tradotta in Italiano per opera di Marco Gin- 
ammi. I All' III'"" & Ecc-'"» Sig'« Sig™ & mio Padron Col-""" | 

II Sig"' Pietro Sagredo | Procvratore di S. Marco. 4°, pp. 8, 
xvii, 30-184. 

In Venetia, Presso Marco Ginammi, M DC XXXXV 
The only Italian edition of the Disputa, and the Principia Quidam. 



177 

1273 Las Casas. Den Vermeerderden | Spieghel j der | Spanen- 
/ i*x sclie tierannije I geschiet in Westindien waerin te | sien is de 

'■ '" oinuenschelijcke wreede | t'eijtea der Spanjarden met sajcpn | de 

beschrijvinge der selver lanfc en | Volcken aert en nature | alien 
Vaderlant lieuende en vrome voerstil | ders ten exempel voor- 
gestelt. I In Spans beschreven door den E. bischop | don fray 
bartholme de las Casas | van S. dominicu soorden. 4°. 

Gedruckt tot Amsterdam by Cornells Lodewijckss, vander 
Plasse, inde liaUaensche Bijbel, Anno, 1621 

The Augmented Looking Glass of the Spanish Oppression happened 
in the West Indies, wherein is to be seen the inhuman cruel acts of 
the Spaniards, together with a Description of the Country and the 
naanners and customs of the People. At the Service of and as an 
Example for all good and patriotic Men. These are reproductions of 
De Bry's plates at first issued in the Latin edition of 159, except one. 
See Sabin's Dictionary, 11260. 

^ ^^' 1274 Las Casas. Le Miroir | De la | Tyranoie Espagnole | Perpe- 
tree aux Indes | Occidentales. | Ou verra icy la Cruaute plus | 
que inhumaiue, commise par les | Espagnols, as^i la description 
de I ces terres, peuples, & leur nature. | Mise en lumi^re par 
un I Evesque Bartholome de las Casas, | de I'Ordre de S. Do- 
minic, j Nouvellement refaicte, avec les | Figurs en cuyvre. 
4°, Engraved title and 68 leaves. 

tot Amsterdam. | Ghedrucht hy Ian Eoertss | Gloppenburg op't. 
Water | tegen over de Koor Beurs | in Vergulden Bijbel, \ 1620 

[The Mirror of Spanish Tyranny perpetrated in the West Indies. 
We see in it a Cruelty more than inhuman committed by the Spaniards, 
also a description of ihe countries, natives, and their nature. Illustrated 
by the Bishop Bartholomew de las ( 'asas, of the Order of Saint Dominick. 
Newly recollected, with copperplate Figures.] Seventeen copperplate 
engravings from De Bry are printed in the text. This work is not the 
same as the Tyrannies et Gruautesdes Espagnols. It differs materially 
also fi'om that afterwards reprinted under the title of Histoire des In- 
dies Occidentales. It is a translation from the Dutch, with the plates 
engraved by the De Bry's for the edition of 1598, and is the only French 
edition possessing them. It has been considered as the sequel of a 
work illustrated by the same Engravers, entitled, Tyrannee Esjjaynole 
perpetres au Pays Bas, although it is entirely independent in subject 
and pagination. The Hollanders took every pains to render the cruelty 
of the Spaniards immortally infamous, and the genius of De Bry was 
exhausted in illustrating their ingenuity of torture. It contains only a 
portion of the Brevissima Relacion and Carte, rearranged and distorted 
with a small fragment of the Gobrapratono. See Sabin's Dictionary, 
No. 11370. 

^:S''1275 Las Casas. Histoire des Indes Occidentales. Or Ton re- 

connoit la bont6 deces pais, &• de leurs peuples; and les cruautes 

Tyranniques des iCspaguols. Dierite proiuiereinctit en langue 

Castillane par Doui IJartlieleniy de las Casas, en Frangois. 12°, 

A Lyon, Chez lean Cojin & F. Flaiynard, M.DO.XLil 

23 



178 

1276 Las Casas. La decouverte | des | Indies Occideataleg, | par | 
1^1 1 1 les Espagnols. | Ecrite par Dom Balthazar de Las- | Casas, Eve- 

que de Chiapa. | Dedie a Monseigneur le Coaite j de Toulouse. | 
|12°,title4-pp. (12)382, (2). 

A Paris, Avec Privilige du Roi Chez Andre Pralard, rue Saint 

Jacques d T Occasion, M.DC.XCVII 
This translation of four of Las Caeas's treatises, was reproduced the 
following year in Amsterdam, with the title as below. The Dutch 
publisher added the Relation of Montauban. 



/, 



.J, c 1277 Las Casas. Kelation | des | Voyages j et des | deeouvertes | 
Que les Espagnols ont fait dans les | Indes Occidentales ; | Ecrite 
par Dom B. de Las-Casas Eve- I que de Chiapa. | Avec la Rela- 
tion curieuse des Voyages du | Sieur de Montauban, Capitaine 
des I Filibustiers, en Guinee Tan 1695, 12°, Frontispiece + 
5 leaves -\- pp. 403 -|- ii. 

A Amsterdam, \ Chez J. Louis de Lorme Lihraire sur le \ 
Rockin, a V enseiyne de la Liherte'. \ M.DC.XCVIII 

V [Relation of the Voyages and Discoveries made by the Spaniards in 

the West Indies. With the Relation of the Sieur Montauban, Captain 
of Buccaneers in Guinea, 1695.] This is a translation of five of Las 
Casas's treatises, entirely diflferent from that of Miggrode. The trea- 
tises are all much abbreviated, having been printed to arouse the Hol- 
landers against the Spaniards. The Relation of Montauban has a sepa- 
rate title. Mr. Rich says the translation was made by the Abbe de 
Bellegarde, whose politeness (or perhaps fear of the Spanish influence 
at the French court), induced him to soften some of the cruel parts, 
lest they should give pain to delicate persons. 



J.U 



1278 Las Casas. CEuvres de don Barthelemi de Las Casas, 
eveque de Chiapa, Defenseur de la liberie des naturels de 1' Ame- 
rique ; precedees de sa vie, et accompagn^es de notes histori- 
ques, additions, devoloppeiuens, etc., etc.; avec Portrait; par 
J. A. Llorente ... 2 vols., 8°, half mor., uncut. Vol. I, pp. -|- 
409 -f (2). Paris, Alexis Emery, 1822 

Works of D. Las Casas, Defender of the liberty of the Natives of 
America, preceded by his biography, and accompanied by historical 
notes, additions, developments, etc. The only collection of the works 
of the Apostle of the Indians, which was ever printed in a foreign lan- 
guage. It is not a faithful translation. 

'O O 1279 Las Casas (B.). Umbstandige warhafftige | Beschreibung | 
der Indianischen — Landern, | so vor diesem von den Spa- | 
niern eingenommen und j verwiist worden, | Durchgehends mit 
schbnen | kupiferstiiken und lebhafften | Figuren auszgezieret, | 
erst in Lateinischer Sprach auszgeben | durch Bartbolomoeum 
de las Casas, | BischofFen in Hispauieii, | Jetzt aber in das 
Teutsche iibersetzt, und an I vielen Orten verbessert, indieser 



179 

neu- 1 und lettern Edition | Anno MDOLXV. 4°, Engraved title, 
pp. (iv), 119. 

A German version of tbe French Tyrannies et Gruautez Enpcignols, 
or the Narratio regionum Indiearum, of 1598. It has the same en- 
graving surrounding the text of the title, and the seventeen plates 
two thirds the size of the page printed with the text. See Sabin's 
Dictionary, No. 11381. 

1280 Las Casas. Narratio | regionvm | Indiearum per | Hispanos 
qvosdam | deuastatarum verrissima : prius quidem | per Episco- 
pum Bartholomoeum Casaum, | natione Hispanum Hispanic^ 
conscripta, I & anno 1551. Hispali, Hi- | spaniel, Anno ver5 
hoc I 1598. Latine ex- | cusa. Small 4°, pp. (6), 141. 

Frcmcofihrti^ | Samptihus Theodori de Bry^ & lo- 1 annis 

Saurii typis. | Anno M.D.CViil | 

First edition with the plates engraved by De Bry. See Sabin's 
Dictionary, No. 11283, as to the rarity and value of this edition. 

1281 Las Casas (B.). Narratio | regionum | Indiearum per | His- 
panos qvosdam | devastatarum verrissima : per Episco | pum Bar- 
tholomaeum Casaum, natione Hi | spanum Hispanice Conscripta, 

& I Hispali Hispanice, postalibi | Latine excusa : | Jam vero 
denu6 I Iconibus illustrata edita est | 4°, engraved title, pp. 138. 
Oppenheimi, ] Suniptibus Johan- Theod. de Bry. | Typis Hier- 
onymi Galleri \ MDCXIV. | 
Relation of the Countries in the West Indies devastated by the 
Spaniards ; translated into Latin by a citizen of Hispalia. Now first 
published and illustrated with plates. The impression of the plates 
in this edition are scarcely inferior to those of the first, so highly es- 
teemed for their beauty of execution. From this period, however, they 
exhibited strong proofs of the wear and dimming of use and age. 

1282 Las Casas. Regionvm | Indicarvm per | Hispanos olim de- 
vastatarum I accuratissiraa descriptio insertis Fi- | guris aenis ad 
vivum fabrefactis, Authore, Bartholomseo de las Casas | Episcopo 
Hispano. | Editio nova Priori longe cor- I reetior. 4°, pp. (6) 
112. 

Heidelhergae, \ Typis Gvillelmi V Valteri Acad. Typogr. A. 

S., M.UC.LXXIV. 
Accurate Description of the Indian Countries formerly desolated by 
the Spaniards. With Wood-cuts taken from life. The plates are illus- 
trative of the horrible cruelties perpetrated by the Spaniards upon the 
Indians, natives of the countries they conquered ; which Las Casas' 
Relations narrate. See Field's Essay page 221 for an expression of 
opinion on this subject. 

1283 Las Casas. The Tears of the Indians : | Being | An His- 
torical and true Account | Of the Cruel | Massacres and 
Slaughters | of above Twenty Millions | of innocent People ; | 





180 

Committed by the Spaniards ] In the Islands of | Hispaniola, 
Cuba, Jamaica, &c. | As also, in the Continent of | Mexico, Peru, 
& other Places of the | West-Indies, | To the total destruction of 
those Countries. | Written in Spanish by Casaus, | an Eye-witness 
of those things ; | And made English by J. P. Second Edition 
in English, Plates. Small 8°, pp. (30) 134, levant, morocco. 
By TF. Mathews. 

London : Printed hy J. C. for Nath. Brooh, at the Angel \ 

in Cornhil, 1656 

/%/ 1284 Las Casas (B.). A | Relation | Of the First | Voyages and 
Discoveries | Made by the Spaniards in America i With | An 
Account of their unparallel'd Cruelties | on the Indians, in the 
destruction of a | bove Forty Millions of People. | Together with 
the Propositions offer'd to the | King of Spain, to prevent the 
further liuin | of the West-Indies. | By Don Bartholomew de las 
Casas, Bishop of Chiapa ; | who was an Eye-witness of their 
Cruelties. | Illustrated with Cuts. | To which is added, | The Art 
of Traveling, shewing how a Man may | dispose his Travels to 
the best advantage. | " Art of Traveling," 40 pp. 4- 4 and two 
folded plates. 8°, pp. (8) 248. 

London : Printed /or Daniel Brown at the Black-Swan and 
Bible I without Temple-Bar, and Andrew Bell at the 
Cross Keys and Bible in Cornhill, near Stocks-market, 

1699 

This professes to be a translation of the French book entitled 
Tyraiudes et Cruautez des Espangnols. The Relations of Las Casas 
proved a most formidable weapon for any nation on ill terms with the 
Spaniards. Ten editions at least with prints portraying the horrible 
cruelties perpetrated by the Spanish upon the Indians, were printed 
in Holland, while struo^gling with the murderous banditti of Pliilip 
II. Three were printed in France, during the prevalence of hostilities 
with Spain, and four in England under similar animus. It is worthy 
of note, that the Tears of the Indians places their slaughter at twenty 
millions, the editor of this Relation doubles the number and calls it 
forty millions. It is to be hoped that the real number inhumanly 
tortured and slain has been fictitiously doubled many times, otherwise 
we should be compelled to believe that the torments of purgatory 
were too moderate for the Spaniards." — Field. 

/^ fo — 1285 Las Casas. An | Account | Of the First | Voyages and dis- 
'^ coveries | Made by the Spaniards in America. | Containing | The 

most Exact Relation hitherto pub | lisli'd, of their unparallel'd 
/O <v Cruelties | on the Indians, in the destruction of a | bove Forty 

Millions of People. | With the Propositions offer'd to the King 
of Spain, I to prevent the further Ruin of the West Indies. | By 
Don Bartholomew de las Casas, Bishop of Chiapa, | who was an 
Eye- I witness of their Cruelties. | Illustrated with Cuts. | To 
which is added, | The Art of travelling, Shewing how a Man 



181 

may | dispose Lis Travels to the best advantage. | 2 folded 

plates. 8°, pp. (8) 248, 40. 

London: printed hi/ F. Darhy for D. Brown at the Black 
Swan I and Bible ivithout Temple-Bar^ F. Harris at the \ 
Harrow in Little Britain, and Andr. Bell at the \ Cross 
Keys, and Bible in Cornhill, \ M.D.C.XC.IX. | 

With the exception of the title, this work seems to be identical with 
the last. 

^CPUir 1286 Las Casas. Personal Narrative of the First Voyage of 
Columbus to America. From a manuscript recently discovered 
in Spain. Translated from the Spanish. 8°, pp. 303. 

Boston : Thomas B. Wait & Son, 1827 

This work, owes its existence to Las Casas. The original manuscript, 
in the well known handwriting of the venerable Bishop, was discovered 
by Navarrette, near the close of the last century ; but on account of 
the disturbed condition of iSpanish affairs, did not make its appearance 
in print, until 1825. The title of the two volumes which it filled, was 
Coleccion de los Viages, y Descubrimientos que hicieron por mar los 
Espagnoles desde fines del Siglo XV., etc. This narrative is an Eng- 
lish translation of only a small portion of the Spanish work. 

1287 Las Casas. Life of Bartholomew de Las Casas; half calf, 
pp. 367, 432 of the Mw York Quarterly, for Oct. 1853 

1288 Las Casas. A List of the Printed Editions of the Works 
of Fray Bartholome de las Casas, Bishop of Chiapa. Ex- 
tracted from a Dictionary of Books relating to America. By 
Joseph Sabin. 8°. pp. 17. New York, J. Sahin & Sons, 1870 

V ^cp 1289 Lathrop (J.). A Discourse before the Society for '' Propa- 
gating the Gospel among the Indians, and others in North- 
America," delivered on the 19th of January, 1804. By John 
Lathrop, D.D. ...8°, pp. 44. 

Boston, Printed by Manning & Loring, 1804 
The first anniversary discourse delivered before the Society formed 
in 1787. 

/ ^^/ 1290 Latour, Major (A. L.). Historical Memoir of The War 
' / in West Florida and Louisiana in 1814-5. With -an Atlas. 

Portrait of Jackson. S°, sheep. Philadelphia, ISIQ 

Minute and interesting. If. A. JR. • 
'2"^" 1291 TiATOUR (A. C). Historical Memoir of the War in West 
Florida and Louisiana in 1814-15. Post 8°. sheep. 

Ph ila c?eZp/n'a , 1 8 1 6 

•^£ ' 1292 Latrobe (C. J.). The Kambler in North America mdccc- 
XXXII, MDCCCXXXlli by Charles Joseph Latrobe. 2 vols., post 
8°, pp. 321 and 335. London : R. B. Seeley, MDCCCXXXV 

Tlie author accompanied Washington Irving in his tour on the 
prairies, and a large part of each volume is occupied with personal ob- 
servations of Indian life. 






182 

Up 1293 Latrobe, The Rambles in Mexico : m.dcc.cxx.xiv. Post 
8°, pp. viii, 309, map. 

London, R. B. Seeley and W. Biirnside, m.dcc.cxxxvi. 

^^^ 1294 Latrobe, J. H. B. The History of Mason and Dixon's 
^ Line, pp. 52. Hist. Soc. Press, 1855 

/ (> tr 1295 Laudonniere (Rene Groulain de.). L'Histoire notable de la 
Floride sitvee es ludes Occidentales, conteoant les trois voyages 
faits en icelle par certains Capitaiues & Pilotes Frangois, descrits 
par le Capitaine Laudouiere, qxiiya commande I'espace d'vn an 
trois mois ; alaquelleaeste adiousteun quatriesme voyage fait par 
le Capitaine Guurgues. Mise en lumiere par M. Basanier. ... 
16°, pp. xvi, 228. Paris, 1853 

History of Florida, containing the three Voyages made to it by cer- 
tain Captains and Pilots described by Captain Laudonnierre, w^ho com- 
manded in them for three months. To which is added a fourth voyage 
made by Captain Gourgues. The narratives of the three voyages of 
Jean Kibaut, first published in 1586, contain the earliest accounts of the 
Indians of Florida, except such as are found in the Relacion of Cabeca 
de Vaca. In one respect, at least, it relieves the ferocity charged upon 
the Savages by most writers, by its narration of the horrible massacre 
perpetrated on the French, by the fiend Menendez. 

"^^' 1296 Lawrence. Memoir of the Hon. Abbott Lawrence.... By 
Hon. Nathan Appleton. 8vo, pp. 21. Boston, 1856 

/ /l-O 1297 Laws of the CBerokee Nation : adopted by the Council at 
various periods. Printed for the benefit of the nation. 12°, 
pp. 179. Cherokee Advocate office : Tahlequah, C. N., 1852 

The laws of a civilized nation of Indians, printed by native hands, 
in the language of the government to which they acknowledge fealty ; 
possesses much greater claims to our interest than volumes of even 
greater pretence. The native habits, both of thought and action, ex- 
hibit themselves, in the very laws which these cliildren of the forest 
enacted to limit and restrain them. 

1298 Laws of the Colonial and State Governments, relating to 
Indians and Indian Affairs from 1633 to 1831, inclusive. With 
An Appendix, containing the Proceedings of the Congress of 
the Confederation ; and the Laws of Congress, from 1800 to 
1830 on the same subject. 8°, pp. xv, 9-250, 72. 

Washington City, 1832 

^ /T'^ (^ 1299 Lawson (J.). A New | Voyage | to | Carolina ; | Containing 
^ the I Exact Description and Natural History | of that | Country : | 

Together with the Present State thereof | and | A Journal | Of 
a Thousand Miles Travel'^' thro' several | Nations of Indians. 
I Giving a particular Account of their Customs, | Manners, &c. | 
By John Lawson, Gent, Surveyor j -General of North Carolina. 
I Map and plate, 1°, pp. (6), 258. (1). 

London, \ printed in tlie Year, 1709 



^l\.l 



^■7^- 



183 

^^^ 1300 Lawson. The | History | of | Carolina ; \ containing the 
Exact Description and Natural History | of that | Country ; 
Together with the Present State thereof. | And | A Journa 
I Of a Thousand Miles, Travel'd thro' Several | Nations of In- 
dians. I Giving a particular Account of their Customs, | Man- 
ners, &c. I By John Lawson, Gent. Surveyor General j of North 
Carolina. | Map and Plate. 4to, pp. (6) 258 (1). 

London: Printed /or W. Taylor at the iShip and J. BaJcer 
at the Black-Boy in Pater noster Row, 1714. | 

7A~'o>(^ 1301 Lawson. The | History | of | Carolina; | containing the I 
Exact Description and Natural History | of that | Country j 
Together with the Present State thereof. | And | A Journal 
I Of a Thousand Miles, Travel'd thro' several | Nations of In- 
dians. I Giving a particular Account of their Customs, | Man- 
ners, &c. I By John Lawson, Gent. Surveyor General | of 
North Carolina. | 4°, pp. (6) 258. 

London: \ printed for T. Warner at the Black Boy in Pater 

Noster Row, 1718 

1302 Lawson. The History of Carolina,^ containing the Exact 
Description and Natural History of that Country, together with 
the Present State thereof and a Journal of a Thousand Miles 
Traveled through Several Nations of Indians, Giving a particu- 
lar Account of their Customs, Manners, &c. By John Lawson, 
Gent. Surveyor-General of North Carolina. 12°, pp. 390. 

London, 1714. Reprinted, Raleigh, 1860 
This work, first published in 1709, was issued as a part of Stevens's 
Collection of Voyages in 1711. . . The relation of a man of acute habits 
of observation, some intelligence, and doubtless entire veracity regard- 
ing the Indians of North Carolina, at a very interesting period of their 
existence. Lawson was a land surveyor in the employment of the 
government, and was the unhappy cause of the exile ot the Tuscarora 
tribe to New York, and its consequent incorporation into the Iroquois 
Confederacy, by wliich its name was changed to the Six .Nations. As 
the surveyor was tlie precursor of the settler, who seized upon and oc- 
cupied the lands of the savages, he was always the especial object of 
their detestation. — Meld. 

i-f-O 1303 Leake (J. Q.). Memoir of the Life and Times of General 
John Lamb, an Officer of the Revolution. Portrait. 8°, sheep. 

Albany, 1850 
General Lamb was the commander at West Point at the time of 
General Arnold's defection. 

\J O 1304 Le Beau (C). Advantures du S'. C. Le Beau, avocat eu 
parlement, ou Voyage curieux et nouveau, Parmi les Sauvages 
de I'Amerique Septentrionale. Dans le quel ou trouvera une 
Description du Canada, avec une Ptelation tres particuli^re des 
ancienues Coutumes, Moeurs, & Fa§ons de Vivre des Barbares 



184 

qui rhabitent''& de la mani^re dont ils se comportent aujourd' 
hui. Ouvraiie enrichi d' une Carte & des figures necessaries. 
6 Plates and 3Iaps. 2 vols., 16°, calf, pp. (14), 370 (6); 2 
(430) 6. Amsterdam : Chez Herman Ui/twerf\ 1838 

Adventures of tlie Count Le Beau, advocate in Parliament ; Or New 
and Curious Travels among the Savages of North America. In which 
will be found a Description of Canada, a very particular Relation of 
the ancient Customs, Manners, and Habits of Life, of the Barbarians 
who inhabit that country, and of the manner in which they practice 
the same at this day. 

/ .^f? 1305 LEcnpoaD (Thos.) Plain Dealings, or News from New 
England with introduction and Notes. Small 4°, cloth, uncut. 

Boston : J. E. Trumbull, 1867 

285 copies printed. 

,J~~(r o 1306 Le Clercq (C). Nouvelle | Relation |de la | Gaspesie | qui 
contien* | les Moeurs & la Religions des Sau- | vages Gaspesiens 
Porte-Croix, | adorateurs du Soliel, & d'autres | Peuples de 1' 
Amerique Septen- | trionale, dite le Canada. | Dediee a Ma- 
dame la I Princesse d'Epinoy. | Par le Pere Chrestien Le 
Clercq, | Missionaire Recollet dela Province de | Saint Antonie 
de Pade en Artois, & | Gardien du Convent de Sens. | 12°, 
pp. (32) 572. Avec Privilege du Roy. | 24°. 

A Paris, I Chez Amable Auroy, rue Saint | Jacques, aV Image 
St. Jerome, attenant \ la Fontaine S. Severin, M. DC. XCI 
New Relation of Gaspe, containing the Manners, and Religion of the 
Savage Gaspesiens Cross-Bearers, Adorers of the Sun ; and of other 
Natives of that part of North America called Canada. Father La 
Clercq has left a remarkable record of the labors of his brethren the 
Recollects, in converting the Pagan tribe of Gaspesien Indians. He. 
not only recorded the results of his own missionary life among the 
savages inhabiting the shores of the St. Lawrence, but he has left us 
what has always been considered, an authentic account of their pecu- 
liar traits of character, religious rites, and mode of life, before these 
had been modified by contact with civilization. See Field's Essay 
No. 903. 

•^{~ 1307 Lee (Arthur). Life of. Title page mutilated. ^°, half calf. 

%-^C 1308 Lee (D.) and Frost (J. H.). Ten Years in Oregon. By 
D. Lee and J. H. Frost, late of the Oregon Mission of the 
Methodist Episcopal Church. 8°, sheep, pp. 344. 

New York. 1844 
A minute and doubtless veracious journal of incidents of an arduous 
mission among the Northwestern Indians, with vocabularies of their 
dialect. 

Ci O O 1309 Lee (Charles). Proceedings of a General Court Martial 
held at Brunswick, by order of...Genl. Washington for the 
Trial of Major General Lee. July 4tb, 1778. Major General 
Lord Sterling, President. 8°, half calf. 

Cooper stown, N. Y., 1823 



185 

1310 Lee. Proceedings of a General Court Martial, &c. 8°, 
cloth, uncut. N. T : privately reprinted, 1864 

1311 Lee (Frances). Legends of New England. 16°, cloth. 

N. Y., 1864 

1312 Lee (H.). The Campaign of 1781 in the Carolinas with 
Remarks ... on Johnson's Life of G-reene. To which is added 
an Appendix of Original Documents ...8°, sheep. Phil., 1824 

1313 Lee (Gen. H.). Champe's Adventure. 16°, paper. 

New York, 1864 

1314 Lee (H.). Memoirs of The War in the Southern Depart- 
ment of the United States. Portrait. 2 vols., 8°, boards, uncut. 

Philadelphia, 1872 

^ C c 1315 Lee The Same. Another Edition. 8°, boards, uncut. 

Washington, 1827 

//"X 1316 Lee. The same. Another copy. 8°, half roan. 

Washington, 1827 

^_»y J— 1317 Lee (N.). Three Years among the Camanches, the Narra- 
! tive of Nelson Lee, The Texan Ranger. Containing a detailed 

Account of his Captivity among the Indians, his singular escape 
Through the Instrumentality of his Watch, and fully illustrating 
Indian Life as it is on the War Path and in the Camp Portrait. 
12°, pp. 224. Albany, 1859 

1318 Lee (R. H.). Memoirs of the Life of Richard Henry Lee 
and his Correspondence. Portrait.. 2 vols., 8°, sheep. 

Phil, 1825 

1319 Lee. Life of Arthur Lee, LL D., with his Political and 
Literary Correspondence. 2 vols., 8°, boards, uncut. 

Boston, 1829 

1320 Lefroy (J. H.). On the probable Number of the Indian 
Population of British America. ... By Captain J. H. Lefroy. 

Toronto : printed by Hugh Scobie 

'/^ * 1321 Leqgett (Maj. Abraham). The Narrative of, now first 
printed from the original MS. with notes by C. I. Bushnell. 
Port, and plates. 8°, cloth uncut. iV. Y: privately p>rinted, 1865 

^/ 1322 LEaOETT (Major Abraham). Narrative. 8°, cloth. 

New York, 1865 

24 



186 

1323 Le Jeune (P.). Relation | de ce qui c'est pass6 | en la 

Novvelle France | en I'anne'e 1635. | Envoyee au | K. Pere 

I p ^ ^ Prouincial | de la Conipagaie de lesvs | eu la Prouiuce de France] 

Par le P. Paul le leune de la mesrae Compagnie, | Superior de 

la residence de Kebec. 12°, pp. (4) 246 (2). 

A Paris : | Chez Sehastie7i Cramoisy, Imprimeur \ ordinaire 
ihi Roi/, rue Sainct Jacques, | aux (Jicognes. | 

M.DC.XXXVI 

I C i 1324 Le Moine (J. M.). Maple Leaves : a Budget of Legendary, 
, Hist., Critical and Sporting Intelligence. 8°, cloth. Quebec, 1863 

/ ^ ^ 1325 Le Moine (J. M.). Le Massacre au Fort George. La Me- 
moire de Montcalm Vengee : Documents Historiques recuillis 
par J. M. Le Moine, Ecr. 12°, pp. 91. 

Quebec, J. N. Duguet & C'*., Editeurs, 1864 

' ^ % 1326 Le Moine (J. M.). The Sword of Gen'l Montgomery. A 
memoir. 12mo, paper, ^?{e6ec, 1870 

J-/ . o u 1827 Lenoir (A.). Antiquite.s Mexicaines. Relation des Trois 
Expeditions du Capitaine Dupaix, Ordonnes en 1805-1806, et 
1807; pour la Recherche des Antiquites du pays, notament 
celles de Mitla et de Paleuque ; Accompagnee des dessins de 
Castenada et d'une Carte du pays explore. Suivied'un parallels 
de ces monuments avec ceux de I'Egypte, de I'lndostan, et du 
reste de I'ancien Monde par M. Alexandre Lenoir. D'une 
dissertation sur I'origine de I'ancienne population des deux 
Ameriques, et sur les diversees Antiquites de ce continent, par 
M. Warden, avec un discours preliniinaire par M. Charles 
Farcy, et des explicatives et autres documents par MM. Baradire 
de St. Priest et plusieurs Voyageurs qui ont parcourir I'Ame- 
rique. 2 vols., folio, half morocco, 224, pp. (4) 164, pp. (3). 

Paris, 1834 

Mexican Antiquities. Relations of three Expeditions of Captain 
Dupaix, undertaken for the purpose of researches among the Antiqui- 
ties of Mexico ; more particularly those of Mitla and Palenque. Ac- 
companied by designs from Casteiiada, and a map of the country ex- 
plored, followed by a parallel drawn between these monuments, and 
those of Egypt, and of the rest of the Ancient World. These noble 
volumes contain a vast amount of information regarding the ruins of 
Paleuque and Mitla, of which also they present one hundred and sixty- 
five splendid views. 

^f_iOC) 1328 Leon PiNELO (A.). Epitome de la bibliotheca oriental, y 

' occidental, nautica y geografica : de Don Antonio de Leon 

Pinelo, del Consejo de S. M. en la casa de U Contratacion de 

Sevilla y Coronista mayor de las Indias, Aiiadido y eumendado 

nuevamente, en que se contienen los Escritores de las Indias 



187 

Orientales y Oceidentales y Reino3 convecinos, China, Tartaria, 
Japon, Persia, Armeuia, Etiopia y otras partes. Last Edition, 
Edited by Barcia. 3 vols in 1, folio, linlf morocco. 

Madrid, Francisco Martinez, M DCC.XXXVII 
Priced, 1822, Thorpe, £6. 6s ; 1845, Rodd, £3. The most complete 
general Bibliography of Geographical Works, Travels, Missionary Re- 
ports, etc. The second volume contains the works relating to America, 
and its greatest value consists in the notices it gives of the Spanish manu- 
scripts on the subjects, most of which are still existing in Spain." — 
Rich's Bibliotheca Americana Nova. 

1 //I 1329 Leon y G-ama (A.). Description historica y cronologica 
de las dos Piedras que con ocasion del Nuevo Empedrado que se 
esta formando en la plaza principal de Mexico, se hallaron en 
ella el ano de 1790. Explicase el sistema de los Caalendarios 
* * * *. de los Indies. * * * a que se anaden otras 
curiosas e instructivassobre la Mitologia de los Mexicanos, sobre 
su Astronomia, y sobre los ritos y ceremonias que acostumbra- 
ban en tiempo de su Gentilidad. Por Don Antonio de Leon y 
Gama. Tbree plates. 4°, pp. (6), IIG, (2). 

Mexico, en la imprenta de don Felipe de, Zunujay Ontiveros, 

Ano de MDCC.xcii 

I (J ,-, 1330 Leon y Gama. Dcscripcion historica y cronologica de las 
i' . dos piedras que con ocasion del Nuevo Emperado que se esta 

' formando en la plaza princpal de Mexico, se hallaron en ella 

el alio de 1790. Explicase el sistema de los Calendarios de los 
Indios, el metodo que tenian de dividir el tiempo, y la correc- 
cion que hacian de el para igualar el ano civil, de que usaban, 
con el ano solar tropico. Noticia muy necessaria para la per- 
fecta inteligencia de la segunda piedra : a que se anaden otras 
curiosas e instructivassobre la mitologia de los Mexicanos, sobre 
su astronomia y sobre los ritos y ceremonias, que acostumbraban 
en tiempo de su gentilidad. Por Don Antonio de Leon y Gama. 
Diila a luz. con notas, biografia de su autor y aumentada con 
la segunda parte que estaba inMita, y bajo la proteccion del 
Gobierno general de la Union : Carlos Maria de Bustamente. 
Segunda edicion. Small 4°, pp. (2), viii, 114, Segunda parte, 
pp. 148 -|-5 plans. Mexico: A. Valdes, 1832 

This Historical and Chronological description of the two stones 
which at the time of the new pavement being laid in the principal 
Plaza of Mexico were found in it in the year 1799. The calendar sys- 
tem of the Indians is explained, the method which they had for divid- 
ing time, and the correction which they made to adjust the civil year, 
which they made use of, with the solar tropical year. A notice very 
necessary for the perfect understanding of the second stone ; to which 
are added others curious «nd instructive on the Mythology of the Mex- 
icans, on their Astronomy, and on the rites and ceremonies they usually 
practiced at the period of their heathenism, was published at the ex- 
j)eu8e of the Mexican Goveruraeut. 



3 



188 

^ I r) 1331 Le Page du Pratz (M.). Histoire de la Louisiane, Con- 
"^^ ' tenant la Decouveite de ce vaste Pays ; sa Description geogra- 

phique J un Voyage dans les Terres; FHistoire Naturelle j les 
Moeurs, Cotitumes & Religion des Naturels, avec leurs Origines ; 
deux Voyages dans le Nord du Nouveau Mexique, dont ua 
jusqu'a la Mer de Sud j ornee de deux Cartes & de 40 Planches 
en Taille-douce. Par M. Le Page du Pratz. 3 vols., 12°. 

A Paris, M,DCC,LVIII 
This is du Pratz's work as it issued from the hands of the author. 
The author resided in Louisiana tifteen years, and it is from his relation 
that most of the details of the life of the Natchez and other Missis- 
sippi tribes have been derived. Later historians have largely availed 
themselves of his materials. 

1332 Le Page du Pratz. The History of Louisiana, or of The 
Western Parts of Virginia and Carolina : containing A Descrip- 
tion of the Countries that lye on both Sides of the River Mis- 
sissippi ; with An Account of the Settlements, Inhabitants, 
Soil, Climate, and Products. Translated from the French 
(lately published), by M. Le Page Du Pratz : with Some Notes 
and observations relating to our Colonies. In Two Volumes. 
12°, half calf, Vol. I, 2 maps and pp. 1. +vii, -f 368. Vol. 
II, prel. pp. (vi), -f-273. London: T. 5ec^e^,... MDCCLXIII 

1333 Le Page du Pratz. The History of Louisiana, or of the 
Western parts of Virginia and Carolina : Containing a Descrip- 
tion of the Countries that lie on both Sides of the River Missis- 
sippi : With an Account of the Settlements, Inhabitants, Soil, 
Climate, and Products. Translated from the French Of M. Le 
Page Du Pratz ; with some Notes and Observations relating to 
our Colonies. A New Edition. 2 maps. 8vo, calf. 

London: T. Becket, MDCCLXXIV 

' "r 1334 Lery (J. de). Histoire d'vn Voyage faict en la Terre dv 
Bresil, avtrement dite Am^rique. Contenant la Navigation & 
Choses remarquables, veues sur mer par auteur. Le comporte- 
ment de Villegagnon en ce pays la. Les moeurs & famous de 
Viure estranges des sauvages Brasiliens ; auec vn colloque de 
leur langage. Ensemble la description de plusieurs Animaux 
Herbes & autres choses singulieures & du tout inconnues par- 
deca : dont on verra les sommaires chapitres au commencement 
du liure. Avec les figures Reueue, corrigee & bien augumentee 
de discours notables, en ceste trois^me edition. Le tout recu- 
eilli sur les lieux par lean de Lery, natif de la Margelle, terre 
de Sainct Sene au Duch^ de Bourgonne. 8°. 

Geneve : Pour Antoine Chuppin, MDLXXXV 

History of a Voyage made to the Land of Brazil, otherwise called 

America. Containing the Voyage and the noticeable events which 



I'yj 



189 

occurred to the author on the Sea. The Conduct of Villej^ajifnon in the 
Country. The Manners and habits of life most singular of the Brazi- 
lian Savages. With a dialogue in the language of the Indians. To- 
gether with a description of many Animals, Trees, Plants and other 
remarkable things, entirely unknown before. And of all of which a 
true summary of the chapters will be fouud at the commencement of 
the book. Third edition. 

1335 Lescarbot (M.). Histoire | de la Nouvelle- 1 France, | Con- 
lA n c^ tenant les navigations, decouvertes, & ha- 1 bitations faites par 

les Frangoises Indes Occi- 1 dentales & NouvelleFrance, par 
Commission | de noz Roys Trez-Chretieus, & les diverses | fortu- 
nes d'iceux en rexecution de ces choses, | depuis cent aus jus- 
ques a hui. | En quoy est comprise riiistoire Morale, Naturale, 
& I Geograpbique des provinces cy decrites ; avec | les Tables & 
Figures necessaires. | Par Marc Lescarbot Advocat en Parle- 
ment|Temoin oeulaire d' vne partie des choses ici recitees. 
Troisiesme Edition enriche de plusieurs cbo.scs singulieres, 
outre la suite d 1' Histoire. 12°, levant morocco, very rare, by 
W. Pratt. 

A Paris, I Chez Adrian Perier^ rue saint | Jacques, au 
Compas d'or. \ M.D.C XVIII. | 
History of New France, containing the voyages, discoveries and set- 
tlements, made by the French in the West Indies, and in New France, 
by Commission of our very Christian Kings ; and the various fortunes 
of those engaged in them, during one hundred years to the present 
time. In whicli is comprised, the Moi-al, Natural and Geographic His- 
tory of the said Provinces, with the necessary Tables and Plates. Les- 
carbot's history is highly esteemed not only for its great veracity, but 
as the work of a candid and intelligent writer, and the first history of 
the French settlements in Canada. Charlevoix's praise of him is fla- 
vored with a little of his characteristic acidity. " Marc Lescarbot, ad- 
vocate in the Parliament of Paris, was a man of sense and learning, 
but a little addicted to the marvelous." The good father, however, 
subsequently neutralises the sharpness of his ciiticism by saying, 
" Lescarbot has collected with much care all that had been written be- 
fore him, relating to the discoveries of the French in America, all that 
passed in French Florida, etc. — He was siucere, well educated, and 
impartial." 

1336 [Lescarbot]. Nova Francia : | Or the | De.scription | of 
that part of | New France, | which is one Continent with | Vir- 
ginia. I Described in the three late Voyages and Plantation made 
by I jMonaieiir de Monts, Monsieur du Pont-Grauh and | Alonsieur 
de Poutrinrourt, into the countries | called by the Frenchmen 
La Cadie, | lying to the Southwest of | Cape l)reton. | Together 
with an excellent seuerall Treatie of all the commodities | of the 
said countries, and maners of the naturall | inhabitants of the 
same. | Translated out of French into English by | P. E | 4°, 
morocco, by W. Pratt, very rare, pp. 18 -\- 307. 

Ijoadini\ Lnjiousis Georgii Bishop. \ 1G09. | 



I/O. 



190 

6/ -5 1337 Lescarbot. Histoire de la Nouvelle-France par Marc 

' . Lescarbot, suivee des Muses de la Nouvelle France Nouvelle 

Edition publiee par Edwin Tross avec quitre cartes g^ographi- 

que. o vols, small 8°. Paris: Lihrairie Tross, 1866 

. 2 6" 1338 Letter from the Commissioner for Indian Affairs to Colonel 
Benton. 8°, pp. 15. 

Washington : Printed at the Union Office, 1855 

"24' 1339 Letter of the Solicitor of the Treasury ... in Relation to 
the Choctaw Claim. November 14, 1872. 8°, pp. 46. 

Washington, 1872 

\j O 1340 Letter to a Member of Congress in relation to Indian Civi- 
lization. By the Domestic Secretary of the United Foreign 
Missionary Society. 8°, half calf , pp. 15. 

New York : Printed by Daniel Fanshaw, 1822 

' . ^ P 1341 LiEBERKUHN (S.). The History of our Lord and Saviour 
Jesus Christ : comprehending all that the Four Evangelists 
have recorded concerning him ; all their relations being brought 
together in one narration, so that no circumstance is omitted, 
but that inestimable history is continued in one series, in the 
very words of Scripture. By the Rev. Samuel Lieberkuhn. 
Translated into the Delaware Indian Language By Rev. David 
Zeisberger, Missionary of the United Brethren. 12°, cloth, pp. 
222. New York : Printed hy Daniel Fanshaw, 1821 

. vj ^ 1342 Letters on the Chickasaw and Osage Missions. By the 
Author of Conversations on the Sandwich Island Missions, &c. , 
revised by the publication committee. 24°, pp. 161. 

Boston, 1831 

O O 1343 IjEtters to the Ministry from Gov. Bernard, Gen. Gage and 
Commodore Hood. 8°, half morocco. Lond., 1769 

Eelate to Massachusetts chiefly, see Sabin's Dictionary, No. 4924. 

Clvi' 1344 Letter of the Solicitor of the Treasury to the Secretary of 
the Treasury in relation to the Choctaw Claim, November 14, 
1872. 8°, pp. 46. Washington, 1872 

, sdz'^ 1345 Lettres Edifiantes et Curieuses, ecrites des missions 
etrangeres. Nouvelle edition, 30 volumes. 12°. 

A Toidouse : Chez Noel-Etienne iSeus tf-c, 1810 
Vols. V. to VIII. are filled with Relations, Narratives and Letters 
from Jesuit Missionaries, written subsequently to the celebrated and 
rare Relations of the Jesiut Missionaries of Canada to their superiors. 
They are undoubtedly among the most authentic sources of information 
regarding some of the most obscure and mysterious of aboriginal 
customs, languages, and religious. Of the improvements in Querbeuf 's 
edition, Feller says : " Les relaticnis des divers pays etaieut placees 



7' 



7i- 



191 

confusement. Le P. Querbeuf les devisa par contrees, et mit dans leur 
ordre les lettres qui avaient rapport a la meme mission et au meme 
pays. Cet ouvrage a ete devise en quatre parties distinctes, le Levant, 
I'Amerique, les Indes, la Chine avec les royaumes adjacents; en tete 
de cliaque partie est une preface. L'edition a ete augmentee de Me- 
moires inedits, de Lettres nouvelles, et des notes du savant P. Brotier." 

1346 Lettres Iroquoises, ou correspoudence politique, historique 
et critique entre un Iroquois Voyageant en Europe, Les corres- 
pondans dans I'Amerique septentrionale. 8°, uncut, pp. 70. 

Loiuhes : Au Berceau de Verit4, 1778 

The Lettres Iroquoises were the inediutQ which their author assumed 
for his political criticisms. 

1347 Lewis (A.). The History of Lynn including Nahant, by 
AloDzo Lewis, the Lynn Bard. Second Edition. Two plates. 
8°, doth, pp. 278. ±losto7i, 1844 



C c? 1348 Lewis (J. 0.). Aboriginal Portofolio. 

Two large folios containing each thirty-six lithographed Indian 
portraits. Each number is prefaced with a page commencing " Ad- 
vertisement to The First — (and Second) — number of the Aboriginal 
Portfolio.'' No other text, accompanies the prints, and nothing bearing 
the remotest relation to a title. No. 1 is dated " P/dl. July 20th, 1835." 
No. 2, "Phil. June, 1835." The portraits are each entitled with the 
name and rank of the Indian personage represented. They have the 
appearance of being authentic, although no voucher, or explanation of 
the circumstances under which they were executed, accompanies the 
plates. 

^ _2 6' 1349 Lewis (J.). Narrative of the Captivity and Providential 
Escape of Mrs. Jane Lewis, Wife of James Lewis, Who, with 
a son and daughter, and an infant babe were made prisoners, 
within a few miles of Indian Creek, by a party of Indians of 
the tribes of Sacs and Foxes, commanded by Black Hawk.... 
Plate. 8°, pp. 24. ' Neio York, 1833 



:^'t/ 



1350 Lewis (H.). Narrative of the Captivity and Sufferings of 
Mrs. Hannah Lewis and her three children, who were taken 
Prisoners by the Indians, near St. Louis ou the 25th May, 
1815. Second Edition. 12°, pp. 24. 

Boston: Printed hy II. Trumlmll, 'i 8 i7 

2 c ^ 1-551 Lewis and Clarke. Message from the President of the 
United States, communicating Discoveries made in exploring 
the Missouri, Red River and Washita, by Captains Lewis and 
Clarke, Dr. Sibley and Mr. Dunbar; with a Statistical Account 
of the Countries adjacent. Read in Congress February 19, 
1806. 8°, pp. 176. New York: G. F. Bojykins, 1806 



192 

/ 1352 Lewis and Clarke. Travels in the Interior Parts of Ame- 

C/lii rica ; communicating; Discoveries made in exploring The Mis- 

souri, Red River and Washita, by Captains Lewis and Clarke, 
Doctor Sibley and Mr. Dunbar : With A Statistical Account of 
the Countries adjacent. As laid before the Senate, by the Pre- 
sident of the United States. In February, 18!J6, and never 
before published in Great Britain. 8°, pp. 116, table. 

London : Richard FhiUtps, 1807 
Nearly an exact copy of the previous work. 

^f^ (^ 1353 Lewis and Clarke. History of the Expedition under the 
Command of Captains Lewis and Clarke, to the Sources of the 
Missouri, thence across the Rocky Mountains and down the 
River Columbia to the Pacific Ocean. Performed during the 
years 1804-5-6. By order of the Grovernment of the United 
States. Prepared for the Press by Paul Allen, Esquire. 2 
vols., 8°, half morocco, uncut. Philadelphia^ 1814 

Commenced by Captain Lewis himself, who was on his route to 
Philadelphia to engage in its completion, when the derangement seized 
him, under the influence of which he committed suicide at St. Louis. 
It was then undertaken by Mr. Nicolas Biddle, who in conjunction 
with Captain Clarke, arranged the numerous notes, and copious diaries 
and jpurnals, kept by each of the principal explorers, and enlarged the 
skeleton of many incidents from the recollections of the survivor. 

Mr. Samuel G. Drake says that he was informed by Mr. Nicholas 
Biddle that he was himself the editor who is referred to in the preface, 
as having nearly completed the work for the press . This is by far the 
most complete edition of this interesting work whose value to the his- 
torian, the student, or the reader for amusement, has in no degree been 
superseded by the numerous relations of expeditions which have suc- 
ceeded it. 

L{ V O 1354 Lewis and Clarke. Travels to the Source of the Mis- 
souri River and across the American Continent to the Pacific 
Ocean. Performed by order of the government of the United 
States, in the years 1804, 1805, and 1806. By Captains Lewis 
and Clarke. Published from the official report, and illustrated 
by a map of the route, and other maps. A new edition. 3 
vols., 8°, hoards, uncut. London, Longman, 1815 

*Y '1 4"^ 1355 Lewis and Clarke. Travels to the Source of the Mis- 
/ ' / souri River and across the American Continent to the Pacific 

Ocean. Performed by order of the Government of the United 
States, in the years 1804, 1805, and 1806. By Captains Lewis 
and Clarke. Published from the Official Report, and illustrated 
by a map of the route and, other maps. 4°, boards, uncut. 

London : Longman (cfc Co.), 1814 

1356 Lewis & Clarke. Journal of Voyages & Travels. 8°. 

London, 1808 



-„/- 



193 

"^/ 1357 Lewis & Clarke. Journal of Lewis & Clarke. 12®. 

Pittsburgh, 1807 

^flj 1358 Lewis (M.). The Travels of Capt^ Lewis aad Clarke, 
from St. Louis, by way of the Missouri and Columbia rivers, to 
the Pacific Ocean ; performed in the years 1804, 1805, and 
1806, by order of the government of the United States, con- 
taining delineations of the manners, customs, religion, &c., Of 
the Indians, compiled from Various Authentic Sources, and 
Original Documents, and a Summary of the Statistical View of 
the Indian Nations, from the official communication of Meri- 
wether Lewis. 8°, half calf. London, Longman, 1809 

V^ 1359 Lewis and Clark. The Journal of Lewis and Clark to 
the. mouth of the Columbia river beyond the Rocky Mount- 
ains. 15 plates, 16°, pp 240. Dayton, 0. : B. F. Ells, 1840 

*•/ 'l- 1360 Lewis and Clarke. History of the Expedition under the 
Command of Captains Lewis and Clarke to the Sources of the 
Missouri, abridged by the omission of unimportant details, 
with an introduction and notes, by Archibald M'Vicar. Map, 
2 vols., pp. 371 and 395. New York, 1868 

(^ a 1361 Life and Times, The, of Christopher Carson, the Rocky 
Mountain Scout and Guide With Reminiscences of Fremont's 
Exploring Expedition, and Notes of Life in New Mexico. 12°, 
pp. 94. New York and London [n. (/.] 

n^j^- 1362 Life Among the Mormons and a March to their Zion : to 
which is added a chapter on the Indians of the plains and 
mountains of the West. By an Officer of the U. S. Army. 
12°, . New York : Moorhead Simpson, & Bout, 1868 

L'o O 1363 Life in California during a residence of several years in 
that Territory, Comprising a Description of the Country and the 
Missionary Establishments, witb incidents, observations, etc., 
etc, illustrated with numerous engravings, by an American; 
To which is annexed a Historical Account of the Origin, Cus- 
toms, and Traditions of the Indians of Alta-California. J3y the 
Reverend Father Friar Greronimo Boscana. Translated from 
the original Spanish manuscript, 12°, pp. iii, 341, 

New York: Wiley & Putnam, 1846 



n' 



1364 Life on the Lakes : being Tales and Sketches collected dur- 
ing a trip to the Pictured Rocks of Lake Superior. By the 
author of " Legends of a Log Cabin." 2 vols., 12^. 

New York : George Dearborn, 1836 

25 



194 

■^C V^^^ Lincoln (Capt. Barnabas). Narrative of the Capture, Suf- 

ferings and Escape of him and his crew, taken by a piratical 
schooner, December, 1821. 8°. ^osto?i, .1822 

• [}0 1366 Lincoln (L. B.). An Address delivered at South Deer- 
field, August 31, 1838, at the Completion of the Bloody Brook 
Monument, erected in memory of Capt. Lothrop and his asso- 
ciates, who fell at that spot, September 18 (0. S.), 1675. By 
Luther B. Lincoln. ... 8°, pp. 16, covers (4). 

Greenfield : Kneeland & Eastman, 1838 

/^4' 1867 [Ltnd John.] An Answer to the Declaration of the Ame- 
rican Congress. Fifth Edition, 8°, pp. 132. Land., 1776 
A very able but somewliat bitter argument. 

. do 1368 Linn (Mr.). ... Mr. Linn submitted the following report: ... 
8°, pp. 22. Washington, 1850 

Relative to Micliael Armbrister's title to land purchased from Usse 
Tobolo, a Creek Indian. 

1369 ^[Linschoten (Jean Hugues).] ^ Description | de I'Ame- 
/ rique | & des parties d'icelle, corame de la Nouvelle France, | 
/ Floride, des Antilles, lucaya, Cuba | lamaica, &. j Item de I'es- 
/ tendue & distance des lieux, de la fertilite | & abondance du 

pays, religion <& coustu- 1 mes des habitans, & autres | particu- 
laritez. | A vec vne Carte (ieographique de I'Amerique | Australe, 
qui doit estre inseree en la | page suivaute. || Folio. Engraved 
title -f pp. 86. 

^ A Amsterdam, | Chez lean Evertsz Cloppenhurch, March- 

and lihraire, demeu- | rant sur le Water d la Bible Doree. 

Avec Privilege pour 12. Ans. 1619 | 

1370 LiNSCHOTEN. Histoire | de la | navigation | de | lean Hvgves | 
de Linschot Hollaudois, Aus | ludes Orientales. | Contenant di- 
verses Descriptions des lieux | iusques a present descouverts par 
les Portu- I gais : Observations des Coustumes & singu- | laritez 
de delk, & autres declarations. | Avec annotations de B. Palv- 
danvs, Dpcteur | en Medecine sur la matiere des Plantes & | Es- 
piceries : Item quelques Cartes Geo- 1 graphiques, & autres 
Figures. | Deuxiesme edition j augumentee. 32 fine plates. 
Folio, old calf. 

^ A Amsterdam. | Chez lean Evertsz Cloppenhurch, March- 

and libraire demeu- | rant sur le Water cl la Bible Doree. 

Avec Privilege pour 12 Ans. 1619 

1371 LiNSCiiOTEN. ^ Le grand | rovtier | de mer, ( De | lean 
Hvgves I de Linschot Hollaadois. | Contenant une instruction 
des routes | & cours qu'il convient tenir en la Navigation | des 
Indes Orientales. k au voyage de la cnste | du Bresil, des An- 



195 

tilles. & du Cap de Lopo OoQsalves. | Avec description des Cos- 
tes, Havres, Isles, I Vents, & courants d'eaux, & autres particu- 
la- 1 ritez d'icelle Navigation. | Le tout fidelement recueilli des 
memoires & obser- 1 vations des Pilotes Espagnols & Portugais. | 
Et nouvellement traduit de | Flameng en Frang. Folio. 

^ A Amsterdam, | Chez lean Evertsz Cloppenhurch, 3Iareh- 

and libraire, demeu- 1 rani sur le Water a la Bible Doree. 

Avec Frivilege pour 12. Ans. 1619 | 

fA: ^,o 1372 LiNSCHOTEN (J. H. van). Semper Eadem | John | Hvighaa 
/■ van Linschotea. | His Discours of Voyages | into ye Easte & 

West I Indies. Deuided into Four Bookes. Folio, old calf. 

Printed at London, by \ John Wolfe, \ [1598] 
" A treasure of all the learning relative to the East and West In- 
dies." — F. Mixllar. This English version is very scarce. 

f ^c 1373 LiVERMORE (A.). The Trial of Alpheus Livermore and 
Samuel Angier, for the Murder of Nicholas John Crevay, an 
Indian, committed November 23, 1813. Containing the Evi- 
dence at large, the Arguments of the Solicitor General, and of 
the Counsel for the Prisoners, the Charge of the Hon. Judge 
Sewall to the Traverse Jury, and his address on pronouncing 
Sentence of Death. (From Minutes taken at the trial.) 8°, 
uncut, pp. 50. Boston: Watson & Bangs, 1813 

Viio 1374 Livermore (S. T.). A Condensed History of Cooperstown, 
with a Biographical Sketch of J. Feniraore Cooper, by Rev. S. 
T. Livermore, A. M. 12°, pp. 276. Albany : J. Mansell, 1862 

^ 1375 Livingston (J. H.). A Sermon, delivered before the New 
York Missionary Society,... By John H. Livingston,... April 
3, 1804. To which are added an Appendix, and other papers 
relating to American Missions. 8°. 

Worcester : Printed by Thomas S. Sturtevant, 1807 

/ ^ 1376 [Livingston (William.)] A Review of the Military Opera- 
tions in North America; from The Commencement of the 
French Hostilities on the Frontiers of Virginia in 1753, to the 
Surrender of Oswego, on the 14th of August, 1756. Inter- 
spersed With Various Observations, Characters, and Anecdotes ; 
necessary to give Light into the Conduct of American Transac- 
tions in general ; and more especially into the political Manage- 
ment of Affairs in New York. In a Letter to a Nobleman. To 
which are added. Colonel Washington's Journal of his Expedi- 
tion to the Ohio, in 1754, and Several Letters and other Papers 
of Consequence, found in the Cabinet of Major General Brad- 
dock, after his Defeat near Fort Du-Quesne ; and since published 



196 

by the French Court. None of these Papers are contained in 
the English Edition. 24°, half morocco^ gilt top, fine copy, pp. 
275. Duhlin: P. Wilson and J. Exshaw, M DCC LVII 

Part of the work is a translation of the Memoire contenant le Precis 
des Faits, printed by the French Court, charging Washington with 
the assassination of Junionville. 

^ j2 <6' 1377 LocHE (J. L.). History of the Town of Camden, Maine. 
12°, cloth. Eallowell, 1859 

/O o ^ 1378 Logan (J. H.). A History of the Upper Country of South 
Carolina, from the earliest periods to the close of the War of 
Independence. By John H. Logan. Vol. 1. 12°. 

Charleston : Published hy >6. G. Courtenay , D. C, 1859 
Only the first volume of this history was printed. The running title 
of Logan's history throughout the entire volume is History of the 
Upper Carolina, ancient territory of the Cherokees, and the incidents 
connected with aboriginal history form the sole subject of its contents. 
While the author has availed himself of the material to be found in 
printed books, his book is largely composed of details gathered by him- 
self from manuscripts and personal reminiscences. 

J)~^ 5 ^ 1379 Long (J.). Voyages and Travels of an Indian Interpreter 
and Trader, describing the Manners and Customs of the North 
American Indians ; with an Account of the Posts situated on 
the river St. Laurence, Lake Ontario, &c. To which is added, 
A Vocabulary of the Chippeway Language. Names of Furs 
and Skins, in English and French. A List of Words in the 
Iroquois, Mohegan, Shawanee, and Esquimeaux Tongues, and a 
table, showing The Analogy between the Algonquin and Chippe- 
way Languages. By J. Long. 4°, calf, pp. xi, 295. 

London : Printed for the Author, MDCCXCI 
" The author engaged in the service of the Hudson's Bay Company 
in 1768, and journeyed as a fur trader among the Indians of Canada 
for nineteen years. His knowledge of the character, customs, and 
domestic life of Indians was therefore the most thorough and intimate. 
Hjs relations are characterized by candor and intelligence, tinged a 
little with the disappointments, which most of the servants of the 
Company who have written accounts of their experiences, seem to have 
suffered." — Field. 

^ r. 1380 Long. Voyages chez differentes nations Sauvages de I'Ame- 

*^ rique septentrionale ; renferment des details curieux sur les 

moeurs, usages, ceremonies religieuses,lesy3teme militaire,&c.... 

Traduits de I'Anglois, avec des notes & additions interessantes, 

par J. B. L. J. Billecocq, citoyen Francais. 8°. 

A Paris, Prault I'aine, Imprimeur. ...11. Annee de I'ere 

Repuhlicaine. 



197 

J/^ 1381 Long (K. C). The Ancient Architecture of America, Its 
/ Historical Value and parallelism of development with the Ar- 

chitecture of the Old World. A Discourse, ... April 3d, 1849. 
By R. Gary Long, A. M., Architect. Nine plates. 8°, pp.37, 
Neio York: Bartlett & Welford, 1849 

1382 Long (S. H.). Voyage in a Six-oared Skiff to the Falls of 
Saint Anthony in 1817, by Major Stephen H. Long, topograph- 
ical engineer U. S. Army. With introductory notes by Edward 
D. Neill. 8°, pp. 88. Philadelphia, 1860 

This voyage was made while he was Superintendent of Indian affairs 
for the Northwest Territories, and in pursuance of the duties of his 
office, to visit the Indian tribes of his superintendency. 

^5"" 1383 Long Island Historical Society. Certificate of Incorpora- 
tion, etc. Annual Reports 1 to 5 : Addresses by Brevoort, 
Johnson & Ward, 9 pamphlets. 

7- 1384 Long Island Historical Society Memoirs. Vols. 1 and 2. 
8vo, doth. BrooJdyn, 1867-69 

%S' 1385 Long Island. To the Clergy and Laity of Long Island. 
8°, pp. 12. [ftp. 1872] 

An appeal for Missions to the N. A. Indians. 

O 1383 Lopez. The Life of Gregory Lopez. A Hermit in America. 
8°, pp. 123. N. Y. : John Eyre, 1841 

2-. J ^ 1387 Lord (J. K.) The Naturalist in Vancouver Island and 
British Columbia. By John Keast Lord, Naturalist to the 
British North American Boundary Commission. 2 vols., post 
8°. London : Richard Bentley, 1866 



iL 



■t 



V. 



1388 LosKiEL (G. H.). History of the Mission of the United 
Brethren among the Indians in North America. In Three 
Farts. By George Henry Loskiel. Translated from the German 
by Christian Ignatius La Trobe. 8°, pp. xiii, 233 (22). 
London : Printed for the Brethren's Society for the 

furtherance of the Gospel, 1794 
Among the subjects, is the narrative of the saddest of stories, the 
massacre of Gnadeuhutten and Salem, — saddest, most atrocious, most 
damnable record of human infamy and bloody shame. 

CV 1389 Lossing. The Home of Washington & its Associations, 

Historical, Biographical and Pictorial. New Edition, revised 

with additions. By Benson J. Lossing. Illustrated by Numerous 

Engraving.'^. Imperial 8°, cloth. N. Y., 1865 

One hundred copies only printed. 



198 

f/r 1390 LossiNO B. The Life and Times of Philip Schuyler. By 
* ' Benson J. Lossiu-. 8°, [Vol. 1] pp. 504. 

New York; Mason Brothers, 1860 
The life of tlie. general in command of the northern and western di- 
vision of New York, during the border wars of the revolution, could 
not fail to affin-d a large amount of information, regarding the Savages 
of the frontiei", and their incursions. The grandfather of General 
Schuyler, Major Peter Schuyler, commanded in several battles with 
and expeditions against the French Indians and in 1710 accompanied 
to England the Four Indian Kings, of whom an account is given in the 
notes to No. 553 of Indian Bibliography. 

, //' 1391 LossiNG. The Marriage of Pocahontas. By Benson J. 
Lossing. Engraving and pp. 8. 8°. 

,^7^ ^ 1392 Lossing (B. J.). The Pictorial Field Book of The Revolu- 
tion. Several hundred engravings, 2 vols., roy. 8°, half roan. 

New York, 1851 
First Edition with brilliant impressions of the plates. 

/ ^ ^ 1393 Lossing. Seventeen Hundred and Seventy-Six, or the War 
of Independence. Numerous Engravings. 8°, sheep. 

New York, 1848 
1894 Loudon. A | Selection, | of Some | of the most interesting | 
/rP 0^ NARRATIVES, | of | Outrages, Committed j by the | INDI- 

ANS, I in I Their Wars, | with the White People. | Also, j An 
Account of their Manners, Customs, Traditions, | Religious 
Sentiments, Mode of Warfare, Military | Tactics, Discipline and 
Encampments. Treatment | of Prisoners, &c., which are better 
Explained, and | more Minutely Related, than has been hereto- 
fore I done, by any other Author on that subject. Many | of 
the Articles have never before appeared in print. | The whole 
Compiled from the best xluthorities, | By Archibald Loudon. | 
Vol. I. I Small 12°, levant morocco, by Bradstreet, Prel. pp. 

^a 12 -I- 5 to 355. 

y Carlise : \from the Press of A Loudon \ ( Whitehall), 1808 

(Collation of Vol. I. : Title, reverse copyright ; " Preface," pp. 5 ; " Mr. 
Archibald Loudon," etc., pp. 3 ' contents " pp. 2 (total prelim, pp. xii.) ; 
" The Narrative of Dr. Knight," etc., pp. 5 to 355. Page 355 terminates 
with " End of First volume," and on reverse " Advertisement." There 
are no pp. 1 to 4. Collation of Vol. II. : Title, reverse copyright ; 
" Contents," pp. 2 ; " A Selection, etc.," pp. 13 to 369. There are no 
pp. 1 to 12. The title of the second volumes terminates " | By Archi- 
bald Loudon. I Vol. II. j Carlisle, | From the Press of Archibald | Lou- 
don, I 1811." This rarest of books on American Indian history has 
some bibliographical peculiarities, of which that very rarity has 
hitherto prevented the recognition. A large corres^jondence with book 
collectors, and not a little familiarly with the best of public and pri- 
vate libraries, have brouglit to my notice but three perfect copies of tliis 
work. The popularity f>i' its subject, wliicli caused its constant perusal 
at country firesides, combined with the fragility of the soft cotton 
paper upon which it is printed, insured its rapid destruction. See 
Field's Essays for a lengthened note. 



199 



^^/ 



/.;. 



1395 LouGHRiDGE (R. M.). Narcokv Esyvhiketv. Muskogee 
Hymns. Collected and revised by Rev. R. M. Loughridge of 
the Presbyterian Mission, and Rev. David Winslett, Interpreter. 
Fourth Edition, Revised and Enlarged. By Rev. W. S. Rob- 
ertson. 24°, cloth, pp. 22t. New York, Mission House, 1868 

i C C> 1396 Louisiana. The Present State of the Country and Inhabi- 
tants, Europeans and Indians, of Louisiana ... containing The 
Garrisons, Forts and Foi'ces,... also an Account of their drunken, 
lewd Lives, which led them to Excesses of Debauchery and Vil- 
lainy. To which are added. Letters... on the Trade of the 
French and English with the Natives ... Annual Presents to 
the Savages. 8°, half calf pp. 55. London, 1744 

1397 [Louisiana.] A Topographical and Statistical Account of 
the Province of Louisiana, containing a description of its soil 
(etc. six lines), together with new and interesting particulars 
relative to the Indian Tribes : (etc.). 12°, pp. 80. 

Baltimore : From the Franklin Press, 1803 

;2-^ ^ 1398 Travels in Louisiana and the Floridas, in the year 1802, 
giving a correct picture of those countries. Translated from 
the French, with notes, &c., by John Davis. 12°, half calf, 
uncut. New York, 1806 

if iT o 1399 LouiSBOURG. Authentic Account of the Reduction of 
Louisbourg, in June and July, 1758. By a Spectator. 12°, 
half mor., gilt top, uncut. Matthews. London, 1758 

^'b 1400 [LouvET DE CouDRAY.] Love and Patriotism ! or the ex- 
traordinary adventures of M. Dupartail, late Major-General in 
the armies of the United States, interspersed with many sur- 
prising incidents in the Life of Count Pulauski (sic). 12°, 
pp. 59. Boston : Printed hy Samuel Etheridge, 1800 

(^ 1401 JiOWRiE (J. C). A Manual of the Foreign Missions of the 
Presbyterian Cliurch in the United States of America. By 
John C. Lowrie. Map. 8°, cloth, pp. 359. 

New York : William Rankin. Jr., 1868 
Includes " Missions among the Indian Tribes." 
0000 Lowrie (W.). iSee Lot. 

y o o 1402 LuDEWia (H. E.). The Literature of American Local His- 
tory ] a Bibliographical Essay. 8vo, half morocco. Very scarce. 

New York, Privately 'priuted, 1846 

Z. 6 '5 1403 Ludewig (H. E.) The Literature of American Aboriginal 
Languages. 13y Herman E. Ludewig. With additions and 
corrections. By 'Professor Wm. W. Turner. Edited by Nicolas 
Triibner. 8°, cloth, uncut, title, 1 leaf and pp. xxiv. -\- 258. 

London, " Trubner's Bihliothcca Glottica" 1858 



7. 



i> 



200 

. ^ K" 1404 Lumpkin (Mr.). Speech of Mr. Lumpkin, of Georgia, on 

the Indian Territory Bill. Delivered in the Senate of the 
X United States, April 30, 1838. 8°, uncut, pp. 7. 

Washington, Glohe Office, 1838 

.^/-yC " 1405 LuTHERl I Catechismus I Ofwersatt I pa|American-Virginiste| 
Spratet. | 24°, pp. (18) 160. Engraved ^i'itle. 

Stockholm, I Anno MDCXCVI 

[Luther's Catechism translated into the American-Virginia Language. 

/ This translation of Luther's Catechism into the language of the Vir- 

/ ginia (or more correctly the Delaware) Indians was made by Thomas 

Campanius, of Stockholm. He was for many years the resident pastor 

of the colony, and a learned and zealous man, not only in the exercise 

of his religious functions but in literary pursuits. This book was 

printed for distribution in America, among the people into whose 

tongue it was translated, and has become very rare. 

■/C 1406 Ltell (C.) Travels in North America. Vol. 1. 12°, 

New Yor/c, 1856 

■ / O o 1407 Lyman (P. W.). History of Easthampton, 12°, hoards^ 
uncut. Northampton, 1866 

/ ./^ 1408 Lynchburg. Sketches and Recollections of Lynchburg. 
By the Oldest Inhabitant. 12°, pp. 363. 

Richmond: C. H. %H«e,... 1858 

/ .^^~ 1409 Lyon (G. F.) A Brief Narrative of an unsuccessful attempt 

''^ to reach Repulse Bay, through Sir Thomas Rowe's Welcome, 

in his Majesty's Ship Griper, in the year mdcccxxiv. By 

Captain G. F. Lyon, R. N. with a chart and engravings. Map 

and 6 plates. 8°, hoards, uncut. London, ilDCCCXXV 

Contains some material regarding the author's intercourse with the 
Esquimaux. 

/./■^ 1410 Lyon. The Private Journal of Captain G. F. Lyon, of H. 
M. S. Hecla, during the recent Voyage of Discovery under Cap- 
tain Parry. With a Map and Plates. A New Edition. Map 
and 7 plates. 8°, half morocco. London, MDCCCXXV^ 

Priucipally devoted to the narration of the peculiarities of the Abo- 
rigines of the Arctic regions. Captain Lyon's curiosity led him to 
observe with great attention, the habits of life, and traits of character 
of the different tribes of Esquimaux, which his humanity, and good 
management attracted to his winter quarters. 

Uf ^6' 1411 [Lyon (L.), and Haws (L.)] The Military Journals of Two 
Private Soldiers, 1758-1775, with numerous Illustrative Notes, 
to which is added, a Supplement containing Official Papers on the 
Skirmishes at Lexington and Concord. Plate. 8°, c^o^A, pp. 128. 

Powjhheepsie, 1855 

Containing some incidents of the fatal expedition during the French 

and Indian war against Fort Ticonderoga. There is but little detail 

in the meagre diary, but the notes by Mr. Lossing add to its material 

value. 



201 

V ^ 1412 M. * * * Journal d'un Voyage a la Louisiane fait en 1720. 
Par M. * * * Capitaine de Vaisseau du Roi. 12°. 

A La Hai/e,... Muster^ Fils, & Foiornier^ M.DCC.LXVIII 
'/CO 1413 [M'Apee (Robert B.).] History of the Late War in the. 
Western Country ; comprising a Full Account of all the 
Transactions in that Quarter, from the Commencement of Hos- 
tilities at Tippeccanoe, to the Termination of the Contest at New 
Orleans on the return of peace. 8°. 

Lexington : Worsley & Smith, 1816 
" The author of this now scarce work, sought aud obtained a large 
amount of information, regarding the Indian wars of the western 
frontier, from the actors engaged in them. His narrative, therefore, 
contains much material, which later histories either do not possess, or 
only copy from his pages." — Meld. 

^5 1414 Macaulay (A.). Rudiments of Political Science, part the 
first; Containing elementary principles: with an Appendix. 
By Angus Macaulay. 8°, pp. xxiv, 390 (2). 

London: Tho. LJgerton, \196. 
Contains some account of the government of the American Indians. 
/'T— 1415 MacaiTlbv (J.). The Natural, Statistical and Civil History 
of the State of New York. By James Macauley. 3 vols., 8°. 

New York : Gould & Banks, 1829 
Nearly half of volume Second, is occupied with historical sketches 
of the Aborigines of New York. The chapter headings suge:est with 
sufficient clearness the topical range of this portion of the work. 

t)o 1416 McBride (J.). Pioneer Biography. Sketches of the Lives 
of some of the Early Settlers of Butler County, Ohio. By 
James McBride, of Hamilton. Portrait. 8°. Ciacianati, 1869 

'^O 1417 McCall (G. A.). Letters from the Frontiers written during 
a period of Thirty Years' Service in the Army of the United 
States. By Major General George A. McCall, late Commander 
of the Pennsylvania Reserve Corps. 12°, doth, uncut j\)-p. 539. 
Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott & C)., 1868 
An exceedingly interesting, aud doubtless truthful narrative of the 
astonishing endurance of the United States troops, and the fortitude 
and courage of the Indians, during the Seminole war. 

oi^ 1418 McCall (H.). The History of Georgia, containing Brief 
Sketches of the most Remarkable Events, up to the Present Day. 
By Capt. Hugh McCall. 2 vols., 8°, leva nt vwrocco, hy W. 
Mathews. Savannah: Seymour & Williams, 1811—16 

Largely devoted to the history of the border warfare with the Creeks 
and Cherokees. Numerous incidents relating to the savages of these 
nations, and their sanguinary attacks upon the frontiers, with sketches 
of their chiefs, and of the loyalist refugees who led them, are narrated. 
These were derived in many instances directly from the lips of some of 
the survivors of these bloody scenes, from manuscripts, or from printed 
documents, no longer accessible to the student of history. 

26 



X 



202 

2- j k" 1419 McClung (J. A.).' Sketches of Western Adventure : con- 
taining an Account of the most interesting In cidents connected 
with the Settlement of the West, from 1755 to 1794 : Together 
with an Appendix. By John A. McClung. 12°, half morocco^ 
uncut, pp. 360. Philadelphia : Griggs & Elliott, 1832 

3 8 1419* McClung. [Another copy.] XT' , half calf . 1832 

1420 McClung. [Another Edition.] 12°, pp. 360. Cincinnati, 1851 
,-y. I 2, 1421 McClure (A. K.). Three Thousand Miles through the 
Rocky Mountains, by A. K. McClure. Portrait. 12°, cloth, 
uncut. Phil., 1869 

/ .'XS' 1422 McClure (D.) and Parish (E.). Memoirs of the Rev. 
Eleazer Wheelock, D.D. Founder and President of Dartmouth 
College and Moor's Charity School ; with a Summary History 
of the College and School.' To which are added, copious Ex- 
tracts from Dr. Wheelock's Correspondence. Portrait. 8°, 
sheep, pp. 336. Newhuryport : Ed. Little & Co., 1811 

/ (j'i) 1423 McCoNKEY (H. E.). Dakota War Whoop: or, Indian 
Massacres and War in Minnesota, of 1862-3. Revised Edi- 
tion. 12°, cloth, pp. 429. 'St. Paid, 1864 

1424 McGoNNEL (J. L.). Western Characters, or Types of 

Border Life in the Western States. By J. L. McConnel, with 
illustrations by Darley. 12°. Redfield, Neio York, 1853 

• // 6" 1425 McCoRMiCK, R. C. Arizona. 8°, paper. 1865 

i/cJ 1426 McCoRMlCK. Indian Affairs in Arizona. Speeches of Hon. 
Richard McCormick, ... January 30, and April 13, 1872. 8°, 
pp. 14. Washington, 1872 

p -i^-^^u "f ^/ 1427 McCormick. Indians, Friendly and Unfriendly; Remarks 
of Hon. Richard C. McCormick ... delivered ... February 28, 
and March 2 and 3, 1870. 8°, pp. 7. Washington, 1870 

/J-^ So 1428 M'CoY (I.). The Annual Register of Indian Affairs within 
the Indian (or Western) Territory. Published by Isaac M'Coy. 
Shawanoe Baptist Mission House, Indian Territory, May, 1837. 
8°, Nos. 1 to 4, each 85 to 91 pp. No. 3, pp. 81. No. 4, pp. 
95 (1). Shawanoe Baptist iHission, Ind. Ter., 1835 to 1838 

% CO 1429 McCoy. History of Baptist Indian Missions: embracing 
remarks on the former and present condition of the Aboriginal 
Tribes; their Settlement within the Indian Territory, and their 
future prospects. By Isaac McCoy. 8°, sheep. 

Washington : William M. Morrison, 1840 
It composes the work of a liiglilj' intelligent man, who recorded with 
tlie judgmeut of a historian, while he labored with the zeal of an 
ecclesiastic ; and the result of his early philosophical observations has 
been to give us a very valuable record of the characteristic traits of the 
Indian tribes among whom he lived. 



203 

(p ^ 1430 McCoy. Periodical Account of Baptist Mission within the 
Indian Territory, for the year ending December 31, 1836. 8°, 
pp. 52. [». d\ 

3 O 1431 McCoy. Kemarks on the Practicability of Indian Reform 
embracting their Colonization, by Isaac McCoy. 8°, pp. 47. 
Boston : Printed hy Lincoln & Edwards, December, 1827 

■^£~ 1432 McCuLLOCH. A concise History of U. S. Map, lacks chap- 
ter one. 12°, sheep. Philadelphia, 1807 

,^^ 1438 McCuLLOCH (J. H.). Researches on America; being an 
attempt to settle some points relative to the Aborigines of Ame- 
rica, &c., By James H. McCuUoch. 8°, half morocco, pp. 220. 

Baltimore : 1817 

.cfCf 1434 McCuLLOCH. Researches, Philosophical and Antiquarian, 
concerning the original History of America, By J. H. Mc- 
Culloch. Map. 8°, half morocco, uncut. Baltimore, 1829 

' (^^ 1435 McDonald (A.). A Narrative of some passages in the his- 
tory of Etenoolooapik, a young Esquimaux, who was brought 
to Britain in 1839, in the ship Neptune of Aberdeen : an Ac- 
count of the Discovery of Hogarths Sound : remarks on the 
Northern Whale Fishery, and suggestions for its improvement, 
&c. By Alexander McDonald. Portrait, map, 12°, cloth. 

Edinburgh : Eraser & Co., MDCC.XLI 

v^^' 1436 McDonald (J.). Biographical Sketches of General Natha- 
/ niel Massie, General Duncan McArthur, Captain William Wells, 

and General Simon Kenton : who were early settlers in the 
Western country. By John McDonald, of Poplar Ridge, Ross 
County, Ohio. 8vo, sheep. 

Dayton, 0. : 0. Osborn & Son, 1852 

First printed in 1838. The author had the advantage of personal 
communication with the families and neighbors of these Indian fighters, 
and thus secured many details of their exploits among the savages, 
which would otherwise have been lost. 

^S 1437 Macpie (M.). Vancouver's Island and British Columbia. 
Their History, Resources, and Prospects. By Mathew Macfie, 
Five Years resident in Victoria. 9 Maps and Plates. 8°, 
cloth, uncut. London, 1865 

Includes many interesting details of the life and customs of the 
Northwestern Indians. 

2,^" 1438 McGaw (J. F.). Philip Seymour or Pioneer Life in Rich- 
land County, Ohio. Founded on Facts. By Rev. James F. 
McGaw. 8°. Mansfield: R. Brinkerhoff, 1858 

A skeleton of facts filled out from his own imatriuatiou. 



204 

/ c^ 1439 McGee (T. D.). The Catholic History of North America. 

Five Disccmrses, to which are added two Discourses on the 
Eelations of Ireland and America. By Thomas D. McGee. 
12°, pp. 239. Boston : P. Donahoe, 1855 

//^ 1440 McIntosh (J.). The Origin of the North American In- 
dians ; with a faithful Description of their Manners and Cus- 
toms, both Civil and Military; their Religion, Languages, 
Dress, and Ornaments.... By John Mcintosh. Plates. 8°, cloth, 
pp. 345. New York, 1853 

1441 McKenney (T.). Documents and Proceedings relating to 
the formation and progress of a Board in the city of New York 
for the emigration, preservation and improvement of the Abo- 
rigines of America, July 22d, 1829. 8°, pp. 48. 

Neio York, 1829 

J'V'V 1442 M'Kenney (T. L.). Memoirs, Official and Personal; with 
Sketches of Travels among the Northern and Southern Indians ; 
embracing a War Excursion, and descriptions of scenes along 
the Western Borders. By Thomas L. M'Kenney, late chief of 
the Bureau of Indian Affairs, author of the History of the In- 
dians Tribes of North America, etc., etc. Second edition. 12 
plates. S°, half morocco. Nexo York: Paine & Burgess, 1846 

/C% 1442* M'Kenney. [Another copy.] S°, cloth. 1846 

1443 McKenney. Pieports and Proceedings of Col. McKenney, 
on the Subject of his recent tour among the Southern Indians, 
as Submitted to Congress with the Message of the President 
U. S. 8°, pp. 37. Wash. : Printed ly Gales &Seaton 1828 

tk cO 1444 M'Kenney. Historyof 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 Wash- 
ington. By Thomas L. M'Kenney, late of the Indian Depart- 
ment, Washington, and James Hall, Esq. of Cincinnati. 

Philadelphia : Edward C. Bixldle, 1837 

The work is one of the most costly and important ever published on 
the American Indians. The plates are accurate portraits of celebrated 
chiefs, or of characteristic individuals of the race ; and are colored with 
care so as to faithfully represent their features and costumes. 

5 ^2 X"" 1445 McKenney. Sketches of a Tour to the Lakes, of the Char- 
acter and Customs of the Chippeway Indians, And of Incidents 
connected with the Treaty of Fond du Lac. By Thomas L. 
McKenney... Also a Vocabulary of the Algic, or Chippeway 
Language, formed ... upon the basis of one furnished by the 
Hon. Albert Gallatin. ... 8°, 29 plates. 

Baltimore : Fielding Lucas, junr., 1827 



205 

J ^^ C 1446 Mackentosh (J.). Keceipts for tte cure of most diseases 
incident to the Human Family. By the celebrated Indian Doc- 
tor, John Mackentosh, of the Cherokee Nation ; none of which 
have ever been communicated to the world. 12°, hoards, uncut, 
pp. 12. N. Y., 1827 

? -^(f 1447 Mackenzie (A.). Voyages from Montreal, on the river 
St. Laurence, through the Continent of North America, to the 
Frozen and Pacific Oceans; In the years 1789 and 1793. 
With a preliminary Account of the Rise, Progress, and Present 
State of the Fur Trade of that Country. Illustrated with 
Maps. By Alexander Mackenzie, Esq. 4°, boards, uncut. 

London : T. Cadell, 1801 

Filled with accounts of the tribes of the Indians, who inhabited the 
regions traversed by him three quarters of a century ago. No writer 
upon the subject of Indian customs and peculiarities, has given us a 
more minute, careful and interesting relation of them, as indeed none 
were better fitted to do, by long experience among them as a fur trader. 
His investigations, although pursued at so early a period of Arctic 
exploration, were remarkable for their accuracy ; Sir John Franklin 
more than once expressing his surprise at being able to corroborate 
their correctness in his own explorations. 

%.'(:% 1448 Mackenzie. [Another Edition ] ^°,lialf mor., uncut. 

Philadelphia : John Morgan, 1802 

'^ t^ o 1449 Mackintosh (J.). The Discovery of America, by Chris- 
topher Columbus ; and the Origin of the North American In- 
dians. By J. Mackintosh. 8°, half morocco, pp. 152. 

Toronto, 1836 

/ ^'ir 1450 McLean (J.). Notes of a Twenty-five Years' service in the 
Hudson's Bay Territory. By John McLean. 2 vols., post, 8°, 
half morocco, uncut, pp. 328. London : Richard Bentley, 1840 

/ /^ 1451 McLellan. Tbe Fall of the Indian with other Poems. 
By Isaac McLellan, Jun.8°, hoards, uncut, pp. 99. Bostori, 1830 

^,Z^ 1452 McMasters (Guy H.). History of the Settlement of Steu- 
ben County, N. Y. Including notices of the old Pioneer Settlers 
and their Adventures 12°, half hound. 

Bath : R. L. Underhill & Co., 1853 

1453 [Macomb (Greneral).] Pontiac : or the Siege of Detroit. 
A Drama, in Three Acts. 12°, pp. 60. Boston : 1835 

1454 Maoalhanes DE GoNDARO (Pero de). Histoire de la Pro- 
vince de Sancta-Cruz que nous nommons ordinairement Le 
Bresil par Pero de Magalhanes de Gondaro. 8°. 

Lishonne, A. Gonsalvez, 1576. Paris, 1837 
History of the Province of Santa Cruz, ordinarily called Brazil, by 
Pedro de Magalhanes de Gondaro. 



f- 



206 

^ o a 1455 Maine. Collections of the Maine Historical Society. 6 vols., 
8°, cloth. Portland, 1831 - 53 

A valuable series now scarce, some of tlie volumes having been des- 
troyed at the great fire at Portland. 

/ ^c> 1^56 Mais (C). The Surprising Case of Rachel Baker, who 
Prays and Preaches in her Sleep, Answers questions during her 
Unconscious State. ]iy Charles Mais. 8°, pp. 34. 

New York, 1814 



/ 5^0 



Lis- 



1457 Ma-ka-tai-me SHE-KIA-KIAK, Or Black Hawk, and Scenes 
in the West, a national poem, in six cantos, embracing an ac- 
count of the life and exploits of this celebrated chieftain, the 
Black Hawk War. By a Western Tourist. 12°, doth, pp. 
299. - New York, 1848 

1458 Manheim (F.). Affecting History of the Dreadful Dis- 
tresses of Frederick Manheim's Family. To which are added, 
the Sufferings of John Corbly's Family. An Encolinter be- 
tween a White Man and Two Savages. Extraordinary Bravery 
of a Woman. Adventures of Capt. Isaac Stewart. Deposition 
of Massey Harbeson. Adventures and Sufferings of Peter 
Wilkinson. Remarkable Adventures and Sufferings of Jack- 
son Johonnot. Account of the Destruction of the Settlement at 
Wyoming. 8°, pp. 48. Plate, by Maoerkk. 

Philadelphia, printed {for Mathew Carey^ ^y D- Humphreys, 

1794 

^o o 1459 Mante (T.). The History of the Late War in North Ame- 
rica, and the Islands of the West Indies, including the Cam- 
paigns of MDCCLXiii. and MDCCLXiv against His Majesty's 
Indian Enemies. By Thomas Mante, Assistant Engineer during 
the Siege of the Havanna, and Major of a Brigade in the Cam- 
paign of 1764. Maps and plans. 4°, calf, pp. (4) 542, vill. 
London : W. Strahan ; a7id T. Oadell, MDCCLXXII 
Mante's association with the frontier war between the American 
colonists and the Canadian French and Indians, did not commence 
until 1764, the last year of hostilities with these allies. He seems, 
however, to have made good use of his opportunities to gain informa- 
tion. He describes with great detail the campaigns of Washington and 
Braddock, of Generals Abercrombie and Amherst, and of Colonels 
Bradstreet and Boquet. The last chapter gives the principal incidents 
of Pontiac's war. The maps and plans are often missing. 

^ t 1460 Marbois (Barbe). The history of Louisiana — particularly 
of the Cession of that Territory. Translated from the French 
by Wm. Beach Lawrence, 8°, half hound. Phila., 1830 

See Barbe ISIarboix under which head this should have appeared. 



207 

O /5, 1461 Marcoy (P.). Voyage a Travera L'Am6rique du Sud de 
rOcean Pacifique a I'Ocean Atlantique par Paul Marcoy illustre 
de 626 Vues, Types et Paysages par E. Riou et accompagne de 
20 Cartes gravees sur les dessins de I'-auteur Tome Premier 
Islay. Arequipa — Acopia — Cuzco — Echara — Chulituqui — 
Tunkini — Saraycu Tome Deuxieme Terra Blanca — Nauta — 
Taratinga — Santa-Maria De Belem de Para 2 vols., 4°, lialf 
morocco, pp. 701 ; 509. Paris : Hatchette et C*^, 1869 



/-•^^' 



./^3 



/.^h 



■k- 



1-1,1 



1462 Marcoy. Vovage to South America, Translated. 2 vols., 
4°, doth, gilt. " ' N. Y., 1874 

It is difficult to speak of this splendid work in such terms as its ex- 
cellence deserves, vnthout seeming to be extravagant in laudation. 
Tiie author has brouglit the art of photography to aid for the first 
time, in illustrating a work principally treating of the aborigines of 
America. Nothing effected by engraving has been published, since 
the days of the brothers De Bry, so elaborate, so rich, and so perfect 
in dravs^ing, scenery, costume, and anatomical correctness. 

1463 Marcy (R. B ). Exploration of the Red River of Louis- 
iana, in the Year 1852, by Randolph B. Marcy, ... U. S. Army; 
assisted by George B. McClellan, ,..U. S. Engineers. With 
Reports on the Natural History of the Country, and numerous 
illustrations. 8°, cloth. 

Washington : A. 0. P. Nicholson, puhlic printer, 1854 

Contains authentic information regarding the peculiar customs of 
the Indians of the southern plains. Their mode of warfare, their inva- 
riable violation of the chastity of female prisoners, and the construc- 
tion of their dwellings and villages, are particularly described. 

1464 Marcy. Thirty Years of Army Life on the Border. Com- 
prising descriptions of the Indian Nomads of the Plains ; Ex- 
plorations of New Territory ; a Trip across the Rocky Mount- 
ains in the Winter ; Descriptions of the Habits of different 
Animals found in the West, and the Method of Hunting them ; 
with Incidents in the life of different frontier men. ... By Colo- 
nel R. B. Marcy. ... 8°, cloth, uncut. 

New York: Harper & Brothers, 1866 

1465 Marcy (W. L.). A Traditional Account of the Life of 
Tammany, an Indian Chief, famed for his friendship toward the 
Whites, and for his Virtues as a man. By William L. Marcy. 
... 8°, pp. 20. Providence : Phenix Press, 1810 

Written in sucli grave historic strain as to be often taken for verita- 
ble biography. It is, however, nothing but fiction, and not original 
at that. 

1466 Markiiam (C. R.). Contributions towards a Grammar and 
Dictionary of Quichua. The Language of the Yncas of Peru. 



208 

Collected by Clements R. Markham ... Post 8°, cloth^ pp. (4). 

London : Trubner & Co., 1864 

The learned author was secretary to the French Royal Society of 
Geography, and composed his work during a long residence in Peru. 

/; ^ /T' 1467 Markham. Cuzco : A Journey to the Ancient Capital of 
• Peru : with an Account of the History, Language, Literature, 

and Antiquities of the Incas. And Lima : a Visit to the Capital 
and Provinces of Modern Peru; with a Sketch of the Viceregal 
Government, History of the Kepublic, and a Review of the 
Literature and Society of Peru. With Illustrations and a Map. 
By Clements R. Markham. ... and Map. Post, 8°, cloth uncut 8 
plates. London : Chapman and Ball, 1856 

Principally devoted to a study of the physical and mental works 
of the ancient rulers of Peru, the wonderful race of the Incas. Few 
persons have, in later years, been better fitted for this task than Mr, 
Markham. 

^ C '-' 1468 Markham. Travels in Peru and India, while superintend- 
ing the collection of Chinchona Plants and Seeds in South Ame- 
rica, and their Introduction into India. By Clements R. Mark- 
ham. With Maps and Illustrations. 8°, cloth uncut. 16 plates. 
2 Maps. London, 1862 

The wonderful story of Tupac Amaru, the last of the Incas, his in- 
surrection, defeat, and horrible execution, are here related at length. 

S~0 1469 Marmontel (M.). Les Incas ou La Destruction De L'Em- 
pire du Perou, Par M. Marmontel. ... 8°, half calf. Paris, 1777 

JL 'S'^ 1470 Marrant (J.), An interesting Narrative, of the life of 
John Marrant (A man of Color). Containing an account of his 
Birth, extraordinary Conversion, and remarkable Success among 
the Cherokee Indians, his arrival in England, and departure as 
a Missionary to America, Compiled originally By the Rev. J. 
Aldridge,... A New Edition. 12°. Brighton : T. Sharp, 181S 

/^ft> 1471 Marshall (C). Passages from the Diary of Christopher 
Marshall kept in Philadelphia and Lancaster during the American 
Revolution, Edited by William Duane, 1774-1777. 12°, cloth. 

Fhil, 1839-'40 

^.liT 1472 Marshall (H.). The History of Kentucky. Exhibiting 
an account of the modern Discovery; Settlement; progressive 
Improvement; Civil and Military transactions ; and the Present 
State of the Country. By Humphrey Marshall. 2 vols , 8°, 
sheep. Frankfort: Geo. S. Robinson, Printer, 1824 

Largely composed of minute relations of the border wars . and the 
massacres by the Indians. 



209 

'^o 1473 Marshall (J.). The Life of George Washington, Com- 
mander in Chief of the American Forces, during the war which 
established the Independence of his Country, and First President 
of the United States : compiled under the inspection of the Hon- 
ourable Bushrod Washington, from Original Papers, bequeathed 
to him by his deceased Relative. To which is prefixed, An 
Introducdon, containing a Compendious view of the Colonies 
planted by the English on the Continent of North America. 
By John Marshall, Chief Justice of the United States, &c., &c. 
5 vols., 4°, calf. 

London: Printed for Richard Phillips,... 1804-1807 
The only complete edition of this indispensable work, the Colonial 
History being omitted iu the late American edition. It is a book that 
contains original information and should be read. It is chiefly com- 
piled from Washington's correspondence, and a life of Washington is 
of course a history of the American War. — Prof. Smyth. 

, f'Q 1474 Marshall. Opinion of the Supreme Court of the United 
States, at January term, 1832, delivered by Mr. Chief Justice 
Marshall, together with the opinion of Mr. Justice McLean, in 
the Case of Samuel C. Worcester versus The State of Georgia. 
8°. Washington, 1832 

In this case of the Cherokee Indians against Georgia, the whole his 
tory of Indian treaties with the United States is reviewed. 

'^''7" 1475 Marshall (0. H.). The Niagara Frontier : embracing 
Sketches of its early history, and Indian, French and English 
Local Names. Read before the Buffalo Historical Club, Feb- 
ruary 27, 1865, By Orsamus H. Marshall. Printed for private 
circulation. 8°, pp. 46. \_Bioffalo, 1865.] 

'i 3 1476 [Martin (Dom Claude).] La Vie de la Mere Marie de 1' 
Incarnation, Institutrice & premiere Superieure des Ursulines 
de la Nouvelle France. 16°, pp. xxx, 412, (iv.) 

Paris, M.DCC.XXIV 

yj~ 1477 Martin (Francois Xavier). History of North Carolina 
from the earliest period. 2 vols., 8°, half sheep. 

New Orleans, 1829 
A copy of the work brought $235, at a sale in the city in 1872. 

/^ 1478 Martin. A New and Comprehensive Gazetteer of Virginia 
and the District of Columbia : containing a Copious collection 
of Geographical, Statistical, Political, Commercial, Religious, 
Moral and Miscellaneous Information, collected and compiled from 
the most Respectable, and chiefly from Original Sources. By 
Joseph Martin. To which is added A History of Virginia from 
its First Settlement to the year 1794; With an Abstract of the 

27 



210 

Principal Events from that Period to the Independence of Tir- 
ginia and Written Expressly for the work by a Citizen of Vir- 
ginia. Map. 8°, calf^ pp. 636. 

Charlottesville : Joseph Martin, 1835 

xfj^^" 1479 [Martin (P. P. E.) et Demontezon (F.)]. Mission du 
Canada, delations inedites de la Nouvelle-France (1672-1679) 
pour faire suite aux anciennes relations 1615-l'o72 Avec deux 
Cartes Geographiques. 2 maps. 2 vols., 12°, uncut, pp. xxviii, 
356, 384. Paris : Charles Dowiiel, 1861 

Missions in Canada. Unedited Relations of New France in continua- 
tion of the Early Relations of 1615 to 1672. 

/j c O 1480 [Martyn (Benjamin)]. An Impartial Enquiry into the 
State and Utility of the Province of Georgia. ^m2i\\'i°, Elegantly 
hound in half green morocco, gilt top, uncut, by Bradstreet. pp. 
104. London: W. Meadows, M.DCCXLI. 

"A well written tract, defending the colony from the malignant 
reports that had been circulated." — Rich. 

1481 Martyr (P.). The Decades | of the newe Worlde or | west 
India, | Conteynyng the nauigations and conquestes | of the 
Spaniardes, with the particular de | scription of the most ryche 
and large landes | and Ilandes lately founde in the west Ocean | 
perteynyng to the inheritaunce of the Kinges | of Spayne. In 
the which the diligent reader | may not only consyder what 
commoditie may | hereby chaunce to the hole Christian world 
in I tyme to come, but also learne many secreates | touchynge 
the lande, the sea, and the Starres, | very.necessarie to be knowne 
to al such as shal | attempte any nauigations, or otherwise | haue 
delite to beholde the strange | and woonderfull woorkes of | God 
and nature. | Wrytten in the Latine tounge by Peter | Martyr 
of Anglrsia, | and trans | lated into Englysshe by Richarde 
Eden. Portrait. 4°, 24 leaves, text 361 leaves -\- Contentes | 
13 leaves. Londoni\ In oedibus Gnilhelmi Powell \ Anno, 1555 

The first English translation containing the first three Decades. To 
Richarde Eden Mr. Rich devotes a page of eloquent praise, and quotes 
the glowing passage in his preface in which he recites the motive 
which prompted the woi-k. These Decades, first printed in Latin in 
1516, contain probably the first systematic and critical narration of the 
peculiarities of religion and customs of the American Indians. Both 
this and the subsequent edition of 1577 are considered among the 
rarities of Bibliography. In catalogues of recent issue in England, the 
prices at which copies have been oflfered vary from £15 to £21. 

/-^ o o 1482 Martyr. The | history of Trauayle | in the | West and East 

■ Indies and other | countreys lying.eyther way | towardes the fruit 

full and ryche | IMoluccaes. | As | Moscowia, Persia, Arabia, Syria, 

-^oJP*) I Ethiopia, Guuiea, China in Cathayo and | Giapan. 



211 

With a discourse of | tlie Northwest pas | sage.... Gathered in 
parte and done into Euglyshe by Richarde Eden. Newly set in 
order, augmented and finished by Richarde VVilles. Small 
4°, fine copy, 10 preliminary leaves, text, 466 leaves. 
Imprinted at London hij \ Richard Lugge Cum PrixhUegio^ 1577 
The second English translation of part of the Decades of the New 
World. Willes added to this edition a translation of a part of the 
Fourth Decade but without the division into liooks which Eden pre- 
served. This additional portion is almost wholly descriptive of the 
pecularities of the aborigines. A compilation from Oviedo and other 
writers occupies folios 183 to 236. 

_^^ ^ 1483 Martyk (P.). The | HistorieOf | The West-/rtf?<es, | Contain- 
'^' ingthe Actes and Aduentures | of the Spaniards, which haue con- 

quered] and peopled those Countries, inriched with vari | etie of 
pleasant relation of the Manners, | Ceremonies, Lawes, Gouern- 
ments, | and Warres of the | Indians. | Published in Latin by 
Mr. Hakluyt, \ and translated into English by M. Lok. Gent. | 
Small 4°, fine copy 3 preliminary leaves. Text 318 leaves. 

London: printed for Andrew Hehh, and are to he sold at 
the signe of the Bell in Pauls Church-yard, [1597] 

There is not a little discrepancy in the views of bibliographers, re- 
garding the issues of this edition. White Kennett makes it the first 
of the complete English editions, placing it under the date of 1597. 
What authority he had for his conclusion is not even guessed at by 
the authorities of the present day. Mr. Sabin simply quotes Mr. 
Rich's note, to the edition of 1613 ; " Some copies are without date." 
Fernaux and Stevens do not notice it. It would seem from this nega- 
tive testimony, to have been even rarer than the editions of 1613, and 
1628. 

y o 1484 [Martyr]. De Nouo Orbe, | or | the ITistorie of | the West 
Indies, Contayning the actes | and aduentures of the Spanyardes 
which haue | conquered and peopled those Countries | inriched 
with varietie of pleasant re | lation of the Manners, Ceremonies, | 
Lawes, Gouernments, and | Warres of the Indians. | Comprised 
in eight Decades. | Written by Peter Martyr a Millanoise of 
Angleria, Cheifc | Secretary to the Eraperour Charles the fift, | 
and of his Priuie Councell. | Whereof three haue beene formerly 
translated in | to English, by R. Eden, Whereunto the other | 
fiue, are newly added by the Industrie, and | painefuU Traiuaile 
of M. Lok, Gent. | Small 4°, 6 prel. leaves. 

London : | Printed for Thomas Adams. | 1612 
Title, one leaf, reverse blank + " Epistola Dedicatoria " in Latin 
two leaves. Signed Michael Lok, the first page indorsed as Signature 
A. 3 -f- To the Reader, two leiiveH indorsed as Signatures B and B 2., 
Total preliminary pp. 10. It will be seen that this edition possesses 
double tlie preliminary pages of either the preceding or succeeding 
titles. This would give some color to the liypothesis, that the edition 
of 1G12 was the lirst complete English one ; as the omission of the 



212 

" Epistola Dedicatoria " from tliem both would seem to have been an 
after thouprht. Yet there is nothing less certain than a deduction 
drawn from common sense, in analyzing the motives of an English 
publish er, two centuries ago. The text of the three editions, and the 
address " To the Eeader," and in every particular identical. 

1485 [Martyr]. The | Famovs | Historie of | the Indies : | De- 
claring the aduentures of | the Spaniards, which haue conque- 1 
red these Countries, with varietie of Kelations | of the Eeligions, 
Lawes, Gouernments, Manners, | Ceremonies, Customes, Eites, 

* Warres | and Funerals of that People. Comprisd into Sundry 
Decads. | Set forth first by M^ Hackluyt, and now pub- | lished 
by L. M. Gent. | The Second Edition. 4°, 3 leaves, text 318 
leaves. 

London : Printed for Michael SparJce dwelling at the JSigne \ 
of the blue Bible in Green Arbor, 1628 
' The aiithor was an Italian scholar of a noble family of Milan, born 
1455, died 1526. He possessed eminent ability and learning, and is 
believed to be the first writer who noticed in his works the discovery 
of America by his countryman Columbus ; as he is the first who pub- 
lished a treatise descriptive of the peculiarities of the natives of the 
New "World. He was the contemporary and friend of the great 
navigators, discoverers, and conquerors — Columbus, Vasco de Gama, 
Cortes, Magellan, Cabot, and Vespucius. Beside the great advan- 
tage thus acquired, his official position as member of the council 
for the Indies, afforded him the inspection of documents of undoubted 
authenticity. His work, therefore, composed from sources of such im- 
portance, and with such aids, has always been placed in the highest 
rank of authorities, on the history of the first association of the Indians 
with Europeans. 

/ ^ ^ 1486 Maryland. A Relation of The successful! beginnings of 
the Lord Baltemore's Plantation in Mary-Land; Being an ex- 
tract of certaine Letters written from thence, by some of the 
Adventurers to their friends in England. Anno Domini 1634. 
With a prefatory note by Brantz Meyer. 4°, doth. 

New York : J. G. JShea, 1865 
Includes a description of the Natives. 

loo 1487 Maryland. A Relation of Maryland, Reprinted from the 
London Edition of 1635, With a Prefatory Note and Appendix. 
By Francis L. Hawks, D.D., LL.D. 4°, cloth, uncut. 

New York: Joseph Sabin, 1865 

Two hundred and fifty copies printed, of which fifty are on large 
paper. Forms No. ii of Sabin's Reprints, 4to Series. 

' ^0 1488 Maryland. Historical Society Reports, Addresses, &c., 
from 1844 to 1870, Thirty-four Pamphlets, 8°. 

Baltimore [y. c?.] 
Complete sets of this valuable series of historical pamphlets are 
very scarce. This lacks one only of being complete. 



213 

* ^ 1488* Maryland. Kennedy's, J. P. Discourse on Life and 
Character of George Calvert, delivered Dec. 9, 1845. Also a 
Review of the Address, by B. N. Campbell. 1846. Bound 
together in half morocco^ with autograph letter of Kennedy in- 
serted. 

'J_J) 1489 Maryland. Report of the Committee of Grievances and 
Courts of Justice of the House of Delegates of Maryland on 
the subject of the recent Mobs in ...Baltimore;... 8°, hoards. 

Annapolis, 181^ 

1490 




1491 Massachusetts. Collections of the Massachusetts His- 
torical Society. 3 vols., 8 ', all in hoards uncut except vols. 4 
and 9 of the 8d Series. Three series of ten volumes each, and 
a fourth series of eight. Boston, 1792 1871 

Almost every volume of the first tliree series is nearly filled with 
materia] illustrating; the aboriginal history of the country. Not only 
were very rare works of that class reprinted, but original treatises 
and MSS. of the most valuable character were published, and 
very precious documents, like Gookin's Historical Collections of the 
Indians of N. E., and Nile's History of the Indian Wars of N. E., 
were for the first time made accessible to the public. It is to be re- 
gretted that the later volumes have assumed more the character of 
state documents. The first series of ten volumes contains fifty-two 
treatises on Indian history, languages, or origin ; including Roger 
Williams's Key into the languages of N. E., 85 pages. The second 
series has fifteen tracts on the same subjects, including Edwards's 
Observations on the Mohegan Language, with Duponceau's Notes, 
Winslow's Account of the Religion, Manners, and Customs of the 
Indians of N. E. But it is in the third series that these collections 
excel in the number and value of their essays and histories of the 
aborigines. Sixty-one tracts, illustrating almost every feature of their 
character and history, are either reproduced, or for the first time brought 
to light in these volumes. Seven of the eleven reporis, to the " Cor- 
poration for the Propagation of the Gospel among the Indians," com- 
monly known as the Eliot Tracts, are reprinted in this series. Captain 
John Und(!rhiirs History of the Pequot War ; Vincent's Relation of 
the Battel! with the Pequods ; Waymouth's Voyage to Va., in 1605; 
Levett's Voyage to N. E.,in 1G23 ; Lion Gardiner's Relation of the 
Pequod War ; Cotton's Vocabulary of Indian Language ; Account of 
Hugh Gibson's Captivity ; Niles's History of the Froncli and Indian 
Wars in New England. 

1492 ^Tassachusetts Historical Society Collections. Third Series. 
Vol 2,' 8°, hoards. 



214 

') 1*1^ 1493 Massachusetts. Catalogue of Library of Massachusetts 
Historical Society. 2 vols., 8"^, clotli^ uncut. Boston, 1859 

/ ih 1494 Massachusetts Historical Society, Proceedings of the, 
^ ' 1855-67. 7 vols., 8°, doth, uncut. Boston {v. </.] 

^ Q C o 1495 Mather (C), Duodecennium Luctuosum. i The History of 
^ a Long I War | with Indian Salvages, | And their Directors and 

AbbetWs; | From the Year 1702. To the Year 1714 | Com- 
prised in A I Short Essay, to declare the Voice of the | Grlorious 
Grod, in the Various Occurrences [ of that War, which have been 
thought Mat | ters of more Special Observation. | A Recapitula- 
tion made in the Audience, | of his excellency the Governour, | 
and the Greneral Assembly of the | Massachusett Province ; At 
Boston, I 30, d. vii, m. 1714. | 24°, levant morocco, by Brad- 
street, pp. (2) 30. 

Boston : Printed by B. Green for Samuel Gerrish, | at his 
Shop on the North Side of the T. House, 1714 

1496 Mather | India Christiana. | A Discourse, | Delivered unto 
the Commissioners, | for the Propagation of the Gospel among | 
the American Indians | which is | Accompanied with Several 
Instru- 1 ments relating to the Glorious | Design of Propagating 
our Holy | Religion, in the Eastern | as well as the Western, In- 
dies I An Entertainment which they that are | Waiting for the 
Kingdom of God | will receive as Good News | from a far 
Country. | By Cotton Mather, D.D. | and F. R. S. | Small 8°, pp. 
94 (1). Boston in New England : | P/inted by B. Green, 1721 

fU^ o 1497 Mather. The | Life and Death | of the Reverend | Mr. John 

Eliot, I Who was the | First Preacher | of the | Gospel | to the | 
Indians in America. | With an Account of the Wonderful Suc- 
cess I which the Gospel has had amongst the Heathen | in that 
Part of the World : And of the many | strange Customs of the 
Pagan Indians, | In New-England. | Written by Cotton Mather | 
The Third Edition carefully Corrected. | 18°, calf, pp. viii, 168, 

London : | Printed for John Dun ton at the Raven in j the 

Poultry, MDCXCIV 

f 1498 Mather. The Life of the Rev. John Eliot, the First Mis- 
sionary to the Indians in North-America. By Cotton Mather, 
A new edition. 18°, half morocco, pp. 112. 

London : D. Jacques, &c. 

»0 1499 Mather (C.) x^Iagnalia Christi Americana. [Another 
edition,] with a 3Iemoir and Index. Portrait. 2 vols., 8°, 
cloth. Hartford, 1855 



215 

. ^ 1500 Mather. Magnalia Christi Americana : | or, the | Ecclesi^ 
'- astical History | of New-England, | froui | Its First Planting in 

the Year 1620 unto the Year | of our Lord, 1698. | In Seven 
Books. I ... I By the Reverened and Learned Cotton Mather, M. 
A. I And Pastor of the JNorth Church in Boston, New-England. 
Folio, calf. London : Thomas Parhhurst, MDCCII 

, o 1501 Mather (L). A Brief] History | of the | War | with the |" 
•^'^. Indians | in | New England. | From June 24, 1675. (when the 

first Englishman was Murder- 1 ed by the Indians) to August 
12. 1676, when Philip, | alias Metacomet, the principal Author 
and I Beginner of the War, was slain. | Wherein the Grounds, 
Beginning, and Progress of the War, is summarily \ expressed. 
Together with a serious Exhortation to the | Inhabitants of that 
Land. I By Increase Mather, Teacher of a Church of | Christ, in 
Boston in New England. 8mall 4°, levant morocco, pp. (8) 
51, 8. 

London, Printed for Richard Chiswell, at the Rose and 
Crown in St. Paids | Church-yard, according to the 
Original Copy Printed in New England, 1676 
" To the Reader," 4 unnumbered pages ; " A Brief History. From the 
year 1614 to the year 1675. Mather stimvilated to this literary labor by 
the knowledge that his reverend brother, Wm. Hubbard, was engaged 
upon the same work. Indeed, the two treatises were probai ly almost 
simultaneously passing through the press of John Foster. In his 
preface, Mather exhibits a little trace of acerbity, when he asserts, 
" This following relation was written neer upon a year ago ; since 
which a reverend author hath emitted a narrative of the troubles which 
happened by the Indians : * * nevertheless * * most of the things 
here insisted on, are not so much as once taken notice of in that nar- 
rative. " 

1502 Mather. The History of King Philip's War. By the 
Rev. Increase Mather, ii.D. Also, a History of the Same War, 
by the Rev. Cotton Mather, D.D., to which are added. An 
Introduction and Notes, By Samuel G. Drake. 1°, half morocco^ 
pp. 281. Albany : Printed for the Editor hy J. Munsell, 1862 

S'o 1503 Mather. Early History of New England ; being a Relation 
of Hostile Passages between the Indians and European Voyagers 
and First Settlers; with a full Narrative of Hostilities, to the 
Close of the War with the Pequots, in the year 1637 ; also a 
detailed Account of the Origin of the War with King Philip. 
By Increase Mather. With an Introduction and Notes. By 
Samuel G. Drake. 4°, cloth, uncut, pp. 309. 

Allany, N. Y. : J. Munsell, 1864 
This is a reprint of the very rare, A Relation of the Troubles which 
have hap'ned in New England, By reason of the Indians there From 
the Year 1614 to the Year 1675, Boston, John Foster, 1677. 



216 

J> o f^ 1504 Mather. De | Successu Evangelii | Apud | Indios | Occlden- 
tales, I In NovaAnglia ; | Epistola, | Ad | CI. Virum | D. Johan- 
nem Leusdenum | Linguae Sanctae in Ultrajectina Acade | mia 
Professorem, Scripta, | A Cresentio Mathero | Apud Bostonienses 
V. D. M. nee non Collegii | Harvardini quod est Cantabrigia Nov- 
An I glorum, Rectore. | Londiui, Typis, J. G. 1688 | Jam recusa 
et Successu Evangelii apud In | dos Orientales aucta. | 24°, pp. 
16. Vltrajecti : apud Wilhelmuni Broedeleth. | Anno^ 1699 

Of the Success of the Gospel among the American Indians. 

U- oo 1505 Mather (Samuel). An Attempt to Shew, That America 
must be Known to the Ancients ; Made at the Request, and to 
gratify the Curiosity, of An Inquisitive Gentleman; To which 
is added An Appendix, Concerning the American Colonies, 
and Some Modern Managements against them. By an Ameri- 
can Englishman. Pastor of a Church in Boston, New England, 
8°, pp. 35. 

Boston, New England: Printed hy J. Kneeland, 1773 

.%." 1506 [Mathews (Cornelius.)] Behemoth, a Legend of the Mound 
Builders. 12°, hoards, pp. vi + 192. Neio York, 1843 

X'^Y ^^^"^ [Mathews.] The Indian Fairy Book. From the Original 
/ Legends. With Illustrations by J. McLenan, Engraved by V. 

S. Anthony. 12°, cloth, pp. 338. 

New Torh : Mason Brothers, 1856 

'oh 1508 Manduit, (Israel). A Short View of the History of the New 
England Colonies, with Respect to their Charter and Constitu- 
tion. Fourth Edition. 8°. London, 1776 

X. /^ 1509 Maun-gwu-daus. An Account of the North American In- 
^dians, written for Maun-gwu-daus, A Chief of the Objibway 
Indians, Who has been traveling in England, France, Belgium, 
Ireland, and Scotland. 8°, pp. 24. 

Leicester : Printed hy T. Cook, 1848 

o.-^ ^Sb 1510 Maurault (J. A.). Historic des Abenakis depuis 1605 
jusqu'a nos jours. Par L'Abbe J. A. Maurault. 8°, pp. 
, (2) III, X, (1), 631. 

Imprime a Vatelier typographique de La Gazette de 

Sorel, 1866 

/ oO 1511 Maw (H. L.). Journal of a Passage from the Pacific to 
the Atlantic, crossing the Andes in the Northern Provinces of 
Peru, and descending the River Maranon, or Amazon. By 
Henry Listor Maw. Map. 8°, hoards, uncut. 

London : John Murray, MDCCCXXIX 



217 

The author was very assiduous in collecting facts relating to the 
condition, history and character of the Indians of Peru and Brazil, 
particularly of the unexplored districts, in the valley of the Maranon. 
He studied them with the zeal of a scholar, and the analysis of an 
ethnologist, and although his opportunities were comparatively nar- 
row, and his tour very rapid, he gleaned with great industry. 

c'c 1512 Maximillian (Alexander Philip). Travels in the Interior 
of North America. By Maximillian, Prince of Weid. With 
numerous engravings on wood, and a large map. Translated 
from the German, by H. Evans Loyd. To accompany the ori- 
ginal series of eighty-one elaborately colored plates, size, imperial 
folio. 4°, half morocco, 10 prel. pp. -f- 520, and 1 vol. folio, 
of plates. London: Ackerman & Co., MDCCCXLlll 

^ n^ Also Reise in das innere Nord- America in den jabren 1832 - 

^' 34. 2 vols., 4°. Cobletiz: J. melscher,lS'69-41 

The quarto volume is the text of one of the most beautiful and costly 
of works, having the American Indians for their subject. The wise- 
acre who gave it an English dress, takes credit to himself in his preface, 
for omitting the very extensive vocabularies found in the German edi- 
tion, occupying nearly one quarter of volume second. To cover this 
defect the German text is added as above. The volume of plates con- 
tains eighty-one vignettes and full-page colored engravings of the 
most perfect drawing, and beautiful execution. Forty-nine of these 
are illustrative of some phase in Indian life and character. Two En- 
glish editions of these plates have been issued, the last, so much infe- 
rior to the other as to be unworthy of comparison, was published by 
Mr. E. Lumley to meet a continued demand for the work. 

'^f 1513 Maximillian. Travels in Brazil, in the years 1815, 1816, 
1817. By Prince Maximillian, of Wied-Neuwied. Illustrated 
with Plates. Portrait, map, 6 plates. 4°, cloth, uncut. 

London, 1820 

^^ 1514 Mayer (B.), Mexico, as it Was, and as it Is. 8°, cloth, 
uncut. Philadelphia, 1847 

fo 1515 Mayer (B.). Mexico; Aztec, Spanish and Republican ; A 
Historical, GrCograpbic;il, Political, Statistical and Social account 
of that country from the period of the invasion by the Spaniards 
to the present time ; With a view of the Ancient Aztec Empire 
and Civilization; A Historical Sketch of the late War: and 
notices of New Mexico and California. By Brantz Mayer, 
formerly Secretary of Legation to Mexico. 2 vols., 8°, roan, pp. 
399, 433. Hartford: S, Drake and Company, MDCCCLill 

Probably the most complete and exhaustive history of Mexico. Tlie 
work is largely devoted to the history, character, and condition of the 
native races. It is particularly valuable for its statistics obtained from 
governmental documents, regarding the number and tribes of Indians 
residing in each state. 

28 



218 

/ ^O 1516 Mayer (B.). Observations on Mexican History and Arch- 
seology, with a special notice of Zapotec Remains, as delineated 
in Mr. J. Gr. Sawkins's drawings of Mitla, etc. By Brantz 
Mayer. 4 plates. 4°, half morocco, pp. 33. 

Washington City: iSmithsonian Institutian, 1S66 

% / *! * 1517 Mayer. Tah-gah-jute ; or, Logan and Captain Michael 
Cresap. A discourse by Brantz Mayer, delivered in Baltimore, 
before the Maryland Historical Society. On its Sixth Anniver- 
sary, May 9, 1851. 8°, pp. 86. Baltimore, 1851 

1518 Mayer. Tah-gah-jute; or Logan and Cresap, an Historical 
Essay. By Brantz Mayer. Large paper copy irapl. 8°, half 
morocco Albany : Joel Munsell, 1867 

An amplification of the former work. 

/_/L c o 1519 Mayhew (E.). Indian Converts: or, some Account of the 
Lives and Dying Speeches of a considerable Number of the 
Christianized Indians of Martha's Vineyard, in New England. 
Viz., I. Of Godly Ministers. II. Of other Good Men. III. 
Of Religious Women. IV. Of Pious young Persons. By Ex- 
perience Mayhew, M. A. Preacher of the Gospel to the Indians 
of that Island. To which is added, Some Account of those 
English Ministers who have successively presided over the In- 
dian work in that and the adjacent Islands. By Mr. Prince. 
8°, pp. XXIV, 310, 16. 

London: Printed for Samuel Gerrish, in New England: 
and. sold by F. Osborn and T. Longman in Paternoster 

Pow, 1727 

- t V 1520 Mayhew. Narratives of the Lives of Pious Indian Children, 

who lived on Martha\s Vineyard, more than one hundred years 
since. By Experience Mayhew, A.M. Preacher to the Indians 
of Martha's Vineyard at that time. Carefully revised from the 
London Edition, originally printed for Samuel Gerrish, Book- 
seller in Boston, New England, 1727. 24°, pp. 108. 

Boston: James Loring, (1829) 
A reprint of the fourth division of Mayhew's Indian Converts. 

^'6^ 1521 Maynarde. Sir Francis Drake his Voyage, 1595. By 
Thomas Maynarde ; together with the Spanish account of Drake's 
Attack on Puerto Rico. Edited from the Original Manuscripts, 
by W. D. Cooley. 8°, cloth uncut, pp. viii, 65. 

Printed for the Eakluyt Society, M.DCCC.XXIX 
Forms vol. iv of the Publications of the Hakluyt Society. 



^i' 



219 

75, 1522 Mayne (R. C). Four Years in British Ooluinbia and Van- 
couver Island. An account of their Forests, Rivers, Coasts, 
Gold Fields, and Resources for Colonization. By Commander 
R. C. Mayne. With Map and Illustrations. 8°, half calf. 

London, 1862 

f^^ 1523 Meek (A. B.). The Red Eagle, a Poem of the South. 12°, 
cloth. New York, 1855 

With notes on Indian life. 

/>^. 1524 Meek. Romantic Passages in Southwestern History, includ- 
ing Orations, Sketches, and Essays. By A. B. Meek. 12°, 
cloth. New York and Mobile, 1857 

Contains a biography of Weatherfo :d, the Creek chief, Massacre of 
Fort Mimmg, and other sketches of Indian history, bearing marks of 
personal research. 

1525 Meginnes (J. F.). Otzinachson ; or, 4. History of the West- 
Branch Valley of the Susq[uehanna : embracing a full Account 
of its Settlement — Trials and Privations endured by the first 
Pioneers — Full accounts of the Indian Wars, predatory Incur- 
sions, Abductions, Massacres, &c. ; Together with an Account 
of the Fair Play System ; and the Trying Scenes of the Bit; 
Runaway ; interspersed with Biographical Sketches of some ot 
the leading Settlers, Families, etc., together with pertinent An- 
ecdotes, Statistics, and much valuable matter entirely new. By 
J. F. Meginnes. 8°, pp. 518. 

Philadelphia : Henry B. Ashmead, 1857 

152G Meline (J. F.). Two Thousand Miles on Horseback. 
Santa F§ and Back. A Summer Tour through Kansas, Ne- 
braska, Colorado, and New Mexico, in the year 1866. By 
James F. Meline. Map, 12°, pp. x. 317. 

New York : Hiird and Houghton, 1868 

Mr. Meline possessed the zeal of an antiquary with much of the 
scholar. His letters are principally occupied with relations of Indian 
History. The author examined with great care a vast mass of docu- 
ments relating to the early occupation of New Mexico by the Spaniards. 
Not the least valuable portion of his book is his catalogue of those 
documents. 

C 1527 M[elton] (E.). Aenmerkenswaardige en 'ZMT.a.mQ \ PP^EST- 
INDISCHE I ZEE- en LANDREIZEN, | Door de Caribifche 
Eylanden, Ni-iiw-NTederland, | Virginien, en de Spaanfche Weft- 

indien : | BEHELSENDE: \ geit feet naufeuvtge S3efc^n)»{ng 
ber genoembe Landcn, be^ \ neffen^ berjeber inwoondercn, Gods- 
dienit, Regecring, 3ebcn cu ©cwoonten, | ijvcembe (SJefc^febcntffm 
en 2)ooryancn, 9J?{ts?iviber0 be ®routt)cIi)fe 3Sreeb* I I)ebett ber 

Spanjaardcn aait be Indiancn Cjepleegt in 't ontbcffeU VaU Niciiw 



r^' 



220 

Span- 1 jen, CltJ* Ctt 2Sreebt)eplD ber Amerikaanfe Zee-Rovers teQCU^ 
te •Spcmjciavten.- | Met Koopere Platen Verciert. \ Door een Voor- 
naam Engels Heer E. M. en andere, Opmerkelijk Befchreven. ] 
4°, pp. 96. 

f Am ierdam, by de Weduwe van Gysbert de Great, Boekver- 

koopfter op de \ Nieuwe-Dyk op de hoek van d'EngelJche 

Steeg, in de groote Bybel, 1 705 

(Eemarkable and strange West-India Voyages and Travels, tlirough 
the Caribbee Islands, New Netberland, V^irginia and Spanish America ; 
Containing a very curious description of the said lands, with their in- 
habitants, religions, government, manners and customs, strange his- 
tories and accidents ; together with the horrid cruelty exercised by the 
Spaniards upon the Indians during the conquest of New Spain ; and 
the cruelty of the American Buccaneers towards the Spaniards. Orna- 
mented with copper plates. Described by a noble Englishman, E. M. 
and several other persons. 

. All relating to the New Netherlands is taken literally from Vander 
Donck. The plates in the text of that portion relating to the New 
Netherlands are copied from De Vries. The manners and customs 
of the Savages receive much attention from the author, throughout 
the remainder of his work. This edition is much the rarest and in- 
deed the only one desirable for a collection of books on American his- 
tory. Contains all relating to America which has been printed on 
his travels in the East and West Indies. 

/ c^-C 1528 jMelvin (J.). A Journal of the Expedition to Quebec, in the 
Year 1775, under the Command of Colonel Benedict Arnold. 
By James Melvin, A Private in Captain Dearborn's Company. 
8°, vloth, uncut, pp. (4) iv., 34. 

Philadelphia: Printed for the Franklin Club, MDCCCLXIV. 
"One hundred copies privately printed. 

//^ 1529 Memoires et Documents relatifs a I'Histoire du Canada; 
Publics par La Societe Historique de Montreal. 8°, cloth, 
uncut. Montreal, 1859 

^.^6 1530 Memoires sur le Canada depuis 1749 jusqu'a 1760, avec- 
cartes et plans, pp. 207. Quebec, 1838 

*^j 1531 MemoriaLi and Remonstrance of the Committees appointed 
by the yearly meetings of Friends, of Genesee. New-York, 
Philadelphia, and Baltimore, to the President of the United 
States in relation to the Indians of the State of New York. 8°, 
pp. 19. New- York : Mercein & Posts' press, 1840 

1532 Memorial of a Delegation from the Cherokee Indians- 
Presented to Congress January 18, 1831. 8°. pp. 8. [?i. c?.] 

'S-^ 1533 Memorial of the Chiefs and Delegates of the Wyandot 
Indians. 8°, pp. 9. ( Washington) 1842 



^/ 



221 

2^ " 1534 ... Memorial of the Head Men and Warriors Of the Creek 
Nation of ludians, February 6, 1832 ... 8°, pp. 5. 

[ Washington^ 1832.] 

Z^ 1535 Memorial of the Society of Friends in regard to the Indi- 
ans. 8°, cover and pp. 8. [^Baltimore (1870)] 

' J f 1536 Memorials and Affidavits showing outrages perpetrated by 
the Apache Indians in the Territory of Arizona during the 
Years 1869 and 1870. San FranciscA, 1871 

L 57? 1537 Memoirs of the Long Island Historical Society. Vol. 2, 
containing The Battle of Long Island, with preceding and sub- 
sequent events. By T. W. Field. 8°, doth. Brooklyn, 1869 

f-o o 1538 Memoirs read before the Anthropological Society of London, 
1863-4. 4 plates, 4 folded sheets, 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. 533. 

London : Truhner & Co., 1860 

Contains " Bollaert's Ancient Population of the New World," "An- 
cient Picture Writing of America," and "Astronomy of the Red Men 
of the New World." 

2c> 1539 Memorial of the Creek nation of Indians. 8°, pp. 8. 

Washington, 1832 

oO 1540 Memorial of a delegation of the Cherokee tribe of Indians. 
8°, pp. 5. {Washingto7i),l^^1 

1541 Memorial and Affidavits showing Outrages perpetrated by 
the Apache Indians, in the Territory of Arizona, during the 
years 1869 and 1870 ... 8°, pp. 32. San Francisco^, l^ll 

OO 1542 Mendieta (Gr.). Historia Ecclesiastica Indiana obra escrita 
a fines del siglio xvi, por Fray Geronimo de Mendieta De la 
Orden de San Francisco. La publica per primera vez Joaquin 
Garcia Icazbelceta. Royal 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Mexico, m.dccc.lxx 
This extraordinary work upon the conversion of the Indians of 
Mexico to the Catholic faith had slumbered in MS., for 250 years when 
the eminent Mexican scholar and archaeologist Signor Icazbalceta 
brought it to the light and universality of the press. Its importance can 
scarcely be overestimated. Mendieta, for the history of the Aztecs, 
was sent to Mexico in 1554 and remained there till 1571, having spent 
much of his time in the study of the Mexican languages. Torque- 
nada evidently had access to his MS., for he has reproduced a large 
portion of it without giving any credit to Mendieta. His love for the 
Indians exhibited itself in the same manner as that of LasCasas, and 
Palafox, and with almost equal fervor and eloquence, he appealed in 
his numerous letters to the king_and the council of the Indians in their 
defence. 

1543 [Merrill Rufus]. 150 Stories about Indians. 32°, pp. 
192. Concord, N. II. : Rufus JVerrill, 1853 



222 

'2 ^ 1544 Message, from the President,... transmitting an extract from 
the Occurrences at Fort Jackson, in August, 1814, during the 
negotiation of a Treaty with the Indians ; and recommending 
the ratification of certain Donations of Land, made By the said 
Indians to Gen. Jackson, Col. B. Hawkins, and others. ... 8°, 
pp. 11. Washington : Printed hy William A. Davis, 1816 

a5cJ 1545 Message from the President ... transmitting informatioD in 
relation to the War with the Seminoles. ... March 25, 1818. 
8°* pp. 29. Wa<hinrjfon : Printed hy E. DeKraft, 1818 

1546 Message from the President transmitting, such further in- 
formation, in relation to our Affairs with Spain, as, in his opin- 
ion, is not inconsistent with the public Interest to divulsje. 
December 28, 1818. 8°, pp. 215. Washington, 1819 

' ^£' 1547 Message of the President ... in Relation to the Indian Bar- 
barities iu Minnesota. 8°, pp. 9. ( Washington), 1862 

•^O 1548 Message ... in relation to the formation of a new Government 
by the Cherokee Tribe of Indians, within the States of North 
Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee, and Alabama, &c. March 22, 
1828. 8°, pp. 19. Washington, 1828 

'jlS" 1549 Message ... transmitting Copies of Treaties between the 
United States and the Quapaw and Choctaw Nations of Indians. 
February 26, 1825. S°, pp. 11. 

Washington : Printed by Gales & Seaton, 1825 

1550 Message from the President ... transmitting, ... information 
of the annual disposition ... Of the sum of Fifteen Thousand 
Dollars, ... To promote Civilization among friendly Indian 
Tribes;. ..8°, pp. 7. 

Washington : Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1822 

,^^~ 1551 Message from th« President of ... transmitting sundry 
documents, in relation to the Various Tribes of Indians within 
the United States, and recommending a plan for their Future 
Location and Government. January, 27, 1825 ...3 charts. 8°, 
pp. 21. Washington: Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1S25 

• ^C 1552 Message from the President ... transmitting sundry docu- 
ments in relation to the Various Tribes of Indians within the 
United States, and recommending a plan for their future Loca- 
tion and Government. January 27, 1825. .. 8°, pp. 13, folded 
table. Washington : Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1825 

1553 Message ... Transmitting Copies of Treaties between the 
United States and the Quapaw aiid Choctaw Nations of Indians. 
February 26, 1825. 8^^, pp. 11.... 

Washington : Printed hy Gales & S''aton, 1825 



223 / 

■fi'oO 1554 Metcalp (L.). A | Collection | of some of the most inter- V^"^ ' — 
esting I Narratives | of Indian Warfare in the West | Containing 
an Account of the Adventures of | Colonel Daniel Boone, | oile y 

of the first Settlers of Kentucky, | Comprehending the most ^.--^ 
important occurrences relative to its early | history — Also, an 
account of the Manners, and Customs of the Indi | ans, their 
Traditions and Religious Sentiments, their Police or Civ | il 
Government, their Discipline and method of War: | to which 
is added, | an Account of the Expeditions of | Genl's Harmer, 
Scott, Wilkinson, St. Clair, & Wayne • | The whole compiled 
from the best authorities, | By Samuel L. Metcalf | 8°, pp. 270. 
Lexington, Ky. : | Frinted hi/ William G. Hunt, \ 1821 

This very rare work is a compilation, principally from available 
sources, of the narratives which in their original form had even at the 
date of its publication, become scarce. It includes Colonel Boone's Nar- 
rative, Dr. Knight's and Slover's Narrative of Captivity, Colonel James 
Smith's Narrative of captivity. As a contribution to the literature illus- 
trative of aboriginal and frontier life, it will probably always preserve 
its rank among rare and costly books. 

/.^ 1555 Mexico. Claims of Mexican citizens against the United 
States for Indian Depredations, being the opinion of the Mexican 
Commissioner in the joint claims commission, Under the Con- 
vention of July 4, 1868, between Mexico and the United 
s States. 8°, pp. 162. ]yashington, D. G.^lQll 

o O 1556 Micn!GAN. Historical and Scientific Sketches of Michigan, 
comprising a series of Discourses Delivered before the Histori- 
cal Society of Michigan, and other Interesting Papers relative 
to the Territory. 12°, pp. 215, very scarce. 

Detroit: Stephen Wells and George L. Whitney, 1834 

7 o 1557 MiCKiMAKis. An | Account | of the | Customs and Man- 
ners I of the I Mickmakis and Maricheets | Savage Nations, | Now 
Dependent on the | Government of Cape-Breton, | from | An 
Original French Manuscript-Letter. | Never Published, | Writ- 
ten by a French Abbot, | Who resided many Years, in quality 
of Missionary, amongst them. | To which are annexed, | Several 
Pieces, relative to the Savages, to Nova | Scotia, and to North- 
America in general. | 8°, pp. (4), viii, 138. 

London : \ MDCCLVill 

Tjpi^ 1558 MiLFORT {General). M^moire ou Coup doeil rapide Sur 
mes difi'erens voyages et mon sejour dans la nation Creek. Par 
le G'*' Milibrt, Tastenegy ou grand Chef de guerre de la nation 
Creek, et General dc brigade au service de la Bepublique Fran- 
caise. 8°, pp. (4), 332. 

A Paris, de I imjyrimerie de Gigvet et Michaud. An XI [1802] 
Memoir, or rapid view of my different voyages, and of my residence 
in the Creek Nation. By General Milfort, Tastenegy, or Great War 
Chief of the Creek Nation. 



224 

I tr c) o 1559 Military History, The, of Great Britain, for 1756, 1757. 

' ^ • Containing A Letter from an English Officer at Canada, Taken 

Prisoner at Oswego. Exhibiting The Cruelty and Infidelity of 
the French, and their Savage Indians, in Times of Peace, and 
War. ... Also, A Journal of the Siege of Oswego, the Articles 
of Capitulation. ... Map. 8°, pp. 125. 

London : J. Millar, 1757 
These narratives and journals are all very interesting and doubtless 
authentic. They have been printed in no other form. 

■lir 1560 Miller (8.). A Sermon, delivered before the New York 
Missionary Society, at their Annual Meeting, April 6, 1802. 
By Samuel Miller A. M., To which are added, the Annual Re- 
port of the Directors, and other papers relating to American 
Missions. 8°, pp. 81. 

New York : Printed hy J. & J. Soicle, 1802 
Pages 63-81, are occupied with reports of Indian councils. 

I Q o 1561 Miller (J.). Memoirs of General Miller in the Service 
of the Republic of Peru. By John Miller. 

London : Longman, 1828 

^ -c o 1562 Miller, (S. F.). The Bench and Bar of Georgia : Me- 
moirs and Sketches. With an Appendix containing a Court 
Roll, from 1790 to 1857, etc. 2 vols., 8vo, pp. 483, 454. 

Philadelphia, 1858 

/ £~0 156-3 Mills (R.). Statistics of South Carolina: including a 
View of its Natural, Civil, and Military History General and 
Particular. By Robeit Mills, of S. C, Engineer and Archi- 
tect. 8°, pp. 1831. Map. Charleston, 1826 

This book is really much more than the title prete nds to. It is, in 
fact, a history of every thing or transaction connected with the State of 
South Carolina, of general or local interest. 

Soo 1564 Milton (Viscount) and Cheadle (W. B.). The North- 
West Passage by Land. Being the Narrative of an expedition 
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, undertaken with the view of 
exploring a route across the Continent to British Columbia 
through British Territory, by one of the northern passes in 
.the Rocky Mountains. By Viscount Milton, and W. B. 
Cheadle. Fifth Edition. Map and 23 plates. 8°, half calf. 

London, [1865] 

^■■%^ 1565 Miner (C). History of Wyoming, in a series of Letters, 
from Charles Miner, to his Son William Penn Miner. ... 
2 maps, 2 plates. 8°, cloth. Philadelphia : J. Crissi/, 1845 

The most njeai'ly complete of all the histories of the valley, which 
has been the scene of such tragic events, as have elicited the interest 
of every civilized land. 



225 

<viJ 1566 Minnesota Historical Society Collections, 1864, 67, and vol. 
3. Port. 3 pamphlets. 1870 

A^f 1567 Minnesota. Annals of the Minnesota Historical Society. 
1852, 53 and 56. 3 vols., 8°. 

■^C> 1568 Minnesota Annals and Annual Reports. No. 4, 1858, 
duplicate. 4 Pamphlets. 1867-68 

(JO 1569 MiNOT (G-. R.). Contiauation of the History of the Pro- 
vince of Massachusetts Bay, from the year 1748. With an 
Introductory sketch of Events ^om its Original Settlement. 
By George Richards Minot. 2 vols., 8°, hoards, uncut. 

Boston, 1798-1803 
The second volume was published after the author's death ia 1803 
it brings the historj^ down to 1765, and was apparently intended as a 
continuation of Hutchinson's. 

%{' 15G9* MiNOT . The History of the Insurrection in Massachusetts, 
In the Year Seventeen Hundred and Eighty-Six, and the 
Rebellion Consequent thereon. 8°, boards, uncut. 

Boston, 1870 
Usually known as Shays's Rebellion. See Allen's Biographical 
Dictionary. 

.%^~ 1570 Missions in Western New York, and Church History of the 
Diocese of Buffalo, By the Bishop of Buffalo. 12°, cloth. 

Buffalo : GatlioUc Sentinel Print, 1862 
A narration of some of the principal incidents in the lives and suf- 
ferings of the Jesuits and Franciscan missionaries among the Indians 
of New York. 

2<^~ 1571 Mississippi Legislature. Memorial (etc.) Upon the Subject of 
the lands acquired by treaty from the Choctaw nation of Indians. 
8vo, pp. 7. (^Washington, ^ 1832 

f^^ 1572 Mississippi State Historical Society. Constitution and other 
Documents, pp. 15. Jackson, 1859 

'.T'S' 1573 Mitchel (J.). The Missionary Pioneer, or a brief memoir 
of the life, labours, and death of John Stewart (man of colour), 
founder under God of the mission among the Wyandotts at 
Upper Sandusky, Ohio. Published by Joseph Mitchell. 24°, 
New York : Printed hy J. G. Totten, 1827 

2S 1574 Mix (J. B.). The Biter Bit, or the Robert Macaire of 
Journalism. 8°. Washington, 1870 

C 1575 Mohawk. The | Morning and Evening Prayer, | The Litany, 
I Church Catechism, | Family Prayers, | and Several Chapters of 
the Old and New Testament, | Translated into the Mahaquo 

29 



226 

Indian Language, | By Lawrence Claesse, Interpreter to William 
I Andrews, Missionary to the Indians, from the j Honourable 
and Reverend the Society for the Propagation | of the Gospel in 
Foreign Parts. ] Small 4°, morocco ... 

New York : Printed hy William Bradford, 1715 
A volume of the greatest rarity, the first attempt to translate any 
portion of the Prayer Book into the Mohawk language. For the In- 
dian title, see Field's Essay No. 1703, or Sabin's Dictionury No. 13180. 

/ r ^O 1576 Mohawk. The Book of | Common Prayer, | and Adminis- 
^ ' tration of the | Sacrameats, | and other | Kites and Ceremonies | 

of the I Church, j according to the use of the | Church of Eng- 
land : I together with | A Collection of Occasional Prayers, and | 
divers Sentences of | Holy Scripture, j Necessary for Knowledge 
and Practice. | Formerly collected, and translated into the Mo- 
hawk Language | under the direction of the Missionaries of the 
Society for the j Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts to 
the Mohawk | Indians. | A New Edition : | to which is added ] 
The Gospel according to St. Mark, j Translated into the Mohawk 
Language, | By Cap" Joseph Brant, | An Indian of the Mohawk 
Nation. | 19 plates. 8°, pp. (U) 505. 

London : \ Printed hy G. Buckton, Great Putney Street, | 

Golden Square, 1787 

/ / ^ 1576* MoHAAVK. The Acts of the Apostles, in the Mohawk 
Language, Translated by H. A. Hill, with Corrections by Wil- 
liam Hess and John A. Wilkes, Jr. 12°, pp. 121. 

A^eio York : Young Men's Bible Society, 1835 

1577 Mohawk. The Epistle of Paul the Apostle to the Romans, 
in the Mohawk Language, translated by H. A. Hill, with cor- 
rections by William Hess and John A. Wilkes, Jr. 12°, pp. 
56. New York : Young Men's Bible Society, 1835 

\' 1%- 1577* Mohawk. The Gospel of our Lord and Saviour Jesus 
Christ, according to St. Matthew, Translated into the Mohawk 
Language by A. Hill, and Corrected by J. A. Wilkes, Jr. ... 
12°, pp. 197. New York, 1836 

n (1 O 1578 Mohawk. The Book of Common Prayer, according to the 
^ ' use of the Church of England, translated into the Mohawk 

language, compiled from various translations, revised, corrected, 
and prepared for the press, under the direction of the Rev. 
Abraham Nelles, Chief Missionary in the service of the Com- 
pany for the Propagation of the Gospel in New England and 
the parts adjacent in America. The Collects, the Service of 
Baptism of such as are of Riper Years, the Order of Confirma- 



227 

tion, the Visitation of the 'Sick, the Communion of the Sick, 
Thanksgiving of Women after Child Birth, &c. TransUited by- 
John Will, Junr., Appear in Mohawk for the first time, in this 
Edition of the Prayer Book. 8°. 

Hamilton : Printed at Ruthven's 1842 

n^'^ 1579 Mohawk. The Book of Common Prayer, according to the 
use of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States 
of America. Translated into the Mohawk or Iroquois Lan- 
guage. By the Rev. Eleazer Williams, ... Revised edition of his 
former Translation. 12°, pp. 101. 

Mw York : II. B. Durand, 1867 

1580 Mohawk. Selection of Psalms and Hymns, according to 
the use of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States 
of America. Translated into the Mohawk or Iroquois Lan- 
guage, ... by the Rev. Eleazer Williams. Revised Edition of 
his former Translation. 12°, pp. 38. 

New Yorh : R. B. Durand, 1867 

This translation is usually found at the end of the prayers. 

' /^ 1581 Ne Kagh-ya-dough-se-ra, neRoyadadokenghdy,ne Isaiah. 

18°, cloth, pp. 243. New TorJc : American Bible Society, 1839 

The book of Isaiah, translated into the Mohawk dialect. 

'^.i)" 1582 Mohawk. Nene Karighwiyoston tsinihorighhoten ne Saint 

John. The Gospel according to Saint John, 16°, sheep, 125 

leaves, Mohawk and English. Lond. : Phillips & Pardon [n. d.'\ 

O C 1583 Mohawk. A | Primer, | for the USE of the | Mohawk 
Children, | To acquire the Spelling and Reading of their | own, 
as well as to get acquainted with the | English, Tongue ; which 
for that Purpose is put | on the opposite Page. | Waerighwagh- 
sawe I Iksaongoeuwa | ... Plate. 16°, pp. 96. 

London : | printed hy G. Buchton, | 1786 

The frontispiece representing a School of Indian Children, engraved 
by James Peachey. In Mr. Henry Stevens's catalogue of books sold by 
Puttick & Simpson, 1861, a copy of this rare little book is announced, 
as believed to be UNIQUE. 

1584 Mohawk Chief, The. By author of " The Fall of the Nau 
Soung." 3 vols., 8°, cloth. London, 1857 

^ 1585 Molina (J. I.). The Geographical, Natural and Civil 
History of Chili. By Abbe Don J. Ignatius Molina. Illustrated 
by a half-sheet map of the Country. With Notes from the 
Spanish and French versions, and an Appendix, containing 
copions extracts from the Araucana of Don Alonzo de Ercilla. 
Translated from the original Italian, by an American Gentleman. 
Map. 2 vols ,8°, hoards, uncut. 

Middlrtown, Conn : L Riley, 1808 



'$ 



^. 



228 

n In 1586 Mollhausen (B.). Diary of a Journey from the Mississippi 
to the Coasts of the Pacific with a United States government 
* expedition. By Baldwin Mollhausen, topographical draughts- 

man and naturalist to the expedition. With an Introduction 
by Alexander Von Humboldt. And Illustrations in chromo- 
lithography. Translated by Mrs. Percy Sinnett. 2 vols., 8°, 
half calf . London : Longman [& Co.], 1858 

The narration of the author's personal examination of Indian life, 
and aboriginal antiquities, occupy almost the whole of these volumes. 
The plates are principally illustrative of such phases of the one, and 
remains of the other, as seemed most noteworthy. 

hi 1587 MoNETTE (J. W.). History of the Discovery and Settle- 
' ment of the Valley of the Mississippi, by the Three Great 

European Powers, Spain, France, and Great Britain, and the 
subsequent Occupation, Settlement, and Extension of Civil 
Government by the United States, until the Year 1846. By 
John W. Monette. 2 vols., 8°, cloth^ pp. xv. 

New York : Harper & Brothers, 1848 
Includes a relation of the French and Spanish discovery of the ter- 
ritory, and the association of the colonial governments of these nations 
with the Indians, and their wars with the various tribes inhabiting it. 
A narration of the Indian wars of the States bordering the Ohio. 
The work is probably the best of the numerous class of books on the 
subject of western history. 

fOKif 1588 MoNTANUS (A.). De Nieuwe en Oubekende | "Weereld : 
of I beschrijviug | van | America | en | 'tZuid Land, | Vervaetende 
d'Oorsprong der Americaenen en Zuid- j landers gedenkwaerdige 
togten derwaerds, — Gelegendheid | Der Vaste Kusten, Eilanden, 
Steden, Sterkten, Dorpen, Tempels, | Bergen, Fonteinen, Stroo- 
men, Huisen, de'natuur van Beesten, Boomen, | Plan ten en 
vreemde Gewasschen, Godsdienst en Zeden, Wonderlijke | Voor- 
vallen, Vereeuwde en Nieuwe Oorloogen : | Verciert met Af- 
beeldsels na't leven in America gemaekt, en beschreeven | Door | 
Arnoldus Montanus. Folio, calf. Large paper copy. 

Amsterdam | By Jacoh 3Ieurs, Boek-ver-kooper en Plaet- 
snyder^ op de Kaisars-graft, | schuin over de Wester- 
markt, in de stad Mcurs. Met Privilegie. Anno. 1671. 
The new and unknown World, or Description of America and the 
South Land ; containing the origin of the Americans and the South- 
landers : remarkable travels thither, situation of the continental coast, 
islands, &c. Forty-one of the half-page plates printed in the text, are 
illustrative of the battles, festivals, religious rites, cannibalism, habita- 
tions, or customs of the aborigines of America. It also contains an 
early view of New York. 

1589 Montgomery (E). Reminisceuges of Wilmington, in 
Familiar Village Tales, Ancient and New. By Elizabeth Mont- 
gomery, inscribed to her friends as a memento of Aflfection, 
8°, cloth pp. XII, 7-36. Philadelphia : T. K.Collins Jr., 1851 



1.^'' 



229 

/-^ 1590 Montgomery (W.). The Extraordinary Adventures of 

f William Montgoniery in the Unexplored Regions of Amazonia; 

An account of his Captivity among the Ororaana Indians, a 
Description of their Manners, Customs, and Wars; and the 
Escape of the Captive with the daughter of their Chief. 16°, 
pp. 30. London: printed hy W. Nicholson^ [n. f/.] 

ft^ 1591 Moody (J.). Lieut. James Moody's Narrative of the Ex- 
ertions and Sufferings of in the Cause of Government since the 
year 1776. 8°, half morocco, very scarce. 

London, M.DOCLXXXiii 
^ c o 1592 Moody [Another Edition] with Introduction and Notes by 
C. I. Bushnell. Portraits. 8°, half morocco, uncut. 

jSf. Y. : privately printed, 1865 
The author was a Spy, a Ranger and Scout in the service of the 
British, princii)ally in New Jersey. 

/(^ c a 1593 Moore. A | Voyage [ to [ Georgia, | Begun in the Year 1735. | 
Containing, An Account of the Settling the Town of j Erederica, 
in the Southern Part of the | Province; and a Description of the 
Soil, I Air, Birds, Beasts, Trees, Rivers, | Islands, &c. | With I 
the Rules and Orders made by the Honour- | able the Trustees 
for that Settle- | ment ; including the Allowances of Provisions, I 
Cloathing, and other Necessaries to the Families | and Servants 
which went thither | Also | A Description of the Town and 
County of Savannah, | in the Northern Part of the Province; 
the Manner of | dividing and granting the Lands, and the im- 
prove- I ments there : With an Account of the Air, Soil, | Rivers, 
and Islands in that Part. By Francis Moore.... 8°, hcdf 
title. London : Jacob Robinson, 1744 

The number of the Indian tribes, the location of their territories, and 
the dealings of the wise and pacific Ogletliorpe with them, form the 
subject of much of the volume. Many incidents in the life of the o-ood 
chief Tomo-chi-chi, are given. 

')^'X^~' 1594 MooiiE. Diary of the American Revolution, From News- 
papers and Original Documents. By Frank Moore. Illustrated. 
2 vols., 8vo. Neii:) York, 1863 

^f%^ 1595 Moore (F.). Heroes and Martyrs: Notable Men of the 
Time, Military and Biographical Sketches of Naval Heroes 
Statesmen and Orators. Portraits, 4to, cloth, uncut. 

New York, 1861 
/ '">; 1596 Moore (G. H.). " Mr. Moore's Plan, March 29th, 1777." 
The Treason of Charles Lee Major General ...Port, and Fac- 
simile. 8°, cloth, uncut. JS'. Y., 1860 

//%- 1597 IMooRE. Notes on the History of Slavery in Massachusetts. 
8°, cloth. N. Y., MDCCCLXVI 



r 



"^scji^^JijUX^ 



230 

■^0 1598 Moore, H. N. Livesof Generals Wayne and Marion. 16°, 
roan. Phil. 

L\ 1599 Moore (J. B.) Annals of the Town of Concord in the 
County of Merrimack, and State of New Hampshire, from its 
first Settlement, in the Year 1726, to the Year 1823. With 
several Biographical Sketches. To which is Added, a Memoir 
of the Penacook Indians. By Jacob B. Moore ... 8°, uncut, pp. 
112. Concord: Jacob B. Moore, 1824 

/^5 1600 Moore. Lives of the Governors of New Plymouth and 
Massachusetts Bay, from the Landing of the Pilgrims in 1620 
to 1692. Portrait. 8°, clotli. Boston, 1851 

/ ^ 1601 Moore. Memoirs of the Life and Character of Rev. John 
Eliot, apostle of the N. A. Indians. By Martin Moore. ... 24°, 
shee]), pp. 174. Boston : T. Bedlint/ton, 1822 

/./^ 1602 [xMoRDECAi (S.).] Richmond in By Gone Days; being 
Reminiscences of An Old Citizen. 16mo'. 

Richmond, Va., 1856 

%^ %6 1603 MoRELET (A.). Travels in Central America, including Ac- 
counts of some Regions unexplored since the Conquest, from 
the French of the Chevalier Arth«r Morelet, By Mrs. M. F. 
Squier. Introduction and Notes by E. Geo. Squier. Map and 
9 plates. 8°, pp. 430 + London: Truhner & Co., 1871 

The Tierra de Ouarra of the time of Las Casas remained for three 
centuries not only the Land of War, but the land of mystery. A vast 
tract of territory in Guatemala, inhabited by the fierce Itzas and Lo- 
candons, whose wars are recorded by Villagnatierre ; was for the first 
time visited by a peaceful traveler in 1846. The adventurous French- 
man, whose literary thirst impelled him to explore this mysterious 
country, recorded his observations in a manner which entitles them to 
more credence than could be fairly claimed by many of his countryman. 
His work is largely composed of details of his intercourse with the 
modern Indians, and of his examinations of the relics of the ancient 
inhabitants. 

1604 Morgan (L. H.). Commuuications from Louis H. Morgan 

Esq., of Rochester. Ground-plans and dimensions of Several 

French Enclosures in Western New York, or Fort Hills (so 

called). 8°, pp. 81, 93 + 5 plates. lAlhani/, 1848] 

Part of the second annual report of the University of New York. 

■^ rf^~ 1605 Morgan. Appendix, Report on the Fabrics, Inventions, 
'/ Implements, and Utensils of the Iroquois, made to the Regents 

of the University. Jan. 22, 1851. By Lewis H. Morgan. Il- 
lustrative of the collection annexed to the State Cabinet of 



231 

Natural History, With Illustratioos By Richard H. Pease. 20 
colored plates. 8°, Title and pp. 69 to 117. Albany, (1851) 
Part of the Fiftli Report of the Regents of the University of New 
York. These three essays form such an important body of material 
relating to the Iroquois, that although not issued as separate works, 
they are worthy of a place in a bibliography of works upon the Ame- 
rican Indians. They are the result of the personal observations, of 
one of the most acute and scrupulous of scholars and the Indian utensils 
and manufactures they illustrate are the fruits of his own untiring zeal 
in collecting. The plates are exact portrayals of the beautifully 
wrought and colored objects of Indian skill. Beside the number, in- 
dicated in the collection, sixty-eight woodcut illustrations of other and 
similar objects are distributed in the text. 

/ f y 1606 Morgan (L.). Report to the Regents of the University, 

upon the articles furnished the (sic.) The Indian Collection : 

,v /l-^/' By L. H. Morgan. 17 colored plates, 8°, half title, pp. 67, 

/. ^^ 97. \_Alhanij,l%m'] 

Part of the third annual report of the University of New York. 

ih. /"i 1607 Morgan. The American Beaver and his Works. By 
Lewis H. Morgan. ... Plates, 8°, do!li, \mcut. 

Phllathlpliia : J B. Lippincott & Co., 1868 
This treatise on the habits and life of the animal, which has been so 
greatly the innocent cause of the ruin of his fellow aborigines, by pro- 
voking the greed of the white, and the fatal thirst of the red man, in- 
cidentally treats of some i>f the phases of the life of the latter. 

//^ 1608 Morgan. Laws of Descent of the Iroquois. By Lewis H. 

Morgan. 8°, pp. 16. New York 

^'(rsZ 1609 Morgan. League of the Hode-no-saunee or Iroquois. By 
Lewis H. Morgan. Maps, plates, and plans. 8", doth, pp. 477 -j- 
23. Rochester : Sage & Brother, pitblishers, 1851 

The work of a writer more than ordinarily fitted for the task. It is 
indeed rare that taste and learning so well combine with the experience 
of a lifetime to favor the researches of a historian in examining the 
scanty records of the American Indians. 

1610 Morgan. 8°, pp. 8. 

Rochester, Monroe Co., N. Y., October 1, 1809 

A sheet of eight closely printed pages, designed to be sent to persons 
having some knowledge of Indian history, and domestic or social cus- 
toms, in <.rder to elicit information regarding them. It contains an 
analysis of their tribal divisions, marital relations, and a series of ques- 
tions regarding the same. 

•foc 1611 MORUELL (T. H.). Bibliotheca Americana. ... Catalogue 
of the Private Library of Mr. T. H. Morrell. Comprising 
Books on ... America. New York, 1866 

Also, Catalogue of a Choice Collection belonging to T. H. 
Morrell [sold in 1869]. 8°, chth, uncut. New York, 1869 



232 

/ ^ ^ 1611* MoRRELL. Anotter copy. 4°, large paper, uncut. 

New York, 1866 
Twelve copies only printed on Large Paper. 

•^^^ 1612 Morris (A). Prize Essay. Canada and her Resources : 
An Essay. ... The Second Prize. By Alexander Morris, ... Se- 
cond Edition. 2 Maps. 8°, pp. 119 (1). 

Montreal: B. Dawson, 1855 

1613 MoRRTS (I.). A Narrative of the Dangers and Distresses 
Which befel Isaac Morris, and Seven more of the Crew, Be- 
longing to The Wager Store-Ship, which attended Commodore 
Anson, In his Voyage to the South Sea, Containing An Ac- 
count of their Adventures,... till they were Seized by a Party 
of Indians and carried above a Thousand Miles into the Inland 
Country, with whom they resided upwards of Sixteen Months 
... Interspersed with A Description of the Manners, and Cus- 
toms of the Indians in that Part of the World, particularly 
their Manner of taking the Wild Horses in Hunting, as seen 
by the Author himself [etc., 3 lines]. By I. Morris, late Mid- 
shipman of the Wager. \2°,calf. ion(7on [1749] 

^'~f O '^ 1614 Morris. Miscellanies in Prose and Verse. By Captain 

/■ Thomas Morris. 8°. ^ London, 1791 

Under this unpromising title, the author Las printed a journal of an 

expedition against Pontiac, in which he was made a captive by the 

Indians. Other jmrticulars of his mission, captivity, and escape, can 

be found in Parkman's Conspiracy of Pontiac. 

I »y^"" 1615 Morse (J .). Annals of the American Revolution ; or a Record 
' of the Causes and Events which produced, and terminated in 

the establishment, and independence of the American Republic, 
[etc., 4 lines] a Summary Account of the first Settlement of the 
Country, and some of the principal Indian Wars, ...and Biog- 
raphy of the Principal Military Officex's.... Compiled by Jedediah 
Morse. Sheep. 50 plates. B°, Hartford, 1824 

^ '^^ 1616 Morse. A Report to the Secretary of War of the United 
'^ States, on Indian Affairs, comprising a Narrative of a Tour per- 

formed in the Summer of 1820, under a commission from the 
President of the United States, for the purpose of ascertaining, 
for the use of the government, the actual state of the Indian 
Tribes in our Country. Illustrated by a map... By the Rev. 

Jedediah Morse, D.D Portrait. 8°, half morocco, uncut, pp. 

96, and 400. New Haven : Printed hy S. Converse, 1822 

The most complete and exhaustive report of the condition, numbers, 
names, territory, and general affairs of the Indians, ever made. 



233 

A j" 1617 Morse (J.). Signs of the Times, A Sermon preached before 
the Society for Propagating the Grospel among the Indians, 
and others in North-America, at their Anniversary. Nov. 1, 
1810. By Jedediah Morse.. ..8°, pp. 72. 

Boston : Printed for the benefit of the Society, 1810 

K ^^ o 1618 Morton (S. G-.). Crania Americana; or a Comparative 
View of the Skulls of Various Aboriginal Nations of North and 
South America : To which is prefixed an Essay on the Varieties 
of the human Species. Illustrated by Seventy-Eight Plates and a 
Colored Map. By Samuel George Morton : Philadelphia. 78 
folio plates. Folio, uncut, pp. v, 296. 

London : [i. e. Philadelphia,'] 1839 
Highly esteemed by ethnologists, and is certainly the result of a 
vast amomit of original research, by a learned and zealous investigator. 
The cranial forms of more than forty Indian nations once inhabiting 
the two Americas, from Canada to Brazil, are examined and compared. 
Both in this country and in Europe, wherever learning and science are 
reverenced, Mr. Morton's work has been recognized, as one of the best 
contributions to exact knowledge of the history of Man, ever offered 
as the work of one individual, excepting always the works of Humboldt. 

^0 f 1619 Morton. An Inquiry into the Distinctive Characteristics 
of the Aboriginal Race of America. By Samuel George Mor- 
ton,... Second Edition. 8°, pp. 48. 

Philadelphia : John Penington, 1844 

^oo 1620 MouLTON (J. W.). ^ew York One Hundred and Seventy 
Years ago. 8°, cloth. N. Y., 1863 

2.'fo 1621 Moultrie (Wm.). Memoirs of the American Revolution, 
so far as it related to the States North and South Carolina and 
Georgia. Compiled from the most Authentic Materials, the 
Author's Personal Knowledge of the various events, and includ- 
ing an Epistolary Correspondence on Public Affairs ... Port. 2 
vols., 8°, sheep. N. Y., 1802 

L'^^ 1622 [MouRT (G.).] The Journal of the Pilgrims at Plymouth, 
in New England, in 1620. Reprinted from the Original Vol- 
ume. With Historical and Local Illustrations ... By G. B. 
Cheever, D.D. Second Edition. 12mo, cloth. 

New YorJc : John Wiley, 1848 

^c"^ 1623 MoWRY (S.). Arizona and Sonora. 12°,half morocco, gilt, 
top, uncut. iV. Y., 1864 

•// 1624 MoWRY (S.). Memoir of the Proposed Territory of Ari- 
zona, pp. 30. Washington, 1857 

/^^ 1625 MuLFORD (J. S.). Civil and Political History of New 
Jersey. 8°, cloth. Camden, 1848 

30 



234 

'3o 1626 MuLLER '(F.). Catalogue of Books, Maps, Plates on Ame- 

rica. ... Early Voyages, etc., for sale by Frederick MuUer. ... 
8°, uncut. Amsterdam^ 1872 

^ Y^~ 1627 MuLLER. Voyages from Asia to America, for Completing 

' / the Discoveries of the North-west Coast of America ; to which 

is prefixed, a Summary of the Voyages made by the Russians 

on the Frozen Sea in search of a North-East Passage. 4°, calf. 

London, 1761 

/ /^ 1627* MuNoz (J. B.). The History of the New World, by Don 
Juan Baptista Munoz Translated from the Spanish, with notes 
by the translator, an engraved portrait of Columbus, and a map 
of Espanola. Vol. I. 8°, pp. xv, 552. 

London : G. 0. and J. Hohinson, 1797 

After eighteen years of most laborious investigations, this excellent 
historian persuaded himself, that he was at length justified in printing 
his work. But, exhausted with the intensity of his application, he had 
only -sntality enough to aid in the issue of one volume, when his death 
forever interrupted the completion of his labors. See Field's Essay, 
1106. 

/ c c 1628 MuNRO (R.). A Description of the Genesee Country, in the 
State of New York : in which the Situation, Dimensions, Civil 
Divisions, Soil, Minerals, Prod uce. Lakes and Rivers, Curiosi- 
ties, Climate, Navigation, Trade and Manufactures, Popula- 
tion, ... are impartially described. By Robert Munro. 8°, uncut. 
pp. 16. N. Y. : Printed for the Author, 1804 

/ /^ 1629 MuNSELL (J.). Catalogue of Books & Pamphlets issued 

from the Press of Joel Munsell from 1828 to 1870. 8°, hoards. 

pp. 191. 1872 

/ — 

• c 1630 Munsell. Catalogue of Books belonging to J. Munsell, also 

Whitmore's Collection [of Americana.] 2 vols., 8°. 

^_ ,^f 1631 MuRATORl (Mr.). A Relation of the Missions of Paraguay. 
Wrote Originally in Italian, by M. Muratori, And now done 
into English from the French Translation. 12°, pp. xvi, 294 
(2). London : J. Ifarmaduke, 1759 

Highly esteemed, having been composed in great part from docu- 
ments written by various Jesuit missionaries and travelers, furnished 
to Muratori by Father Qaetan Cattanio, a missionary in Paraguay. 

// 2- iT 1632 Murder, The, of the Christian Indians in North- America, in 
the year 1782. A Narrative of Facts. 12°, pp. 16. 

Dublin : Printed hy Bentham & Hardy, 1826 



235 

A ^^ 1633 MUBPHY (T.). Life and Adventures of Timothy Murphy 
^- the benefactor of Schoharie, including his History from the 

commencement of the revolution — His rencontres with the 
Indians — The Siege of the three Forts, and the preservation 
by his unparalleled Courage of all their inmates — his Courtship 
and Marriage, and Anecdotes of his Adventures with the 
Indians, &c. 8°, pp. 32. 

Schoharie G. K, N. Y. : Printed hy Tf. K. Gallup, 1839 
This very scarce pamphlet, narrates a few of the adventures and 
feats of the Indian fighter and scout, of the valley of the Mohawk. 

0000 Murphy (Henry C). See Bradford Club, and Vries (P. de) . 

/J '^ 1634 MuRR (C. G. V.) Reisen einiger Missionarien der Gesell- 
schaft Jesu in America. Aus ihren eigenen Aussagen heraus- 
gegeben von Christoph Gottlieb von Murr. Mit einer Landkarte 
und Kupfern. Map, two plates, 8°, pp. (viii.) 614. 

Nurnherg^ hey johann Eherhard Zeh^ 1785 
Voyages of some Missionaries of the Society of Jesus in America. 
A large portion of the work is devoted to a grammatical analysis of 
the Indian language of South America., accompanied by extensive vo- 
cabularies. The titles of a considerable number of works upon the 
■ Indians and their languages are given. 

"2^' 1635 Murray (Amelia M.). Letters from the United States, 
Cuba, apd Canada. 12°. New York, 1857 

' ^o 1636 Murray (C. A.). Travels in North America during the 
Years 1834, 1835, & 1836. Including a Summer Residence 
with the Pawnee Tribe of Indians, in the remote Prairies of the 
Missouri, and a Visit to Cuba and the Azore Islands. By the 
Hon. Charles Augustus Murray. 2 vols., 8°, 2 plates. 

London, 1839. 

First and best edition of a most interesting work, by an intelligent 
observer of the peculiarities of the Pawnees, before they had been 
modified by contact with the whites. 

1637 Murray (C. A.). Travels. ... Third Edition, Revised : with 
H new Introduction. 2 vols., 8°. London, 1854 

■fio 1638 Murray (H.). Historical Account of Discoveries, and 
Travels in North America, including the United States, Cana- 
da, the Shores of the Polar Sea, and the Voyages in Search of 
a North-West Passage, with Observations on Emigration. Illus- 
trated by a Map of North America. 2 vols., 8". London, 1829 
Contains a vast amount of information regarding the condition of 
the aborigiiies of America, before it was modified by association with 
Europeans, and a Bibliography of Voyages and Travels in America. 



236 

'J^O 1639 Murray (T. B.). Kalli, the Esquimaux Christian. A 
Memoir. By the Kev. T. B. Murray, ... 16°, pp. 70. 

New York [«. d.'] 

' ^6' 1640 My Kide to the Barbecue. 20 cuts. 12°, paper. 

New York, 1860 

-ef?' 1641 Myers. The Life, Voyages and Travels of Capt. John 
Myers, detailing his Adventures during four Voyages round the 
World : his various enterprises on the Coast of South America, 
and Exhibiting a most instructive Description of the North- 
West Trade. 8°, pp. 410. London : Longman, 1817 

/ ,(^C 1642 Names which the Lenni Lennape of Delaware Indians gave 
to Rivers, Streams and Localities within States of Pennsylvania, 
New Jersey, Maryland and Virginia, with their signatures. 8°, 
paper. Bethlehem, 1872 

/^^y 1643 Narraganset Chief, The ; or, the Adventures of a Wan- 
derer. Written by Himself 12°, pp. 195. 

New York: J. K. Porter, 1832 

Purports to be a veritable narration of incidents in the life of an 
Indian. 

f ^^ 1644 Narrative of a Voyage to the Spanish Main, in the Ship 
"Two Friends;" the occupation of Amelia Island, by Mc- 
Gregor &c. Sketches of the Province of East Florida ; and 
Anecdotes illustrative of the Habits and Manners of the Semi- 
nole Indians : with an Appendix, containing a detail of the 
Seminole War, and the execution of Arbuthnot and Ambrister. 
8°, hoards, uncut. London, John Miller, 1819 

Almost the whole of the volume is devoted to the Seminole Indians ; 
the barbarous character of the war of the Americans with them ; and 
anecdotes respecting the Seminoles. 

/.So 1645 Narrative, A, of Occurrences in the Indian Countries of 
North America, since the Connexion of the Bight Hon. the 
Earl of Selkirk with the Hudson's Bay Company, and his 
Attempt to establish a Colony on the Bed Biver ; with a de- 
tailed account of his Lordship's Military expedition to, and 
subsequent Proceedings at Fort William, in Upper Canada. 8°, 
pp. 152, 87. London, 1817 

This narrative is the second of that long catalogue of statements, 
histories, and narratives to which the murder of Governor Semple by 
the half-breed Inflians, in the service of the Northwest Fur Company, 
gave existence. The first was by Lord Selkirk. 

,<?./3 1646 Narrative, A, of some of the Adventures, Dangers and Suf- 
ferings of a Bevolutionary Soldier ; interspersed with Anecdotes 
of Incidents that occurred within his own Observation. Written 
by Himself. 12°, half morocco, uncut, pp. 113. • 

Hallowell: Printed hy Glazier, blasters & Co., 1830 



237 

, ^/^ 1647 Narrative of recent Proceedings of the Committee, ap- 
' pointed bj the yearly meeting of Friends of New-York, in 

Relation to The Indians in that State. Published for the 
Information of Friends. 8°, pp. 23. 

Ntw- York : Mercein & Post's Press, 1839 

^■o^ 1648 Narrative, A, of the Early Days and Pieminiscences of 
Oceola Nikkanochee, Prince of Econchatti, a young Seminole 
Indian ; Son of Econchatti-Mico, King of the Red Hills, in 
Florida ; with a Brief History of his Nation, and his Renowned 
Uncle, Oceola, and his Parents ; and amusing Tales illustrative 
of Indian life in Florida. Written by his Guardian. 3 plates. 
8°, ha// morocco, uncut, pp. 228. 

London: Hatchard & Son, 184:1 

^r 1649 Narrative, A, Another copy. 8° , hoards, uncut. 1841 
I ' ' '^ Exceedingly interesting. " An imbecile old chief, called Enematkla, 

was the first to declare Limself a traitor to his tribe, by affixing his 
sign-manual ; he was followed by a few others of inferior grade, until 
it was submitted to Oceola, who, with all the pride of offended 
dignity thus offered to himself and liis countrymen, with indignation 
sparkling in his eye, and a contemptuous curl of the lip, drew from his 
bosom a dagger, and with a countenance that seemed to strike terror 
into all by whom he was opposed, he hurled the trusty steel with such 
force into the hateful document, that it passed fairly through the table, 
exclaiming at the same time, " There is my mark." 

c 1650 Narrative, A, of the Horrid Massacre by the Indians, 
of the wife and children of the Christian Hermit, a resident of 
Missouri, with a full Account of his Life and Sufferings, never 
before published.... plate. 8°, pp. 24. 

8t Louis : Leander W. Whiting & Co , 1840 



/. 



V,?.r 1651 Narrative Remarks, Expository Notes, and Historical 
Criticisms, on the New England Historical and Genealogical 
Society, and incidentally on the Massachusetts Historical Society. 
[By S. G. Drake.] 4°, pp. 56, uncut. 

Albany : Munsell, Printer, 1874 

//^ 1652 Nason (E.). Sir Charles Henry Frankland, Baronet ; or 
Boston in the Colonial Times. By Elias Nason, m.a. 300 
Copies printed of which 50 are on large paper. Boards, uncut, 
pp. 129. Alhamj, N. Y. : J. Munsell, 1865 

Forms No. 2 of Munsell's Series of Local American History. 

X-^ c- 1653 Natural History of the State of New York. This grand 
work consists of the following works. 18 vols.,4to. Albany, n.d. 
Pakt I.— Zoology: Mammalia. By James E. DeKay,33 coloured 
plates. — Ornituology. By James E. DeKay. 141 coloured plates. — 
Reptiles and Amphibia. By James E. DeKay. 79 coloured plates. 



238 

2 vols. — MOLLtJSCA. By James E.^)eKay. 53 coloured plates. 1843 
to 1843. Part 11. — Botany : Flora. By Jolin Torrey. 158. 3 vols. 
1844. Part 111. — Mineralogy. By Lewis C. Beck. Above 500 figures 
and 10 plates. 1842. Part IV. — Geology. By W. VV. Mather. Com- 
prising the Geology of the First Geological District. 146 plates, some 
coloured. — Comprising the Survey of the Second Geological District. 
By Ebenezer Emmons, M.D. 15 plates. — Comprising the Survey of 
the Third Geological District. By Lardner Vanuxem. Woodcuts. — 
Comprising a Survey of the Fourth Geological District. By James 
Hall. Nearly 200 illustrations, maps, views, sections, etc. 1842 to 
1843. Part V. — Agriculture. By Ebenezer Emmons. 24 plates, 
maps, and views. 5 vols. 1846 to 1849. Part VI. — Paleontology, 
By James Hall. 2 vols., plates. 1849 to 1851. 

'^^ 1654 Negotiation for Cherokee Lands ... Report of the Com- 
missioners appointed to Negotiate with the Cherokee Indians, 
for a Certain Portion of their Country, January 30, 1828. ... 
8°, pp. 40. Washington : Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1828 

•Jr'7 1655 Nkill (D.). Pocahontas and her Companions; a Chapter 

' from the history of the Virginia company of London. By Rev. 

Edward D. Neill. 4°, pp. 82, uncut. Albany, 1869 

//f^ 1656 Neill. Terra Mariae; or Threads of Maryland Colonial 
' History. By Edward D. Neill. ... 12°, pp. 260, cloth. 

Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1867 

%'%^ 1657 Neilson (C). xin Original, Compiled, and Corrected Ac- 
count of Burgoyue's Campaign, and the Memorable Battles of 
Bemis's Heights, September 19th, and October 7th, 1777. 
From the most authentic sources of information, including 
many interesting Incidents connected with the same ; and a 
Map of the Battle ground. Plate. 12°, pp. 291, cloth. 

Albany, 1844 



/U 



1658 Neve y Molina (L.). Grammatica della Lingua Otomi, 
esposta in Italiano dal Conteanea Silvio Vicenzo Piccolo- 
mini... Secondo la tracciadel Licenziato Luis'_;de Nevey Molina, 
col Vocabulario Spaguuolo-Otomi spiegato in Italiano. 4°, 
pp. 82. Roma nella tipograjia di propaganda fide, 1841 

Grammar of the Otomi Language, translated into Italian by Count 
Piccolomini, from the Spanish-Otomi. 

/.Z6 1659 Nevin (A.). Churches of the Valley; An Historical 
Sketch of the (Jld Presbyterian Congregations of Cumberland 
and Franklin Counties in Pennsylvania. 12°, pp. 338. 

Philadelphia, 1852 

J^ [,/^ 1660 New England. Historical & Genealogical Register. 21 
vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. Boston, 1847-67 

Complete sets like this, an uncut condition are extremely rare. 



7/^ 



239 

1661 New | Englands | First Fmits; | in Respect, | 
— ( Conversion of some ") 

^ ^' ^ First of the < Conviction of divers V of the In(Jums.\ 

(_ Preparation of sundry ) 
2. Of the progress of Learning, in the Colledge at | Cambridge 
in Massachusetts Bay. | With | Divers other speciall Matters con- 
cerning that Countrey. | Published by the instant request of sun- 
dry Friends, who desire | to be satisfied in these points by many 
New England Men | who are here present, and were eye or 
eare- 1 witnesses of the same. | ... By W. Mathews. Small 4°, 
levant morocco, pp. (2) 26. 

London: \ Printed hy R. 0. and G. D.for Henry Ooerton, 
and are to he j sold at his Shop in Popes-head- Alley , 1643 

The first of the series of eleven tracts by John Eliot and others which 
were printed by the Corporation for the Propagation of the Gospel 
amongst the Indians in New England. 

1662 New England's First Fruits. With Divers other Special 
Matters Concerning that Country. 4°, cloth, uncut, pp. (4) 47. 

New Yorh : reprinted for Joseph ,Sabin, 1865 

"y^-o'^' 1663 New Hampshire, Collections of the New-Hampshire 
Historical Society for the year 1824 [and other years]. 8 vols., 
8°, cloth, uncut, except vol. vi. Concord. 

This Series includes Penliallow's Indian Wars, Captain Wheeler's 
Narrative of Expedition against the Nipmucks. Attack of the Indians 
on Walpole in 1755. Annals of Keene. Journal of John Pike. Clough's 
Journal of Expedition against Indians 1746. Journal of Captain Stevens 
to redeem Indian Captives 1749. Journal of Captain Melvin. Journal 
of Daniel Livermore of the Western Expedition, 1779. Massacre at 
Dover by the Indians. Character of the Penacooks. Indian Names 
along the Merrimac. 

J 1664 New Hampshire. Provincial Papers. Vol. 1. Compiled 
by W. Boutin. S°, cloth, uncut. Concord, 1867 

■^^6 1665 New Hampshire Historical Society. Constitution &c., 
1833, and Two Discourses on Preservation of Public Documents. 
By Bartlett & Burroughs. 3 Pamphlets. 

L'o a 1666 New Haven Colony Historical Society Papers. Vol. 1. 
8'', cloth. N. H., 1865 

1_-76'' 1667 New Jersey Historical Society Collections. 6 vols. 8°, 
/ cloth. 1846-64. 

Y^" 1668 New Jersey, Proceedings of the Historical Society, 10 

vols, in 5, 8°, cloth. Newark, 1847-67 

Vol. I. Journal of Captain John Schuyler to Canada 1690. Vol. 

II. Journals of Lieutenant Barton, and Dr. Elnxer' during Sullivan's 
Expedition against the Seneca Indians, pp. 22 to 51. Journal of 
Lieutenant Elmer of Expedition to Canada 1776, pp. 95 to 150 Vol. 

III. Journal of Lieutenant Elmer, continued pp. 21 to 90. Vol. IV. 
The Aborigines of New Jersey, by A. Gilford, pp. 159 to 200. 



/.'r' 



%-Y^ 



240 






3,1 :> 

IS 



669 New Jersey Historical Society Proceedings. Vol. I., 2nd 
Series, No. 2 aad 3, and No. 2 duplicate, 3 vols . 

670 New Jersey Historical Collections by Barber & Howe. 
120 Engravings. 8°, morocco. Newark^ 1861 

671 New JeRkSey Geological Survey. First, Second and Third 
Annual Reports in one vol. Plates, 8°, cl. 

672 New Society, A, for the Benefit of the Indians, organized 
at the City of Washington. February 1822. 8°, pp. 15 [rep. m. cZ.] 

673 New York. Catalogue of N. Y. Mercantile Library. First 
Supplement. 8°, half turkey. 1856 

674 New York. Account of the State Prison or Penitentiary 
House in the City of N. Y. 8°, half sheep. N. Z., 1801 

675 New York Directory for 1788. \Q°, paper. Reprinted 

676 New York Common Council Manual, 1860, 61, 62. 3 vols., 
12°, doth. 

677 New York City during the American Revolution. Being 
a Collection of Original Papers (now first published) from the 
Manuscripts in the possession of the Mercantile Library Asso- 
ciation of New York City. 4°, cloth uncut. 1861 

678 New York. Collections of the New York Historical Society. 
8 vols., besides reprint of Vol. IV, in all 9 vols., 8°. 

New York, 1811-26 

679 New York Historical Society Collections for 1868-69, 70, 
71, 72. 6 vols., 8°, cloth. 

This is known as the Publisher's final series, sold only to subscribers. 

680 New York Historical Society. Proceedings of the New 
York, Press of the Histortcal Society. 7 vols., 8°. 1843-48 

681 New York. Catalogue of the Printed Books in the Library 
of the New York Historical Society. 8°, cloth. N. Y., 1859 

682 New York Historical SocietyConstitution. Semi-Centennial 
Celebration 1854, &c. 5 Pamphlets. 

683 New York Historical Collections; by John W. Barber. 
Illustrated. 8°, cloth. New York. 1851 

684 New York. Catalogue of the Mercantile Library, New 
York. 8°, half morocco. New York, 1856 

685 [N. Y.,] Communication from the Governor transmitting 
certain Proceedings of the Seneca Nation of Indians. 8°, 
uncut, sd., pp. 30. Albany, 1849 



241 

,2t> 1686 Newhall. a Lecture oa the Occult Sciences ; embracing 
some account of the New England Witchcraft, with an attempt 
to exhibit the Philosophy of Spectre Seeing, Disease Charming, 
&c. By James R. Newhall. ... 8°, pp. 36. 

Salem : G. W. & E. Crafts, 1845 

^tj^' 1687 Newhouse (S.)- The Trapper's Gruide. A Manual of In- 
" ' structions for Capturing all kinds of Fur-bearing Animals, and 

Curing their Skins ; with Observations on the Fur trade ; 
Hints on Life in the Woods, and Narratives of Trapping, and 
Hunting Excursions. By S Newhouse, and other Trappers 
and Sportsmen. Second Edition, with new Narratives and Il- 
lustrations. Edited by J. H. Noyes. 8°, doth, pp. 215. 

Puhlishedhi/ Oneida Community. Printed Wallimjford, 

Ct., 1867 

/^-^ 1668 Newman (John B.). Origin of the Red Men; An Au- 
thentic History of the peopling of x\merica by the Atlantians 
and Tyrians; The Origin of the Toltecs ...Portrait of Monte- 
zuma, ... By John B. Newman. 8°, pp. 48. New York, 1852 

if^ 1689 News from New England, Being A True and last Account 
of the present Bloody Wars carried on betwixt the Infidels, 
Natives, and the English Christians, and Converted Indians of 
New England, declaring the many Dreadful Battles Fought be- 
twixt them : As also the many Towns and Villages burnt by 
the merciless Heathens. And also the true Number of all the 
Christians slain since the beginning of that War, as it was sent 
over by a Factor of New-England to a Merchant in London. 
4°, cloth, uncut, pp. 20. 

London, 1676. Boston, N. E , Reprinted for Samnel G. 

Drake, 1850 

/o6' 1690 NicoLL (Henry). Early History of Sufi"olk County, L. L 
8°, pp. 18. Brooklyn, 18C6 

^ 1691 NiLES (J. M.). Life of Oliver Hazard Perry. With an 
Appendix, Comprising a Biographical Memoir of the Late 
Captain James Lawrence; with Brief Sketches of the most 
Prominent Events in the Lives of Commodores Bainbridge, 
Decatur, Porter, and Macdonough. A View of the Rise, Pre- 
sent Condition, and Future Prospects of the Navy of the United 
States. A List of the Officers of the Navy, and Vessels of the 
United States. To which is added a Biography of General 
Pike, and a view of the Leading Events in the Life of Greneral 
Harrison. By John M. Niles, Esq., Second Edition Enlarged 
and Improved. 12mo, sheej), pp 385. 

Hartford : Oliver D. Cooke, 1821 

31 



242 

, ^, 1693 Noah (M. M.). Discourse on the Evidences of the Ameri- 
' can Indians being the descendants of the Lost Tribes of 

Israel... By M. M. Noah. 8°, pp. 40. 

lieio York : James Van Nbrden, 1837 

^ ^ j" 1694 Nodal (J. F.). Elementos de Grammatica Quichua 6 idi- 
oma de los Yncas. Bajo los auspicios de La liedentora, Socie- 
dad de Filantropos para majorar la sueste de los Aborigines 
Peruanos. For el Dr. Jose Fernandez Nodal, Abogada de los 
tribunales de justicia de la Republica del Peru. 8vo. 

C'uzco : En el depsoito del Auior [n.c?.] 

1/^6^ 1695 Norman (B. M.). Rambles in Yucatan, or, notes of travel 
through the peninsula, including a visit to the remarkable ruins 
of Chi-chen, Kabah, Zayi, and Uxmal. ^Vith numerous illus- 
trations. By B. M. Norman (third edition). 25 plates. 8°, 
cloth^ uncut, pp. 304. 

New York : J. & H. G. Langley, m.dcc.CXLII 

,/ 3 1696 Northrop (N, B.). Pioneer History of Medina County. 
By N. B. Northrop. 16°, pp. 224. 

Medina, Ohio : G. Redway, 1861 
A very limited edition published. 

/ n li" 1697 Norton. Narrative of the Capture, and Burning of Fort 
' Massachusetts by the French and Indians, in the time of the 

War of 1744 -1749, and the captivity of all those stationed 
there, to the number of thirty persons. Written at the time by 
one of the Captives, the Rev. Mr. John Norton, Chaplain of the 
fort. Now first published with notes by Samuel G. Drake. 4°, 
pp. 51. 

Albany : printed for S- G. Drake, of Boston, hy Joel 

iMunsell, 1870 
Mr. Drake has added a biography, and many notes, explanatory of 
the very minute relations of the captive. 

/ /Lo 1698 Note, sur les Botecudos, accompagnee d' un Vocabulaire 
de leur langue et de quelqes remarques. pp. 320 (1), 8°, 13. 

IParis, 1846] 

Notes on the Botecudos, accompanied by a Vocabulary of their lan- 
guage, and some remarks. Two young Indians of the Botecudos, a 
savage tribe inhabiting the forests of Brazil, having arrived in Paris, 
drew forth all the interest of the savans exhibited in this brochure. 

'. h 5 1699 Norton (J. N.). Pioneer Missionaries, or the Lives of 
' ' ^ Phelps and Nash. By John N. Norton. 16°, pp. 193. 

New York, 1859 
Gives many particulars of the early life of Brant, the Mohawk chief, 
who was a schoolmate of Phelps. 



243 

1700 Notices of East Florida, with an account of the Seminole 

4 / -i. Nation of Indians. By a recent Traveller in the Province. 

v,/ J -J20. Charleston: Primed for (he Author, hi/ A. G. Miller, 1822 

Gives an account of the Seminole Nation of Indians, and possesses 

more than common interest. 



xrj 



I 



1701 NoTT and Gliddon. — Indigenous Races of the Earth j or, 
New (Chapters of Ethnological Inquiry : including Monographs 
on Special Departments of Philology, Iconography, Cranioscopy, 
Palaeontology, Pathology, Archaeology, Comparative Geography, 
and Natural History, contributed by Alfred Maury, Francis 
Pulszlcy, and J. Aitken Meigs, M. D. ; presenting Fresh In- 
vestigations, Documents, and Materials, by J. C. Nott, M.D., 
and George R. Gliddon. Plates and Maps. 4°, pp. xxii, 656, 
uncut. Philadelphia, 1857 

1702 NouvELLES des Missions d'Amerique, extraites des Lettres 
p]difiantes et Curieuses. Plate. 12°, pp. (2) 288. 

Paris: Librarie Martial Ardant Freres. 
This selection from Lettres Edifiante of relations of the Jesuit Mis- 
sionaries among the Indians, contains the narrative written by Father 
Rasles one year before he was massacred. All the letters are minutely 
descriptive of Missionary- life with the Indians. 

^ , 1703 Nova Scotia. A Geographical History of Nova Scotia. 

"^ Containing an Account of the Situation, Extent, and Limits 

thereof, [etc., 12 lines.] Together with the Manners and 
Customs of the Indian Inhabitants. 8°, calf, pp. 110. 

London. ; Paid Vaillant, 1749 

1704 NuTTALL. A Journal of Travels into the Arkansa Territory, 
,-- during the year 1819. With occasional observations on the 

I P^^ manners of the Aborigines. Illustrated by a map and other en- 
gravings. By Thomas Nuttall. 8°, half morocco, tmcut, 5 en- y^ 
gravings and map -j- pp xii, -}- 9 to 296. 

Philadelphia : Thomas H. Palmer, 1821 

The naturalist records in almost every chapter some incidents of his 
personal intercourse with the Chickasaw, Cherokee, and Osage Indians, 
then inhabiting the territory he explored. 

1705 O'Callaghan (E. B.). A Brief and true Narrative of the 
fy" Hostile Conduct of the Barbarous Natives towards the Dutch 

Nation. Translated by E. B. O'Callaghan. 8°, uncut, pp. 48. 

Albany, 1863 

1706 0'Callac4IIAN (E. B.). History of New Netherland or 
New York under the Dutch. Vol. 1 in t^hecp. Vol. 2 in doth. 

\^ol 2 vols., 8°. N. Y., 1848 



^•/^ 



244 

6 / \ 1707 O'Callagitan. Jesuit Relations of Discoveries and other 

^ ' Occuneuces in Canada and the Northern and Western States 

of the Union, 1632-1672. By E. B. O'Callaghan, M.I).... 
8°, pp. 22. 

New York : Press of the Historical Society ; M DCCC XLVII 

^ ■£^0 1708 OccoM (S.). A Sermon, Preached at the Execution of 
Moses Paul, an Indian, Who was executed at New-Haven, on 
the 2d of September, 1772, for the Murder of Mr. Moses Cook, 
Late of Waterbury. on the 7th of December, 1771* Preached 
at the Desire of said Paul. By Samson Occom, Minister of the 
Gospel, and Missionary to the Indians. 8°, pp. 32. 

Boston : John Boyle, 1773 

1709 Occom. A Sermon at the Execution of Moses Paul, an 
Indian ; Who had been guilty of Murder. Preached at New 
Haven in America, By Samson Occom, A native Indian, and 
Missionary to the Indians who was in England in 1766 and 
1767, collecting for the Indian Charity Schools, To which 
is added a Short Account of the Late Spread of the Gospel, 
among the Indians. Also Observations on the Language 
of the Muhhekaneew Indians; communicated to the Connecticut 
Society of Arts and Sciences, By Jonathan Edwards, D.D. 8°, 
pp. 24, 16 London : Reprinted, 1788 

/^ 5 1710 Occom. [Another edition.] A Sermon. 8°, pp. 26. 

Springfield : Henry Brewer, printer, n. d. 

^'^>y 1711 Occom. [Another edition.] A Sermon, 12°, pp. 22. 

' Exeter: Printed for Josiuh Richardson, the Lord's Messen- 

, ger to the People, 1819 

Occom was the first Indian pupil, of the celebrated Eleazer Whee- 

lock, at his school in Lebanon, in 1743, where he remained four years, 

graduatinpr at the age of twentj' -three. He established a school among 

the Moutauk Indians on Long Island in 1755, which he continued for 

. ten years. 

I{ji . 1712 Ofpicial PiECORd from the War Department, of the Pro- 
ceedings of the Court Martial which tried, and the Orders' of 
General Jackson for Shooting the Six Militia Men, together 
with Official Letters from the War Department, showing that 
these American Citizens were Inhumanely and Illegally Massa- 
cred. 8°, pp. 32. Vfash, 1828 

fL 1713 Ogden (J. C). An Excursion into Bethlehem & Nazareth, 
in Pennsylvania, in the Year 1799, With a Succinct History of 
the Society of United Brethren, commonly called Moravians. 
By John C. Ogden ... 16°, pp. (2) 167. 

Philadelphia : Printed by Charles Cist, 1805 

Includes a short narration of the massacre of Christian Indians at 
Salem and Gnadenhutten. 



245 

1714 Ogilbt (John). America: being the latest, and most accu- 
rate description of the New World; containing The Original 
of the Inhabitants, and the Remarkable Voyages thither. The 
^ O Conquest of the Vast Empires of Mexico and Peru, and other 

large Provinces and Territories, with the several European 
Plantations in those Parts, etc. Adorned with Maps and 
Sculptures. Engraved Title, and numerous Plates, including 
the rare Portraits of Columbus, Vespucius, Magellan, etc., folio, 
calf, fine copy. London, M.DC.LXXI 

This work also contains the earliest view of " Niew Amsterdam " 
(New York). It is mostly a reproduction of Moutanus, plates included. 
Ogilby may be considered the English De Bry. His works are similar 
in their objects, compilation, and mode of illustration. 

1715, Ogle County. Sketches of the History of Ogle County, 
111. And the Early Settlement of the Northwest. Written for 
the Polo Advertiser. 8°, pp. 86. Polo : Illinois, 1859 

Contains some particulars of the neighboring tribes of Indians. 

/ ^fc) 1716 Ohio. Transactions of the Historical and Philosophical 
/ -" Society of Ohio. Part Second, Vol. I. 8°. 

Cinciiinati : Geo. W. Bradbury & Co., 1839 

/ 'l.S^ 1717 Ojibway. Ojibue Spelling Book. Small 4°, doth, pp. 96. 

Boston, 1846 

/ o (^ 1718 Ojibwa Nugumoshang. Ojibwa Hymns. 16°, cloth, pp. 
95. American Tract Sociefy, {n. cZ.] 

. ^^'' 1719 Ojibwa. Iu Otoshki-kikindiuin au Tebeniminung gaiebe- 

'• majiinung Jesus Christima Objibue inueuining Ghzhitong. 

The New Testament of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ; 

Translated into the language of the Ojibwa Indians. 12°, sheep, 

pp. 717. N'ew York : American Bible Society, 1856 

5,5"" 1720 Ojibwa. Odizhijigeuiniua igiu Gaanoninjig, Anishinabe 

' ' euuet Anikunotabiung au Sherman Hall, gaie au George Copway. 

Acts of the Apostles in the Ojibwa Language. 12°, pp. 108. 

Boston, 1838 

.^b" 1721 Ojibwa. MinuMJimouin Gainajoinot au St. Luke, Anishi- 
/• nabe enuet Giizhiauikunotabiung au S. Hall, Mekvdeuikonaie : 

Gaie au George Copway, Anishinabe Gugikueuinini. 12°. 

Boston, 1837 
Ojibway Translation of St. Luke. 

1722 Old England for Ever ; or Spanish Cruelty display'd ; 

^ Wherein The Spaniards' Right to America is impartially Ex- 

^" amined and found DefecLive; their Pretensions founded iu 

Blood, Supported by Cruelty, and continued by Oppression.... 



u 



246 

Spanish Tyranny, exemplify'd in the Intolerable Oppression 
and Barbarous Treatment of the poor Indians, which is so severe 
and inhuman, that they would gladly become subject to the 
British Crown. Plates. 12°. pp. 320. London, 1740 

Frequently attributed to Las Casas who in common with other 
writers is an authority. 

1723 Old Indian Chronicle (The) being a Collection of exceed- 
ing rare tracts, written and published in tlie time of King 
Philip's war, by persons residing in the country. To which 
are now added an Introduction and Notes by Samuel G. Drake. 
8°, lialf morocco^ uncut. Map. 4°, pp. xii-[-333. 
y /- Boston : Samuel G. Druhe, 1867 

^ ■\_^-^ 1724 Ollanta. An ancient Ynca Drama. Translated from the 
/ original Quichua. By Clements R. Markham. 12°, doth\^ pp. 

</^/f^ _ (2") 128. London : Triihner & Co , 1871 

/_/ This remnant of the literature of the Incas, was preserved until about 

^ . / 1770, by the quipus, or knotted calendar ; when Dr. Valdoz, who had 

7^ often witnessed the representation of the drama by Indian actors, be- 

. ^ ^ fore the ill-fated Inca, Tupac Amaru, reduced it to writing. From this 
- ' ' • copy, written by the Cura in pure Quichua, Mr. Markham has trans- 

lated this English version. Its great antiquity is authenticated, not so 
much by the existence of several copies in MS. as by the conformity 
of wide-spread traditions, and the entire absence of every Spanish word. 
There is not the slightest trace of ideas, derived from civilization or 
Christianity. It has received the sanction of such scholars as Drs. 
Kiviero, Tschudi, and Barranca, who were convinced that it was com- 
posed long before the conquest of Peru by Pizarro. 

• ^ 1725 Omahaw. Alphabet of Omahaw Syllables. 12°, pp. 8. 

lip, n.d 
. tyO 1726 On the Ten Tribes of Israel, and the Aborigines of 
/ America, &c., &c. By a Bible Professor. 8°, pp. 32. 

• Frovidence, Indiana, May 2d, 1831. Printed hi/ Collins 

and Green, New Albani/, Indiana, 1831 
The real or fancied points of resemblance between the customs, lan- 
guage, and physical appearance of the American Indians and the Jews, 
has crazed the brains of thousands of theorists, and the author of this 
rhapsody adds one more to the category. 

I'^S' 1727 Onderdonk. Documents and Letters Intended to Illustrate 
^ the Revolutionary Incidents of Queens County ; with Connect- 

ing Narratives, Explanatory Notes, and Additions. By Henry 
Onderdonk, jr. 12", pp. 264. 

Neic York: Leavitt, Trow and Compani/, 1846 
^ .^Q 1728 Ontwa. The Son of the Forest. A Poem (by an officer 
^^ of the Army at Detroit). 8°, pp. 136. 

NeAO York : Wdey & Hoisted, MDCCCXXII 
With illustrative notes, from the MSS. of Lewis Cass, Governor of 
the Territory of Michigan. By Colonel Whiting. — Sec Parkman'a 
Jesuits. 



217 

1729 Les Onze Indiens 0-jib-be-was. 8°, pp. 8. [Pom, 1845] 

1730 OoST EN West-Indien. Naaukeurige Versameling der Ge- 
-S'O denk-waardigste lieysen naar Oost en West-Indien, mitsga- 

ders andere Gewesten gedaan : sedeit de Jaaren 1246. 29 
vols., 12°, sheep. Te Leyden, 1707 

Concerning this valuable collection of Voyages, edited by Van der 
Aa, see Sabin's Dictionary, Vol. I., No. 3. 

'^' t^ 1732 Orbigny (A. de). L'Homme Auiercaia (de L'Amerique 
M6ridionale) consider^ sous ses Rapports physiologiques et Mo- 
raux; par Alcide D'Orbigny. ...2 vols., 8°, and 1 4°, pp. 372. 

Paris: Pitois Levranlt et 6'", 1839 
The American Native of South America, considered under his phy- 
siological and moral affinities. 

^,-1733 Orbigny. Voyage Pittpresque dans les Deux A meriques re- 
y •/ sume general de tous les Voyages De Colomb, Las Casas, Oviedo, 

Goiuara, Garcilaso de la Vega, Acosta, Dutertre, Labat, Sted- 
man. La Condaniine, UUoa, Humboldt, [cind 28 others. 4 lmes~\ 
par les Redacteurs du Voyage Pittoresque autour du Monde; 
Publie sous la direction de M. Alcide D Orbigny ... Accom- 
j)agne de Cartes et de nombreusse Gravures, en taille douce sur 
acier, d'apres les dessins de MM. de Sainson. ... Plates. Folio. 

A Paris : L. Tenre, 1886 
A Pictorial Narrative of Voyages in the two Americas. A general 
resum^ of all the voyages of ('olumbus, Las Casas, Oviedo, Gomara, 
Garcilaso de la Vega, Acosta, Dutertre, Labat, Stedman, La Conda- 
niine, UUoa, Humboldt, etc., by the Editors of the Voyage Pittoresque 
autour du Monde, comprises a resume of the principal facts gleaned 
from the relations of the authors enumerated on the title-page, has lit- 
tle other value than is derived from the one hundred and thirty-four 
folio pages of steel and copper-plate engravings, of which there are 
two on each page. More than one-half of these are illustrative of 
some phase in the life, customs, and history of the numerous tribes of 
Indians of South America and Mexico. Brief descriptions of these 
facts are found in the text. 

1734 O'Reilly (B.). Greenland, the Adjacent Seas, and the 
^ Nortb-AVest Passage to the Pacific Ocean, illustrated in a Voy- 
age to Davis's Strait, during the Summer of 1817. With 
Charts and numerous Plates, from Drawings of the Author 
taken on the Spot. By Bernard O'Reilly, Esq. 4°, pp. vi. 
(2). London : Baldwin Cradoch^ and Joy, 1818 

1735 [O'Reilly (Henry S.)]. Notices of Sullivan's Campaign, or 
the Revolutionary Warfare in Western New York : embodied in 
the Addresses and Documents connected with the Funeral 
Honors rendered to those who fell with the gallant Boyd in the 
Genessee Valley including the remarks of Gov. Seward at 
Mount Hope. 18°. pp. 192. Plate. 

Rochester : William, Ailing, 1842 
Far from being exhaustive of the subject. 



i 



1-1% 



248 

/ X^' ^'^^^ Orton (J. R.). Camp Fires of the Red Men, or a Huq- 
dred Years Ago. By J. R. Orton, New York. Illustrated by 
Wolcott. 12.°, cloth, pp.401. New York: 1859 

•^^ 1737 Oromaika. An Indian Story; 16°, pp. 366. 

New York : E. Dunvjan and Brothers, 1855 

— 1738 Orozco t Berra. Geografia de las lenguas y carta etno- 

•^ . I ^ grafica de Mexico. Precedidas de uu ensayo de clasificacion de 

las mismas lenguas y de apuntes para las inmigraciones de las 
tribus por el Lie. Manuel Orozco y Berra. With an ethno- 
graphical map. 4°, uncut, pp. xiv, and 322. 

Mixico : J. M. Andrade y F. Escalante, 1864 
Contents. Primera Parte. Ensayo de clasificacion de las lenguas 
de Mexico Segunda Parte. Apuntes para las inmigraciones de las 
tribus en Mexico. Tercera Parte. Geografia de las lenguas de Mexico. 
This work of the learned Licentiate Don Manuel Orozco is without 
question not only the best publication about the geography of Mexi- 
can idioms, but also a standard for all books on the geography of lan- 
guagres in general. Orozco is the first to show by languages, numerous 
and hitherto almost unknowu, how such a subject must be treated. He 
classifies them, describes them, determines their geographical distribu- 
tion, and offers thus to the public a work quite unique. The twelve 
years which this modest scholar devoted to the composition of his book 
must have been to him a period of incessant labour and research. 

1739 Orton (J.). The Liberal Education of Women. 12°. 

New York, 1873 

/ /^~ 1740 Os Indios Bravos. e S'r. Lisboa, Timon 3°. pdo auter 

da " Historia geral de Brazil." Apostilla e nota G aos n°s He 

12 de jornal de Timon ; contendo 26 cartas ineditos de jornal- 

• ista, e urn extracto de folbeto " Distribe contra a Timonice, etc. 

(En parte agora de nove reimpressa.) 4°, pp. iv, 124. 

En Lima, 1867 

'^^ 1741 OsHKOSH, Wis. Biographical and Statistical History of the 
City of Oshkosh, Winnebago Co., Wisconsin, prepared for the 
" Northwestern." pp. 76. Oshkosh, 1867 

^iC' 1742 Otis (Amos). An Account of the Discovery of an Ancient 
Ship on the Eastern Shore of Cape Cod. 2 plates, pp. 10. 

Albany, 1864 

/^(P 1743 Otato (J.). Estado actual del Catholicism. Politica y 
Economias de los Yndios on Naturales vel Peru y medios 
Reforma lo 'Escrito por d Juan Joseph vel Otayo : 4°. 

This is a manuscript relating to the Policy and Habits of The Indians 
of Peru, from the Library of the late Emperor of Mexico. 



// 



249 

1744 OvALLE (A.). Historica relatione del regno di Cile, e 
delle missioni, e mininisterii che esercita in quelle la com- 

c pagaia di Giesv. Per Alsonso d'Ovaghe de la Compaguia di 
Giesv, Nativo di S. Griacomo di Cile. ... 27 plates. 4°, pp. (8), 
378,. In Roma appresso Francisco Caidli, m.dcxlvI 

Eight of the plates in the text are illustrative of the life of the Abo- 
rigines, but the others represent some of these fantastic miracles of which 
the superstitious fancy of the early missionaries was so prolific. 



^ 1745 Overton (Judge). 



Vindication of the Seminole War. 8°. 
Washington, 1819 



/.iX6 



1746 Pagan (Francois de). An | Historical & Greographical | 
Description | of the | Great Country & River | of the Amazones | 
in I America. | Drawn out of Divers Authors, and reduced | into 
a better forme ; with a Mapp of | the River, and of itsProviaces 
being | that place which S' Walter Rawleigh intended | to con- 
quer and plant, when he made his Voy- | age to Guiana. | Written 
in French by the Count of Pagan, and | dedicated to Cardinall 
Mazarine, in order | to a Conquest by the Cardinals moti | on to 
be undertaken. | And now translated into English by W^illiam | 
Hamilton, and humbly offered to his Majesty, | as worthy his 
Consideration. | By Mathews. 12°, levant ■morocco. 

London : | printed for John Starkey at the Miter in Fleet | 

-Street near Temple- Barre, 1661 

Several chapters of this curious work are devoted to descriptions of 
the aborigines of the valley of the Amazon ; and those treating of the 
advantages of commerce with them, suggest an odd comparison with 
the works of our own day, written two centuries later, which do but 
little more than repeat the same statements. It is composed princi- 
pally from that of Acuna. The map is almost without exception, 
missing from the copies oifered for sale. This is the only edition in 
English. 

It is also remarkable as containing a chart asserted to have been 
made by himself while he was blind. It is said not to be very correct, 
although a wonderful ]3roduction for such an artist. 



i 



1747 Palafox^(J ). Vie | du venerable | dom Jean | de Palafox, | 
eveque d' Angelopolis, | et eusuite | eveque d'Osme. | 8°, pp. 
.^ IV, LVI, 576 -j- 3 plates. 

A Cologne : et Paris M. Nyon, m.dcc.lxviii 
Palafox, distinguished by his virtues, and contests with the Jesuits 
was the author of a work now very rare entitled Virtues del Indian, a 
memorial to the king in defence of the Indians of his diocese of which 
only a very few co[)ies were printed. Of its existence his biographer 
seems to have been entirely ignorant ; and he is almost as reticent regard- 
ing his conduct towards the Indians. 

32 



^^Jli" 



/,^r 



250 

1748 Palmer (J.). Journal of Travels over the Rocky Mountains, 
to the Mouth of the Columbia River : made during the Years 
1845 and 1846 : containing minute Descriptions of the Vallej's 
of the Williamette, Umpqua, and Clamet; ...Also a Letter from 
the Rev. H. H. Spalding, resident Missionary, for the last ten 
years among the Nez Perce Tribe of Indians, on the Kooskoos- 
kee River 5 The Organic Laws of Oregon Territory ; Tables of 
about 300 words of the Chinook Jargon, and about 200 words 
of the Nez l^eree Language ; a Description of Mount Hood ; 
Incidents of Travel, &c., &c. By Joel Palmer. 12°, pp. 189. 

Cmcinnati : J. A. & U. P. James^ 1847 

Affords us many new particulars of the life, manners, and customs 
of the savages of the Rocky Mountains, both in their wild and semi- 
civilized state. 

1749 Palmer (P. S.). History of Lake Champlain, from its First 
Exploration by the French in 1609, to the clo,se of the Year 

1814. Large Paper copy. Imperial 8°. hoards^ uncut. 

Albany, 1866 



//fl-l // '^O 1750 Palmer (T. H.). The Historical Register of the United 

' States. 4 vols., 8°. PA^l, 1814 

A work of great importance to the historian, comprising the most 
authentic account of events that transpired during the late war (1813). 

^ 11 O o 1751 Papoonahoal. An Account of a Visit lately made to the 

"^ '^ • People called Quakers In Philadelphia, by Papoonahoal, An 

Indian Chief, And several other Indians, chiefly of the Mini- 
sink Tribe. With the Substance of their Conferences on that 
, Occasion. 18°, levant, morocco, by Bradstreet. 

London : S. Clark, MDCCLXI. 
His speeches to the Friends are models of good sense and religious 
conviction ; but the most remarkable of all the numerous addresses by 
American Indians, was made by him to the Governor, who offered him 
a considerable, and to the chief very valuable amount of goods, as a 
present. The dignified and noble reply, in which he declined to receive 
them, on the ground that his visit was entirely for religious instruction, 
and therefore of too sacred a character to admit of the gross indulgence 
of personal desires, is worthy of a place on the same page with the 
most renowned sayings of the heroes of antiquity. The book is of con- 
siderably rarity. 

I C ^ 1752 Paravey (Chevalier de). L'x\merique sous le nom de pays 

^ • de Fou-Sang, est-elle citce, des le 5* siecle de notre ere, dans 

les grandes annales de la Chine, et des lors. les Sameneens . . . 

discussion ou dissertation abregee, ou le' affirmative est prouv^e 

Par M.de Paravey. 8°, uncut. Paris: Treuttel et FTwrte, 1844 



251 

1753 Paravey, Documenshieroglyphiques, emportes d'Assyrie, 
et conserves en Chine et en Amerique, sur le Deluge de Noe, 

^v/'" les dix generations avant le deluge, I'existence d'un premier 

/. homme, et celle du peche original: Dogmas qui sont la base du 

Christiauisme, mais qui sont nies en ce jour. Par le Ch'^'' de 

Paravey. ... 8°. Paris: Treuttel et Wurtz, 1838 

Hieroglyphic Documents brought from Persia, and preserved in China 
and in America, on the Deluge of Noah, the ten generations before the 
deluge, the existence of a first man, and that of original sin : Dogmas 
which are the base of Christianity, but which are denied in this 
day. 

1754 Paravey. Memoire sur 1' origins Japonaise, Arabe et 
Basque de la civillasation des peuples du Plateau de Bogota, d' 

,^^~ apres les travaux recensde MM. de Humboldt etSiebold. Par 
M. de Paravey. Plate. 8°, uncut, pp. 33. 

Paris, Dondey-Dupre, 1833 
Memoir on the Japanese, Arab, and Basque origin of the Natives of 
the Plains of Bogota from the recent travels of Messieurs Humboldt 
and Siebold. 

1755 [Paravey.]. Nouvelles Prcuves que le pays du Fou-Sang 
L mentionne dans les livres Chinois et I'Amerique. Plate. 8°, 

/. unmit, pp. 12. - [Paris, 1847] 

New Proofs that the Country of Fou-Sang, mentioned in the Chinese 
books, is America. 

1756 Parisb (E.). a Sermon preached at Boston, November 
3, 1814, before the Society for Propagating the Gospel among 

■S'l^ the Indians and others in North America. By Elijah Parish, 

D.D.,...8°, uncut, pp. 44. 

Boston : Printed hy Nathaniel Wells, 1814 

, 1757 Parker (A. A.). Trip to the West and Texas. 12°. 
1 1 6 Concord, 1836 

1758 Parker (J. W.). Narrative of the Perilous Adventures, 
Miraculous Escapes and Sufferings of Rev. James W. Parker, 
^ during a frontier residence in Texas, of fifteen years; with an 
^'^ impartial geographical description of the climate, soil, timber, 

water, &c., &c., &c., of Texas; written by Himself. To which 
is appended a Narrative of the Capture, and subsequent suffer- 
ings, of Mrs. Rachel Plummer, (his daughter) during a Captivity 
of twenty-one months among the Comanche Indians; with a 
Sketch of tlicir Manners, Customs, Laws, &c., with a short de- 
scription of the Country over which she travelled whilst with 
the Indians; Written by Herself. 12°, pp. 85. 

Louisvi/l'', Ky. : Print'.d at the Morviuj Courier, 1844 



252 

Pi H'o "i^T^^ Parker (S.). Journal of an Exploring Tour beyond the 

Rocky Mountains, under the Direction of the A. B. C. F. M. 
Containing a DescrijDtion of the Geography, Geology, Climate, 
and Productions of the Country, and the Numbers, Manners, 
and Customs of the Natives, with a Map of the Oregon Territory. 
By Rev. Samuel Parker. Map, 12°, doth pp. 416. Fourth 
Edition. Ithaca,!^. Y. : Andrus Woodrvff & Gauntlett, 184:4: 

I ^0 1760 Parker (W. B.). Notes taken during the Expedition 

commanded by Capt. R. B. Marcy, U. S. A., through unex- 
plored Texas, In the Summer and Fall of 1854. By W. B. 
Parker, Attached to the Expedition. 12°, cloth, pp. 242. 

Philadelphia : Hays & Zell, 1856 

Crowded witla the most interesting details of personal intercourse 
with the Indian tribes of the Southern prairies — the Bedouins of the 
American desert. 

1761 Parkman (F.). Prairie and Rocky Mountain Life; or, the 
California and Oregon Trail. By Francis Parkman. Third 
Edition. Plate. 12°, sheep, pp. 448. 

iVew York : George P. Putnam, 1852 



.7/ 



S'-X^ ^^^^ Parkman. History of the Conspiracy of Pontiac, and the 

War of the North American Tribes against the English Colo- 
nies after the Conquest of Canada. By Francis Parkman, Jr. 
8°, cloth, uncut. Boston, 1866 

5^ ^6 VJQ^ Parkman. Pioneers of France in the New "World. By 

Francis Parkman. Large 8°, cloth, uncut. Boston, 1866 

S^ XS^ 1764 Parkman. The Jesuits in North America in the Seven- 
teenth Century. By Francis Parkman. Royal 8°, cloth, xmcut. 

Boston, 1867 

1765 Parkman. The Discovery of the Great West. By Francis 
Parkman. Large 8°, cloth. Boston, 1869 

The last three works have each the serial title of France and En- 
gland in North America. A series of historical narratives, Parts I to 
III. They are beautifully printed, the edition in this size being limited 
to one hundred copies. 

1766 Parry (William Edward). Journal of a Voyage for the 
Discovery of a Northwest Passage from the Atlantic to the 
Pacific. Performed in the Years 1819-20. In His 31ajesty's 
Ships Hecla and Griper, Under the Orders of William Edward 
Parry, R. N. F. R. S.. and Commander of the Expedition ; 
With an Appendix, containing the Scientific and other Obser- 
vations. Published by Authority of the Lords Commissioners 

. of the Admiralty. 20 Plates. 4°, boards, uncut, pp. xxix, 
310, cccx. London : John Murray, mdcccxxi. 



/■ds 



fc 



I 



253 

1768 Parry (W. E.). Jouroal of a Second Voyage for the Dis- 
covery of a North- West passage from the Atlantic to the Pacific ; 
^p performed in the years 1821-22-23 in his Majesty's Ships Fury 

and Hecla, under the orders of Captain William Edward Parry, 
R. N., F. R. S., and Commander of the Expedition. Illustrated 
by Numerous Plates. Published by authority of the Lords 
Commissioners of the Admiralty. 8 engravings, maps and plans. 
4°, hoards, uncut. London: John Murray ,WDCCGX'K.l\ . 

Tliroughout the whole of this splendid work, the characteristics of 
the Esquimaux, and incidents of intercourse with them, absorb the 
attention of the writer. The work is in truth a splendid treatise on 
aboriginal life, rather than a narrative of scientific discoveries. 

_ 1769 Parsons (U.). Battle of Lake Erie. A discourse delivered 
'7'i before the Rhode Island Historical Society, February 16th, 

'^ 1852. By Usher Parsons, M.D.... 8°, pp. 35. 

Providence: Benjamm T. Alhro, 1853 
A Defence of Perry and a refutation of J. F. Cooper. 

/) ^'' 1770 Parsons. Indian Names of Places in Rhode Island. Col- 

~" lected by Usher Parsons, M. D. for the Rhode Island Historical 

Society. 8°, pp. IV, 32. Providence, 1861 

1771 Paton (A.). Narrative of the Loss of the Schooner Clio, 
of Montrose, Captain George Reid; containing an account of 
the Massacre of her Crew by the Indians, on the north coast of 
Brazil, in October, 1835 ; with other interesting particulars, 
relative to the subsequent Adventures, and miraculous Escape 
of the author from the hands of a Savage People. By Alexan- 
der Paton, a native of Ferryden, the only Survivor. Second 
Edition, Enlarged and Improved. 12°, pp. 60. 

Montrose : Smith & Co., 1838 

Told with the simple style of truth, and afibrds us a new view of the 
character of the natives of the coast of Brazil. 

1772 Patterson (A. W.). History of the Backwoods; or, the 
Region of the Ohio : Authentic, from the Earliest Accounts. 

^^0 Embracing many Events, Notices of Prominent Pioneers, 
Sketches of Early Settlements, etc., etc., etc. Not heretofore 
published. By A. W. Patterson. Map. 8°, pp. -f 5 — 311. 

Pittsburgh : The Author, 1848 

A very good compilation of the narratives, histories, and sketches 
of western adventure and frontier life, with a considerable proportion 
of that material described by the author as " Not heretofore published." 

1773 Pattik (J. 0.). The Personal Narrative of James 0- 
Pattie, of Kentucky, during an Expedition from St. Louis, 

^ '%6 through the Vast Regions between that place and the Pacific 
Ocean, and thence back through the City of Mexico to Vera 



/.^ 



•ic 



%b o 



Ibsr.^ 



254 

Cruz, during Journeyings of Six Years; in which he and his 
Father, who accompauied him, suffered unheard of Hardships 
and Dangers, had various Conflicts with the Indians, and were 
made Captives, in which captivity his Father died : Together 
with a Description of the Country, and the various Nations 
through which they passed. Edited by Timothy Flint. 8°, 
pp. 300. Cincinnati : E. H. Flint, 1833 

Possesses more than the ordinary interest and value, which attaches 
to the stories of adventurers. He crossed the continent of America on 
a route wliicti his party were the first to pursue. He encountered tribes 
of Indians who then saw a white man for the first time, and his narra- 
tive has the merit of being given in a candid, unexaggerated style 
wliich impresses us with its veracity. 

1774 P[auw] (M. de ). Recherches Philosophiques surles Ame- 
ricaines, ou Memoires interessants Pour servir a 1' Histoire de 
r espece humaine. Par M. de P . 3 vols., 12°, calf. 

Berlin : Gercje Jacques Decker, 1770 

Philosophical Eesearches on the Americans, or interesting Memoirs 
to serve in the History of the Human Race. Vol. HI, has in addition 
to the above title, " Xouvelle edition augmentee d' une Dissertation 
Critique par Dom Pernetty ; & de la Defense de I'Auteur des Recherches 
centre cette Dissertation." 

1775 P *** [xinother Edition.] 3 vols., 12°, sAeep. 

Lcmdres, 1771 
Pauw labors to prove the inferior scale upon wliich nature has or- 
ganized men, animals, and vegetation in America. The character of 
the American Aborigines receives the principal force of his attack. 
See Pernetty infra. 

1776 Peck ((t.). Wyoming; its History, Stirring Incidents, 
and Romantic Adventures. By George Peck. With Illustra- 
tions. Third Edition. Plates, 12°, half morocco, uncut, pp. 
432 4- 12. New York : Harper & Brothers, 1858 

The author was familiar with the scenes, as well as many of the ac- 
tors in the Wyoming tragedy, for a period of forty years. 

1777 Peck (J. M.) Life of Daniel Boone the Pioneer of Ken- 
tucky- By John M. Peck. Boston, 1855 

1778 Penhallow (S.). The | History | of the j Wars of New- 
England, I With the Eastern Indians, j or, A | Narrative | Of 
their continued Perfidy and Cruelty, | from the 10th of August, 
1703. I To the Peace i-enewed 13th of July, 1718. | And from 
the 25tli of July, 1722. | To their Submission 15th December, 
1725. I Which was Ratified August 5th, 1726. | By Samuel 
Penhallow, Esqr. | ...12°, levant 7norocco, by W. Matthews. 

Boston : Frinted hy T. Fleet, for S. Gerrish at the loxcer 
1 end of Cornhdl, and D. Henchman over-against | the Brick 

Meeting-House in Cornhill, 1726. | 



I^^o 



255 

This work, in any condition, ranks among the rarest of New Eng- 
land imprints. In this copy is a MS. note. " The Rev. N. M. wrote 
to his brotlier Rev. Increase Mather a letter received August 12, 1G85. 
' A good friend and near Relation of mine, one Mr. Rich' Lot, merch't 
in London, who married my sister Thompson, desires me to write in 
behalf of this gentleman ye bearer his kinsman, Mr. Penhallow of 
Falmouth in Cornwall, who designs to spend a year or two in New 
England, in your colledge, for ye prfecting his learning," (from the 
original MSS. J. W. T.). The author was born in Cornwall, England, 
July, 1065, and arrived in Portsmouth, New Hamshire, July, 1686. 
He held many important offices of public trust with great honor, being 
chief justice of the Province, at the period of his death, in December, 
1726, at the age of sixty-one. His work on the Indian wars is esteemed 
as the highest authority on that subject. His design in emigrating 
was to serve the corporation for the propagation of the gospel among 
the Indians, as a missionary, after he had made himself acquainted 
with their language. Whether he ever really performed that service 
is uncertain. His MS. diary kept with great care, and covering a great 
portion of his life, was destroyed in the conflagration of Portsmouth, 
1802. 

1779 Penhallow (S.). The History of the Wars of New En- 
gland, with the Eastern Indians. ... 4°, half calf, pp. 129. 

Omcinnati : Reprinted f hi- W. M. Dodge, 1859 

Of this reprint the copies having a rubricated title are most es- 
teemed, as they contain an Appendix, containing Lovewell's Fight, 
Gardener's Account of the Pequot Wars, and The Gospel in New En- 
H gland. 

^ ^ ,' 1780 Pennsylvania. Collections of the Historical Society of 
yj"-* Pennsylvania. Vol.1. 8°, pp. 243. 

No more published. Contains Conrad Weiser's Narrative, Journal 
of Mission to the Indians of Ohio, in 1748, Account of March of Pax- 
ton Boys to Murder the Christian Indians in Philadelphia, Charles 
Thomson's Essay on Indian Afiairs, and Biography of the Writer, 
/ Buck's Account of Indian Implements and Utensils. 

1781 Pennsylvania. Memoirs of the Historical Society of Penn- 
%'i^ ^ sylvania. 8 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. Philadelphia, 1826 to 1867 

The first four volumes are published in eight parts. For a list of the 
contents of this valuable series, see Field's Essay, No. 1104. 

ir'' 1782 Pennsylvania Historical Society Publications; The Re- 
cord of the Court at Upland, 1676 to 1861; Major Denny's 
Military Journal, 1781-1795. 8°. Philadelphia, l^m 

f- fo 1783 Pennsylvania. Bulletin of the Historical Society of 
/ - Pennsylvania. Vol. I, 1845-1847, 8°. Philadelphia, 1848 

One volume was printed, and that was issued in thirteen parts, some 
of which are paged separately. 

■0 /,* 1784 Pennsylvania Hist. Society. Wm. Penn's Letter to In- 
habitants of Penn. Addresses by Foulke, Armstrong, Jones, 
Keed. Memoir of Saml. IJreck. Papers relative to IJattlc of 
the Brandy wine, &c. 109 Pamphlets. 



256 

M ^ , 1785 Penny (J.). The Life and Adventures of Joshua Penny, a 
"> / native of Southhold, Long Island, Suffolk County, New York, 

who was Impressed into the British Service. Interspersed 
with many Hair Breadth Escapes. Also, Account of his being 
taken out of his bed by Commodore Hardy, on the night of 
Aug. 21, 1813, and carried to Halifax, where he suffered im- 
prisonment nine months. 8°, pp. 60, half morocco^ gilt top^ 
uncut, hy Bradstreet, scarce. Neio York, 1815 

2/' 1786 Pequot (The) of a Hundred Years. An Authentic Narra- 
tive. 8°, pp. 4. New York: American Tract Society 

A .o ^ 1787 Perez (F.). Catecismo Otomi. Catecismo de la Doctrina 
Cristiana en Lengua Otomi, traducia literalmente al Castellano 
por El Presbytero D. Francisco Perez ... 4°, pp. 46. 

Mexico : Imprenta Je la Testamentaria de Valdes, a cargo 

de Jose Maria Gallegos, 1834 

Catechism of the Christian Doctrines in the Otomi Language, trans- 
lated literally into the Spanish by the Rev. Dr. Francisco Perez. 



i' 



1788 Perez (M.). Cathecismo | Romano, | traducido | en Castel- 
lano, I y Mexicano, | Por el P. F. Manuel | Perez, | del orden de 
N. P. S. Agustin. ] Hijo de la Santa Provincia del Santissimo | 
Nombre de Jesus de la Nueva-Espana : | Ex-Visitador de dicta 
Provincia : Cura-Ministro por Su Majestad, de la Parra | quia 
de los Naturales de Sau Pablo de Me- 1 xico y Cathedratico de 
Lingua Mexica | na, veinte y dos anos ha, en la Ileal | Vuiver- 
sad. j Dedicalo a la di | cha SS.™^ Provincia. | 4°, pp. (xxviii), 
248. 

Con Licencia, en Mexico, por Francesco | de Rivera Calderon, 

Ano de 1723. | 

1789 Periodical Account of Baptist Missions within the Indian 
Territory, for the year ending December 31, 1836. 

'^i 1790 Perkins (J. H.). The Memoir and Writings of James 
H. Perkins, edited by William Henry Chauning. Portrait. 
2 vols., 12°, pp. vi, 527, 502, 

Boston : Wm. Crosby and H. P. Nichols, 1851 
Contains many details of frontier life and Indian warfare, presented 
in an interesting and scholarly manner. 

I, o ^ 1791 Perkins (J. H.). Annals of the West. Embracing a 

'^ ' concise account of the Principal Events which have occurred in 

the Western States and Territories, from the Discovery of the 

Mississippi Valley to the year 1850. By James H. Perkins. 

8°, pp. 808. St. Louis, 1850 



257 

1792 Perkins (S.). General Jackson's Conduct in the Seminole 
#,/_ War, Delineated iua history of that period, affording conclusive 
/<v reasons why he should not be the next President. By Samuel 

Perkins, Esq. 8°, pp. 39. 

£rookii/n, Con.: John Gray, Jr., 18)2^ 

1793 Perkins (S.). A History of the Political and Military 
Events of the Late War between the United States and Great 
Britain. By Samuel Perkins, Esq. 8°, sheep, xii, 9, 512, 

New Haven, S. Converse, 1825 

1794 [Pernetty.] Dissertation surl'Ameriqueet les Americans 
centre les recherches philosophiques de M. de P (auw). 12°, 
calf, pp. 8+239. Berlin: G. J. Decker, Samuel Pltra, (1770) 

In this dissertation the author controverts the sentiment of Mr. de 
Pauw, that America occupies an inferior position in the scale of Na- 
ture, to other parts of the world ; and that the degradation of the Ame- 
rican Indians, as well as the infei'ior size, ferocity, and utility of its 
animals, proves it. 

1795 [Pernetty.] Examen des Recherches Philosophiques Sur 
I'Amerique et les Americaines, et de la defense de cefc ouvrage. 

.l^Q 2 vols., 12°, half calf , pp XX, 319 ; pp. XX, 604. 

Berlin: G. T. Decker, 1771 

This rejoinder of Dom Pernetty to the Defense of M. de Pauw of his 

Researches Philosophique, exposing the blunders and assumptions of 

the latter, is said by Mr. Rich to be much more ably written than his 

former work. 

1796 Pernetty. Histoire d'un Voyage aux isles Malouines, 
fait en 1763 & 1764, avec des observations sur le Detroit de 

• 2/," Magellan, et sur les Patagons. Par Dom Pernetty, Abbe. 
Nouvelle Edition. Refandue & augmentee d'un Discours 
Preliminaire, de Remarquez sur I'Histoire Natural. 2 vols., 
8vo, half calf . Paris, MDCCLX 

1797 Perrin du Lac (P. M.). Voyage dans les deux Louisianes, 
et chez les Nations Sauvages du Missouri, par les Etat-Unis, 

^ /) L I'Ohio et les Provinces qui le bordent, en 1801, 1802, et 
^ ' 1803 ; avec un apergu des moeurs, des usages, du caractere et 

des coutumes religieuses et civiles des Peuples de ces diverses 

contrees. Par Perrin du Lac. 8°, calf. 

A Lyon: Chez Brnyset aine et Buynand An xiii, [1805.] 

Includes a " Life of George Augustus Bowles, an Englishman, who 
abandoned civilization to become chief of the Greek Nation. Also a nar- 
rative of the personal experience of a traveler whose curiosity was 
not sated with what lie saw, but who sought from books the particu- 
lars he did not himself observe, 

33 



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^ 



258 

1798 Perrin du Lac. Travels through the Two Louisianas, and 
among the Savage Nations of the Missouri ; also, in the United 
States, along the Ohio, and the adjacent Provinces, in 1801, 
1802, & 1803, With A Sketch of the Manners, Customs, Char- 
acter, and the Civil and Religious Ceremonies of the People of 
those Countries. By M. Perrio Du Lac. Translated from the 
French. 8°, half calf, pp. 106, (2). 

London: Richard Philips, 1807 
A translation of the preceding work, very much abridged. 

1799 Perrot (N.). Memoire sur les moeurs, costumes et religion 
des Savages de FAmerique septentrionale, par Nicolas Perrot, 
Public pour la premiere fois par ie R. P. Tailhan de la compagnie 
de Jesus. 8°, pp. viii, 341, xliii. 

Leipzig & Paris, lihrairies a Frank, 1864 
The work of Perrot here presented to the public for the first time 
had remained in Manuscript for more than a century and a half ; but 
not unknown. It had served Charlevoix in the preparation of his great 
history of New France ; as it had long before its governors La Barre, 
Denonville, and Frontenac in determining their policy towards the 
various tribes of Indian allies and foes it describes. Its author was for 
twenty years a simple fur trader, visiting and residing for long periods 
from 1661 to 1665 with the savages he had made his friends. For 
nearly twenty years subsequently he was the official interpreter of the 
government. " His facility in acquiring the Indian languages, his 
natural eloquence, the blending of heroism, and hardiness, of coolness 
and generosity, acquired for him the confidence, and affection of a 
great number of tribes." His work has therefore a different and in 
some respects a higher value than the relations of the missionary 
fathers ; regarding the Indian tribes two centuries ago. 

jT-r- 1800 Peters (R.). The case of the Cherokee Nation against the 
-^ '- State of Georgia; argued and determined at the Supreme Court 

of the United States, January Term 1831. With an Appendix, 
Containing the Opinion of Chancellor Kenton the Case; the 
Treaties between the United States and the Cherokee Indians; 
the Act of Congress of 1802, entitled " An Act to regulate in- 
tercourse with the Indian tribes, &c." ; affid the Laws or Georgia 
relative to the country occupied by the Cherokee Indians, within 
the boundary of that State. By Richard Peters. 8°. 

Philadelphia, John Grigg, 1831 

C ^ 1801 [Peters (G.).] General History of Connecticut. 12°, 
sheep. Scarce. New Haven, 1829 

The only American edition. 

1802 Peters (D. W. C). The Life and Adventures of Kit Car- 
l, son, the Nestor of the Rockv Mountains; from facts narrated 

by himself. By De Witt G. Peters, M. D. With Original Il- 
lustrations drawn by Lumley. 8°, half calf , pp. 534. 

New York, 1859 



259 

A / ' 1803 PnELPS (N. A.). A History of the Copper Mines, and New- 
•^^ gate Prison, at Gninby, Conn. A1j5o, of the Captivity of Daniel 

Hays, Of Grauby, by the Indians, in 1707. 8°, pp. 34. 

Eartforci, Press of Case, Tiffany & Burnham, 1845 

1804 Philadelphia. Awful Riots in Philadelphia. 18°. 

Philadelphia, 1847 

'^^ 1805 Philadelphia. Catalogue of the Academy of Natural 
Sciences of Philadelphia. 8°, bds. 1836 

'J7^ 1806 Philo-Jackson, [^pseiiiIo)i]. The Presidential Election, 
written for the benefit of the people of the U. States, but par- 
ticularly for those of the State of Kentucky ; relating to the 
Seminole War, and the Vindication of General Jackson. Third 
Series. By Philo-Jackson. 8°, pp. 48. 

Frankfort : the Author, May, 1824. 

An attempt to vindicate General Jackson from the obloquy which 
followed his entrance upon the territory of a neutral power, seizing 
and hanging some of its subjects, without color of law. 

1807 Philoponus (H.). Nova Typis | Transacta Na- | vigatio. I 
£^ ^ Novi Orbis Indiae Oceideutalis. | Admodum Re- | verendisso- 

morum PP. | ac FF. Reverendissimi ae lUustrissimi Domini, | 
Dr. Bvellii Catalooi Abbatis montis | Serrati, & in universum 
Americani, sive Novum | Orbem Sacrae Sedis Apostolicae Ro- 
manae a Latere | Legati, Vicarii, ac Patriarchae : Soeiorump, 
Mo I naeh(or)um ex Ordine S. P. N. Benedicti ad supra | dicti 
Novi Mundi barbaras gentes Christi S. Evan | gelium praedi- 
candi gratia delegatorum Sacerdo | turn. Dimissi per SDD. 
Papam Alexandrum | vi. Anno Christi. 1492. | Nunc Primum 
I Evariis Scriptoribus in unum colle | eta & figuris ornata. | Au- 
thore I verando Fr Don Honorio Philopono. | 18 Plates. En- 
graved title-page. Folio, pp. (6) 101. 

Ordinis S. Benedicti Monacho, 1621. | [n. p.] 

Mo.st of the large plates have numerous figures of the aborigines, ex- 
hibited in some stately pageant of homage to the discoverers and 
evangelists, or in a horrid festival of cannibalism, or in some appalling 
scene of massacre and torture perpetrated upon them. A curious bib- 
liographical history attaches to this volume. The real name of the 
author was Caspar Plautus, who assumed the pseudonym of Philopo- 
nus, in order to admit of one of tlie most extraordinary devices of 
egotism, ever contrived. He wrote a most fulsome piece of flattery, 
and in his character of Philoponus, dedicated it to himself, in his own 
proper cognomeu. By this device, his work, everywliere it was read, 
advertised the merit and learning of Caspar Plautus, and the praise 
seemed vastly more important, as issuing from so learned a person as 
Philoponvis. Mr. Henry Stevens first called tlie attention of English 
scholars to this curious cliai)ter in the history of egotism. The woi"k 
contains the relations of the first Catholic missionaries to the Indians 



1 



v 



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260 

of America, some of whom accompanied Columbus in his second voy- 
age, and lias the merit of aflbrding us many incidents of their work 
among the savages of the first discovered islands. It, is deformed, 
however, by nearly as many monkish tales of the miracles performed 
by them, on most whimsical occasions. 

1808 Philotheos Physiologus. \jpseudon~\ Friendly Advice, the 
Gentlemen Planters of the East and West Indies. By Philotheos 
Physiologus. 8°, old calf. • 1686 

1809 PiCART (B.). Ceremonies et Coutumes religieuses des peu- 
jiles idolatres Bepresentees par les Figures dessinees de la main 
de Bernard Picart. Avec une Explication Historique, & quel- 
ques Dissertations curieuses, Tome Premier, Premier partie, Que 
Contient la Ceremonies Eeligieuses des Peuples des Indies 
Occidentales. 34 plates, Folio, vellum pp. 211. 

Amsterdam : J. F. Bernard, 1723 

Religious Ceremonies, and Customs of Idolatrous Nations. Repre- 
sented by Plates, designed by Bernard Picard. With an Historic Ex- 
planation, and some curious Dissertations. Vol. I, Part first. Which 
contains the religious ceremonies of the Natives of America. Contains 
75 plates mostly copied from those in the celebrated series of DeBry, 
and are engraved with equal excellence of art. They are indeed so 
finely executed, both in the drawing and engraving, that there are 
few plates even at this day which excel them. See Sahin's Die. "Vol. 
II, No. 4931. 

[_ ^J 1810 Pickering (J.) An Essay on a Uniform Orthography for 

'/ the Indian Languages of North America, as published in the 

Memoirs of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. By 
John Pickering. S°,hal/botmd, pp. 42. 

Cambridge : Univ. Press Ililliard & Metcalf, 1820 

/-AQ 1811 Pickett (A. J.). History of Alabama, and incidentally of 
^ . Georgia and Mississippi, from the earliest period. By Albert 

James Pickett, of Montgomery. In Two volumes. Second Edi- 
tion. 12°. Charleston: Walker and James, \Qb\ 
It is scarcely possible to express that praise of this work which is 
their merest due, without seeming extravagance. It is a model of local 
or state history. But it is the great mass of historic material relating 
to the aborigines of Alabama, which particularly entitles it to our at- 
tention. The first volume exhausts that portion of their history which 
is obtainable from the most authentic of printed authorities, but the 
second, is filled with accounts derived from unpublished documents, or 
personal relations made to the author. Few writers have possessed 
greater facilities for this last mentioned rescource, than Mr. Pickett, 
having resided among the Creeks and Cherokees with his father, an 
early Indian trader. All of the thirteen plans with which the work is 
illustrated, have for their subjects either the features, customs, fortifica- 
tions, Indian mounds of, or battles with the Indians. 

/ ^'b ' 1813 Pictorial Sketch Book of Pennsylvania. Over 200 En- 
gravings. 8°. Fhiladelphia, 1853 



/ r^ 



?-7^ 



261 

1814 PiDGEON (W.). Traditions of De-coo-dah, and Antiquariau 

Researches : comprising Extensive Explorations, Surveys and 
Excavations of tlie Wonderful and Mysterious Earthen Remains 
of the Mound-Builders in America ; The Traditions of the last 
Prophet of the Elk Nation relative to their Origin and Use ; 
and the Evidences of an Ancient Population more numerous 
than the Present Aborigines. By William Pidgeon. Em- 
bellished with Seventy Engravings descriptive of one hundred 
and twenty varying relative arrangements, forms of earthen 
eflBgies, antique sculpture, etc. Folded plate. 8°, cloth^ pp. 334. 

New York: 1858 
The record of personal examination of a great number of ancient 
mounds and fortifications, and of the traditions regarding them, ob- 
tained from an aged Sioux chief. 

1815 PiEDRAHiTA (L. F.). Historia | general |de las conqvistas | 
del Nvevo | Reyno de Grenada | A la S. C R. M. | De D. Carlos 
Segvndo, | Rey de las Espanas, | y de las Indias. | Por el Doctor 
D. Lvcas Fernandez | Piedrahita. Chantre de la Iglesia Metro- 
politana | de Santa F6 de Bogat^ Calficador del Santo Oficio | 
por la Suprema y General Inquisicion, y Obispo | electo de 
Santa Marta Folio, half morocco^ \_HaIf title :'] 

Amheres. Por Juan Baptuta Verdu^sen, [1688 ?] 

Of this G eneral History of the Conquest of New Grenada. 

Book I is almost entirely devoted to a description of the peculiar rites 

and ceremonies of the Indians in New Grenada. The remainder of the 

work is largely occupied with tlie narration of battles with the natives, 

their work in the mines, their revolts, subjugation, and their conversion. 

,^') 1816 Pierce (M. B.). Address on thePresent Condition and 

pi'ospects of the Aboriginal Inhabitants of North America, with 

^ particular reference to the Seneca Nation. By M. B. Pierce, 

■' A Chief of the Seneca Nation, and a Member of Dartmouth 

" College. 8°, uncut, pp. 16. Steele's Press, 1838 

2_ ^0 1817 Pike (A.). Prose Sketches and Poems, Written in the 

Western Country, by Albert Pike. 12°, cloth, pp 200. 

1^ Boston : Light & Horton, 1884 

Wl " A Narrative of a Journey in the Prairie," occupies eighty pages of 

» the book. This tour, made in 1831, through the country of the Co- 

manches, and other Indian tribes, gives some interesting particulars 

of their life and customs. 

c 1818 Pike (Corporal). The Scout and Ranger: being the Per- 
sonal Adventures of Corporal Pike, a Texan Ranger in the 
Indian Wars, delineating Western Adventure; afterward a 
Scout and Spy, in Tennessee, Alabama, Georgia, and the Caro- 
linas, of the Fourth Ohio Cavalry, fully illustrating the Secret 
Service. 8°, cloth. Cincinnati : Raxolcy, 1866 



f7^' 



262 

1819 Pike (Z. M.). An Account of Expeditions to the Sources 
of the Mississippi, and through the Western Parts of Louisiana 
to the sources of the Arkansaw, Kans, La Platte, and Pierre 
Jciuu liivers; Performed by Order of the Governmeat of the 
United States during the Years 1805, 1806, and 1807. And a 
Tour through tiie Interior Parts of New Spain, when conducted 
through those Provinces, by order of the Captain-General, in 
the Year 1807. By Major "Z. M. Pike. Illustratfid with Maps 
and Charts. 8°, half morocco. Philadelphia, 1810 

.577 1820 Pike (Z. JI.). Account of Expeditions to the Sources of 
the Misoissippi &c. 8°, sheep, title page torn. 1808 

f(SO^ 1821 Pike. Exploratory Travels through the Western Territories 
' ' of North America : comprising a Voyage from St. Louis, on 

the Mississippi to the Source of that River, and a Journey 
through the Interior of Louisiana, and the North-Eastern Pro- 
vinces of New Spain. Performed in the years 1805, 1806 and 
1807, by Order of the Government of the United States. By 
Zebulon Montgomery Pike ; Major 6th Regt. United States In- 
fiantry. 2 maps, 4°, boards, uncut. 

London: Lonyman & [Co.], 1811 

L ^^ 1822 PiMENTEL (D. F.). Cuadro descriptivo y comparitivo de 
las Lenguas Indigenas de Mexico. Por D. Francisco Pimentel 
...Socio de numero de la Sociedad Mexicana de Geografia y 
Estadisiica, 2 vols., ^°, ha If morocco, pp. lii, 539, (1), vi, 427, 
(iii). Mexico, Imprenta de Andrade y Escalente, 1862 

The first volume of this work is divided into twelve, and the second 
volume into twenty sections, each with a bastard title, and devoted to 
an analysis of one or more aboriginal languages, or dialects. Of these, 
forty-eight receive some attention, and most of them a critical ezamih- 
ation. The peculiarities of each in grammatical construction, enun- 
ciation, and the varied particulars which distinguish them, are dis- 
cussed with the skill of an intelligent philologist. No work on the 
Indian languages of America exhibits the tokens of more labor aided 
by learning than this, yet it is said by excellent authorities to be far 
from perfect. 

.2,5" 18-3 PiNTO (F. M.). Die wuuderliche Reisen Ferdinandi Men- 
dez Pinto; Welche er innerhaib ein und zwanzig Jahren durch 
Europa, Asia und Africa. Plates. Small 4°, half vellum. 

Amsterdam, 1671 

The extraordinery and amusing adventures related by this traveler 
have procured for him the reputation of being the Prince of Long- 
bow-men, and sometimes the name of " Prince of Liars." Modern 
research has established Pinto's character for veracity. 

/ /^ 1824 Pio.MiNGO. The Savage, by Piomingo, a Headman and 
Warrior of the Muscogulgee nation. Vl° , half morocco, uncut, 



263 

pp. 312. Philadelphia : printed for Thomas S. Manning ; and 
sold by T. Cadell and W. Davies. London \_n. c?.] 

A series of papers illustrative of American character after the man- 
ner of the celebrated British essayists. 

i .S^O 1825 Pioneer Pamphlets; Nos. 1,2,3,4. Hervey's Sketches 

,j , f^L, of Presbyterian Churches in Lickinsj Co., Ohio; Smucker's 

Welch Settlements in Do. ; Clay Lick Celebration of American 

Independence, 1869; Winter's Sketches of The Disciple 

Churches in Licking Co. 4 Pamphlets. Newark^ Ohio. 

.^'> 1826 Piratical Barbarity, or the Female Captive; comprising 
The particulars of the capture of the English Sloop'Eliza-Ann, 
and tho horrid massacre of the unfortunate crew by the Pirates, 
March 12, 1825, and of the unparalleled sufferings of Miss 
Lucretia Parker, pp. 36. New York^ 1825 

,jip 1827 PlTCHLYNN (Peter P.). Remonstrance, Appeal, and Solemn 
' Protest, of the Choctaw Nation, addressed to the Congress of the 

I United States. 8°, pp. 21. Washington, 1870 

1828 [Pitman (John).] A Discourse delivered at Providence, 

August 5, 1836, in Commemoration of the First Settlements of 

Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, being the Second 

Centennial Anniversary of the Settlement of Providence. 8°, 

; pp. 72. Providence: B. Cranston & Co., 1836 

.9 5" 1829 PiTOU (L. A.). Voyage a Cayenne dans leS deux Ameri- 
ques et chez les Anthropophages. Ouvrage orn6 de gravures, 
conteuant le tableau ... les mceurs des Sauvages, des noirs, des 
Creoles et des quakers. Par Louis Ange Pitou. Deporte a 
Cayenne pendant trois ans. 2 vols., 8°, half, calf, An. xiii. 

A Paris, [1805] 

Voyage to Gniana, in the two Americas, to the home of the cannibals. 
The work ornamented with engravings, and containing a view of the 
manners of the savages, the blacks, the Creoles, and the Quakers. 

1830 Plain Facts : being An Examination into the Rights of 
the Indian Nations of America, to their respective Countries; 
and a vindication of the Grant, from The Six United Nations 
of Indians, to The Proprietors of Indiana, against the Decision 
of the Legislature of Virginia; together with Authentic Docu- 
ments, proving That the Territory, Westward of the Allegany 
Mountain, never belonged to Virginia, &t3. 8°, pp. 165. 

Philadelphia : R. Calktn, mdcclxxxi 

The author of this work is unknown. It has been attributed to 
Benjamin Franklin, and to Anthony Benezet. Its style is much more 
scholarly and j udicial than that of either of these writers. It is declared 
by all to be the ablest treatise on the tenure of the Indian claim to the 
title of lauds occupied by them, ever written. 



fr^.oO 



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264 

^ ^D 1831 Plummer (C.) Narrative of the Captivity and extreme 
^ ' Sufferings of Mrs. Clarissa Plummer, Wife of the late Mr. 

James Plummer, of Franklin County, State of New York ; who, 
with Mrs. Caroline Harris, wife of the late Mr. Richard Harris, 
were, in the Spring of 1835, with their unfortunate families, 
surprised and taken prisoners by a party of the Camanche Tribe 
of Indians, while EAgrating from said Franklin County (N.Y.) 
to Texas ; and after having been nearly two years in captivity, 
and witnessed the deaths of their husbands, were redeemed from 
the hands of the savages by an American Fur Trader, a native 
of Georgia ... Mrs. Plummer was made a Prisoner and held in 
bondage at the same time with the unfortunate Mrs. Harris, 
with whose narrative the public have been recently presented. 
Plate. 8°, pp. 24. New York, 1838 

1832 PoLYANTHOS. Vol. 2. 8°, half sheep. Boston, 1814 

1833 Pond (S. W.). Wowapi Inonpa. Wowapi wakan etanhaa 
taku wanjikji oyakapi kin he dee. Wanmdiduta kaga. The 
Second Dakota Reading Book. Consisting of Bible stories from 
the Old Testament. By Rev. S. W. Pond. 24°, pp. 54. 

Boston : Printed ...hy Crocker & Brewster, 1842 

q.QC 1834 PoNTiAC, Or the Seige of Detroit. A drama, In three acts. 
" 12°, half calf , pp. 60. Boston, Samuel Coleman, 1835 

. 3 1835 Poor Sarah. [A pious Indian Woman ] 8°, pp. 8. 

Colophon, \_New York ;] 
Published bi/ the American Tract Society, 1227 

. 2. 5" 1836 Pope (G. J.). Official communications from General Pope, 
commanding Military department of the Missouri, concerning 
Indian Affairs. 12°, pp. 30. St. Louis, 1865 

1837 POPHAM, Celebration, Memorial Volume j commemorative 
of the planting of the Popham Colony on the Peninsula of 
Sabino Aug. 19, 1607, published under direction of Rev. Ed- 
ward Ballard. Maps, 8°. Portland, 1863 

,5 6 1838 Porter (E.) .;. A Sermon preached in Boston, November 
1, 1827, before the Society for the Propagating the Gospel 
among the Indians and others in North America. By Ebenezer 
Porter, D.D. Published by request of the Society. 8°, pp. 
42. Andover: Printed by Flagg & Gould, 1827 

S^ 1839 Porter. [The Same]. 8°, pp. 42. Cambridge, 1828 

1840 Porter (E.). A Discourse before the Society for Propaga- 
ting the Gospel among the Indians and others in North America. 
Delivered November 5th, 1807. By Eliphalet Porter, Y).D. 
...8°, pp. 24. 

Boston : Printed by 3Ionroe, Francis & Parker, 1808 



j 00 



265 

•^0 1841 Portfolio, The. A Magazine devoted to Useful Science, 
the Liberal Arts, Legitimate Criticism and Polite Literature, 
conducted by Oliver Old School, Esq. Plates and portraits. 
5 vols., 4°, and 40 vols., 8°, half calf. rhiladelphi.a 

Includes many interesting articles on Pennsylvania. Sets like this 
are extremely rare. It was edited by Joseph Dennie and Charles Biddle. 

^5" 1842 Port Folio, The. Selections relative to Indians. 8vo. 

\%^ 1843 PoRTLOCK (N.). A Voyage Round the World; but more 
particularly to the North- West Coast of Americ i : performed in 
1785, 1786, 1787, and 1788, in The King George and Queen 
Charlotte, Captains Portlock & Dixon. Embellished with 
Twenty Copper Plates.... By Captain Nathaniel Portlock. 20 
maps and plans. 4^^, pp. xii, xl, 

London : John Stockdale, M,DCC,LXXXIX 
The accounts of Captain Portlock's traffic with the Indians of the 
north-west coast of America, and descriptions of their peculiarities, are 
narrated in Chapters, x, xii, and^xiii. 

7 ^5^ 1844 Post (C. F.). The Second Journal of Christian Frederick 

'' Post, On a Message from the Governor of Pennsylvania to the 

Indians on the Ohio. 8°, pp. 67. 

London : J. Wilkie, MDCCLIX 

,: y' This is the sequel to Charles Thompson's Enquiry into the causes of 

the Alienation of the Delaware and Shawnesse Tribe of Indians. It ex- 

^(TK"" hibits in a still stronger light the intrepidity and self-devotion of this 

noble Quaker. See Field's Essay No. 1333. 
I 

£'q 1845 PosTON (C. D.). Speech of Hon. Charles D. Poston, of 
Arizona, on Indian Affairs. Delivered March 2, 1865. 8°, 
pp. 20. Nexo York: Edmund Jones & Co.^ Printers, 1885 

The humane and sagacious policy indicated by this gentleman, for 
the conduct of Indian affairs, and especially asaffecting the Apaches, 
contrasts strangely with the sanguinary and atrocious recommendations 
and practices of most Western statesmen. 

/j 1846 Pottawatomie. A. N. D. G. Pewani. Ipi Potewatemi Mis- 
sinoikan, eyowat Catholiques Endjik. 24°, pp. 30. 

Baltimoinak : John Mur^yhy Okiniissinakisan ote Mis- 

sinoikan, 1846 

A primary book of religious instruction, in the Pottawatomie dialect, 
with plates ; and translations of the Lord's Prayer, Apostles' Creed, 
and the Decalogue into that tongue. 

Yc^ 1847 PoTiER. Catalogue des Livres Rares et precieuses comprising 
among other rarities Voyages en Amerique ... with Index. 2 
vols., large 8°. Furls, 1870 

34 



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266 

1848 Potter (C. E.). The History of Manchester, formerly 
Derryfield, in New Hampshire; Including that of Ancient 
Amoskeag, or the Middle Merrimack Valley; together with the 
Address, Poem, and other Proceedings, of the Centennial Cele- 
bration, of the Incorporation of Derryfield; at Manchester, 
October 22, 1851. By C. E. Potter. 8°, pp. xii. 

3fanchester: O. K Potter, IS56 
There is much pains-taking and intelligence manifested in this local 
history, not common to its class. 

1849 Potter (I. E.). Life | and | Remarkable Adventures | of 
Israel R. Potter, | (a Native of Cranston, Rhode Island,) who 
was a Soldier in the | American Revolution, | And took a Dis- 
tinguished part in the Battle of Bunker | Hill (in which he re- 
ceived three wounds,) after | which he was taken Prisoner by 
the British, convey- 1 ed to England, where for 30 years he ob- 
tained a I livelihood for himself and family, by crying " Old | 
Chairs to Mend," through the Streets of London. 12°, half 
morocco, extra. Pi evidence: Printed hy Henry Trumbull, 1824 

1850 Potter. Life and Remarkable Adventures. Portrait. 12°, 
half calf . Providence, 1824 

I n ^ 1851 Potter. [Another edition] with different portrait. 12°. 

'5' 1852 [Potter (Woodburn).] The War in Florida; being an 
Exposition of its Causes, and An Accurate History of the Cam- 
paigns of Generals Clinch, Gaines and Scott ... By a Late 
Staff Officer. Map. 12°, pp. viii, 184. 

Baltimore : Lewis and Coleman, 1836 

I hC 1853 PouCHOT (M.). Memoir upon the Late War in North Ame- 

' ' ' rica, between the French and English, 1755-60. Followed by 

Observations upon the Theatre of Actual War, and by New 

Details concerning the Manners and Customs of the Indians : 

with Topographical Maps. By M. Pouchot. Translated 

and Edited by Franklin B. Hough. With additional Notes and 
Illustrations. 2 vols., imperial 8°, hoards, uncut. 

Roxhury : 1866 
Full of details of Indian warfare, the narratives of their skirmishes, 
and battles with the English, and of anecdotes and incidents of their 
association with the French. 

■X^ 1854 Power (T.). Impressions of America. 12°. PM., 1836 

V 5'^ 1855 Powers (G.). Historical Sketches of the Discovery, Settle- 
ment, and Progress of Events in the Coos Country and Vicinity, 
principally included between the Years 1754 and 1785. By 
Rev. Grant Powers. 12°, cloth, pp. 240. 

Haverhill, N. H, J. F. C. Hayes, 1841 
Personal narrations and reminiscences of the Pioneer settlers. 



//r' 



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■/' 



267 

-If' 1056 Prairie Missionary The. 12°. pp. 180. 

Philadelphia : American Sunday School Union, [1853] 

.^^1857 [PREroNTAiNE (M. de).] Dictionnaire Gralibi, presente 
Sous deux formes; 1° Comraen§ant par le mot Francois; 11° 
Par le mot Galibi. Precede d'un essai de graramaire, Par M. 
D. L. S[auvage]. 8°, calf, pp. xvi. -|- 128. 

A Paris, Chez Bauche, Librah-e, Quai des Augustins, a 
V Image Genevieve & a Saint lean dans le Desert, 

MDCC LXIII 

Dictionary of tlie Galibi languajje, presented under two forms. First, 
commencing with the Frencli word. Second, commencing with the Gali- 
bi word preceded by a grammatical essay. Mr. Ludwig informs us that 
the initials on the title page are those of M. de la Sauvage, but leaves us 
in doubt whether he was the author of more than the grammar. The 
dictionary forms part of Prefontaine's Maiaon Bustique, and was com- 
piled from the works of Boyer, Pelliprat, Biet, Barrere, Labat, and some 
manuscript relations. 

1858 Prefontaine. Dictionaire Galibi. Dictionariura gallice, 
latiae et gallibi. Digestum e libi'o : Dictionnaire Galibi, pre- 
sente Sous deux formes, 1° commencant par le mot frangois, 2° 
par le mot galibi, precede d'un essai de Grammaire, par M. D. 
L. S. a Paris 17G3. 8° (Siute de la Maison rustique de Cay- 
enne). Autcum Sermone latino editit Car. Fr. Ph. de Martins. 
8°, pp. 48. \ji. d.-\ 

j 11^ 1859 Prescott (W. H.). History of the Conquest of Mexico ; 
with a Preliminary View of the Ancient Mexican Civilization, 
and the Life of the Conqueror Hernando Cortez. By William 
H. Prescott. ...3 vols, 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1868 

f //^ 1860 Prescott History of the Conquest of Peru ; with a Pre- 
liminary View of the Civilization of the Incas. By William 
H, Prescott Map, two portraits, ... 2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. 

I Philadelphia, 1869 

/p 1861 Prieres. Cantiques et Catechisme en langue Montagnaise 
ou Chipeweyan. 24°, pp. 180. 
' Montreal : Imprimerie de Louis Perrault, et Compagnie, 1865 

Prayers, Sacred Songs, and Catechism in the Montagnaise or Chipe- 
weyan language, (printed in characters invented to express phoneti- 
cally the elementary sounds of the Chipeweyan language. 

^0 1862 Prieres. Cantiques, Catechisme etc. en langue Crise. 24°, 
pp. 324. 
Montreal : Imprimerie de Louis PerrauU et Compagnie, 1866 

Prayers, Sacred Songs, Catechism, etc., in the Cree language. Print- 
ed in a species of phonetic characters. 



268 

/no 1863 Prieres. Cantiqueset Catecbisme, en LangueMontagnaise, 
ou Cliipeweyan. 24°, pp. 144. 

Montreal: Imprimerie de Louis Perravlt, 1857 
Prayers, Sacred Songs, and Catechism, in the Montagnais, or Chip- 
ewyan language. 

J £"0 1864 Priest (J.). American Antiquities, and Discoveries in the 
West: being an exhibition of the Evidence that an Ancient 
Population of partially civilized Nations, differing entirely from 
those of the present Indians, peopled Aruerica, many centuries 
before its Discovery by Columbus. And Inquiries into their 
Origin, with a copious description Of many of their Stupendous 
Works, now in ruins. With Conjectures concerning what may 

have become of them By Joseph Priest. Second Edition. 

8°, sheep, pp. 400 -\- plate and map. Albany^ 1838 

" Although 22,000 copies of this work were published in thirty 
months for subscribers, it is now scarce." — Joel Munsell. 

'I'XS' 1865 Priest. The Fort Stanuix Captive, or New England Vol- 
unteer, being the extraordinary Life and Adventures of Isaac 
Hubbell among the Indians of Canada and the West, in the 
War of the B.evolution, and the Story of his Marriage with the 
Indian Puncess ; now first published, from the lips of the Hero 
himself. By Josiah Priest. 8°, pp. 63. 

Albany : J. Munsell, 1841 

^O (> 1866 Priest Stories of Early Settlers in the Wilderness : Em- 
bracing the Life of Mrs. Priest, Late of Otsego County, N. Y., 
with various and interesting Accounts of Others : The First 
Baftsmen of the Susquehanna : a Short Account of Brant, the 
British Indian Chief: and of the massacre of Wyoming. Em- 
bellished with a large and beautiful engraving. By Josiah 
Priest. 8° ./uncut, pp. 40. Albany : Printed by J. Munsell, 1837 
Contains a large amount of historic material, obtained at some pains 
from sources more or less authentic. 

fc'b 1867 Priest. Stories of the Eevolution. With an account of 
the Lost Child of the Delaware ; Wheaton and the Panther, 
etc. [Narrative of the Captivity of John and Robert Brice, by 
Tories and Indians.] 8°. 

Albany : Printed by Hoffman & White, 1838 

t^ ()0 1868 Prindle(0.). Memoir of the Rev. Daniel Mahar Chandler; 
for Several years Missionary among the Indians] at Ke-Wa-We- 
non, and Sault de St. Marie, Lake Superior, Compiled from 
Original Documents. By Eev. Cyrus Prindle, A.M. 12°, 
cloth, pp 114. Middlebury : printed by Ephraim Maxham, 1842 



269 

} fif^ 1869 Prisoners' Memoirs, The, or Dartmore Prison ; con- 
taining a complete and impartial History of the entire Captivity 
of the Americans in England, From the Commencement of the 
last war between the United States and Great Britain, Until all 
Prisoners were released by the Treaty of Ghent. Also a particu- 
lar detail of all occurrences relative to the Horrid Massacre at 
Dartmoor, on the fatal evening of the 6th of April 1815. The 
Whole carefully Compiled by a prisoner in England. 12°, pp. 
152, New Yorlc, 1852 

C >^ 1870 Pritts (J.). Incidents of Border Life, illustrative of the 
Times and Condition of the First Settlements in parts of the 
Middle and Western States ; comprising Narratives of strange 
and thrilling adventure — Accounts of Battles — Skirmishes 
and Personal Encounters with the Indians — Descriptions of 
their Manners, Customs, modes of Warfare, treatment of 
prisoners, &c. &c., — Also, the History of several remarkable 
Captivities, and Escapes. To which are added brief Historical 
Sketches of the War in the North-West, embracing the Expe- 
ditions under Gens. Harmar, St. Clair and Wayne. With an 
Appendix and a Review. Compiled from Authentic Sources. 
8°, pp. 507. Chamhershurg, Pa., J. Pritts, 1839 

The first edition and contains a large amount of material, excluded 
from that of ten years later. The arrangement is also different, as to 
render it an entirely distinct, and in some respects a more desirable 
work. 

Lf^c 1871 Pritts. Mirror of Olden Time, Border Life ; embracing a 
History of the Discovery of America, ... also. History of Virginia, 
... And a Narrative of the long continued and bloody struggle 
between the White Settlers and Indians in North- Western Vir- 
ginia, Kentucky, &c. &c., ... Personal Narratives of Captivities 
and Escapes — of Strange and thrilling Adventures — Personal 
Prowess, &c. &c. Together with numerous Sketches of Frontier 
Men. ... Compiled from Authentic Sources, by J. Pritts, Cham- 
bersburg, Pa. 8°. half morocco, pp. 700-}-13 plates. 

Ahington, Va. : S. S. Miles, 1849 

^CC> 1872 Pritts. [Another copy]. 8°, sheep. Abington, Va., 184:9 

•IS' 1873 Proceedings of the New England Historic Genealogical 
Society. 8°. 1874 

2.-t^ 1874 Proceedings of the Commissioners of Indian Affairs ap- 
pointed by law for the extinizuishment of Indian Titles in the 
State of New York. Published from the original manuscript in 
the Library of the Albany Institute. With an Introduction and 
Notes by Franklin B. Hough. Large 4°. Albany, 1861 



270 

• 7. ^ 1875 Proceedings of the M. W. Grand Lodge of Connt. called 
for the purpose of laying the Chief Stone of the Monument to 
Gen. David W coster at Danbuvy April 27, 1854, with the 
Oration and Addresses delivered. Pp. 32-|-60. New Haven, 1854 

'JS' 1876. Proceedings of an Indian Council, held at the Buffalo 
Creek Reservation, State of New York, Fourth Month, 1842. 
8°, pp. 81. Baltimore: Printed by William 'Wooddy, 1842 

/ S^O 1877 Proceedings of the Joint Committee appointed by the 
Society of Friends, constituting the yearly meetings of Geuessee, 
New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, for promoting the 
civilization, and improving the Condition of the Seneca Nation 
of Indians. 8°, pp. 189. 

Baltimore : William Wooddy, Printer, 1847 

-.35" 1878 Proceedings of the Third Annual Meeting of the American 
Indian Mission Association, held at Louisville, Ky., Oct. 30, 
31, and Nov. 1, 2, 1845. 8°, pp. 52. Louisville, 1845 

/ ^5" 1879 Proposal. I A. For the better Supplying of | Churches in 
our I Foreign Plantations, | and for | Converting the Savage 
Amer | icans to Christianity. | 8°, pp. 22. 

London : Printed by H. Woodfall, 1724 

/ 2.5" 1880 Proposal, A,... for converting the Savage Americans to 
Christianity. By a College to be erected in the Summer Islands, 
otherwise called the Isles of Bermuda. [Second Edition.] 8°, 
pp. 24. London : H. Woodfall, 1725 

In the hope of carrying out the plan detailed in this tract, Bishop 
Berkeley went to Bermuda, and it was during his residence there that 
he wrote his " Minute Philosopher."^ The scheme was not supported 
by government and ultimately fell to the ground. 

/\()0 1881 Proud (R.). The History of Pennsylvania in North Ame- 
rica from the ... Settlement ... in 1681, till after ... 1762. With 
an Introductory Appendix, &c. 2 vols , 8°, sheep. Phil., 1797 

,XS' 1882 [Prudhomme (Louis)] Voyage a la Guiane et a Cayenne 
fait en 1789 et annees suivantes. ... Suivi d un Vocabulaire 
Francais et Galibi des Noms, Verbes et Adjectivs les plus usites 
dans notre langue, coniparee ti celle dcs Indiens de la Guiane, 
pour se faire entendre relativement aux objects les plus neces- 
saires aux besoins, de la vie. Par L . . . M . B . . . . Arma- 
teur ouvrage orne de cartes de gravures. Maps, 3 plates. 8°, 
pp. x,400. A Paris : An vi. de la Republique, [1797] 

Voyage to Guiana and Cayenne, made in 1789, and following years '• 
accompanied by a Vocabulary of French and Galibi Nouns, Verbs and 
Adjectives: most commonly used in our language, compared with those 
of the Indians of Guiana. Mr. Ludewig says this work is not the 
account of an actual voyage, but a superficial compilation, made by 
Louis Prudhomme, from other writers. 



271 

*l^ 1883 PuMPELLY (R.). Across America and Asia, notes of a five 
Years journey around the World and of Residence in Arizona, 
Japan and Cliioa. By Rapliael Pumpelly. Third Edition, re- 
vised. 8°, chtli. Ntw York : Leijpoldt and Eolt, 1870 

The first four chapters, are occupied with narrations of the dangers 
of frontier life, and the horrible massacres perpetrated by the Apache 
Indians. 

.^C 1884 PuRViANCE (R.). A Narrative of Events which Occurred 
in Baltimore Town during the Revolutionary War. 12°, 2 1., 
pp. 331, cloth. Baltimore, 1849 

^ 5" 1885 PuTTiCK and Simpson's Catalogue of a Collection of Books 
relating to America. Sold Jany. 1861. 8°. 

■ c^'^ 1886 Quebec. An Accurate and Authentic Journal of the Siege 
of Quebec, 1759. By a Gentleman in an Eminent Station on 
the Spot. 12°, half morocco, gilt toj), uncut, by Matthews. 

Dublin, 1759 

lo'^ 1887 Quebec Literary and Historical Society Transactions. 2 
vols., 8°, bds. Very scarce. Quebec, 1829-31 

1888 Quebec Literary and Historical Society Transactions. Vol. 

3, Part 2, April, 1833 ; Vol. 4, Parts 1, 2, 3, 1843 ; Vol. 5, 
Part 1, May 18U2, and Vol. 1, New Series, 6 Parts, 1863-67. 
11 Pamphlets. 

1889 Quebec Literary and Historical Society Transactions. Vol, 

4, Part 2, and New Series, Parts 4 and 5. 3 Duplicates. 

1890 Quebec. The Campaign of 1760 in Canada. Journal of 
Chevalier Johnson. No. 2. 1867 

So 1891 Quebec. Reminiscences of Quebec, from Reliable Sources; 
for The Use of Travellers. By an Old Inhabitant. 2 plates. 
8°, pp. 28. Quebec : Printed at the Mercury Office, 1858 

• ^'7' 1892 Quebec. Reminiscences of Quebec, derved (sic) from reli- 
able sources; for The use of Travellers. Second Edition, 
Considerably augmented and improved. Plate and Map. 8°, 
pp. 43. Quebec : Printed at the Mercury Office, 1859 

't-%- 1893 QuiNCY (J.). A Municipal History of the Town and City 
of Boston during Two Centuries, from Sept. 17, 1630 to Sept. 
17, 1830. Illustrated. 8°. Boston, 1852 

,*f{)' 1894 Rae (J.). Narrative of an Expedition to the Shores of the 
Arctic Sea in 1846 and 1847. By John Rae, Hudsons Bay 
Service, and Commander of the Expedition. With maps. 8°, 
cloth. London, 1850 



272 

"5 r' 1895 Rafinesque (C. S.). The American Nations ; or, Outlines 
of A General- History, Ancient and Modern : including the 
whole history of the earth and mankind in the Western Hemi- 
sphere; the philosophy of American History; the Annals, Tra- 
ditions, Civilization, Languages, &c. of all the American Nations, 
Tribes, Empires, and States. ...By C. S. Rafinesque. 2 vols., 
12°. . Philadelphia : C. T., Rafinesque, 1837 

Largely made up of comparative vocabularies of Indian languages. 

h (T^ 1896 Rafinesque. Ancient History; or, Annals of Kentucky, 
with a Survey of the Ancient Monuments of North America, 
And a Tabular View of the Principal Languages and Primitive 
Nations of the whole Earth. By C. F. Rafinesque. 8°, pp. 
iv, 39. Fra7d-fort, 1824 

Amidst mucli that borders on the whimsical, the author of this 
pamphlet has produced a vast collection of facts relating to the history, 
language, and antiquities of the Aborigines of America. See Field's 
Essay, 1254. 

6^ j1^ 1897 Rafinesque. The x\ncient Moouments of North aud South 

America. Second edition. Corrected, enlarged, and with 

some additions. By C. S. Rafinesque. 8°, half mor., pp. 28. 

Philadelphia : Printed for the Author, 1838 

l.-2-i) 1898 Rafinesque (C. S.). A Life of Travels and Researches in 
North America and South Europe, or Outlines of the Life, 
Travels and Researches of C. S. Rafinesque, A.M ...Containing 
His Travels in North America, ... with sketches of his Scientific 
and Historical Researches. 12°, pp. 148. 

Philadelphia: Printed for the Author, hy F. Turner, 1836 

1899 Rafn (0. C). Americas Arctiske Landes, Gamle Geogra- 
phic efter De Nordiske Old Skrifter ved Carl Christian Rafn, 
Saerskilt aftryk af Gronlands Historiske Mindesmaerkcr, ud- 
givne af det Koagelige Nordiske Oldskrift-Selskab. 8°. 

Kjohenhavn, 1845 

Ia1(- ^ 1900 Rafn. Aper§u de I'Ancienne Geographic Des Regions 
Arctiques de I'Amerique, selon les rapports coutenus dans les 
Sagas du Nord. Par Charles Christian Rafn, extrait des Me- 
moires de la Societe Royale, des Antiquaires du Nord. 8°, fac- 
simile. Copenha'jue, 1847 
Sketch of the ancient geography of the Arctic regions of America, 
taken from the descriptions of them in the Northern Sagas. 

S^.t'^ 1901 Ralegh (Sir W.). The Discovery of the Large, Rich, and 
Beautiful Empire of Guiana, with a Relation of the Great and 
Golden City of Manoa (which the Spaniards call El Dorado)", 
etc. Performed in the year 1595, by Sir W. Ralegh Kt ... Re- 



273 

printed from the Edition of 1596, With some Unpublished 
Documents relative to that Country. Edited with copious 
Explanatory Notes and a Biographical Memoir, by Sir Robert H. 
Schomburgh. Map. 8°, doth, uncut introduction pp. Ixxv. 

London : Printed for the Hakluyt Society^ MDCCCXLViri 

\,li^ 1902 Rambles in Chili and Life among the Araucanian Indians, 
in 1836. By " Will the Rover." Royal 8°, pp. 88. 

Thomaston, Me : D. T. Starrell, 1851 

;^^ 1903 Ramsay (D.). The History of the Revolution of South 
Carolina from a British Province to an Independent State. 
Maps, 2 vols., 8°, sheep. Trenton, 1785 

Highly commended in the N. A. R. for April. 1858, p. 334. 

5 (iir 1904 Ramsay. History of South Carolina from its First Settle- 
ment in 1670 to ... 1808. LastEdition. Map. 8°. 

Newberry, S. C, 1858 

,So 1905 Ramsay. History of the American Revolution. A new- 
Edition. 2 vols., 8°, half calf. London, 1791 

/.rf' 1906 Ramsay. The Life of George Washington, Commander in 
Chief of the Armies of United States of America, throughout 
the War which established their Independence; and first Pre- 
sident of the United States. By David Ramsay, M.D — 
Portrait; boards, uncut. New York, 1807 

•JS' 1907 Ramsay. [Another Edition]. 8°, sheep. Boston, 1811 

VXS' 1908 Ramsey (J. G. M.). The Annals of Tennessee to the End 
of the Eighteenth Century : comprising its Settlement, as the 
Watauga Association, from 1769 to 1777 : A Part of North 
Carolina, from 1777 to 1784; The State of Franklin, from 1784 
to 1788 ; A part of North Carolina, from 1788 to 1790 ; The 
Territory of the United States, South of the Ohio, from l790 to 
1796 ; The State of Tennessee, from 1796 to 1800. By J. G. 
M. Ramsey. 8°, cloth, pp. 744. Charleston : John Russel, 1853 

Almost the entire volume is filled with minute narratives of the 
Indian wars with the Colonists. 

'.$^ 1909 Randolph (Sarah N.). The Domestic Life of Thomas 
Jefferson, compiled from Family Letters and Reminiscences. 
Portrait. 12°. New York, 1871 

.•S^o 1910 Ranking (J.). Historical Researches of the Conquest of 
Peru, Mexico, Bogota, Natches, and Talemeco, in the Thirteenth 
Century by the Mongols, accompanied with Elephants ; and the 
Local Agreement of History, and Tradition, with the Remains 

35 



^^c 



274 

of Elephants, and Mastodontes, found in the New World... 
land in Peru; and- in California ... History of Peru and Mexico 
to the Conquest by Spain — Grandeur of the Incas, and of 
Montezuma ... On Quadrupeds supposed extinct — Wild Ele- 
phants in America. ... With two maps and Portraits of all the 
Incas and of Montezuma. By John Ranking. Two maps, four 
plates. 8°, boards, uncut, pp. vi, 479. London, 1827 

A very considerable amount of valuable historic material has been 
grouped iu this volume, relative to Mexican antiquities, but as in every 
treatise written to maintain a fanciful hypothesis, its value is greatly 
detireorated, from the bias given every fact, to maintain a theory in- 
capable of either proof or denial. 

1911 Rasles (S.). a Dictionary of the Abnaki Language in 
North America By Fathor Sebastian Rasles With an Ictroduc- 
tory Memoir and Notes by John Pickering. 4to. 

Cambridge : Charles Folsom printer, 1833 

The manuscript formed part of the plunder of Westbroke's expedition 
against Norridgewock in 1832. It was the result of thirty-one years 
of labor. 



3-^^ 



1912 Rathbun (J.). Narrative of Jonathan Rathbun, with 
accurate accounts of the capture of Groton Fort, the Massacre 
that followed, and the Sacking and Burning cf New London, 
September 6, 1781, by the British Forces, under the command 
of the Traitor Benedict Arnold. By Rufus Avery and Stephen 
Hempstead, Eye witnesses of the Same, Together with an In- 
teresting Appendix ( ). 12°, pp. (2) 80. 

-^0 1913 Rau (C). a Deposit of Agricultural Flint Implements, 
found in Southern Illinois. By Charles Rau, 8°, pp. 9. 

Washington, 1869 

' "J^S 1914 Rau. Drilling in Stone without the use of Metals. By 
Charles Rau. 8°, pp. 11. Washington, 18*39 

- 5, 5" 1915 Rau. Indian Pottery. By Charles Rau. 8°, pp. 9. 

[ Washington, 1866] 

, ^C 1916 Receuil de divers Voyages faits en Afrique et I'Amerique 
qui n'ont esti encore publiez ; Contenant L'Origine Les Moeurs, 
les Coutumes & les Commerce des Habitans de ces deux Parties 
' du Monde. Avec des Traitez curieux touchant la Haute Ethy- 

opie, le debordment du Nil, la mer Rouge, et le Prete-Jean. 
Le tout enrichi de Figures & de Cartes Geographiques qui 
serventa rintelligcnce des choses contennes en ce volume. [Par 
Louis Bellaine]. 4°, veUuni. Paris, M.DC.LXXiv 

■ ^j 1917 Red Brothers (The). Revised by the Committee of Pub- 
lication, of the American Sunday-School Union. 18°, pp. 23. 

Philadelphia, {ii. dJ] 



275 

(oS^ 1918 Reed (W. B.). Life and Correspondence of Joseph Reed, 
Military Secretary of Washington. Portrait. 2 vols., 8°. 

Philadelphia, 1847 

X5^ 1918* Reed. The Same. No portrait. Vol. 1, 8°. 1847 

\^0 1919 Reed. A reprint of the Reed and Cadwalader Pamphlets, 
With an Appendix. 8°, half morocco, (jilt tops. MDCCCLXIII 

• Z^ 1920 [Reed.] The Life of Esther De Berdt, afterwards Esther 
Reed of Pennsylvania. Privately printed. 12°, pp. 336. 

Philadelphia, 1853 

fX^ 1921 Reichel (W. C). Editor. Memorials of the Moravian 
Church. Edited by William C. Reichel. Vol. 1 ...'&°, cloth, 
uncut. Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1870 

^^0 1922 Reid (S. C). The Scouting Expeditions of McCulloch's 
Texas Rangers; or, the Summer and Fall Campaigns of the 
Army of the United States, in Mexico, 1846; including Skir- 
mishes with the Mexicans, and an accurate detail of the Storm- 
ing of Monterey : also, the daring Scouts at Buena Vista ; 
together with Anecdotes, Incidents, Descriptions of country, and 
Sketches of the lives of the celebrated partizan chiefs, Hays, 
McCulloch, and Walker. By Samuel C. Reid, Jr., late of the 
Texas Rangers. 12°, doth, pp. 250 + 11 plates. 

Philadelphia : G. B. Zeiher & Co., 1847 

Although principally a journal of adventure in the Mexican war, 
i 8om.e incidents of border warfare with the Comanches are given. 

' b% 1923 Reigart (J. F.). The Life of Robert Fulton, with Copies 
of Mr. Fulton's Original Drawings and numerous Plates. 8°, 
half morocco. Philadelphia, 1856 

'^0 1924 Reign of Felicity, The. Being a Plan for Civilizing the 
Indians of North America; Without infringing on their na- 
tional, or individual Independence, in a CofFee-House Dialogue, 
between a Courtier, an Esquire, a Clergyman, and a Farmer. 
12°, uncut, pp. 12. London: T. Spence, 1796 

A political satire, in which the tenantry of England are alluded to 
as Indians, — a poor performance, which has lost its interest. 

'0<^ 1925 Relation, A, of the Invasion and Conquest of Florida, by 
the Spaniards, Under the Command of Ferdnando de Soto. 
Written in Portuguese by a Gentleman of the Town of Elvas. 
Now Englished. To which is Subjoyned Two Journeys of the 
present Empcrour of China into Tartary in the Years 1682 and 
1683. With some Discoveries made by the Spaniards in the 



276 

island of California, in the year 1683. Small 8°, pp (11) (v.) 

. 272. London : Printed for John Lawrence, at the Angel in the 

Poultry over against the Compter 1686. 

Translated from tlie edition in French, printed in Paris the year be- 
fore. Mr. Rich saj's the translator seemed to be unaware that Hakluyt 
printed it in English, nearly eighty years previously, that is, in 1609. 
It is interesting as being the second printed account of Florida, the 
Commentaries of Cabeca de Vaca having been printed in 1555. The 
volume has an additional value in containing the first relation of the 
settlement of California printed in English, the new descent of the 
Spaniards on the Island of California ha\'ing taken place in 1683. 

. r^ 1926 Relations between the Cherokees, and the Government of 
the United States. 8°, pp. 15. [n. d. n. pJ] 

jT ^0 1927 Relationes des Jesuites contenant ce qui s'est pass6 de 
' plus remarkquble dans les Missions des Peres de la Compagnie 

de Jesus dans la Nouvelle France (ouvrage publie sous les au- 
spices du Gouvernment Cauadien). 3 vols., ro3'al 8°, half mo- 
rocco, uncut. Quebec, 1858 

Relations of the Jesuits, containing narrations of the most remarkable 
events which occurred in the Missions of the Fathers of the Society of 
Jesuits in New France. The Relations of each year are paged separ- 
ately, and form, therefore, forty-five distinct memoirs, which are re- 
quired to make the work complete. A table of contents to each 
volume, divided into years and relations, facilitates the collation. At 
the end of the third volume will be found a general index to the whole 
work. See Field's Essay, No. 1277. 

•^5' 1928 Remonstrance, Appeal, and Solemn Protest of the Choctaw 
Nation addressed to the Congress of the United States. 8°, 
pp. 21. n. p. 

,35 1929 Removal of Indians, February 24, 1830,... Mr. Bell... 
made the following Report : ... 8°, pp. 37. [ Wahington, 1830] 

1930 Removal of the Indians (The). 1. An article in the North 
American Review, on the removal of the Indians, for January, 
1830. 2. The letters of William Penn, published in the Na- 
tional Intelligencer. 8°, pp. 72. \ji. d. n. p-l 

An able review of the two treatises named. See Cass, and (W.) 
Everts. 

^■FiC 1931 Remy (Jules). A Journey to Great-Salt- Lake, City, By 
Jules Remy, and Julius Brenchley. With a Sketch of the 
History. Religion, and Customs of the Mormons, and an intro- 
duction on the religious movement in the United States. By 
Jules Remy. 2 vols., imperial 8", cloth, uncut, pp. «xxxi. 
-j- 508, vii. 605. London : W. Jeffs, mdccclxi. 



277 

\ I OO 1932 Renville (J ). Extracts from Genesis, and the Psalms; 

I ' with the third Chapter of Proverbs, and the third Chapter of 

I Daniel, in the Dacota Language. Translated from the French ... 

By Joseph Renville, Sr. Compared with other Translations, 

and prepared for the Press, by Thomas S. Williamson, D.D. 

(Missionary). 18°, pp. 72. Cincinnati, 1839 

I C<^ 1933 Renville. The Gospel according to Mark, and extracts 
from some other Books of the New Testament in the Language 
of the Dakotas. Translated from the French by Joseph Ren- 
ville Sr. Written and prepared for the Press by Thomas S. 
Williamson, M.D. (Missionary). 18°, pp. 96. 

Cincinnati, 1839 

I pc 1934 Renville (J.). Extracts from the Gospels of Matthew, 
I . Luke, & John, from the Acts of the Apostles, and from the First 

Epistle of John, in the Language of the Dacota, or Sioux In- 
I dians. Translated from the French, as published by the Ameri- 

' can Bible Society, by Joseph Renville, Sr. Written and 

prepared for the press, by Thomas S. Williamson, M.D. (Mis- 
sionary). 18°, pp. 48. Cincinnati, 1839 

1935 Report to the Governor and Council, concerning the Indians 
of the Commonwealth [Massachusetts], under the Act of April 
6, 1859. By John Milton Earle, Commissioner. 8°, pp. 147, 
Ixxxiv. Boston : Wiiliam White, Printer to the State, 1861 

/^aO 1936 Report (Fourth Annual) of the Board of Indian Commis- 
sioners to the President of the United States 1872. 

Washington : Government Printing Office, 1872 

^ 'So 1937 Report of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs. 36 vols., 
8°, red cloth. Washington, 1835 - 1870 

The reports of the Indian bureau, and of the commissioner for Indian 
affairs, form a body of material relating to the Indians, almost unri- 
valed for its minutenss in any department of history. The names, 
numbers, and condition of the Indian tribes, are g-iven with all the at- 
tention to details and correctness, which a multitude of agoiits more 
or less efficient, and sometimes conscientious, could be induced by in- 
terest and discipline to collect. To no other source can we look for 
the ]jrowressive steps, by which the savage tribes retreated before the 
overwhelming charge of the army of civilization. The reports cover 
the whole history of flie dealings of the government with its Indian 
wards. They have become exceedingly scarce, for no complete sft is 
known to exist, even in the library of Congress or in the documents of 
the Indian Bureau. 



^'^x- 



1938 Report on the Indians of Upper Canada. By a Sub-Com- 
mittee of the Aborigines Protection Society. 8°, pp. 52. 

London, 1839 



278 

/ /^t' 1939 Keport of the Committee for the gradual civilization of the 
Indian Natives, made to the Yearly Meetings of the Religious 
Society of Friends, held in Philadelphia, in the fourth month 
1838. 8°, pp. 26. Philadelphia: Joseph & William Rite, i^"^^ 

.''X 1940 Report of the Joint Delegation appointed by the Commit- 

' tees in the Indian Concern, of the Yearly Meeting of Baltimore, 

Philadelphia and New York respectively : To visit the Indians 

under the care of Friends, in the Northern Superintendency, 

State of Nebraska, 7tli and 8th Mos., 1869. 12°, pp. 66. 

Baltimore, 1869 
jyc 1941 Report on the Memorials of the Seneca Indians and Others, 
Accepted November 21, 1840, in the Council of Massachusetts. 
8°. Boston : Button and Wentworth State Printers, 1840 

Exposes another of those schemes of villany which the agents of the 
government have been so fertile in producinj;. In this ca.se the story 
is more revohing than usual. See Field's Essay No. 1285. 

/.<r^^ 1942 Report on the Sudbury Fight, April, 1676. Read at the 
October Meeting of the Society, 1866, and reprinted from the 
N. E. Historical and Genealogical Register. 8°, uncut, pp. 12. 

[n.d.-\ 

1943 Reports of Explorations and Surveys, to ascertain the most 
practicable and economical Route for a Railroad from the Mis- 
sissippi River to the Pacific Ocean made under direction of the 
Secretary of War, in 1853. 13 vols., 4°, half morocco. 

Washington, 1855 

1944 Report of Indian Peace Commis.sioners. Message from the 
President of the United States, transmitting Report of the Indian 
Peace Commissioners. 8°, pp. 23. Washivf/ton, 1868 

This is the first report of the Commissioners who, voluntarily assumed 
the duties of making treaties and furnishing supplies to the Indian 
tribes which had surrendered their hunting grounds, and accepted other 
lands to starve to death upon. 

/ (r f 1945 Report of Indian Commissioners. Second annual report of 
the Board of Indian Comiuissioners to the Secretary of the In- 
terior, for Submission to the President. For the year 1870. 
8°, pp. 149. Washington : Governmcitt jJrinting office, 1871 

This must not be confounded with the annual reports of the Indian Bu- 
reau. The Indian Commissioners were nine gentlemen who were ap- 
pointed without Salaries by the President to surpervise theactions of the 
salaried officers in relation to the Indians as well as to treat with the 
^Indians themselves. The government of tlie United States has always 
had two enemies to fiofht in its dealings with the warlike savages ; the 
Indians themselves, and its own officers, who were charged with the 
duty of preserving peaceful relations with them. Tiiis outrageous 
corruption, swindling and thieving, joined to the v.'auton murders, and 
cruel massacres of the white savages of the border, compelled the 
government to accept of the volunteer service of some of its most disin- 
terested citizens to treat with the Indians. 



279 

^•57) 194G Reports and Documents offered in Congress, 1840, on the 
Cherokee Indians. 1. Letter and Documents from Secretary 
of War on formation of a government by the Cherokees. pp. 
64. 2. Report from Secretary of War on difficulties between 
the Government and the Cherokees, pp. 62. 3. Report on 
indemnifying Henry Wood for damages in violating the laws 
regulating trade with the Indians, pp. 9. 4. Memorial of the 
delegation of Cherokee Nation, pp. 117. 5. Petition of Stock- 
bridge nation of Indians in Wisconsin, pp. 11. 6. Wyandot 
Indians. Letter on treaty with, pp. 4. 7. Indians, Cherokee 
Nation West. Memorial of delegates and representatives of, 
pp. 15. 8. Indians, Cherokees, pp. 23, 9. Removal of the 
Cherokees West of the Mississippi, pp. 100. 8°. 

IWashington, lSiO-42'] 

,^S^ 1947 Report of the Commissioners to determine the Title to cer- 
tain Lands claimed by Indians, at Deep Bottom, in the Town 
of Tisbury, on the Island of Martha's Vineyard. ... 8vo, pp. 
52, and Cover. Boston : William White, Printer to the State. 

Afi*}- 1948 Report of the Secretary of State, communicating. In com- 
pliance with a resolution of the Senate, certain correspondence 
relative to the encroachments of the Indians of the United 
States upon the territory of Mexico. January 12, 1853. ... 
8°, pp. 135. Washington, 1853 

'^^ 1949 Report of the Secretary of War, transmitting. In compliance 

with a resolution of the Senate, documents in relation to the 

difficulties which took place at the payment of the Sac and Fox 

annuities, last fall, 8°, pp. 128. ^Washington, 1848] 

Senate Executive Documents, No. 70. 1848. 

' Sc- 1950 Report of the Commissioners relating to the Condition of 
the Indians in Massachusetts. 8°, pp. 88. [n. p.] 1849 

/,^o 1951 Report of a Visit to Spotted Tail's Tribe of lirule-Sioux 
Indians, the Yankton and Santee Sioux, Ponka's, and the Chip- 
pewas of Minnesota, In September, 1870. 8°, printed cover 
and pp. 20. Philadelphia : McCulla and Stavely, 1870 

1952 Report on the Indians of Upper Canada. By a Sub-com- 
mittee of the Aborigines Protection Society, 4 Blomfield Street. 
8°. London, 1839 

'X-^ 1953 Report on the Conduct of the War. 3 vols., 8°. 

Washington, 1863 

/OS^ 1954 Reports to the yearly Meeting of Friends held in Philadel- 
phia, from its Committee for Promoting the Improvement, and 
gradual Civilization of the Indian Natives. In 1818 and 1819. 
8°. London : Printed by William Phillips, 1819 



280 

,,57' 1955 Revere (J. W.). A Tour of Duty in California; includ- 
ing a Description of the Gold Regions : and an Account of 
the Voyage around Cape Horn j with notices of Lower Cali- 
fornia, the Gulf and Pacific coasts, and the principal events 
attending the Conquest of the Californias. By Joseph Warren 
Revere, Lieut. U. S. Navy. ... Edited by Joseph N. Balestier. 
Plate and map. 12°, doth, pp. (6) vi, 305. 

New York : C. S. Francis & Co., 1849 
Chapters XI to XV, are devoted to a description of the Indians of 
California, their ceremonies, wars, and depredations. 

. (p%' 1956 Review of an Article in the North American, for January, 
1830, on the present relations of the Indians. 8°, pp. 24. 

[n. p. n. d.'] 

1.^0 1957 Revolutionary War — Wyoming Sufferers. Petition of 
the Suiferers of Wyoming, Pennsylvania, by depredations com- 
mitted by the Indiaos, in the Revolutionary War. February 
18, 1833. 25th Congress, 3d Session, Doc. No. 203, House of 
Reps. 8°, pp. 40. Washington, 1839 

This petition and the accompanying narratives of eighteen of the 
survivors of the Wyoming Massacre, is only to be found in the docu- 
ments of Congress. 



Lf^e 



1958 Reynolds (J.). The Pioneer History of Illinois, contain- 
ing the Discovery, in 1670, and the History of the Country to 
the Year Eighteen hundred and Eighteen, when the State 
Government was Organized. By John Reynolds. 12°, cZo^/i, 
pp. 843. Belleville, 111 : N. A. Randall, 1852 

Crowded with incidents of Indian life and border warfare, most of 
which are derived from the personal narrations of the actors or their 
families. 

'2_-^5' 1959 Rhode Island Historical Society Collections. 6 vols., 8°, 
cloth. Providence, 1827-67 

A complete set — very scarce. 

^5" I960 Rhode Island Historical Society : Account of Roger Wil- 
liams. Discourse by E. B. Hall; R. G. Hazard; G. W. 
Greene; Z- Allen. 5 pamphlets. 

\i,*i!^ 1961 Rhodes. The | Surprising Adventures | and | Sufferings | of | 

^' ' John Rhodes, | A | Seaman of Workington. | Containing — | An 

account of his captivity and cruel treatment dur | ing eight years 

with the Indians, and five years in | different Prisons amongst 

■ the Spaniards in South- 1 America. | By a Gentleman perfectly 

acquainted with the unfortunate | sufferer. | 16°, pp. 250. ... 

New York: Printed for 11. Cotton, hy G. Forman, 1798 



his 



281 

1962 Rhodes. The Surprising Adventures and Sufferings of 
John Rhodes, a Seaman of Workington, containing An Ac- 
count of his Captivity and Cruel Treatment during eight Years 
with the Indians, and five Yeai's in different Prisons amongst 
the Spaniards in South America. By a Gentleman perfectly 
acquainted with the Unfortunate Sufferer. 16°, pp. 268. 

Newark : Printed hy Pennington and Dodge^ For R. Cotton, 

New York, 1799 
A reprint of the New York edition, in larger type. 

%S' 1963 Rhodes (W. H.). The Indian Gallows, and other Poems. 
12°, cloth. New York, 1846 

,^/f 1964: Rice (J. A.). Catalogue of Mr. John A. Rice's Library. 
8°. [Prepared by Joseph Sabin.] Thick paper copy. 

New York, 1870 

j7^^f 1965 Rich. A Catalogue of Books, relating principally to Ame- 
rica, arranged under the years in which they were printed, pp. 
129. London: 0. Rich, 1SS2 

Also, Bibliotheca Americana. A Catalogue of Books relating 
to America, in various Languages, including Voyages to the 
Pacific and Round the World, and Collections of Voyages and 
Travels. Printed since the Year 1700. Compiled principally 
from the works themselves. By 0. Rich. ... in all, 3 vols., 
8°, half calf. London : Rich and Sons, 1846 

'.^''^ 1966 Rich (0.). Books relating to America. 8°, pp. 16. 1493- 

1700. 
'^ 1967 [Richards (George).] The Declaration of Independence : a 

Poem accompanied by Odes, Songs, &c., adapted to the Day. 

By a Citizen of Boston, pp. 24. Printed at Bost., 1793 

50 copies reprinted. 

^^ 1968 Richardson (A. D.). Beyond the Mississippi from the 
Great River to the Great Ocean. Life and Adventures on the 
Prairies, Mountains, and Pacific Coast. Illustrated by Albert 
D. Richardson. 8°, pp. 572. Hartford [1867] 

\t^ 1969 Richardson (John). The Prophecy; or Wacousta. A 
Romance of the Canadas. By Captain Richardson. 3 vols., 
8°, half calf. Lond., 1839 

j 1970 Richardson (J.). Arctic Searching Expedition : a Journal 

^ C of a Boat Voyage through Rupert's Land and the Arctic Sea, 

in Search of the Discovery Ships under Command of Sir John 

Franklin. With an Appendix on the Physical Geography of 

North America. By Sir John Richardson ... Published by 

authority. 2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. London : Longman, 1851 

Thronged with details of personal experiences of Indian life. 

36 



282 

,^{, 1971 Richardson. [The same.] 12°, cloth, vncut, pp. 516. 

J^. Y. : Harper & Brothers, 1856 

/ ,^f^ 1972 Richardson. The Polar Regions. By Sir John Richard- 
son, LL.D. 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Edinhurgh : Adam and Charhs Black, 1861 

■^^ 1973 [Richardson (William).] The Indians. A Tragedy per- 
formed at the Theatre-Royal, Richmond. 12°, pp. (viii), 58. 

Dublm, 1791 
In this most heroic aboriginal tragedy, written by one -whose sole 
knowledge of Indian character was obtained from the midnight brawls 
of the ruffian Mokocks of London, Onoutlio-Neidau and Maraino speak 
after the fashion of Brutus and Coriolanus. Yet it has been supposed 
that it suggested to Campbell his Gertrude of Wyoming. 

'XS' 1974 Richmond (J. C). Metacomet; A Poem of the North 
American Indians. 12°, cloth. London, 1851 

ilCc 1975 RiEDESEL (Frederika de). Letters and Memoirs Relating 

■ to the War of American Independence, and the Capture of the 

German Troops at Saratoga. By Madame de Riedesel. 12°, 

half viorocco , gilt top, uncut, by Bradstreet. New York, 1827 

(r^j'^ 1976 Riedesel. Letters and Journals Relating to the War of 
the American Revolution, and the Capture of the German 
Troops at Saratoga. By Mrs. General Riedesel. Translated 
from the Original German, By William L. Stone. Royal 8°, 
boards, uncut, pp. 235. Large paper copy. Fifty copies printed. 

Albany: Joel Munsell, 1867 

Z^— 1977 Riedesel, (Major Gen.). Memoirs, and Letters and Journals 
during his Residence in America. Port. 2 vols., L. P., royal 
8°, paper. Albany, 1868 

1978 RiGGS (S. R.). Grammar and Dictionary of the Dakota 
Language. Collected by the members of the Dakota Mission. 
Edited by Rev. S. R. Riggs, A.M. 4°, cloth, pp. xii, 338. 

Washington City : Smithsonian Institution, June, 1852 

The author of this Grammar and Dictionary was a resident missionary 

among the Dakota Indians for fifteen years. In its construction be 

was aided by the Messrs. Pond, who had resided with the same tribe 

for eighteen years. 

^ 1979 RiQGS (Stephen'R.). Tah'-Koo Wah-Kan'; or the Gospel 
among the Dakotas. By Stephen R. Riggs, A.M. ...With an 
Introduction, by S. B. Treat. ... 12°. Boston, [1869] 

1980 Rights of the Indian*. Meeting and Memorial of the Con- 
vention in Boston. Jan. 21, 1830. 8°, pp. 16. [^Boston,'] 



k 



.'^,5"o 



i 



I 

283 



% 



■SO 



1981 RiKER (J.). The Annals of Newtown, in Queen's County, 
L. I., New York, containing its History from its first Settlement, 
together with many interesting Facts concerning the Adjacent 
Towns ; also a particular account of numerous Long Island 
Families. Ry James Riker, jun. 2 maps, 8°, pp. 437, cloth. 

New YorJc, 18G2 
Particular Account of various Long Island families. New York, 1853. 

1982 Rio (A. del). Description of the Ruins of an Ancient City 
. discovered near Palenque,'in the Kingdom of Guatemala, in 

O.I '^ Spanish America: Translated from the Original Manuscript 
Report of Captain Don Antonio del llio t Followed by Teatro 
Critico Americano; or ?i Critical Investigation and Research 
into The History of the Americans. By Doctor Felix Cabrera, 
of the City of New G-uatemala. 4°, pp. xiii 128, 17 plates. 

London : Henry Berthoud, 1822 

Captain Del Rio discovered and examined the now famous ruins of 

Palenque in 1787, but his manuscript report remained in the provincial 

archives of Guatemala until a short time prior to their translation and 

publication in the present form. 

1983 RiPALDi (Gr.). Catecismo Mexicano, | que contiene toda la 
Doctrina Christina con todas | sus Declarationes : en , que el 

Ministro de Almas hal- 1 lard, lo que ^ estas debe enseiiar : y 
estas hallaran lo | que, para salvarse, deben saber, creer, y ob- 
servar. | Dispusolo primermente en Castellano | Por El Padre 
Geronymo de Ripalda | de la Compaiiia de Jesus. | Y despues 
para la comun utilidad de los Indios ; y es j pecialmente para 
alguna ayuda de sus zelosos Minis | tros, clara, genuina, y literal- 
mente lo traduxo del | Castellano, en el puro, y, proprio Idioma 
Mexicano. | El Padre Ignacio de Paredes. | ...16°, pp. (xvi), 
170 (ii). I ^ 

Un Mexico, en la Imprenta de la Blhliotheca. Mexicana, | 

en/rente de San Aujusfin, Ana de 1758 

[Mexican Catechism, which contains the whole Christian Doctrine. 

Arranged for the common use of the Indians, and translated from the 

Spanisiiinto the pure and proper Mexican Idiom. Highly commended 

by Beristian de Sousa. See also Brasseur de Bourbourgh Bibliotheque, 

pp. 197, 118. 

^ 1984 RiTTENHOUSE David. Memoirs of: with Philosophical 
^ and other Papers. Portrait. 8°, boards uncut. 

Philadelphia, 1813 

1985 RiviEao (M. E.). Antiguedades Peruanas por Mariano 
Eduardo de Riviero, y Juan Diego de Tschudi. 2 vols.. Text. 
4°, boards, pp. xiv.+328. Atlas of plates imperial oblong 4°, 
Iviii. pages of plates. 

Viena. Iini>rcnta Imperial de la Corte y del Estado, 1851 



7- 



fP 




1-7.^ 



i^% 



1%^ 



284 

The result of toilsome research, by two learned gentlemen. Their 
contribution to ethnological and philological science, has been esteemed 
by the learned -world among the most valuable, after that of Humboldt, 
of those relating to South America. 

1986 PtiVERO. Peruvian Antiquities, by Mariano Edward Ri- 
vero, and John James Von Tschudi. Translated into English 
from the original Spanish, by Francis L. Hawks, D.D. LL.D., 
Plates, 8°, cloth, pp. xxii, 306. New York, 1853 

1987 RoBBiNS (A. R.). Journal of the Rev. Ammi R. Robbins, 
A Chaplin in the American Army, in the Northern Campaign 
of 1776. 8°, hoards. 

NewHaven : Printed hy B. L. Hamlin^ 1850 

1988 Robbins (A.). A Voyage round the World, under Lord 
Anson, and Atlas of maps. 2 vols., 4°. Lond., 1766 

1989 Roberts (W.). An Account of the First Discovery, and 
Natural History of Florida. With a particular Detail of the 
several Expeditions and Descents made on that Coast. Collected 
from the best Authorities, By William Roberts. Illustrated by 
a general Map, and some particular Plans, together with a 
Geographical Description of that Country. By T. Jeffreys. 
Geographer to His Majesty. 7 maps. 4°, uncut, pp. viii (2), 
102. London : T. Jefferys, MDCCLXIII. 

'^/T 1990 Robertson (Wm.). History of America, Books ix, and x, 
containing the History of Virginia to 1688 & of New England 
to 1652. 8°, sheep. Phil, 1799 

1991 Robertson. Works &c., containing the Same Matter as 
above. Vol. 4. Lond., 1808 

1992 Robin (Abbe). Nouveau voyage dans I'Am^rique septen- 
trionale, en I'annee 1781 ; et campagne de I'arm^e de 5l. le 
Comte de Rochambeau. Par M. I'Abbe Robin. 8°, sheep, pp. ix. 
222. A Philadelphia, Et se trouve a Paris : Chez 31ontard, 

MDCCLXXXII. 

'^n 1993 Robin. New Travels through North America : In a Series 
of Letters ; Exhibiting the History of the Victorious Campaign 
of the Allied Armies, under His Excellency General Washing- 
ton, and the Count de Rochambeau, in the Year 1781. Inter- 
spersed with Political and Philosophical Observations upon the 
genius, temper, and customs of the Americans. Also Narrations 
of the Capture of General Burgoyne, and Lord Cornwallis with 
their Armies ; and a variety of interesting particulars which 
occurred in the course of the War In America. 8°, half blue 
morocco, gilt top), hy W. Mathews, fine copy, very scarce. 

Boston : E. Battelle, M,DCCLXXXIV 



-^/ 



/i 



^6- 



285 

y 0^ 1994 Robinson. An Account of Discoveries in the West until 
1519, and of the Voyao-es to and along the Atlantic Coast of 
North America, from 1520 to 1573. Prepared for the " Vir- 
ginia Historical and Philosophical Society." By Conway Rob- 
inson. 8°, pp. XV, 491. Richmond, 1848 

':25~ 1995 Robinson (Sara T. L. Kansas. 12mo. ^os;!., 1856 

/ //j^ 1996 Robinson (S.). Me-won-i-toc : A Tale of Frontier Life and 
Indian Character ; Exhibiting Traditions, Superstitions, and 
Character of a Race that is passinfz; away. A Romance of the 
Frontier. By Solon" Robinson. 8°, cloth, pp. 133. 

New York, 1867 

1997 RoBSON (J.). An Account of Six Years Residence in 
Hudson's Bay, From 1733 to 1736, and 1744-to 1747. By 
Joseph Robson, Late Surveyor and Supervisor of the Buildings 
to the Hudson's Bay Company. 3 Maps and plans. 8°, calf, pp. 
vi, 84. London, m.d.cc.lii 

^ i^ 1998 RocHAMBEAU, Jean-Baptiste-Donatien de Vimeur, Comte de 
Memoires Militaires, Historiques et Politiques. S vols., 8°. 

Paris, 1809 

Full of the most valuable materials for the historian relative to the 
Revolutionary War, but scarce and little known in this country. 

"x> ^ 1999 [RocHEFORT (Be).] Histoire naturelle et morale des lies 
Antilles de I'Amerique. Enriche d'un grand nombre de belles 
Figures en taille douce, des Places and des Raretez les plus con- 
siderables, qui y sont decrites. Avec un Vocabulaire Caraibe. 
Seconde edition. Reveue & augmentee de plusieurs Descrip- 
tions, and de quelques eclaircissemens, qu'on desiroit en la pre- 
cedente, 4°, calf. A Rotterdam Chez Arnout Leers, m.do.lxv 
The Natural and Moral History of the Antilles Islands, in America. 
Embellished with a great number of fine copperplate engravings of the 
most considerable Places and Rarities. With a vocal)ulary of tlie Carib 
languag:e. Second edition. Revised and augmented with many De- 
scriptions and some explanations whicii were wanting in the fii'st. 

^ y^ " 2000 [Rochefort]. The History of the Caribby-Tslands, viz., 
^ Barbados St. Christophers, St. Vincents, Martinico, Dominico, 

Barbouthos, Monserrat, Mevis, Antego, &c. in all xxviii, In 
Two Books. The First containing the Natural ; The Second 
the Moral History of those Islands. Illustrated with Several 
Pieces of Sculpture representing the most considerable Rarities 
therein Described. With a Caribbian Vocabulary. Rendered 
into English, by John Davies of Kidwelly. 4 Plates. Folio, 
calf pp. 336. 

London : Rrintcd. by J. M. for llwmas Drury and John 
Starkey. 1 666 



6 



286 

This book is an example of the most unblushing effrontery. The 
pseudo author assumes the credit of the performance with but the 
faintest allusion to its previous existence. It is a nearly faithful trans- 
lation of Rochefort's Histoire des Antilles. There is, however, a grati- 
fying retribution in Davies' treatment of Rochefort, for the work of the 
latter was fictitious in every part which was not purloined from authors 
whose knowledge furnished him with all in his treatise which was true. 

2001 EocHESTER. Early History; 1810 to 1827 with Comparisons 
of its growth and progress to 1860. Map and 2 woodcuts, pp. 
24. 1860 

^. 2002 Rockwell (C). The Catskill Mountains and the Region 
Around. Their Scenery, Legends, and History ; with Sketches 
in prose and verse, by Cooper, Irving, Bryant, Cole, and others. 
By Rev. Charles Rockwell, ... revised edition. Map and plates. 
16", cloth, pp. 351. New York : Tainter Brothers & Co., 1869 

/ 1^ 2003 Rogers. Memoirs of the Rev. Ammi Rogers. 16°, sheep. 
' ' Johnstown, N .Y., 1 837 

^^Tt? 2004 Rogers (R.). A Concise Account of North America : Con- 
taining a Description of the several British Colonies, on that 
Continent, including the Islands ofNewfoundland, Cape Breton... 
To which is subjoined. An Account of the Several Nations and 
Tribes of Indians, residing in those Parts, as to their Customs, 
Manners, Government, Numbers, &c. Containing many Useful 
and Entertaining Facts, never before treated of. By Major 
Robert Rogers. Map. 8°, calf, pp. vii, 264- 

London : Printed for the Author, MDCCLXV. 

^, ^^ 2005 Rogers. Journals of Major Robert Rogers: Containing 
An Account of the several Excursions he made under the 
Generals who 'commanded upon the Continent of North Ame- 
rica, during the late War. From which may by {sic) collected 
The most material Circumstances of every Campaign upon that 
Continent, from the Commencement to the Conclusion of the 
War. 8°, culf pp. viii. 847. 
X London: Printed for the Author, \l&b 

(j /- 2006 Romance of Indian History; or Thrilling Incidents in the 
Early History of America. 12°. 

New York, Kigc/ins & Kellogg, [?i. d'\ 

A'O 2007 Roxdthaler(E.). The Life of John Heckewelder. By the 
Rev. Edward Rondthaler, of Nazareth, Pa. Edited by B. H. 
Coates, M D. Portrait. 8°, pp. 179. Philadelphia, 1847 

. ^ /- 
' (A V 2008 Robertson. Francia's Reign of Terror. 2 vols., 12°. 

Philadelphia, 1839 



^u- 



HO 



287 

2009 KoBERTSON (W. S.). Come to Jesus. — Cesvs a oh Vtes. 
Erkenvkv Hall Coyvte, momen W. S Robertson, John MeKil- 
lop, Rev. David Winslett, Esyomat Mvskoke Empunvkv Ohtv- 
lecicet os. 16°, pp. 63. \n. cZ.] 

A religious tract in the Creek language. 

2010 Robertson & Winslett. Nukeoky es Keretv enhvte- 
ceskv. Muskokee or Creek First Reader. By W. S. Robertson, 
A.M., and David Winslett. 12°, pp. 48. 

New York : Mission house, 1856 
A child's picture-book, with the names of the objects and animals in 
Muskogee, with their descriptions in the same language. 

, 0, ^ 2011 Roorback. Bibliotheca Americana. Catalogue of Ameri- 
can publications, including reprints and original works, from 
1820 to 1848 inclusive. Compiled and arranged by 0. A. 
Roorback. 8°, pp. ix, (2), 360. 

Neio York : Orville A. Roorhack, 1849 

, y^ 2012 Roorback. Supplement to the Bibliotheca Americana. 

'/ Comprising a List of Books (reprints and original works), 

which have been published in the United States within the past 
(1849) year ; also, omissions and corrections of errors, as far 
as ascertained, which occurred in the former work. Together 
with a list of periodicals, compiled and arranged by 0. A. Roor- 
back, gr. 8°, cloth, pp. vii and 124. • New York, 1850 

/."q 2013 RosECRANS. Report of the Secretary of War, communicat- 

'ing a copy of Major-Gen eral Rosecranz's Report of the Battle 

of Murfreesboro', or Stone River, Tennessee. 8°, pp. 577. 

With Plans. Washington : Government Printing Office, 1863 

2014 RosNT (L. de). Archives Paleographiques de POrient, et 
de I'Amerique, publico avec des notices historiques, et philolo- 
giques. Par Leon de Rosny, professeur etc. Recueil Trimes- 
triel, destinee a publier la collection des alphabets de toutes les 
languages connues, des inscriptions, des medailles, etc. Avec 
des fac-similes de manuscrits orientaux. Imprimes en noir et 
en couleur. 8°. Paris, Maisoncuve, 1870 

Paleographic Archives of America and tlie East, with historic and 
philologic notes. 

', ^ /^015 Ross (A.) Adventures of the First Settlers on the Oregon 
./ or Columbia River; being a Narrative of the Expedition fitted 

out by John Jacob Astor, to Establish the " Pacific Fur Com- 
pany." With an Account of some Indian Tribes on the Coast 
of the Pacific. By Alexander Ross, One of the Adventurers. 
Post 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. xvi-|- 352, and map. 

London : Smith Elder & Co., 1849 



^^^' 



/>^' 



p^o 



^a 



/^ 



288 

2016 Ross The Fur Hunters of the Far West; a narrative of 
adventures in the Oregon and E,ocky Mountains. By Alex- 
ander Ross. Portrait and map. Post 8°, cloih^ uncut, pp. xv. 
33o; viii, 262. London : Smith Elder & Co., 1855 

The narrations of an intelligent observer of the peculiarities of sav- 
age life, always attract an amount of interest, which increases in pro- 
portion to the truthfulness of his coloring or shading. In all the qual- 
ities which should attract and hold our attention, it is rare to find the 
suijerior of Mr. Ross. For fifteen years he traversed the wastes of the 
Rocky Mountains, and thus became as familiar with every trait of In- 
dian character and phase of savage life, as a white man may ever ex- 
pect to be. As an Indian trader pushing his commerce among friendly 
but treacherous tribes, and even among hostile ones who are to be 
placated by resistless finery, or the equally omnipotent fire-water, he 
was often the first white man to burst upon their wild fastnesses. The 
Appendix, pp. 313 to 333 contains a vocabulary of the jSez Perce lan- 
guage. 

2017 Ross (A.). The Red River Settlement ; its Rise, Progress, 
and Present State. With some Account of the Native Races, 
and its general History, to the Present Day. 12°, cloth, uncut. 

2018 Ross. A Voyage of Discovery, made under the Orders of the 
Admiralty, in his Majesty's Ships Isabella and Alexander, for 
the purpose of Exploring Baffin's Bay, and enquiring into the 
Probability of a North- West Passage. By John Ross K. S. 
Captain Royal Navy. Also, Second Voyage and Appendix, in 
all 3 vols. 4°. London, 1819 

2019 Ross (J.). Letter from John Ross, the principal Chief of 
the Cherokee Nation to a Gentleman of Philadelphia. 8°, hds, 
pp. 40. IPhiladelphia, 1837] 

2020 Ross. Letter in answer to Inquiries from a Friend, regard- 
ing the Cherokee Affairs with the United States ; with the Pro- 
test of the Cherokee Delegation. 8°, pp. 31. 

( Washington, 1836) 

2021 RowLANDSON (M.). A true | History | of the | Captivity & 
Restoration | Of | Mrs. Mary Rowlandson, | A Minister's Wife in 
New England. | Wherein is set forth, The Cruel andlnhumanej 
Usage she underwent amongst the Heathens, for | Eleven Weeks 
time : And her Deliverance from them. | Written by her own 
Hand, for her Private Vse : And now made [ Publick at the 
earnest Desire of some Friends, for the Benefit | of the Afflicted. | 
Whereunto is annexed, I A Sermon of the Possibility of God's 
Forsaking a Peo | pie that have been near and dear to him. j 
Preached by Mr. Joseph Rowlandson, Husband to the said Mrs. 
Rowlandson : | It being his Last Sermon. | Small 4°, morocco. 

Printed First at New England: And Reprinted at London, 

and sold | hy Joseph Poole, at the Blue Bowl in the Long 

Walk, hy Christ's \ Church Hospital, 1682 



289 

2022 [RoYALL (Anne)]. Sketches of History, Life and Manners 
/J C in the United States. By a Traveller. 12°, hoards, uncut, pp. 

^ (6)13-392. New Haven printed: for the Author, WZQ 

P 2023 RuDo Ensayo. tentativi de una Prevencional Descripcion Geo- 
graphica de la Provincia de Sonora, sus terminos y confines ; 6 
mejor, colleccion de materiales para hacerla quien lo supiere 
mejor. Compilada asi de Noticias adquiridas por el Colector 
en sus Viajes por casi toda ella, como subministrados por los 
Padres Missioneros y Practicos de la Sierra. Dirigida al reme- 
dio de ella. por un Amigo del bieu comun. 4°, half morocco, 
pp. X, 208. San Augustinde la Florida : Ano de 1863 

[A Rougli Essay, attempt at a Provisional Geographical Description 
of the Province of Sonora, its limits and boundaries : or rather, collec- 
tion of materials to make it by any one knowing better. Compiled as 
well from notices acquired by the collector in his journeys through 
most all of it, as from statements by the Fathers Missionaries and 
domiciled in the land, for the purpose of its improvement, by a Friend 
of the Commonweal.] 

C(^ 2024 RuNDALL (T.) Memorials of the Empire of Japan in the 
XVI and XVII centuries. 8°, cloth, uncut. London, 1850 

f, 2025 Rupp (I. D.). History of Lancaster County, To which is 
prefixed a Brief Sketch of the Early History of Pennsylvania. 
Compiled from Authentic Sources. By I. Daniel Rupp. 5 
plates. 8°, pp. 523. Lancaster Penn. : Gilbert Hills, 1844 

-j'^^ 2026 Rupp. History of Northampton, Lehigh, Monroe, Carbon, 
and Schuylkill Counties : containing a brief History of the 
First Settlers. Topography of Townships, Notices of leading 
Events, Incidents, and Interesting Facts in the Early History 
of these Counties With an Appendix, containing matters of 
deep interest. Embellished by several engravings. Compiled 
from various authentic sources by I. Daniel Rupp. ...4 plates. 
8°, pp. xvi 568. 

Harrishurg : Hichok & Cantine, Printers, 1845 

2027 Rupp. History of the Counties of Berks and Lebanon. 
Containing a brief Account of the Indians ... and numerous 
Murders by them; notices of the first Swedish, Welsh, French, 
German, Irish, and EngHsh Settlers, giving the names of nearly 
Five Thousand of them, ... Compiled by I. Daniel Rupp. 12°, 
pp. 512. Lancaster, Pa. : G. Hills, 1844 

''f^ 2028 Rush (B.). An Oration delivered February 4, 1774, be- 
fore the American Philosophical Society, held at Philadelphia. 
Containing an Enquiry into the Natural History of Medicines 

37 






290 

among the Indians in North America, and a Comparative View 
of their Diseases and Remedies, with those of Civilized Nations. . . 
With an Appendix, containing Proofs and Illustrations. By 
Bejamin Rush, M.D. 8°, pp. 118. 

PJiiladelphia : Printed hy Joseph Cruikshank, [1774] 

2029 Rush (Rich.). Memoranda of a Residence at the Court of 
London, 1819—1825. 8°. Phil, 1845 



2030 RuTTENBER (E. M.). History of the Indian Tribes of 
Hudson's River ; their origin, Manners and Customs ; Tribal 
and Sub-tribal Organizations; Wars, Treaties, etc., etc. By 
E. M. Ruttenber. 5 plates. 8°, pp. 415. 

Albany, N. T. : J. Munsell, 1872 

'^yd 2031 RuxTON (George Frederick). Life in the Far West. By 

George Frederick Ruxton.... 12°, pp. 235. New York, 1859 

/ C^-T? 2032 Ruxton (George R.). Adventures in Mexico and the 

Rocky Mountains By George Ruxton, Esq. 12°, pp. 312. 

New York : Harper & Brothers, 1860 

^- (: ^ 2033 S. (T. B.). De Enunciando Evangelio. Maxime Apud 
Aethiopes & Nigritas Africanos Nobes Mancipatos, & Indos 
Americanos, Colonijs Britannieis saltem couterminos Prolusio 
Missionario.... Per. T. B. S. Th. P. eundemq : Missionariura. 
8°, pp. iv. 192. London: Printed hy W. Roberts, 1728 

2034 Saabye (H. E.). Greenland : being Extracts from a Jour- 
nal kept in that Country In the Years 1770 to 1778. By Hans 
Egede Saabye, Formerly ordained Minister in the Districts of 
Claushavn and Christianshaab, now Minister of Udbye, in the 
Bishopric of Fuhnen ; and grandson of the celebrated Hans 
Egede. (Now first published.) To which is prefixed an Intro- 
duction ; containing some Accounts of the Manners of the 
Greenlanders, and of the Mission in Greenland; with various 
interesting Information respecting the Geography, &c. of that 
Country ; and illustrated by a chart of Greenland. By G. 
Fries. Second Edition. Translated from the German. Map. 
8°, half calf, pp. viii, 293. London, 1818 

/ ^7^-o 2035 Sabbath. Among the Tuscarora Indians. A True Narrative. 
Second Edition. [By John Morrison Duncan.] Plate. 24°, 
pp. 69. Glasyow, 1821 

/ a--o 2036 [Sabin (J.).] Catalogue of the Collection of Books, Tracts, 
Autographs Manuscripts, &c., of the late E. B. Corwin. Auc- 
tion Sale by Bangs, Brothers and Company, Nov. 10, 1856. 
8°, half mor., uncut, large paper. 



291 

2037 Sarin (J.). A Dictionary of Books Relating to America, 
Lr^.^ From its Discovery to tlie Present Time. By Joseph Sabin. 

5 vols., and 2 Parts, imp. 8°, doth, uncut, Large paper copy. 

New York, 1867 - 74 
One hundred copies only printed. The purchaser of this lot will 
have to assume the subscription undertaken by the present owner. It 
is the most thorough work of the kind ever attempted, and is indis- 
pensable to the collector of an American Library. 

^ 2038 Sabin (J.). A Catalogue of the Books, Autographs, En- 
gravings, and Miscellaneous Articles, belonging to the Estate of 
the late John Allan. Large paper, imp. 8°, half mor., gilt top, 
uncut. New York, 1864 

Fine India proof portrait. 100 copies only printed, some of which 
were destroyed by fire. In the large paper copies the name of the 
compiler of the Catalogue was omitted because in a note on the last 
page he was so impertinent as to reflect on the style of that portion of 
the Catalogue which he did not write. 

y-0 2039 Sabin. Catalogue of Library of Wm. E. Burton. Portrait. 
Large paper. Imp. 8°, half mor. New York, 1860 

^^'^ 2040 Sabin. A List of the Printed Editions of the Works of 
Fray Bartholome de las Casas. 8°. New York, 1870 

Fifty copies printed for private circulation only. 

irv 2041 Sabin. Catalogue of the Entire Library of Andrew Wight. 
Large paper. Rl. 8°, uncut. New York, 1864 

nj,^ 2042 Sabine, (L.). Biographical Sketches of Loyalists of the 
American Revolution. 2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. Boston, 1864 

'^c> 2043 Sappell (W. T. R.). Records of the Revolutionary war. 
Containing the Military and Financial Correspondence of Dis- 
tinguished Officers : General orders of Washington, Lee, and 
Grreen at G-ermanton and Valley Forge ; with a list of Distin- 
guished Prisoners of War, the Time of their Capture and Ex- 
change. 12°, cloth. New York, 1858 

//^ 2044 Sappord (Wm. H.) The Life of Harman Blennerhassett, 
comprising an authentic narrative of the Burr Expedition, and 
containing many additional Facts not heretofore published. 12°, 
pp. 239. Chilltcothe Ohio, 1850 

0--O 2045 Sagard (G-.). Dictionaire | de la langve | Hvronne, | Ne- 
cessaire a ceux qui n'ont intelligence d'icelle, | & ont a traiter 
auec les Sauuages du pays. | Par Fr. Gabriel Sagard, Recol- 
let de I S. Francois, de la Prouince de S. Denys. | Royal 8°. 
A Paris, I Chez Denys Moreav, rue S. Jacques, a la \ Sala- 
mandre d' Argent. \ M.D.CXXXII I 

Dictionary of the Huron Language, necessary to those who have no 
knowledge of it, and have to treat with the Savages of tho country. 



292 

//>^ 2046 Sagard. Le grand voyage du pays des Hurons Sitae en 
FAm^rique vers la Mer douce, ^s derniers confins de la 
Nouvelle France dite Canada Avec un diction aire de la langue 
Huronne par F. Gabriel Sagard Theodat, Eecollect.... 8°. 

Paris: Tross, 1865 

-^ ^T) 2047 Sagard. Histoire du Canada et Voyages que les Freres 

^ ■ Miueurs Recollects y ont faicts pour la conuersion des infidelles. 

Divisez en quatre liures. Ou est amplement traicte des choses 

principales arriuees dans le pays, depu-is I'an 1615 iusques a la 

prise qui en a este faicte par les Anglois 4 vols., 12°. uncut. 

Paris: Lihraire Tross, 1864, 1865 

■^O 2048 [Sage (Eufus B.).] Scenes in the Rocky Mountains, and 
in Oregon, California, New-Mexico, Texas, and the Grand 
Prairies ; or. Notes by the way, during an Excursion of Three 
Years. With a Description of the Countries passed through, 
including their Geography, Geology, Resources, Present Condi- 
tion, and the different Nations Inhabiting them. By a New 
Englander. 12°, pp. -303. 

Philadelphia : direy and Hart, 1846 

/. ^O 2049 Sage. Rocky Mountain Life : or Startling Scenes and 
Perilous Adventures in the Far West, during an Expedition 
of Three Years. By Rufus B. Sage. 12°, cloth, pp. 363. 

Boston : Wentioorth & Co., 1857 
An enlarged edition of Scenes in ike Rocky Mountains. 

, '^ 2050 Sahagun (B. de). Historia General de las Cosas de Nueva 
Espana, que en doce libros y dos volumenes escribid el R. P. 
Fr, Bernardino de Sahagun, de la observancia de Sau Francisco, 
y uno de los primeros predicadores del Santo Evangelio en 
aquellos regiones, Dala a luz con notas y supplementos Carlos 
Maria de Bustanieute, diputado por el estado de Oaxaca eii el 
Congreso general de la federacion Mexicana ; y la dedica a 
nuestro Santissimo Padre Pio VIII, 3 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut, 
pp. (6), XX, 350 (vii) ; (vi), 397. 
Mexico : Imprenta del Ciudadano Alejandro Valdis, 1829-30 

General History of the affairs of New Spain, which was written in 
twelve books, and two volumes, by Fatlier Bernardino de Sahagun, of 
the order of St. Francis, and one of the first preachers of the Gospel, in 
these countries. Edited with the addition of notes, and a supplement, 
by Carlos Maria de Bustamente, a deputy from the State of Oaxaca, to 
the General Congress of the Mexican Republic. This vponderf ul work, 
to which the entire life of Father Sahagun was devoted, is beyond 
question the most important, as it is the most authentic history of 
events, transpiring in the New World, before its discovery by Columbus. 
All that relates to the religion, customs, government, and wars of the 
Aztecs, was examined in a manner so critical, so patient and thorough 
that no history was ever conceived, or brought forth with more labor. 



i/t^^ 



293 

2051 St. Clair (Arthur). A Narrative of the Manner in which 
the CarapaigD against the Indians, in the Year oue thousand 
seven hundred and ninety-one, was conducted, under the Com- 
mand of Major General St. Clair, together with his Observations 
on the Statements of the Secretary of War and the Quartermaster 
General, relative thereto, and the Reports of the Committees ap- 
pointed to enquire into the causes of the failure thereof Taken 
from the files of the House of Representatives in Coni»:ress. 8°. 

Fhiladelphia, 1812 

A narrative of the terrible defeat and slaughter, of eight hundred 
soldiers by the Ohio Indians. St. Clair's voluminous defense is rendered 
nugatory and futile by the passionate ejaculations of Washington, 
when Major Denny called him from a dinner-party, to announce the 
defeat. Overcome with surprise and indignation, Washington cursed 
the beaten general with exceeding fervor, adding, " Did not my last 
words warn him against a surprise." 

/h^^ 2052 Salem Witchcraft: Comprising More Wonders of the In- 
visible World, collected by Robert Calef, and Wonders of the 
Invisible World, by Cotton Mather; together with Notes and 
Explanations, by Samuel P. Fowler. 4°, pp. 450. Salem, 1861 

C ^ 2053 Sampson. The Female Review. The Life of Deborah 
Sampson, The Female Soldier in the War of the Revolution. 
With an Introduction and Notes by John Adams Vinton. 
Small 4°, cloth, xuicut. Boston, 1866 

2054 San Salvador and Honduras in Jahre 1576. Nutlicher 
Bericht des Licenciaten Dr. Diego Garcia de Palacio an den 
Kbnig von Spanien uber die central amerikanischen Provin- 
zien San Salvador and Honduras in Jahr 1576. Aus dem 
Spanischen ... von Dr. A. von Frantzius ... Map. 8°, pp. xv, 
70. Berlin: Dietrich Reimer, 1873 

^ '? 2055 [Sanders (Daniel Clark)]. A | History | of the | Indian Wars | 
with the I first settlers of the Uni | ted States, | particularly | in 
New England. | Written in Vermont. | 16°, levant, morocco, pp. 
319. Monfjielier : Vt., \ Wright & Sihley,\ 1812 | 

The mystery which surrounded the authorship, history, and origin of 
this very rare volume, has been slowly dispelled by successive frag- 
ments of information. So few copies have survived the holocaust to 
which it was devoted, that its very existence was unknown to the most 
zealous collectors of Indian and Vermont history. Published anony- 
mously, without preface, it was known to but few that the author was 
the Rev. Daniel Clark Sanders, President of the University of Vermont. 
Immediately after its appearance, some person, evidently a personal 
enemy of the author, published an acrimonious critique upon tlie book, 
in the Liberal and Philosophical Rei)ository. The animus of the critic 
was evidenced, not only by the bitterness of his language, but by his 
ignorance of the subject of Indian wars, being more profound than that 
of the author of the book he scored. Such was the effect of the article 



3^- 



294 

upon either Mr. Sanders, or the puhlishers.that the work was suppressed. 
But very few copies could have escaped the hands that were now as 
zealous to destroy, as they had lately been to create. In fact, so nearly 
complete was the destruction of the book, that it was forgotten by those 
who professed to know most of its author, his biographers. Neither 
Thompson, Williams, or Hemmenway, who jjublished memoirs of San- 
ders, mention his authorship of this book. 

/ {?-^ 2056 Sanderson (J). Biography of the Signers to the Declara- 
tion of Independence. Portraits. 9 vols., 8°, sheep. 

. Philadelphia, 1820 

/ ,Y'S^ 2057 Sanford (E.). A History of the United States before the 
Revolution ; with some account of The Aborigines. By Eze- 
kiel Sanford. 8°, sheep, pp. cxcii, 342. 

Philadelphia : Anthony Fenley, 1819 

^1^5" 2058 Sanford (J. W. A.). Creeks Correspondence. General 
J. W. A. Sanford (relating to Supplies to Creek Indians). 8°, 
pp. 22. Washington, 1839 

/ C^^ 2059 Sanford (L. G.). The History of Erie County, Pennsyl- 
vania. By Laura G. Sanford. Map. 12°, cloth, pp. 348. 

Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1862 

^/^ 2060 Sargent (W.). The Life and Career of Major John Andre. 
By Wiuthrop Sargent. Portrait. 12mo. Boston, 1861 

'^t^" 2061 Sarmurito (D. F.). North and South America. A Dis- 
course before B. [. Hist. Soc, Dec. 27, 1865. pp. 44. 

Prov., 1866 

2062 Sarytsohew (G.). Account of a Voyage of Discovery to 
the North-East of Siberia, the Frozen Ocean, and the North- 
East Sea. By Gawrila Sarytschew, Russian imperial Major- 
General to the Expedition. Translated from the Russian. 8°. 
2 vols. London : Richard Philips, 1807 

Gives us the first account of the Russian exploration of Alaska and 
the Aleutian Islands. 

' Sc? 2063 Savage (T.). The Amazonian Republic, recently discovered 
in the interior of Peru. By Ex-Midshipman Timothy Savage, 
B. C. New York : Samnel Colman, 1842 

/ ,^ 6" 2064 Scenes in the Indian Country. ... 24°, pp. 283. 

Philadelphia, [1859] 

y (S^ 2065 Schefferi (Joannis). Argentoratensis de re Vehiculari 

"/ Veterum Libri Duo, accedit Pyrrhi Ligorir v. c. De Vehiculis 

fragmentum murquam ante publicatum. Ex. Bib. Reg. Chris- 

tinae. 4°, vellum. Francofurti, 1571 



295 

2^1- 2066 ScHERZER (C). Sprachen der Indianer Central- Amerika's. 
Wahrend seinen mehrjahiigen reisen in den verschiedenea 
Staaten Mittel Amerika's aufgezeichnet und zusammengestellt 
von Dr. Karl Scherzer. 8°, pp. 11. [ IFteJi, 1855] 

f^^r^ 2067 ScHMiDEL (U.). Vera Histovia | Admirandse cuius- | dam 
Navigationis, quam Hul | dericus Schmidel, Straubigensis, ab 
Anno 1534, | usque ad Annum 1554, in Americam vel nouum 
Mundum, iuxta Brasiliam & Rio della Plata, confecit. Quid 
per hosce annos 19. sustinuerit, quam varias & mirandas | re 
giones ac homines viderit. Ab ipso Schmidelio Germanice, 
descripta : Nunc vero, emendatis & correctis Vrbium, Regio 
num & Fluminum nominibus, Adiecta etiamtabula | Geographica, 
figuris & aliis notationi | bus quibusdam in banc for | mam re- 
ducta. 2 Maps. Small 4°, pp. (2) 101. 

Norihergae, \ Impensis Levini Huhii, 1599 
Sixteen plates in pairs, facing each other. Seven of tlie elaborate 
very vivid representations are views of battles with the Indians, or as- 
saults on their fortifications ; five are representations of their dwellings, 
persons, or mode of life ; one is a portrait of Schmidel, two are scenes of 
shipwreck and earthquake, and one a view of some bloody slaughter. 
This early relation of a traveler is very rare. 

(^ p 2068 Schoolcraft (H. R.). An Address delivered before the 
Was-ah Ho-de-no-son-ne or New Confederacy of the Iroquois, 
by Henry R. Schoolcraft, a member, at its third Annual Council, 
August 14, 1840. Also Genundewah, a Poem, by W. H. C. 
Hosmer, a member ; pronounced on the same occasion. Pub- 
lished by the Confederacy. 8°, pp. 48. 

Rochester : Printed hy Jerome & Brother^ 1846 

%^^^ 2069 Schoolcraft. Algic Researches, comprisinij Inquiries re- 
specting the Mental Characteristics of the North American In- 
dians. First Series. Indian Tales and Legends ... By Henry 
Rowe Schoolcraft. 12°, doth, pp. 248; 244. 

New York : Harper & Brothers, 1839 

^cri/ 2070 [Schoolcraft]. A Bibliographical Catalogue of Books, 
Translations of the Scriptures, and other publications in the 
Indian Tongues of the United States, with brief critical notices. 
8°, pp. 28. Washington : C. Alexander Printer, 1849 

/f.% 2071 Schoolcraft. Constitution of the Algic Society, instituted 
• March 28, 1832, for encouraging Missionary eflFort in Evangel- 

izing the North Western Tribes, and promoting education, 
agriculture, industry, peace, & temperance, among them. To 
which is annexed an abstract of its proceedings, together with 
an Introductory Address By Henry R. Schoolcraft, Esq., Presi- 
dent of the Society. 8°, pp. 28. 

Detroit ; Cleland & Saivi/er, 1833 



296 

/ oy 2072 Schoolcraft. Cyclopedia Tndianensis : Or a General De- 

' scription of the Indian Tribes of North and South America. 

Comprising ... The whole Alphabetically Arranged. By Henry 

R. Schoolcraft. 4°, pp. 16, cover (4). New York, 1842 

Issued as the prospectus of a contemplated work in two volumes, of 

seven hundred pages each, of which this is the only portion printed. 

2-<^~A 2073 Schoolcraft (H.). A Discourse delivered on the Anni- 
versary of the Historical Society of Michigan, June 4, 1830. 
8°, pp. 44. Detroit, 1830 

^(tO 2074 Schoolcraft. The Indian in his Wigwam, or Characteris- 
tics of the Red Race of America, from original notes and manu- 
scripts. By Henry R. Schoolcraft ... 8°, cloth, pp. 416. 

Buffalo : Derby & Ilewson, 1848 
This is Oneota dished up afresh. 

/ll^LrD 2075 Schoolcraft. Information respecting the History, Condi- 
tion 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 March 8d, 1847. By 
Henry R. Schoolcraft, LL.D. Illustrated by S. Eastman, Capt. 
U.S.A. Published by authority of Congress. 6 vols., 4°, Aa{/* 
morocco, gilt top. 

Philadelphia : Lippincott, Grambo, & Co., 1853 

It has performed a very important service for Indian history, in col- 
lecting and preserving an immense amount of historic data. Vocabu- 
laries of Indian languages, grammatical analysis, legends of various 
tribes, biographies of chiefs and warriors, narratives of captivities, his- 
tories qf Indian wars, emigrations, and theories of their origin, are all 
related and blended in an extraordinary and perplexing manner. A 
.very large number of beautiful steel engravings, representative of 
some phase of Indian life and customs, are contained in the work, but 
the most valuable of its illustrations are the drawings of weapons, 
domestic utensils, instruments, on gunning and amusement, sorcery, 
and medicine, objects of worship, their sculptures, paintings, and forti- 
fications, pictograph writing, dwellings, and every form of antiquities, 
■which have been discovered. The six volumes contain 336 plates, 
representing thousands of the scenes and objects named. 

2076 Schoolcraft. The Myth of Hiawatha, and other Oral 
Legends, Mythologic and Allegoric, of the North American 
Indians. By Henry R. Schoolcraft. 12°, cloth, xmcut, pp. 
343. ' Philadelphia, 1856 

2077 Schoolcraft. Narrative Journal of Travels from Detroit 
North West through the Great Chain of American Lakes to the 
Sources of the Mississippi River, in the year 1820. By Henry 
R. Schoolcraft. Map. 8°, half mor., uncut, pp. 419 (4). 

Albany: E. & E. Hosford, 1821 



H6 



SL 



V 



297 

2078 Schoolcraft, Narrative of an Expedition through the 
'^^"^ Upper Mississippi to Itasca Lake, the actual source of this 

river; embracing an Exploratory Trip through the St. Croix 
and Burntwood (or Broule) Rivers : in 1832. Under the di- 
rection of Henry R. Schoolcraft. 2 Maps. 8°, half mor.^ pp. 
307. New York : Harper & Brothers, 1834 

Most of this narrative is occupied with interesting incidents of In- 
dian life and character, extracts from manuscript journals of the fur- 
traders, and traditions of the aborigines. 

/^ 2079 Schoolcraft. Notes on the Iroquois; or Contributions to 
American History, Antiquities and General Ethnology. By 
Henry R. Schoolcraft. 8°, cloth. 

Albany : Erastus H. Pease & Co., 1847 

_^rV 2080 Schoolcraft. On^ota, or Characteristics of the Red Race 
of America. From original Notes and Manuscripts. By Henry 
R. Schoolcraft. 8°, cloth. Neio York & London, 1845 

t/9^ 2081 Schoolcraft. Personal Memoirs of a Residence of Thirty 
Years with the Indian Tribes, on the American Frontiers : with 
brief Notices of passing Events, Facts, and Opinions, A. D. 
1812 to A. D. 1842. By Henry R. Schoolcraft. 8°, cloth, 
uncut, pp. 703. 

Philadelphia: Lippincott, Gramho & (7o., 1851 

"p-t? 2082 Schoolcraft. Report of Mr. Schoolcraft, to the Secretary 
of State, transmitting the Census Returns in relation to the In- 
dians. Census of the Iroquois. Tall 8°, halfmor., uncut, pp. 
285, vii. . (Albany), 1845 

The most valuable of Mr. Schoolcraft's works, having been executed 
after personal examination in an official capacity of all the tribes in- 
habiting New York. 

/r^ 2083 Schoolcraft. Report of the Aboriginal Names and Geo- 
graphical Terminology of the State of New York. Part I. — 
Valley of the Hudson. Made to the New York Historical 
Society, etc. By Henry R. Schoolcraft. Published from the 
Society's Proceedings for 1844. 8°, pp. 43. 

JVew York : the author, 1845 



^i' 



2084 Schoolcraft. Travels in the Central portions of the 
Mississippi Valley : comprising Observations on its Mineral 
Geography, Internal Resources, and Aboriginal Population. 
[Performed under the Sanction of Government, in the Year 
1821.] By Henry R. Schoolcraft.... 8°, boards, uncut, pp. 
iv, 459. Neio York : Collins and Hannay, 1825 

38 



298 

2085 Schoolcraft and Allen. Expedition to the North-west In- 
dians. Letter from The vSecretary of War transmitting a Map 
and Report of Lieut. Allen and H. Schoolcraft's Visit to the 
North-west Indians in 1832. [Congressional Document.] 8°, 
pp. 68. [ Washington, 1834] 

2086 ScHWEiNiTZ (E. de). The Life and Times of David Zeis- 
berger, the Western Pioneer and Apostle of the Indians. By 
Edmund de Schweintz. 8°, pp. 747. 

Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1870 
The wonderful man whose life is memorialized in this volume, 
though less celebrated than the Indian apostle, John Eliot, was not 
less saintly in his character, possessed equal accomplishments and learn- 
ing and peformed far more labor as a missionary and a philologist. 

/y S^ 2087. ScoRESBY (W.). Northern Whale Fishery. 8°, uncut. ' 

Edinburgh, 1873 



/^^ 



/f. 



//^ 



2088 Scott. Proceedings of the Court of Inquiry in the Case of 
Major General Scott, and Major General Gaines in 1837. 8°, 
pp. 734. ( Washington, 1837) 

Relates to the Seminole War. 



-3^ 2089 ScRiBNER (B. F.). A Campaign in Mexico by " One who 
was thar." Map. 8°, paper. Phil., 1850 

/v, 2090 Scudding (Dr.). Early Notice of Toronto. By the Rev. 
' Dr. Scudding. 8°, pp. 26. 

Toronto : W. C. Chewett & Co., 1865 

^5^ 2091 Seaver (J. E.). A Narrative of the Life of Mrs. Mary 
Jemison, who was taken by the Indians, in the year 1755, 
When only about twelve years of age, and has continued to 
reside amongst them to the present time. Containing an ac- 
count of the Murder of her lather and his family ; her Suffer- 
ings ; her Marriage to two Indians ; her Troubles with her 
Children ; Barbarities of the Indians in the French and Revo- 
lutionary Wars ; the Life of her last Husband ; And many 
Historical Facts never before published. Carefully taken from 
her own Words, Nov. 29, 1823. To which is added An Ap- 
pendix, Containing an Account of the Tragedy at the Devil's 
Hole, in 1763, and of Sullivan's Expedition ; the Traditions, 
Manners, Customs, &c.,of the Indians, as believed and practised 
at the present day, and since Mrs. Jemison's Captivity; together 
with some Anecdotes, and other entertaining Matter. By 
James E. Seaver. 24°, pp, 180. Howden,.., 1826 



299 

2092 Seaver. The Life of Mary Jernison, Deh-he-wa-mis. By 
I f^ James E. Seaver. Fourth Edition, With Geographical and 

'' Explanatory Notes. 4 plates. 12°, cloth^ pp. 312. 

New York and Auburn : Miller, Orton & Mulligayi, 1856 
This well written narrative, purporting to be only the biography of 
a captive among the Senecas, is really the best resume we have of in- 
cidents in the history and common life of the Seneca Indians. 

0000 Selkirk (Earl of). See [Douglas Thomas]. 

n/y 2093 Seminoles. Documents in relation to the claim of the Ex- 
ecutor of John J. Bulow, Jr., To be indemnified for the loss 
of property destroyed by the hostile Seminole Indians. Decem- 
ber 21, 1837. 8°, pp. 12. IWashmgton, 1837] 

/,^iy 2094 Seminole Indians. A Collection of Reports and Documents 
relative to the Seminoles. 8 in all. 8°. [n.d.'\ 

/o 5^ 2095 [Seminole War.] Debate,in the House of Representatives 
of the United States, on the Seminole War, in January and 
February, 1819. 12°, pp. 591. Washington, 1819 

/^"c? 2096 Seminoles. Negroes &c., captured from Indians in Florida, 
&c. Letter from the Secretary of War, transmitting The infor- 
mation required (etc.), respecting the disposition of Negroes 
and other Property captured from hostile Indians during the 
present war in Florida, &c. 8°, pp. 126. Washington, 1839 

So 2097 Senegas. The Case of the Seneca Indians in the State of 
New York. Illustrated by Facts. Printed for the Information 
of the Society of Friends, ... 8°. 

Philadelphia : Merrihew & Thompson, 1840 

2098 Seneca Nation of Indians, Constitution of the. 12°, pp. 
14. Baltimore : Printed hy William Wooddy & Son, 1848 ; 
and Letter from William Medill to Senecas, 8 pp. ) and To the 
Seneca Nation of Indians, 8 pp. 

/ /lA^ 2099 [Senegas.] Documents and Official Reports, illustrating 
the causes which led to the Revolution in the Grovernment of 
the Seneca Indians, in the Year 1848, and to the recognition of 
their representative republican Constitution, by the authorities 
of the United States, and of the State of New York. 8°, pp. 
92. Baltimore: Printed hy Wm. Wooddy & Son, 1857 

' X^ 2100 Senega Indians (Annuities). Letter from the Secretary of 
War (etc.), respecting the payment of annuities to the Seneca 
Indians, in the years 1837 and 1838. 8°, pp. 38. 

Washing/on, 1831) 



I 



l-%b- 



■k 



■ff 



300 

2101 Senegas. Documents relative to Indian Affairs. To the 
Great Council of the Thirteen Fires. The Speech of Corn Plant, 
Half Town, and Big Tree, Chief and Counsellor of the Seneca 
Nation. 8°, pp. 28. INew York, 1794] 

2102 Seneca. Further Proceedings of the Joint Committee, Ap- 
pointed by the Society of Friends, constituting the yearly meet- 
ings of Genesee, New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore, for 
promoting the Civilization and improving the Condition of the 
Seneca Nation of Indians, From the year 1847 to the year 1850. 
8°, pp. 119. Baltimore : William Wooddy and So7i,printers,lSbO 

2103 Seneca. A Short Vocabulary of the Language of the Seneca 
Indians, and in English. 

London : Printed hy W. & S. Graves, 1818 

2104 Seneca Language. Druhsawahgwah Gay4doshah Gd- 
wahds goyadoh Sgaoyadih dowanandenyo. 12°, pp. 42. 

\_Boston'], Neh Nadiyehjih sholioh dodisdoagoh ; Wastok 
tadinageh. 1836 

Elementary Reading Book in the Seneca language. 

'3^ 2105 Seven Brothers of Wyoming, The ; or, the Brigands of the 
/ ♦ Revolution. 8°, hoards. New York, n. d. 

^JS~ 2106 Sewall (R. K.). Sketches of St. Augustine. Plates. 12°. 

New York, 1848 

\)0 2107 Seymour (R. A.). Pioneering in the Pampas or the first 
four years of a Settler's experience in the La Plata Camps. By 
Richard Arthur Seymour. With a 31ap. 8°, cloth, pp. 180. 

London : Longman & Co., 1869 

■ ^^' 2108 Shallus (F.). Chronological Tables for every Day in the 
Year. Compiled from the most authentic Documents. By 
Francis Shallus. 2 vols., 12mo, half calf, scarce, pp. 348, 596. 

Philadelphia, 1817 

7x^T? 2109 Sharan (J."). The Adventures of James Sharan compiled 
from the Journal, written during his Voyages and Travels in 
the Four Quarters of the Globe. 12mo. Baltimore, 1808 

Sharan was at New Orleans in 1787, and traveled thence up the 
valley of the Mississippi, through the North Western Territory. 

- 2110 Shaw (S.). The Journals of Major Samuel Shaw.. ..With 

a Life of the Author by J. Quiucy. Port. 8°, Bost., 1847 

Describes almost every event in the War oi'tlie American Revolution. 



Ji 



/ 



301 

2111 Shea (J. G.)- Discovery and Exploration of the Mississippi 
^__, Valley ; with the Original Narratives of Marquette, Allouez, 

J .-^ (P Membre, Hennepin, and Anastase Douay. By John Gihnary 

Shea, with a Fac-Simile of the newly discovered map of Mar- 
quette. Map. 8°, pp. Ixxx, 268. Redfidd, Neio York, 1853 

Beside tlie valuable relations, wliicli afford us the first accounts of 
the Indian tribes which inhabited the vast tract of territory, from the 
St. Lawrence to the Mississippi, Mr. Shea has added notes, biographical 
sketches, and bibliographical accounts of works upon aboriginal history, 
which are scarcely to be overestimated. 

^-c? 2112 ShjKA (J. G.). Early Voyages up and down the Mississippi, 
by (Javelier St. Cosme, Le Suer, Gravier, and Guignas With 
au Introduction, Notes and an Index. By John Gihnary Shea. 
4°. Albany: Joelllunsell, 1861 

Filled with the most interesting details of the peculiarities of these 
savages before civilization had corrupted, as it has since destroyed 
them. One hundred copies only printed. 

J, '2.^'" 2112* Shea. History of the Catholic Missions among the Indian 
Tribes of the United States, 1529-1854. By John Gilmary 
Shea. 5 portraits. 12°, doth, pp. 508. 

JYeiu York: E. Dunigan & Bro., 1855 

%/^T_ 2113 Shea. Library of American Linguistics consists of the fol- 
lowing works : 

I. Dictionnaire Franyais Onontague — A French Onondaga 

Dictionary. 

2. Mengarini, Grammatica Selica — Flathead Grammar. 

3. A Grammar of the Heve Language. 

4. Arroyo, Gramatica de la Lengua Mutsun. 

5. Gramatica de la Lengua Nevome (Pima). 

6. Pandosy, Grammar of the Yakama Language. 

7. Vocabulario de la lengua de la Mission de San Antonio. 

8. Arroyo, Vocabulario de la lengua Mutsun. 

9. Gibbs, Vocabulary of the Chinook Language. 

10. Bruyas, Radical Words of the Mohawk Language. 

II. Gibbs, Vocabulary of the Clallam and Lummi Lmguages. 

12. Gibbs, Dictionary of the Chinook Jargon. 

13. Maillard, Grammaire de la Lengua Micmaque. 

For these titles at length see Field's Essay. 

cn> 2114 Shea. Jesuit Relations. 24 vols., small 4°. 

We .owe to the zeal of the editor of these volumes many valuable 
contributions to the history of America, but had he produced nothing 
more tlum this series, he would be entitled to something more than 
ordinary gratitude. The various works of which they consist are re- 
corded at length in Field's Essay under the names of the respective 
authors. 



a- 



302 

Y*^ A^ 2115 Sheldon (E. M.). The Early History of Michigan, from 
the first Settlement to 1815. By E. M. Sheldon. 8°, cloth, 
pp. 409. New York: A. S. Barnes & Cq., 1856 

The wliole of tliia volume is devoted to details of the Jesuit missions 
among the Indians, and the association of the French with them, de- 
rived largely from unpublished manuscripts. 

<• 

/^ 6'^^ 2116 Shepard (T.). The I Clear Sun-shine of the Gospel] 
Breaking Forth | upon the | Indians | in | New-England. | or, | 
An Historicall Narration of God's | WonderfuU Workings upon 
sundry of the | Indians, | both chief Governors and Common- 
people, I in bringing them to a willing and desired submission 
to I the Ordinances of the Gospel ; | and framing their j hearts 
to an earnest inquirie after the knowledge of | God the Father, 
and of Jesus Christ | the Saviour of the World. | By Mr. 
Thomas Shepard, Minister of the Gospel of | Jesus Christ at 
Cambridge in New England. | ... 4°, pp. (14), 38. 

London : Printed by R. Cotes for John Bellamy at the 
three golden I Lions in Cornhill near the Royall Exchange, 

1648 I 
This is the third in the order of publication of the series relating to 
the progress of the Gospel amongst the Indians in New England. The 
following is a reprint : 

^ 2117 Shepard. The Clear Sunshine of the Gospel breaking 
Forth upon the Indians in New England. By Thomas Shepard. 
4°, cloth, pp. (22), 56. Large paper. 

Neio York: Reprinted for Joseph Sahin, 1865 
Fifty copies printed. Forms No. x of Sabin"s Reprints, 4° Series. 

/ o-c 2118 Sheppard (J. H.). A Memoir of Samuel G.Drake, A.M., 
author of the Book of the Indians, History of Boston, etc., etc. 
By John H. Sheppard. Portrait. 4°, cloth, uncut, pp. 36. 
Albany : Printed for private distribution, by J. Munsell, 1863 

^^ ^ 2119 Sherburne (A.). Memoirs of Andrew Sherburne: A 
Pensioner of the Navy of the Revolution. Written by himself. 
Second Edition Enlarged and Improved. 12°, sheep, pp. 312. 

Providence: H. H. Broton,\Q'i\ 
Sherburne was one of the prisoners on the Old Jersey Prison ship. 

/ ^A" 2120 Sherburne (J. H.). Life and Character of John Paul 
Jones, Captain in the United States Navy during the Revolu- 
tionary War. 2 vols., 8°, cloth. New York, 1851 

2121 Sherrard (R. H.). A Narrative of the Wonderful Escape 
and Dreadful Sufferings of Colonel James Paul, after the Defeat 
of Colonel Crawford. 8°, uncut, pp. 22. 

J. Drake : Cincinnati, 1869 



/; 



303 

2122 Shirley. The Conduct of Major-Gen. Shirley late General 
and Commander in Chief of his Majesty's Forces in North 

e^C ^ America Briefly stated. 8vo, pp. viii, 130 (1). 

London : R. and J. Dodsley^ 1758 

Written by Shirley or Lord Sterling and full of curious information 

respecting the war on the New York frontier, attack on Niagara, etc. 

2123 Shirley. A Letter from William Shirley, Esq., Governor 
l^ C^^ of Massachusetts Bay, To his Grace the Duke of Newcastle; 

With a Journal of the Siege of Louisbourg, and other Opera- 
tions of the Forces, during the Expedition against the French 
Settlements on Cape Breton ; drawn up at the Desire of the 
Council and House of Representatives of the Province of 
Massachusetts Bay ) approved and attested by Sir William Pep- 
perell, and the other Principal Officers who commanded in the 
said Expedition. Published by authority. 8°, pp. 32, half 
'morocco^ gilt top. London: E. Owje?!, 1746 

2124 Short Narrative A, of the Horrid Massacre in Boston in 
March, 1770, To which is added, An Appendix. 8°, pp. 122. 

New York, 1849 

2125 Shultz (T.). The Acts of the Apostles, translated into The 
Arrawack Tongue. By the Rev. Theodore Shultz. 16°, pp. 
119. New York : The American Bible Society, 1850 

The Arrawak is a savage Indian tribe of Guiana. 

/ CO 2126 [SiGOURNEY (Lydia H.).] Sketch of Connecticut Forty 
Years Since. 12°, hoards, uncui, pp. 278. Hartford, 1824 

With accounts of Narraganset Indians and sketch of Samson Occum 
Indian Preacher. 

/^^ 2127 [SiGOURNEY.] Traits of the Aborigines of America. A 
Poem. 12°, half morocco, uncut, pp. 284. Camhridye, 1822 

Includes historical notes, illustrative of the habits of the American 
Aborigines. 

•J^ 2128 SiLLERY (N, B. de). Etudes et Recherches Biographiques 
sur le Chevalier Noel Brulart De Sillery, Pr^tre commandeur, 
etc. ... fondateur de la Mission de Saint- Joseph, k Sillery, pr^s 
Quebec, etc. [By Rev. L. E. Bois.] 8°, uncut, pp. 28. 

Quebec, 1855 

^nnD 2129 SiMCOE (J. G.). A Journal of the Operations of the Queen's 
Rangers, from the P]nd of the Year 1777, to the Conclusion of 
the late American War. By Lieutenant-Colonel Simcoe, Com- 

Imauder of that Corps. Ten large maps and plans of military 
operations. ^°,calf Exeter : Printed for the Author, \yi%1^ 



304 

A fine copy of the excessively rare original edition. And is in all 
respects as good as when issued. " This book was first printed soon 
after the termination of the War of Independence, but apparently not 
published, and was almost unknown to exist, until a few years ago, 
when a copy turned up in a sale (I believe of Mr. Chalmers' Library) 
and from that copy the edition (of 1844, New fork) was printed." — 
Rich. 

'^3^ 2130 Simcoe's Military Journal. A History of the Operations of 
' a Partisan Corps called the Queen's Rangers, Commanded by 

Lieut. Col. J. G. Simcoe, during the War of the American 
llevolution. 8°, half calf , pp. xvi, 11-328. 

New York : Bartlett & Welford, 1844 
Illustrated by Ten Engraved Plans of Actions, &c. Now First Pub- 
lished, with a Memoir of the author and other additions. The opera- 
tions detailed occurred in the vicinity of New York in West Chester 
county. Long Island, Staten Island, etc. 

/d^ 2131 SIMMS (J. R.). The American Spy, or Freedom's Early 
Sacrifice. A Tale of the llevolution, founded upon Fact. 
Large paper : only 28 copies printed. 8°, uncut. 

Albany: J. Munsell, 1857 

/,^^-r- 2132 SiMMS. History of Schoharie County, and Border Wars of 
]:iiew York; containing also a Sketch" of the Causes which led 
to the American Revolution ; and interesting Memoranda of the 
Mohawk Valley ; together with much other Historical and mis- 
cellaneous matter, never before published. Illustrated with 
more than Thirty Engravings By Jeptha R. Simms. Frontis- 
piece. 8°, sheep, pp. 672. 

Albany : Munsell & Tanner^ Printers, 1845 

/ C~0 2133 Simms. Trappers of New York, or a Biography of Nicholas 

■ Stoner & Nathaniel Foster; together with Anecdotes of other 

celebrated Hunters, and some Account of Sir William Johnson, 

and his style of Living. By Jeptha R. Simms. 4 plates. 12°, 

cloth, pp. 287. Albany : J. Munsell, 1860 

The murderous hate between the scouts of the Revolution and their 
Indian foes, survived the war, and furnishes the principal incidents 
which fill this book. 

Yj" 2134 Simms (W. G.). The History of South Carolina from its 

First European Discovery to its erection into a Republic, with 

a supplementary book, bringing the narrative down to the 

present time. By William Gilmore Simms. New and Revised 

Edition. 12°, pp. viii, 437. Redfield, New York, 1860 

y 

/./O^ 2135 SIMMS (W. G.). The Life of Captain John Smith. The 

Founder of Virginia. By W. Gilmore Simms. 12°, cloth, pp. 

379. New York, [1848] 



305 

2136 SiMMs. The Life of Francis Marion. By "W. Gilmore 
Simms. Illustrated. 12°. N. Y., [n. d.'] 

.n^^ 2137 [Simms.] Osceola; or Fact and Fiction; a Tale of the 
Seminole War. By a Southerner. Portrait. 12°, hoards, pp. 
(2), 50. New York : Printed hy Harper & Brothers, 1838 

An amalgamation of history and romance, which, like all hybrids, is 
a monstrosity. 

f^^ 2138 Simon (B, A.). The Hope of Israel ; presumptive Evidence 
that the Aborigines of the Western Hemisphere are descended 
from the ten Missing Tribes of Israel. By Barbara Anne 
Simon. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. 328. London, 1829 

^fQ 2139 Simon. The Ten Tribes of Israel Historically Identified 
with the Aborigines in the Western Hemisphere. By Mrs. 
Simon. Plate. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. xl, 370. London, 1836 

/%i^ 2140 Simon (E. P.). The Expedition of Pedro de Ursua & Lope 
de Aguirre in search of El Dorado and Omagua in 1560-1. 
Translated from Fray Pedro Simon's " Sixth Historical Notice 
of the conquest of Tierra Firme." By William Bollaert... 
With an Introduction by Clements R. Markham ... Map. 8°. 

London : Printed for the HaMuyt Society, MDCCCLXI 

Affords us many relations of the character, condition, and customs of 
the Indians, inhabiting the territories drained by the northern tributa- 
ries of the Amazon, three centuries ago. 

*U.n^'^ 2141 Simpson. The Life and Travels of Thomas Simpson, the 
/ Arctic Discoverer. By his Brother, Alexander Simpson. Por- 

trait and map. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. viii, 424. 

London : Richard Bentley, 1845 

i/ '-^ 2142 Simpson (J. H.). Journal of a Military Reconnaisance, 
from Sante Fe, New Mexico, to the Navajo Country, made with 
the Troops under command of Brevet Lieutenant Colonel John 
M. Washington, Chief of ninth Military Department, and Go- 
vernor of New Mexico, in 1849. By James H. Simpson. 8°, 
cloth. Philadelphia : Lippincott, Grainho, & (Jo., 1852 

With seventy-four colored plates, representative of Indian life, and 
one of the most accurate and complete of all the narratives of explora- 
tion of the country of the Zuni and the Pueblos Indians. 

y? /n 2143 Simpson (T.). Narrative of the Discoveries on the North 
^ Coast of America ; effected by the OflScers of the Hudson's 

Bay Company, during the Years 1836-39. By Thomas Simp- 
son, Esq. 2 maps. 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. xix. 419. 

London : Richard Bentley, 1843 
Largely composed of relations of the peculiarities of the Indian 
tribes inhabiting British America, and of incidents of personal inter- 
course with them. 

39 



306 

/>, /^ 2144 Simpson (W. S.). Keport at large of the Trial of Charles 
/./-J De Reinhard, for Murder, (committed in the Indian Terri- 

tories), ... at Quebec, May, 1818. To which is annexed, a 
Summary of Archibald M'Lellan's, indicted as an Accessary. 
By William S. Simpson. ... 8°. 

Montreal : Printed hy James Lane, 1819 

A continuation of the trials of some Indian half-breeds, for the mur- 
der of Governor Sample, the first part of which will be found under 
[Douglas, Thomas] Proceedings, etc. 

2145 SiTGREAVES (L.). Report of an Expedition down the Zuni 
and Colorado Rivers. By Captain L. Sitgreaves. Accom- 
panied by Maps, Sketches, Views, and Illustrations. 77 plates. 
8°, cloth, pp. 198. Washington : Beverley Tucker, Printer, 1854 

■^ O 2146 SiTTEN UND Meinungen der Wilden in America. Mit 

Kupfern. 44 plates. 4 vols., 12°. 

FranTi-furth am Mayn : hey Johann Gottlieb Garhe, 1777-81 

An account of the manners and customs of the American Indians, of 

both continents, including notices of the nations of some of the South 

Sea Islands. 

^■j ^ A- 2147 Six Nations. Documents Relative to Indian Affairs. 8°, 
^ pp.28. INew York,\lU-] 

Minutes of a Council of Six Nations, and of a treaty with the United 
States. 

* ^ (y 2148 Sketch of St. Anthony and Minneapolis, Minn. Territory. 
Illustrated. 12°, pp. 32. St. Anthony, 1857 

.^0 2149 Sketch of the Olden Time, A; or General Lee's Farewell 
Dinner, at New York. Founded on Fact: being the first of a 
Series of Revolutionary Tales : By an Antiquary. Pp. 44. 

New York, 1829 

j_ ^^ 2150 Sketch of the Seminole War. And Sketches during a 
Campaign. By a Lieutenant of the Left wing. 12°, boards, 
pp. iv (1) -f-311. Charleston: Dan. J. Bowling, 1836 

, Vx- 2151 Sketches of Mission Life among the Indians of Oregon. 
/ 5 plates. 16°, cloth, uncut, pp. 220. 

New York : Carlton & Porter, 1854 

/~''26~ 2152 Sketches of the War between the United States and the 
British Isles, intended as a Faithful History of all the Material 
Events from the Time of Declaration in 1812, to and including 
the Treaty of Peace in 1815. Interspersed with Geographical 
Descriptions of Places, and Biographical Notices of distinguished 
Military and Naval Commanders 8°, sliee^), pp. IV 496. 

Rutland, Vt., 1815 



/Pi 



307 

2153 Sketches of the West, or the Home of the Badgers : com- 
prising aa Early History of Wisconsin, with a Series of familiar 
Letters and Remarks on Territorial Character and Chai-acteris- 
tics, etc. Map. 8°, pp. 48. Milwaukee : J. A. Hop7cins, 1847 



[)'y 1254 Slade (W.). Vermont State Papers ; being a Collection of 
Records and Docurncnts connected with the Assumption and 
Establishment of Grovernment by the People of Vermont. To- 
gether with the first Constitution and the Laws from 1779, to 
1786. Compiled by Wm. Slade, Jan. 8°, sheep. Middlehury, 1823 

r) /) ^;f 2155 Slight (B.). Indian Researches ; or, Facts concerning the 

^ ,'^ North American Indians; including Notices of their present 

state of Improvement, in their Social, Civil, and Religious 

Condition; with Hints for their future Advancement. By 

Benjamin Slight. 12°, cloth, pp. 179. 

3Iontreal, the author, 1844 
This unpretending little work is the expression of the personal ex- 
perience of a candid and thoughtful man, on the structure of the Indian 
languages. 

/yb 2156 Smet (P, J. de). The Indian Missions in the United States 
of America, under the care of the Missouri Province of the 
Society of Jesus. 12°, pp. 34. 

Philadelphia : King & Baird, Printers, 1841 

"Lrrv 2157 Smet. Letters and Sketches with a Narrative of a Year's 
Residence among the Indian Tribes of the Rocky Mountains. 
By P. J. De Smet, S. J. Plate, 12°, cloth, pp. 252. 

Philadelphia : M. Fithian, 1843 

;> /I ^^ 2158 Smet. Missions de I'Oregon et voyages dans les Mantagnes 
"^/^ Rocheusesen 1845, et 1846, par le P6re P. J. De Smet, de la 

Societe de Jesus. Ouvrage traduit de 1' Anglais, Par M. Bourlez. 

12°, plates, 12°, half hound, pp. 408. 

Paris: Poussiel gue-Rusaud, 1848 

y /) 2159 Smet. Oregon Missions and Travels over the Rocky 
^ Mountains, in 1845-46. By Father P.J. De Smet, of the 

Sjciety of Jesus. 12°, cloth, pp. 412. 

New York : Edward Dunigan, MDCCCXLVII. 

y^^-' 2160 Smet. New Indian Sketches By Rev. J. De Smet, S. J. 
• ' 12mo, cloth, pp. 175. New York : D & J. JSadler, & Co., 1865 

o ^/-i 2161 Smet. Western Missions and Missionaries: A Series of 

^- / Letters, by Rev. P. J. De Smet ... Portrait. 12mo, c-fo^/t, pp. 

' 582. New York: James B. K{rker,\^m 



308 

^ y^ ,- 2162 Smethurst (Gamaliel). A | Narrative | of an | Extraor- 
/■'^^ dinary Escape | out of the | Hands of the Indians, | in the] 

Gulph of St. Lawrence ; | interspersed | With a Description of 
the Coast, and Remarks on the Customs and Manners j of the 
Savages there : | Also, | A Providential Escape after a Shipwreck, 
in coming from | the Island St. John, in said Gulph ; with an 
Account of the Fisheries | round that Island. | Likewise, | A 
Plan for reconciling the Differences hetween Great Britain and 
her I Colonies. | By Gamaliel Smethurst. Large 4°, pp. 48. | 
London : Printed for the author ; | And Sold hy J. Bew, 

MDCCLXXIV 

^ c^-T> 2163 Smith (Buckingham). Apalachian and Timuquean Docu- 
ments. Seven Sheets in the ancient languages of Florida, and 
in Spanish. Folio. 1860 

/. ^ 6^ 2164 Smith (E. R.). The Araucanians ; or, Notes of a Tour 
among the Indian Tribes of Southern Chili. By Edmund 
Eeuel Smith, of the U. S. N. Astronomical Expedition in Chili. 
Plates. 12°, doth, uncut. New York, 1855 

/.^5~ 2165 Smith (E.). View of the Hebrews; or the Tribes of Israel 

in America. ... By Ethan Smith, ... Second Edition, Improved 

and Enlarged. 12°, sAee;;, pp. 285. Poultney {Vt.'), 1825 

He insists most strenuously upon the similarity of certain Hebrew 

words to synonymous terms in Indian languages. * 

P4-C\o o 2166 Smith (J.). An Account | of the | Remarkable Occur- 
rences I in the Life and Travels of | Col. James Smith, ] (Now a 
Citizen of Bourbon County, Kentucky),] during his Captivity 
with the Indians, | in the years 1755, '56, '57, '58, & '59, | In 
which the Customs, Manners, Traditions, Theological Sen j ti- 
ments, Mode of Warfare, Military Tactics, Discipline and | En- 
campments, Treatment of Prisoners, &c., are better ex | plained 
and more minutely narrated, than has been heretofore | done by 
any author on that subject. Together with a De | scription of 
the Soil, Timber and Waters, where he travel | led with the In- 
dians, during his captivity. | To which is added, | A Brief Ac- 
count of some Very Uncommon Occurrences, which | transpired 
after his return from captivity ; as well as of the | Different 
Campaigns carried on against the Indians to the | Westward of 
Fort Pitt, since the year 1755, to the present | date. Written 
by Himself | 8°, pp. 88. 

Lexington : I Printed hi/ John Bradford, on Main Street, | 

1779 I 
Original edition of one of the rarest works of western history. In- 
deed, in tlie quality of rarity, it is only exceeded by Loudon's Narra- 
tive. Colonel Smith was himself the type of the chivalric, brave, and 



309 

generous frontiersman, of whicli class Daniel Boone and Simon Kenton 
were famous examples. He possessed the advantage of an intellect, 
cultivated in the rude border schools, it is true, yet not ill cultivated in 
such places as heroes were not seldom bred. 

2167 Smith. A Treatise on the Mode and Manner of Indian 
War, their Tactics, Discipline and Encampment, the various 
Methods they Practise, in order to obtain the Advantage, by 
Ambush, Surprise, Surrounding, &c. Ways and Means pro- 
posed to Prevent the Indians from obtaining the Advantage. 
A Chart, or Plan of Marching, and Encamping, laid down, 
whereby we may undoubtedly Surround them, if we have Men 
sufficient. Also — A Brief Account of Twenty-three Cam- 
paigns, carried on against the Indians with the Events since the 
year 1755 ; Gov. Harrison's included. By Col. James Smith. 
Likewise — Some Abstracts selected from bis Journal, while in 
Captivity with the Indians, relative to the Wars : which was 
published many years ago, but few of them now to be found. 
12°, pp. 29. Paris: Printed hy Joel R. Lyle, 1812 

The Narrative of Colonel Smith's Captivity had ah'eady become 
scarce, when the patriotic veteran, on the breaking out of the war 
with Great Britian, fully comprehending the danger of underrating 
the savage foe, whom that government would make its allies, issued 
this treatise of military instruction. The work has become even rarer 
than the previous lot. 

^ 2168 Smith. An Account of the Remarkable Occurrences in the 
^^' Life and Travels of Col. James Smith, during his Captivity 

with the Indians, in the years 1755, 56, 57, 58, & 59. With 
An Appendix of Illustrative Notes. By Wm. M. Darlington, 
of Pittsburgh. Royal 8°, pp. xil, 190. 

Cincinnati, Robert Clarke & Co., 1870 

Is greatly enriched by the notes of Mr. Darlington, a gentleman 
whose knowledge of western history and the localities of its historic 
scenes, is more intimate and accurate than that of any person now 
living. 



I 



2169 Smith (J.). The | General Historie | of | Virginia, New- 
_, England, and the Summer | Isles : with the names of the Ad- 
^^ venturers, | Planters, and the Govcrnours from their | first 
beginning An° : | 1584. to this | present 1624. | With the Pro- 
ceedings of those Severall .Colonies | and the Accidents that be- 
fell them in all their | Journyes and Discoveries. | Also the 
Maps and Descriptions of all those | Countryes, their Commo- 
dities, people, I Government, Customes, and Religion | yet 
knowne. | Divided into sixe Bookes. | By Captnine Tohn Smith 
somotymes Govcrnour | in those Countryes &; Admirall | of 



///-: 



:^ 



310 

New-England. | 4 maps. Folio, pp. (14) 248. Fine copy, 
levant morocco, by Vv'. Mathews. 

London : \ Printed hy I. D. and j 7. H. for Michael \ 

SjKirkes, I 1624 
The greater part of tlie value of tliis work, consists in the perfection 
and identity of the maps. The first edition is the most desirable when 
it possesses the maps properly belonging to it. In the subsequent 
editions, the maps underwent such alterations as distinguish each of 
them from the others- It is so commonly the case, as almost to form 
the rule, that even the best copies of Smith's book have been made up 
by the substitution of later editions of some of the maps. This uncer- 
tainty extends even to the portraits. That of the Dachesse of Rich- 
mond, is generally supposed to have been reengraved, and collectors 
have been somewhat puzzled to ascertain if their copies were originals 
I have copies both of the original impression, and the so called replica, 
and the distinction between the original impressions and the subse- 
quent ones, consists in the cross hatchings which were made after the 
impressions were taken for Smith's history. 

2170 Smith. The | Trve Travels, | Adventvres, | and | Observa- 
tions I Of I Captaine lohn Smith, | In Europe. x\sia, Affrica, 
, and America, from Anno | Domini j 1583 to 1629. | His Acci- 

' dents and Sea-fights in the Straights.liis Service |... After how he 

was taken prisoner by the Turks, Sold for a Slave, sent into | 
Tartaria,...| Together with a continuation of his general History 
of Virginia, i Sammer-lsles, New fitigiand, and their proceed- 
ings since 1624, to this | present 1629 ; as also of the new Plan- 
tations of the great | Hiver of the Amazons, the Isles of St. 
Christopher, Mevis, | and Barbados in the West Indies. | All 
written by actuall Authours, whose names | you shall finde 
along the History.] Plate. Folio, Tp]^ {12) Gi),leva7it morocco, 
by Bradstreet. 

London : Printed hy J. H. for Thomas Slater, and are to 
bee I sold at the Blew Bible in Greene Arbour, 1630. | 

(r> ^iT 2171 Smith. The Trve Travel.-^, Adventvres, and Observations 

"/ of Captaine lohn Smith, in Europe, Asia, Africke. and America : 

beginning about the yeere 1593, and continuing to this present 

1629. 2 vols., 8°, half morocco, (jilt top, uncut. From the 

Loudon edition of 1629. Richmond, 1819 

" The typographical and cartographical execution of these volumes is 
much more deserving of praise than their literary qualities. The maps 
are beautifully reproduced in fac-simile, and the text as admirably 
printed, but the various works of Captain John Smith, adventurer, poet, 
and historian, are blended in an exceedingly puzzling way, for ascer- 
taining when the history of Virginia begins and the true travels end." 
Field. 

flf 1^ 2172 Smith A True Relation of Virginia by Captain John 
Smith, With an Introduction and Notes by Charles Deanc. 4°. 
cloth, pp. xvii. -f (vi.) -f 88. 

Boston: Wiggin & Lnnt, MDCCCLXVI. 



311 

^(f 2173 Smith (J.). A Description of New England : 1616. 8°, 
clotli. Reprinted n. d. 

J (T '^ 2174 Smith (J.). Narrative of the Shipwreck and Sufferings of 

the Crew and Passengers of the English brig Neptune [...]. By 

John Smith, A Native of New York, ... Of seventeen Souls on 

|h;' board but six succeeded in reaching the shore [...], were fortu- 

K nately discovered and conducted to an English Settlement by 

P a friendly Indian. 12°, pp. 36. New York : J. Smith, 1830 

^{1 2175 Smith (John Russell). Catalogue of Twenty-Five Thousand 
Volumes of Choice, Useful and Curious Books. 8°, cloth. 

London, 1860 

/o^ 2176 Smith. Bibliotheca Americana. A Catalogue of ... Books, 
Pamphlets, Manuscripts, Maps, Engravings, and ... Portraits, 
illustrating the History and Geography of ... America, and the 
West Indies,... for sale. ... By John Russell Smith. 8°, cloth. 
pp. (8) 308. London, mdccclxv 

/^f 2177 Smith Bibliotheca Americana. A Catalogue of ... Books, 
illustrating the History and Geography of... America and the 
West Indies. Collected by John Russel Smith. On Sale ... by 
Alfred Russel Smith. 8°, cloth, pp. vii, 234. 

London, mdccclxxi 

/c^v 2178 Smith (J. R). Bibliotheca Americana, a Catalogue of... 
Books ... illustrating the History and Geography of... America 
and the West Indies. 8°. Lond., 1874 

/.Vf 2179 Smith (J. H.). Record of the Trial of Joshua Hett Smith 
' Esq., for alleged complicity in treason of Benedict Arnold. 

8°, cloth. Morrisania. 1866 

; 50 copies printed. 

I^,^^" 2180 Smith (J. T.) The Discovery of America by the Northmen 

in the Tenth Century: By Joshua Toulmin Smith. Map. Post 

^°, cloth, uncut. London: Charles Tiit,'\9>'^2 

All the arguments in favor of the author's hypothesis, are derived 
from the ancient sagas, Indian traditions, and inscriptions on the rocks. 

nry r-2'\Sl Smith (M.). An affecting Narrative of the Captivity and 
Sufferings of Mrs. Mary Smith, Who with her Husband and 
three daughters, were taken Prisoners by the Indians, in August 
last (1814) and after enduring the most cruel Hardships and 
Torture of mind for Sixty Days (in which time she witnessed 
the tragical death of her Husband and helpless Children) was 
fortunately Rescued from the merciless hands of the Savages by 
a detached party from the army of the brave General Jackson, 
now commanding at New Orleans. Plate. 12°, pp. 24. 

Providence (^R. J.) : Printed hy L. Scott, [1817] 



312 

2182 Smith [Title as above with the addition of:] S^^ As the 
preceding pages will be found to con | tain a particular account 
of the engagement j between the handful of Jackson's brave 
boys, I and the party of Savages above alluded to | the reader 
may judge of what materials j the hardy sons of Tennessee & 
Ohio I are composed. | 12°, pp. 24. 

Frovidence {R. I.) : Printed for L. Scott (1818) 

^.>^^'' 2183 Smith (M.). ... Concise History of the War in Canada. 
/ 18°. Baltimore : P. Maura, 12,14: 

2184 Smith (M.). "A Complete History of the Late American 

War," etc. 18°, pp. 287 (1). Lexington, Ky., 1816 

Contains some interesstiug particulars of the Indian allies of Great 

Britain and has a curious bibliographical history. See Field's Essay, 

No. 1454. 

/. ^O- 2185 Smith (0. H.). Early Indiana Trials and Sketches. Kemi- 
niscences by Hon. 0. H. Smith. 8°, cloth. Cincinnati, 1858 

'3^" 2186 Smith (S). The Thrilling and Romantic story of Sarah Smith 
and the Hessian, an original tale of the American Revolution, 
to which is added Female heroism Exemplified. Together with 
Mr. Keith's Captivity among the American Indians. 8°, pp. 
24. Philadelphia, 1844 

9/ ,^^ 2187 Smith (S.). Powhatan a Metrical Romance in Seven 
Cantos. By Seba Smith. 12°. 
1 New York : Harper & Brothers, 1841 

IICJ.^ (With notes on Indian history). 

/ ' / /- 2188 Smith (S.). The History of the Colony of Nova-Cacsaria, 

pAo^i or New-Jersey; Containing, an Account of its First Settlement, 

' ^o , Progressive Improvements, the Original and Present Constitu- 

»^Vv2-' /p . cJi- tion, and other Events, to the Year 1721. With some Particulars 

/ /rl^ *x since, and a short View of its Perfect State. 8', ca^/*, fine large 

t//^^ , /QO'^ . copy, scarce. 

^Vi ^ ' Bwlington, in New Jersey : James Parker, MDCCLXV. 

The author was a native of the Colony the History of which he 

writes, and his work is much esteemed. Kich (in his Bib. Am. 1846) 

describes it as having become " very scarce and difficult to be met 

with." 

, ,— 2189 Smith (T. M.). Legends of the War of Independence, and 
^ {) of the earlier Settlements in the west. 8°, cloth. 

Louisville, Ky. : J. F. Brennan, 1855 
Considerable portion is devoted to biographical sketches of Indian 
fighters and their rencontres with the savages. 



Jirlf^ 



/. 



313 

/ 2190 Smith. Journals of the Rev. Thomas Smith, and the Rev. 

,()'}' Samuel Deane, Pastors of the fiist Church in Portland, with 

Notes and Biographical Notices ; and a Summary History of 

Portland. By VVm. Willis. Wants Title. Portrait. 8°, pp. 

483 (1). Portland, Joseph S. Bailey, 1849 

/^^^2191 Smith (W.). History Of the Province of New- York, from 
/ ' the first Discovery to the year M.DCC.xxxil. To which is an- 

nexed a Description of the Country, with a Short Account of 
the Inhabitants, their Trade, Religion and Political State, and 
the Constitution of the Courts of Justice in that Colony. By 
William Smith, A.M. 4°, half mor., gilt top. 

London: T. Wilcox, MDCCLVII 
Original and best edition, with plate of Oswego. 

f S^o 2192 Smith (Hon. Wm.). The History of the late Province of 
New York. Vol. 1. 8°, cloth, uncut. New York, 1829 

2193 [Smith (William).] An A,ccount of the Proceedings of 
the Illinois and Oubache Land Companies, In pursuance of 
their Purchases made of the Independent Natives, July 5th, 
1773, and 18th October, 1775. 8°, half levant mar., pp. (16), 
55. Philadelphia: Printed by William Young, 17 9Q 

2194 [Smith.] A Brief State of the Province of Pennsylvania, 
in which the Conduct of their Assemblies for several Years 
past is impartially examined, and the true Cause of the Con- 
tinual Encroachments of the French displayed, more especially 
the secret Design of their late unwarrantable Invasion and Set- 
tlement upon the River Ohio. To which is annexed. An easy 
Plan for restoring Quiet in the public Measures of that Pro- 
vince, and defeating the ambitious Views of the French in 
time to come. In a Letter from a Gentleman who has resided 
many Years in Pennsylvania to his Friend in London. The 
Third Edition. 8°, half morocco extra, pp. 47, L. C. P. 

London: R. Griffiths, 1756 
A well written party tract in the Penn interest. Dr. Franklin is 
suijposed to have had a hand in it. 

^ 2195 Smith. Brief State of Pennsylvania. lmY).'^°,clbth, uncut. 

Neio York : Joseph Sahin, 1865 

^^Q 2196 [Smith.] A | Brief View | Of the Conduct of | Pennsylva- 
nia, I For the Year 1755 ; | So far as it alfected the General Ser- 
vice of the I British Colonies, particularly the Expedition | under 
the late General Braddock, | With an Account of the shocking 
Inhumanities, | committed by Incursions of the Indians upon 
the I Province in October and November, ... Interspersed with 

40 



•A 



A' 



314 

several interesting Anecdotes and Original | Papers, relating to 
the Politics and Principles of | the People called Quakers : 
Being a Sequel to | a late well known Pamphlet, | intitled, | A 
Brief State of Pennsylvania. | In a Second Letter to a Friend 
in London, j 8°, half levant morocco^ uncut, pp. 88. 

London : \ 1756 

, ^6 2197 Smith. A Discourse Concerning the Conversion of the 
Heathen Americans, and the final Propagation of Christianity 
and the Sciences to the Ends of the Earth, in Two Parts... 
By William Smith, D.D. ... 8°, pp. (2), iii, (i), 53. 

Philadelphia : Printed hy ^Y. Dunlap, MDCCCLX 

/<^^7T7 2198 [Smith.] An Historical Account | of the Expedition | against 
the Ohio Indians, | in the Year mdcclxiv. | Under the com- 
mand of I Henry Bouquet, Esq. | Colonel of Foot, and now 
Brigadier General in America. | Including his Transactions with 
the Indians, | Relative to the Delivery of their Prisoners, | And 
the Preliminaries of Peace. | With an Introductory Account of 
the Preceding Campaign, j and Battle at Bushy-Run. | To which 
are annexed | Military Papers, | Containing Reflections on the 
War with the Savages; a Method of forming Frontier | Settle- 
ments; some Account of the Indian Country ; with a List of I 
Nations, Fighting Men, Towns, Distances, and different Routs. j 
The whole illustrated with a Map and Copper- Plates | Published 
from authentic Documents, by a Lover of his Country. | Map, 
plan, 2 plates. 4°, pp. xiii, 71. 

Philadelphia printed : \ London : Reprinted for T. , Jeffries, 

... M.DCC.LXVI.| 



/y^'^0 2199 [Smith.] The same. First edition. 4°, calf. 

^ ^ Philadelphia : William Bradford, MDCCLXV. 

Narrates the details of the first victory, plained over Indian forces 
by English troops, after the savages had been taught the use of fire- 
arms. Nearly twenty years elapsed before the whites gained another, 
X Q during which period they suffered such dreadful defeats in thirteen 

A / , battles at the hands of the Indians, that the blood thickens with horror 

>i' ' at their narration. Colonel Bouquet by his j udicious arrangements 

first laid down the plan, in following which General Wayne secured 
the same result. 



.L/6fi 



X-^o 



2200 Smith (W.). Historical Account of Bouquet's Expedition. 
Against the Ohio Indians, in 1764. With Preface, by Francis 
Parkman, and a Translation of Dumas' Biographical Sketch of 
General Bouquet. Imperial 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Cincinnati, O. : Robert Clarke & Co., 1868 



/(^' 



315 

2201 [Smith.] Relation Historique de I'Expedition, contre Les 
Indiens de I'Ohio en mdcclxiv. Commandee parle Chevalier 
ri Henry Bouquet, Colonel d Infanterie, & ensuite Brigadier- 

General en Amerique ; contenant ses Transactions avec les In- 
diens, relativement h, la deliverance des Prisonniers & aux Pre- 
limenaires de la Paix ; avec un Beeit introductoire de la Cam- 
pagne prec^dente de Van 17ii3. & de la Bataille de Bushy-Bun. 
Ou y a joint des Memoires Militaires contenant des Beflections 
sur la guerre avec les Sauvages : une Method de former des 
etablissemens sur la Frontiers : quelques details concernant la 
contree des Indiens ; avec une liste de nations, combattons, villes, 
distances, & diverses routes. Le tout enrichi des Cartes & 
Taille-douces. Traduit de TAnglois, Par C. G. F. Dumas. 6 
plates. 8°, calf. 

A Amsterdam : Chez Marc-Micliael Rey, M.DCC.LXIX 

The Preface is a sketch of the life of Colonel Bouquet, written by 

the French translator, Mons. Dumas, and adds some very desirable 

I information to our previous knowledge of the skillful officer and wise 

■ net^oiiator, whose last peaceful campaign was not excelled in military 

sagacity by his former bloody one. 

, f^ 2202 Smith. An Oration in Memory of General Montgomery, 
and of the Officers and Soldiers, who Fell with Him, December 
,ss 31, 1775, before Quebec; drawn up (and delivered February 

K 19th, 1776) At the Desire of the Honorable Continental Cong- 

K ress : By William Smith, D.D. ... 4°, pp. 44. 

B PMladelpliia : Printed hy John Dimlap, M,DCC,LXXVI 

/ b^ 2203 Smith (W. H). Canada ; Past, Present and Future, being 
a I^istorical, Geographical, Geological and Statistical Account 
of Canada West. With maps. 2 vols., 8°. Toronto, 1851 

<, 2204 Smith (W. B.). Observations on the Wisconsin Territory, 
chiefly on that part called the " Wisconsin Land District," 
with a Map, exhibiting the settled parts of the Territory, as 
laid off in counties by Act of Legislature in 1837. 12°, pp. 
184. Philadelphia, 1888 

t^ 2205 Smith (Wm. B.). History of Wisconsin. Part 1, Historical, 
Vol. 1. Part 2, Documentary, Vol. 3. 2 vols., 8°. 

Madison, 1854 

2206 Smithsonian Institution. Annual Bcport of the Board of 
Begents of the the Smithsonian Institution showing the Opera- 
tions, Expenditures and Condition of the Institution for the 
Year. 25 vols., 8°, cloth and jmper. Washington, 1847-1871 
Contains a large amount of material relating to the history, char- 
acter, and antiquities of the American Indians, as well as treatises on 
the structure of tlieir langnnges, all of which were prepared by the 
most intelligent and thoroughly proi)ared writers. 



//. 






/, 



316 

. f^"^ 2207 [Smollett (Tobias).]. An Account of the Expedition to 
Carfhagena, with Explanatory Notes and Observations. The 
Second Edition. 8°, pp. 58. London : 31. Cooper^ mdccxliii 

2208 Smyth (J. F. D.). A Tour in the United States of America : 
Containing An Account of the Present Situation of that Country : 
The Population, Agriculture, Customs, and Manners of the In- 
habitants ; Anecdotes of Several Members of the Congress, and 
General Officers in the American Army ; and Many other very 
singular and interesting Occurrences. With a Description of 
the Indian Nations ... By J. F. D. Smyth. 2 vols., 8°, calf. 

London : G. Robinson, mdcclxxxiv 

The Tory scout and spy, who was the author of these volumes, nar- 
rowly escaped hanging by the Whigs on more than one occasion, but 
lived to record many interesting particulars of the first days of the 
Revolution, and some incidents and statistics, regarding the Indians, 
of no great consequence. 

/^XS^ 2209 Smyth (TV.), and Lowe (F.), Narrative of a Journey from 
Lima to Para, across the Andes and down the Amazon; un- 
dertaken with a view of ascertaining the practicability of a 
Navigable Communication with the Atlantic, by the Rivers 
Pachitea, Ucayali, and Amazon. By Lieutenant W. Smyth, 
and Mr. F. Lowe. 13 plates and maps. 8°, cloth uncut, pp. 
305. London: John 3Jurra^, UDCCCXXXVI 

Chapter s., xi., and xii., are devoted to a minute description of several 
Indian tribes, not hitherto noticed. 

/,%S' 2210 Snelling (L.). Kabaosa; or, the Warriors of the West. 
A Tale of the last war. By Mrs. Anna L. Snelling. 12°, cloth. 

New York, 1842 

% (o'^ 2211 [Snelling (W. J.).] Tales of the Northwest ; or, fetches 
of Indian Life and Character. By a Resident beyond the 
Frontier. 12°, half morocco, uncut, pp. viii. 288. 

Boston ; Billiard, Gray, Little, & Wilkins, MDCCCXXX 

• ,^ 2212 Snow (C. H.). A Geography of Boston, County of SuflFolk, 
etc. Maps and plates, 16°, boards. 1830 

ff 2213 [Snowden.] History of the American Revolution in Script- 
ure Style. Port, of Washington. 12°, sheep. 

Frederick County, 3Id., 1823 
^'q-c 2214 Snowdon (J. R.). The Cornplanter Memorial. An His- 
torical Sketch of Gy-ant wa-chia — The Cornplanter, and of the 
Six Nations of Indians. By James Ross Snowdon, and the 
Report of Samuel P. Johnson, on the Erection of the Monu- 
ment at Jennesadaga, to the Memory of Cornplanter. 8°, pp. 
115. Earrisburg, Pa. : 1867 

The testimony of the descendants of the whites who murdered his 
countrymen, to the virtues and talents of an Indian chief. 



317 

^ ^^-^ 2215 SoBOLEWSKi (S.). Catalogue de la Collection precieuse de 
livres ancieunes et modernes formaut la bibliotheque de feu M. 
Serge Sobolewski (de Moscow). 8°. Leipzig, 1873 

Includes a fine collection of Americana, a rare series of De Biy, &c. 

2216 Society for propagating the Gospel among the Indians and 
others in North America. Repoi'ts of the Select Committee. 
8°, pp. 28. Cambridge, 1819. Do. 8°, pp. 24. 

Cambridge, 1824 

%l'l^ 2217 SOLIS (A. de). The History of the Conquest of Mexico by 
the Spaniards. Done into English from the Original Spanish 
of Don Antoino de Solis, Secretary and Historiographer to His 
Majesty. By Thomas Townsend. Five books, paged separately, 
and seven plates and maps. Folio, half bound. 

London, MDCCXXIV 

y ^^ 2218 Solis. The History of the Conquest of Mexico by the 
Spaniards, Translated into English from the Original Spanish 
of Don Antonio de Solis, Secretary and Historiographer To His 
Catholick Majesty, By Thomas Townshend, Esq. ; ... The whole 
Translation Revised and Corrected By Nathaniel Hooke, Esq.... 
8 plates and maps. 2 vols., 8°, calf. pp. (vi), x, 479 ; xii, 475. 
London : John Osborn, M.DCC.XXXVIII 

o ^ 2219 Some Account of the Conduct of the Religious Society of 
Friends towards the Indian Tribes in the Settlement of the 
Colonies of East and West Jersey and Pennsylvania : with a 
Brief Narrative of their Labours for the Civilization and Christ- 
ian Instruction of the Indians, from the time of their settlement 
in America to the year 1843. Map. 8°, pp. (4), 247. 

London : Edward Marsh, 1844 
Publications relative to the Aborigines, No. 9. 

^ So 2220 Some Reasons Why the Pending Cherokee Treaty Should 
be Ratified. We ask to be heard. 8°, cover 2 1. & pp. 20. 

Washington : Joseph L. Pearson, printer, 1870 

/ %^ 2221 South Carolina Historical Society Collections. 3 vols , 8°. 

Charleston, 1857-59 

.;2^j- 2221* The Same. Vol. 1. 1857 

.^y 2222 Spafford (H. G.). Gazetteer of New York. Map and 
rare view of Lake George. 8°, sheep. Albany, 1813 

1^^ 2223 Sparks. The Life of Gouverneur Morris, with Selections 
from His Correspondence and Miscellaneous Papers 3 Detailing 
Events in the American Revolution. Portrait. 3 vols., 8°, 
boards. 1832 



318 

'.So 2224 Sparks (J.). Catalogue of the Library of Jared Sparks with 
a List of the Historical Manuscripts collected by him ... 8°. 

Cambridge, 1871 

S'Z6~ 2225 Spaulding (M. J.). Sketches of the Early Catholic Mis- 
sions of Kentucky : from their Commencement in 1787, to the 
Jubilee of 1826-7 : embracing a summary of the early History 
of the State ; the Adventures of the first Catholic Emigrants ; 
Biographical Notices of the Early Missionaries; ... compiled 
from authentic Sources, with the Assistance of the very Rev. 
Stephen Theodore Badin, the first priest Ordained in the United 
States. By M. J. Spaulding, D.D. 12°, clrjth, pp. 308. 

Louisville : B. J. Webb & Brother, [ii d.'\ 

/,0 6 2226 Speeches, delivered by several Indian Chiefs. Also an ex- 
tract of a letter from an Indian Chief. 12°, pp. 23. 

New York : printed by Samuel Wood. Reprinted at Ipswich 

by J. Bush, 1812 

/ ^O 2227 Speeches on the Passage of the Bill for the Removal of the 
Indians, made in the Congress of the United States, April and 
May, 1830. 8°, half morocco, pp. 304. Boston : 1830 

^'7 2228 Spencer (0. M.). Narrative of Oliver M. Spencer ; com- 
/ prising An Account of his Captivity among the Mohawk Indians, 

in North America. Second Edition. Revised from the Ori- 
ginal Papers ... 12°, cloth. London : John 31ason, 1842 

/,/y~ 2229 Spencer. Indian Captivity : A True Narrative of the Cap- 
ture of Rev. 0. M. Spencer, by the Indians, in the neighborhood 
of Cincinnati. Written by hi m.self. Plates. 16°, pp. 160. 

New York, Carlton & Lanahun, [1854] 

Jf-O 2230 Spedon (A. L.). Rambles among the Blue-Noses. 12°. 

Montreal, 1863 

■ 36~ 2231 Spix (J. B. V.) and Martinus (C. F ). Travels in Brazil, 
in the Years 1817-1820. Undertaken by Command of His 
Majesty the King of Bavaria. By Dr. Job. Bapt. ^'on Spix, 
and Dr. C. F. Phil. Von Martins. 2 vols., 8°, boards uncut. 

y London : Longman & Co., 1824 

--"). /^ 2232 Spizelius (T.). Theophili Spizelii elevatio RehUionis 
Monteziuianae de Repertis in America 1'ribubus Israeliticis ; et 
Discussio Argumeutorum Pro Origine Gentium Americanarum 
Israelitica a Menasse Ben Israel ... 8°. 

Basileae : Joannem Konig, 1661 

Sti'ictures of Tlieo. Spizelius on tlie account of Montesinos, concern- 
ing the Israelitish tribes found in America ; and discussion of the ar- 
guments for the Israelitish origin of the American people, by Manasse 
Ben Israel, in the hope of the triumph of Israel. 



^ys' 



319 

,^() 2233 Sprague (Mr.). Speech of Mr. Sprague, of Maine, de- 
livered in the Senate of the United States, IGth April, 1830, in 
reply to Messrs. White, McKinley, and Forsyth, upon the sub- 
ject of the Removal of the Indians. 8°, pp. 36. Washington, 1830 

2234 Sprague (J. T.). The Origin, Progress, and Conclusion of 
the Florida War ; to which is appended a record of Officers, 
Non-Commissioned Officers, Musicians, and Privates of tlie U. 
S. Army and Marine corps, who were Killed in Battle, or died 
of Disease. ... By John T. Sprague. 10 plates. 8°, clofh. 

New York, 1848 

• J^ 2235 Sprengel (M. C.) Geschichte der Eevolution von Nord- 
America. Colored Map. 12°, hoards. Frankenthal, 1788 

/ c>^x> 2236 Spring (S.). A Sermon, delivered before the Massachu- 
setts Missionary Society, at their anuual meeting May 25, 1802. 
By Samuel Spring, A. M. ... The Annual Eeport also of the 
Trustees, and several interesting matters relative to Missions. 
8°, pp. 76. Newhuryport : Printed hy C. M. Blunt, 1802 

/ '^^'^ 2237 Sproat (G. M.). Scenes and Studies of Savage Life. By 
Gilbert Malcolm Sproat. 1 Plate, 12°, doth, uncut. 

London : Smith, Elder, & Co., 1868 

2238 Squier (E. G.). Aboriginal Monuments of the State of 
New York. Comprising the results of original Surveys and 
Explorations j with an illustrative appendix, by E. G. Squier, 
A.M. ... Accepted for publication by the Smithsonian Institu^ 
tion, October 20th, 1849. 4°, half morocco. Washington \_n. d.~\ 

2239 Squier (E. G.). American Archselogical Researches, No. 
1, The Serpent Symbol, and the Worship of the reciprocal 
principles of Nature in America. By E. G. Squier. 8°, cloth. 

New York, 1851 
/ ^^ 2240 Squier (Ephraim George). American Ethnology: Being 
a summary of some of the Results which have followed the 
Investigation of this Subject. Ey E. G. Squier. pp. 14. 

\n- p., n. J.] 

2241 Squier. Central America, Honduras, and St. Salvador, 

their Geography, Topography, Climate, Population, Resources, 

Productions, etc. 8°. New York, 1855 

^v-c? 2242 Squier. Collections of Rare and Original Documents and 
Relations, concerning The Discovery and Conquest of America. 
Chiefly from the Spanish Archives, No. 1. Published in the 
Original, with Translations, Illustrative Notes, Maps, and Bio- 
graphical Sketches, By E. G. Squier. 4°, uncut. 

New York, 1860 



^/. 



h/i' 



320 

The first volume of an intended series, which has so far been followed 
by no other. The second title announces the subject of the work : 
Being a Description of the Ancient Provinces of Guazapan, Izalco, 
Cuscatlan, and Chiquimula, in the Audencia of Guatemala : With An 
Account of the Languages, Customs and Religion of their Aboriginal 
Inliabitants and a Description of the Huins of Copan. 

/^ y t> 2243 Squier. Historical and Mythological Traditions of the 
Algonquins ; With a Translation of the " "Walum-Olum," or 
Bark Record of the Lenni Lenape. By E. G. Squier. 8°, pp. 
23. \j^'P-t *i- '^•j 

/.y^'^ 2244 Squier (E. Gr.) New Mexico and California. The Ancient 
Monuments, and the Aboriginal, Semi-Civilized Nations of New 
Mexico and California. By E. Gr. Squier, A.M. 8°, pp. 26. 

New York, 1848 

jZ-^o 2245 Squier. Nicaragua; its People, Scenery, Monuments, and 
the proposed Interoceanic Canal. With numerous Illustrations 
and original Maps. By E. C. Squier. 2 vols., 8°, cloth. 

Mew York, MDCCCLVI 

Mr. Squier's explorations form a fitting sequel to those of Mr. Ste 
phens, extending as they did over an adjacent territory, equally rich 
in the relics of the ingenious and civilized race of aborigines which 
once peopled it. Almost every article of their manufacture, which was 
not readily perishable, is represented in the excellent engravings. 

f^ %^ 2246 Squier, Observations on the Aboriginal Monuments of the 
Mississippi Valley ; the character of the Ancient Earth-Works, 
and the Structure, Contents, and Purposes of the Mounds : 
with Notices of the minor Eemains of Ancient Art. With 
Illustrations. By E. G. Squier. Plans. 8°, hoards, pp. 2. 

New York : Bartlett & Welford, 1847 

/ 3 V 2247 Squier. Observations on the Uses of the Mounds of the 

/ West, with an attempt at their Classification, By E. G. Squier, 

Chillicothe, Ohio. 8°, pp. 14. New Haven, 1847 



^7 



2248 [Squire.] Waikna ; or Adventures on the Musquito Shore, 
By Samuel A. Bard. 12°, cloth, pp. 365. New York, 1855 

^O O 2249 Squier and Davis. Ancient Monuments of the Mississippi 
Valley : comprising the Results of Extensive Original Surveys 
and Explorations. By E. G. Squier, A.M., and E. H. Davis, 
M.D. x\ccepted for publication by the Smithsonian Institution, 
June, 1847. 48 Plates. 4°, cloth. \_Washingt07i, 184S.'] 

Forms Vol. i of the Smithsonian Contribution to Knowledge, and is 
now very scarce. 

• ^i^' 2250 Stamford, Conn. Historical Address, Stamford, Ct, At 
the Celebration of Second Centennial ...of the First Settlement 
of the Town. By Rev. J. W. Alvord. pp. 40. A^. Y, 1842 



321 

, ^^ 2251 Stanley (J. M.). Portraits of North American Indians, 
with Sketches of Scenery, etc. Painted by J. M. Stanley. 
Deposited with the Smithsonian Institute. 8°, pp. 7G. 

Washington : Smithsonian Institution^ 1852 

■^% 2252 Stansbury (H.). Exploration and Survey of the Valley of 
the Grreat Salt Lake of Utah, including a Reconnoissance of a 
New Route through the Rocky Mountains. By Howard Stans- 
bury, Captain Corps Topographical Engineers, U. S. Army, 8°, 
cloth. Philadelphia : Lippincott, Gramho & Co., 1852 

2253 Stansbury (P.). Pedestrian Tour in North America, with 
Views, in one vol. 12°, half calf. 

Also " Travels in Louisiana and the Floridas ... Translated 
from the French [of Berquin, Duvallon], by John Davis. 

New York, 1806. 

• ^.j' 2254 Staples (Wm. R.). The Documentary History of the De- 
struction of the Gaspee: ... compiled for the Providence Jour- 
nal. Royal 8°, pp. 66. Providence, 1845 

J- /O^ 2255 Stark (Caleb). Memoir and Official Correspondence of 
Gen. John Stark, with notices of several other Officers of the 
Revolution. Also, a Biography of Capt. Phineas Stevens, and 
of Col. Robert Rogers, with an Account of his Services in Ame- 
rica during the " Seven Years' War." By Caleb Stark. Port- 
rait. Med. 8°. pp. 495. Concord, 1860 

'^ W 2256 Statement, A, of the Indian Relations : with a reply to the 
/ article in the sixty-sixth number of the North American Re- 

view, on the Removal of the Indians. 8°, pp. 21. 

New York: Clayton arid Van Norden printers, 1830 

(7 2257 Stedman (C). History of the Origin, Progress, and Ter- 
mination of the American War. By C. Stedman, who served 
under Sir W. Howe, Sir H. Clinton, and the Marquis Corn- 
wallis ... 2 vols., 4°, calf. London, 1794 

% ao 2258 Stedman (J. G.). Narrative, of a Five Years' Expedition, 
against the Revolted Negroes of Surinam, in Guiana, on the Wild 
Coast of South America ; from the year 1772 to 1777 : eluci- 
dating the History of that Country, and describing its Produc- 
tions, viz , Quadrupeds, Birds, Fishes, Reptiles, Trees, Shrubs, 
Fruits, & Roots. With an Account of the Indians of Guiana, 
& Negroes of Guinea. By Capt" J. G. Stedman. Illustrated 
with 80 elegant Engravings, from drawings made by the Au- 
thor. 2 vols., 4°, half morocco. London: J. Johnson, 1796 

41 



>^ p 2259 Steele (Z.). The Indian Captive ; or a Narrative of the 
^- Captivity and Sufferings of Zadoc Steele. Related by Himself. 

To which is prefixed an Account of the Burning of iloyalton. 

18°, pp. 142. 3Iontpelier, Vt. : the Author, 1818 



,^^6' 



f fTo 



2260 Stephens (J. L.). Incidents of Travel in Central America, 
Chiapas, and Yucatan. By John L. Stephens. ... Illustrated 
by Numerous Engravings. Twelfth Edition. 2 vols., 8°, half 
raorocco, uncut. New York : Harper & Brothers, 18t>7 

It ia difficult to believe that two individuals were capable of such 
an astouishing amount of labor, as is evidenced in these volumes. The 
wonderful structures of the race of Indians which once inhabited the 
peninsula of Central America, are here described by pen and pencil, 
with great clearness and minuteness The temples, sculptures, idols, 
utensils, buildings and architecture, of that active, intelligent, and 
almost mythical people, are illustrated by more than seventy engrav- 
ings, from drawings by Mr. C.atherwood. 

2261 Stephens. Incidents of Travel in Yucatan. By John L. 

Stephens. Illustrated by 120 Engravings. 2 vols., 8°, cloth. 
New York : Harper & Brothers, 1858 
One year after the termination of his first explorations, the author 
set out upon the one, the incidents of which are here narrated. So far 
from exhausting the antiquities of the peninsula in his first two vol- 
umes, these add to our astonishment by portraying the gigantic ruins 
of still more imposing structures, erected by the vanished race of pen- 
insular aborigines. 

S^2'i 2262 Stevens (E. T.). Flint Chips; a (luide to Prehistoric 
/ Archaeology, as illustrated by the collection in the Blackmore 

Museum, Salisbury; by Edward T. Stevens, Hon. Curator of 
the Blackmore Museum. 8°, cloth^ uncut. London, 1870 

This extraordinary collection of material, representing the labor of 
aboriginal man in Europe and America, is the result of the munificence 
and taste of Mr. William Blackmore, who not only provided the very 
large sum needed for the establishment of the institution, but has 
made several voyages to America to complete its series. Much the 
largest portion of the volume is devoted to the description of the uten- 
sils, weapons, and ornaments manufactured by the American Indians. 
Their habitations, mounds, fortifications, and antiquities are described 
at great length, and with much evident research. The text is accom- 
panied by a large number of wood-cuts, illustrative of the various ob- 
jects forming the collection We may add that having seen Mr. 
Blackmore's Museum at Salisbury, England, we can safely commend 
its study to any American Archaeologist, who may be visiting that city. 

^ 26 2263 [Stephen (James)]. War in Disguise; or. The Frauds of 
the Neutral Flags. 8°, hds, uncut. New York, 1806 

^ So 2264 [Stevens (Henry).] Bibliotheca Americana, Catalogue of 
Books relating to the History and Literature of America. Sold 
by Auction, with prices. Imperial 8°, pp. vi, 273. 

London, 1861 



/ 



323 

2265 Stevens (H.). Bibliotlieca Historica or a Catalogue of 

(^ 5000 volumes of books and manuscripts relating chiefly to the 

literature of North and South America.... Sold ... Boston,... 

1870. 8°, uncut, pp. XV (1), 234 (1). Boston, 1870 



,^^ 2266 Stevens (H.). Bibliotheca Geographica. A sale catalogue 
of Books largely relating to America. London, 1872 



s:f. 



'^2267 Stevens. Historical Nuggets, Bibliotheca Americana, or a 
Descriptive Account of my collection of Rare Books relating to 
America. Henry Stevens, Gr. M. B. F. S. A. 2 vols., foolscap, 
8°, cloth. London : Printed hi/ Wliittingham & Wilkins, 

Took's Court Chancery Lane, MDCCCLXII. 
This work, printed in the best style of the Chiswick Press, comprises 
3000 Titles (alphabetically arranged) of rare books relating to America, 
most carefully given in full, with the collation and price of each work. 
It ia intended, as far as it goes, to be a Manual for Collectors of this 
expensive class of books. 

'J/r 2268 Stevens (I. I.). Speech of Hon. Isaac I. Stevens, of 
Washington Territory, on the Indian war expenses of Wash- 
ington and Oregon. Delivered February 21, 1859. 8°, pp. 16. 
Washington: Printed hi/ Lemuel Tower, 1859 

2269 [Stevens, John.] A New Collection of Voyages and Travels, 
6]^^ Into Several Parts of the World, none of them ever before 

Printed in English. Containing, 1. The Description etc., of 
the Molucca and Philipine Islands, by I. de Argensola. 2. A 
new Account of Carolina by Mr. Lawson. 3. The Travels of 
P. de Cieza in Peru... Illustrated with several maps, and cuts, 
2 vols, 4°. 

London: Printed for J. Knapton, Andrew Bell, D. Mid- 
winter, Will. Taylor, A. Collins, and T. Baker, 1711 

This collection of Voyages published at different periods from 1708 
to 1711, was first issued as a monthly serial. It is complete with seven 
narratives of Voyages announced on the serial title page of 708 as never 
before printed in English. This would indicate that Lawsou's Account 
of Carolina was printed from the MSS. of the author, being first printed 
as a portion of this collection. 



\ 



I j^J 2270 Stevens (W. B.). The History of Georgia, from its dis- 
' I covery by Europeans to the adoption of the present constitution 

in MDCCXCVii, by Rev. William Bacon Stevens. 2 vols., 8°, 
cloth. New York, MDCCCXLVII 

The portions of tliese volumes which are devoted to Indian history, 
although very considerable, contain but little that is new . 



'.^^ 



/;?r 



324 

2271 Steward (J.). History of the Discovery of America, of 
the Landing of our Forefathers at Plymouth, and of their most 
remarkable Engagements with the Indians in New England, 
from their first Landing in 1620, until the final Subjugation of 
the Natives, in 1668. To which is annexed the Defeat of Gene- 
rals Braddock, Harmer, and St. Clair by the Indians, at the 
Westward, &c. By the Rev. James Steward, D.D. 8°, pp. 

' 176. Brooklyn, {L. L), [n. c?.] 

2272 Stickney (C. E.). A History of the Minisink Region : 
which includes the present towns of Minisink, Deerpark, Mount 
Hope, Greenville and Wawayanda, in Orange County, New 
York, from their Organization and First Settlement to the Pre- 
sent Time : also, Including A general History of the first Settle- 
ment of the County. By Charles E, Stickney. 12°, cloth, 
uncut. Middletown, N. T. :■ Coe, Finch & L. F. Guiwits, 1867 

2273 Stiles (E.). History of three of the Judges of King 
Charles I, Major General Whalley, Major General Gofi'e 

T- and Colonel Dixwell, who ... Fled to America. ... By President 
Stiles. Portrait and plates, 12°, half calf, scarce. 

Hartford, 1794 

274 Stiles (H. R.). Account of the Interment of the Remains 
• of American Patriots, who perished on Board the British Pi-ison 
K,dL M^ ^ t ' M" Ships During the American Revolution, with Notes and an 
[]PT ^ ^ /- - J.1^°Appendix, by Henry R. Stiles, ]\LD. 8°, pp. 246. 




JVeio York, Privately Printed, 1865 
il f Eighty copies only printed. 

^ 2275 Stiles. Letters from the Prison-Ships of the Revolution, 

^--'^ With Notes. 8°, half morocco, uncut. 

Neio York, Privately Printed, 1865 
Edition 80 copies,' 35 of which are on large paper. 

'j Cf^ 2276 Stiles. A History of the City of Brooklyn. Including 
the Old Town and Village of Brooklyn, the Town of Bushwick, 
and the Village and City of Williamsburg. By Henry R. Stiles. 
3 vols., 8°. Brooklyn : The Author, 1867-70 

/ {To 2277 Stiles (H.). A Supplement to the History and Genealo- 
gies of Ancient Windsor, Conn., containing Corrections and 
Additions, which have accrued since the Publication of that 
Work. 8°, cloth. Albany : J. Munsell, 1863 

^Q o 2278 Stith. The | History | of the | First Discovery | and j Settle- 
"""^ ' ment | of | Virginia : | Being | An Essay towards a General | His- 

tory of this Colony. [ By William Stith, A.M., | Rector of 
Henrico Parish, and one of the Governors of | William and 
Mary College. | ... 8°, calf. Original edition, rare. 

Williamsburg : Printed by William Parks, M,DCC,XL"Vll 



II. 



325 

2279 Stith, History of the First Discovery and Settlement of 
^^'^ Virginia. Williamsburg, 1747. 8°, large paper, cloth, uncut. 

New York: Reprinted for Joseph Sahin, 1865 

Containa a bibliographical preface by the publisher. 50 copies 
printed. 

'JlS^ 2280 Stobo (R,). Memoirs of Major Robert Stobo of the Virgi- 
nia Regiment. [Edited by Neville B. Craig.] Map. 16°, pp. 
92. Pittsburgh, 1854 

» ^ 2281 Stockton (Mr.). Remarks of Mr. Stockton, of New Jer.sey, 
on the Indian appropriation bill; and on the resolution of Mr. 
Merriwether, of Kentucky. Delivered in the Senate of the 
United States, August 11 & 14, 1852, 8°, pp. 16. 

Washington: Printed hyJno. T. Towers, 1852 

9^ 2282 Stockton. A Sketch of the Life of Com. Robert F. Stock- 
ton, with His Correspondence respecting His Conquest of Cali- 
fornia. 8°. New York, 1856 

I ^0 2283 Stoddard (A). Sketches, Historical and Descriptive, of 
Louisiana. By Major Amos Stoddard. 8°, pp. 488. 

Philadelphia : Mathew Carey, 1812 

•^^ 2284 Stone (Ed. M.). Life and Recollections of John Howland, 
late President of Rhode Island Historical Society. Port. 12°. 

Providence, 1857 

/ Ov 2285 Stone (E. M.). The Invasion of Canada in 1775, including 
the Journal of Capt. Simeon Thayer, With Notes and Appendijf . 
Port. 8°, cloth, uncut. . Providence, 1867 

U^^n 2286 Stone (W. L.). Border Wars of the American Revolution. 

' / By William L. Stone. Two volumes. 16°, half morocco, gilt 

top. Vol. II. New York, 1864 

^^y-'2287 Stone. The Life and Times of Red-Jacket, or Sa-go-ye- 
' wat-ha : being the Sequel to the History of the Six Nations. 

By William L. Stone. 8°, cloth. New York and London, 1841 
Beside the voluminous life of the pacific Indian orator, the work con- 
tains a biography of Farmer's Brother, and Cornplanter two celebrated 
chiefs of the Senecas. 

/^Y 2288 Stone. Life of Joseph Brant, (Thayendanegea), including 
</ the Border Wars of the American Revolution, and Sketches of 

the Indian Campaigns of Generals Harmar, St. Clair, and 
Wayne, and other matters connected with the Indian Relations 
of the United States and Great Britain, from the Peace of 1783, 
to the Indian peace of 1795. By William L. Stone. 4 por- 
traits and 3 plans. 2 vols., cloth. Albany, 1864 
The original edition was printed in 1838 ; this has the addition of an 
index. Fifty copies printed. 



326 

^ ^ff 2289 Stone. The Life and Times of Sir William Johnson, Bart., 

' ' by William L. Stone. 2 vols., 8°, -cfo/Zi. 

Albany : J. Munsell, 1865 
The work was commenced by the biographer of Brant, but remained 
unfinished at his death, and was completed in its present form by 
his son. 

/^6^ 2290 Stone. The Poetry and History of Wyoming; containing 

' Campbell's Gertrude ...and the History of Wyoming from its 

Discovery to the beginning of the present Century. By William 

L. Stone. 12°, cloth, pp. xxiii, 406. Albany : J. Munsell, 1864 

A reprint of the edition of 1845, with index and notes. Fifty copies 

only were printed with rubricated titles. 

. /^'^ 2291 Stone. Uncas and MiantonOmoh. A Historical Discourse, 

■^ delivered at Norwich, Conn., on the fourth day of July, 1842, 

on the occasion of the erection of a Monument to the memory 

of Uncas, the white man's friend, and first Chief of the Mohegans. 

By William L. Stone. 18°, pp. 209. New York, 1842 

Z 0-6' 2^2,'d2, [Stork (W.).] An Account of East Florida, with a Journal 
kept by John Bartram Of Philadelphia, Botanist to His Majesty 
for the Floridas, Upon A Journey from St. Augustine up the 
Kiver St. Johns. 8°, calf, pp. (6) 90 ; viii, 70. 

London : W. Nicoll, (1766) 

' 26~ 2293 Storks (Henry).,.. Speech of Mr. Storrs, of New-York, in 
Committee of the whole House, on the Bill for the Removal 
of the Indians West of the Mississippi. 8°, pp. 53. 

Utica : Northoday & Porter, 1830 

2294 Story (J.). A Discourse ...in Commemoration of the First 
A/^ Settlement of Salem.... By Joseph Story.... 8°, uncut, pp. 90. 

Boston : Hilliard, Gray, Little and Wilkins, 1828 

2295 Strachet (W.). The Historic of Travaile into Virginia 
Britannia; Expressing the Cosmographie and Comodities of the 

^ Country, together with the Manners and Customes of the People. 

/a P ^ Gathered and observed as well by those who went first thither 

' as Collected by William Strachey, Gent., the first Secretary of 

the Colony. Now first Edited from the original Manuscript 

in the British Museum, by R. H. Major, Esq.... Map and six 

plates, 8°, cloth. 

London : Printed for the Haklnyt Society, 1849 

Remarkable as having afforded Mr. Deane and Mr. Neill the data to 
charge the name of Pocahontas with infamy. 



^0^ 



.^^r 



327 

2296 Stratton (R. B.). Captivity of the Oatman Girls : being 
an Interesting Narrative of Life among the Apache and Mohave 
Indians. Containing an interesting account of the naassacre of 
the Oatman Family, by the Apache Indians in 1851; the nar- 
row Escape of Lorenzo T). Oatman ; the Capture of Olive A. 
and Mary A. Oatman ; the Death, by Starvation, of the latter; 
the Five Years Suffering and Captivity of Olive A. Oatman ; 
also her singular Recapture in 1856 ; as given by Lorenzo D. 
and Olive A. Oatman, the only surviving Members of the family, 
to the Author, R. B. Stratton. Twenty-seventh thousand. 3 
plates. 12°, pp. 292 (2). New York: Carlton & Porter, 1867 

2297 Street (A. B). The Burning of Schenectady and other 
Poems by Alfred B. Street. 12°, hoards, pp. 63. Albany 

A string of verse on the massacre at Schenectady, with two pages of 
descriptive prose. 

_ ^^^ 2298 Street. Frontenac : or The Atotarho of the Iriquois. A 
Metrical Romance by Alfred B. Street. From Bentley's Lon- 
don Edition. Portrait. 12°, doth, pp. xii, 324. 

New York : Baker & Scribner, 1849 

/ "/d" 2299 Strickland. Old Mackinaw : or the Fortress of the Lake 

/ and its surroundings. By W. P. Strickland. Map and 2 

plates. 12°, pp. 404. " FhiladelpMa, 1860 

2300 Strickland. Autobiography of Rev. James B. Finley ; 
or pioneer life in the West. Edited by W. P. Strickland, D.D. 
Portrait. 8°, pp. 545. Cincinnati, 1867 

2801 Strickland (W. P.). The Pioneers o'f the West ; or, Life 

in the Woods. By W. P. Strickland. 7 plates. 12°, cloth, 

pp. 403. New York, 1868 

A compilation of narratives of Indian wars, captivities, and border 

life, some of them apparently from original sources. 

/,/%- 2302 Strickland (Major). Twenty-Seven Years in Canada 

West. 2 vols., post 8°, cloth, uncut. London, 1853 

/ (ri? 2303 Strobel (P. A.) The Salzburgers and their descendants; 
being the History of a Colony of German Protestants, who 
emigrated to Georgia in 1734. Post 12°. Baltimore, 1855 

JSf 2304 Strock (DL). Pictorial History of King Philip's War; 
comprising a Full and Minute Account of all the Massacres, 
Battles, Conflagrations, and other Thrilling Incidents of that 
Tragic Passage in American History. With an introduction; 
containing an account of the Indian Tribes, their Manners and 
Customs. By Daniel Strock, Jr. With 100 Engravings, ... 
By W. Croome. 8°, roan, pp. 448. Bonton, 1853 



/,h^ 



328 

2305 Strong (N. T.). Appeal to the Christiaa Community oa 

' J^O the Condition and Prospects of the New- York Indians, in answer 

to a book, entitled. The Case of the New-York Indians and other 

publications of the Society of Friends. By Nathaniel F. Strong, 

a Chief of the Seneca Tribe. 8°, pp. 63. 

New York : E. B. Clayton^ printer, MDCCCXLI 
^'C) 2306 Strong. A Further illustration of the Case of the Seneca 
Indians in the State of New York, in a Keview of a Pamphlet 
entitled " An Appeal to the Christian Community ... By Na- 
thaniel T. Strong, A Chief of the Seneca Tribe." Printed by 
direction of the Joint Committees on Indian Affairs, of the four 
yearly meetings of Friends of Grenesee, New York, Philadel- 
phia and Baltimore. 8°, pp. 84. 

Philadelphia : Printed by Monehan and Thompson, 1841 

-^ /f-^ 2307 Stuart (J. W.). Life of Captain Nathan Hale, the Mar- 
• tyr-Spy of the American Revolution. Illustrated. 12°. 

Hartford, 1856 

2308 Stuart. Memoir of Indian Wars and other Occurrences 

in the early History of Western Virginia, particularly of the 

Battle of Point Pleasant. By Col. John Stuart of Greenbriar, 

Va., an Officer of Provincial Troops on that occasion. 8°. 

Richmond , 1833 

This very interesting narrative contains an account of the battle of 

Point Pleasant, one of the few contests between the Indians and the 

frontiersmen of Pennsylvania and Virginia, in which the whites were 

successful. 

/ /O 2309 Sudbury. Mass. A Brief Account of the Buildings and 
Dedication of the Wadsworth Monument, in Sudbury, Massa- 
chusetts, 1852 Mostly from the Daily Evening Traveler, with 
important corrections. 8°, pp. 24. 

Waltham : Josiah Hastings, printer, 1853 

Geo. Boutwell's address, which occupies a large part of this pam- 
phlet, gives a fair annalysis of the causes and effects of the Indian Wars 
of New England and many details of the Massacre of Sudbury. 

/ 'X.S' 2310 Sullivan (James). The History of the District of Maine. 
Map, 8°, sheep. Boston, 1795 

/./'*2_ 2311 Sumner, (W. H.). A History of East Boston; with Bio- 
graphical Sketches of its Early Proprietors, and an Appendix. 
Portraits. 8vo, boards, uncut. Boston, 1858 

J O o 2312 Sutro Tunnel. Report of the Commissioners and Evidence 
and Arguments. 8°. Washington, 1872 

/tg-y 2313 Swan (J. G.). The Northwest Coast; or, Threee Years 
/ Residence in Washington Territory. By James G. Swan. 

Map and 27 plates. 12°, half morocco, pp, 435. 

Neto York : Harper & Brothers, 1857 



329 

.^ 2314 SwETT (S.). History of Bunker Hill Battle, with Plan. 
Third Edition, with Notes... 8°, pp. 58+34. Boston, 1827 

'^c^" 2315 SwETT (S.). Original Planning and Construction of Bun- 
ker Hill Monument. With Engravings, pp. 11. Albany, 1863 

'Jl£^ 2316 SwETT (S.). Who was the Commander at Bunker Hill ? 
With remarks on Frothingham's History of the Battle. 8°, pp. 
39. Boston, 1850 

. ^l£ 2317 Swift, (Saml.). Statistical and Historical Account of the 
County of Addison, Vermont, pp. 132. Middlehury , 1859 



7^- 



i^^- 



2318 Symmes (T.). The Original Account of Capt. John Love- 
well's " Grreat Fight" with the Indians at Pequawket, May 8, 
1725. By Rev. Thomas Symmes, of Bradford, Mass. A New 
Edition with Notes, by Nathaniel Bouton. ... Map. Small 4°, 
pp. 48. •- Concord, N. H. : P. B. Cogswell, Printer, 1861 



■ff 



2319 Tallmadge (B.). Memoir of Col. Benjamin Tallmadge, 
prepared by himself, ... Portrait. 8°, cloth. Scarce. 

New York, 1858 

? ^.5" 2320 TalmaDge (J.). Speech of the Honorable James Tal- 
ruadge, Jr., of Duchess County, N. Y., in the House of Repre- 
sentatives of the United States, on the Seminole War. 8°, pp. 
31. New -York: Printed hy E. Conrac?, 1819 

2321 Tamedsa Johannesih Aglangit, okantsinch Tussarner- 
tunik Jesusc Kristusemih, Gudim Erngninganih. 12°. 

London, 1810 
The Gospel of St. John in the Esquimo language. 

/[ '7^'^ 2322 Tanner (M.). Societas Jesu usque ad Sanguinis et vitae 
profusionem militans, in Europa, Africa, Asia et America, con- 
. tra Gentiles, Mahometanos, ludaeos . . . pro Deo, Fide, Ecclesia 
pietate. Sive Vita, et mors eorum que ex Socvitate Jesu in 
causa Pidei et Virtutis propagantae, violenta morte toto Orbe 
sublate sunt. Auctore R. Patre Matthia Tannero ,e Societate 
Jesu, ... Folio, calf. 

Pragse: typis Universitatis Carlo- Ferdinandese. ... IQlb 
A rare and very important historical work. It contains the lives 
and martyrdoms of the Jesuit Missionaries, in the four parts of the 
globe. Part IV. is devoted entirely to America. 

2323 Tanner. Die Gesselschaft Jesu Bisz zur vergiessung ihres 
Blutes wider den Gotzendienst, Unglauben, und laster. Fur 
|k Gott, den Wahren Glauben, und Tugendten in alien vier Theilen 

B der Welt streitend : Dasist : Lebens-Wandel, und Todtes-Be- 

w ■ ^' 



^6'0 



i^^o 



330 

gebeuheit der jenigen, die auss der Gesellschaft Jesu umb ver- 
thatigung Gottes, des wahren Glaubens, und der Tugenden, 
Gewalthatiger Weissbingerichtet worden : vorbero Lateiniscb 
Von R. P. Matbia Tanner. Folio, calf. Gedruchtin Prag^ 1683 

The Society of Jesus fighting till the bitter End, against religious 
unbelief and Vice, and for God's Glory, and the true Faith and Virtue, 
in all the four parts of the World : that is, the Life and Death of those 
Members of the Society of Jesus, who were violently killed in the de- 
fence of true Belief and Virtue. 

2324 Tapia Zenteno. Arte Novissima de lengua Mexicana, que 
dicto D. Carlos de Tapia Zenteno. ... Con licencia de los super- 
iores. En Mexico por la Yiuda de D. Joseph Bernardo de Hoqal. 

Ano de, 1753 
New Grammar of the Mexican Language, dictated by Don Carlos de 
Tapia Zenteno. 

// a ^ 2325 Tarleton (B.). A History of the Campaigns of 1780 and 
1781 in the Southern Provinces of North America. By Lieut. 
Col. Tarleton. Maps, 4°, calf. London, 1787 

^^6^0 2326 Tarleton. [Another Edition ] Campaigns of 1780 and 
1781. 8°, uncut. Dublin, 1787 

" Gives a minute detail of all the military operations in both Caro- 
linas, and part of Virginia." Bich. 

This history is, in general, a compilation of the official letters of the 
British officers, both in the sea and land service ; of the American and 
French commanders, which have appeared in the newspapers, with 
Lord Rawdon's campaign, from the Remembrancer and Annual Re- 
gister. The military transactions are collected into a regular order : 
tha author, enters into a very minute detail of his own services, and 
makes a very free comment on those of others, and in particular of 
Lord Cornwallis. His conclusions are not, however, always logically 
deduced, nor, as we conceive, warranted by military science. The 
author appears every where forward on the canvas ; and when his im- 
portance is estimated by the weight of his own remarks, we are tempted 
frequently to remove him to the back ground. 

,y5~ 2327 Taylor (A. B.). Golden Relics from Chiriqui. ... By 
/ Alfred B. Taylor. 8°, pp. 8. 

Philadelphia : Henry B. Ashmead, Printer, 1867 

/ o~o 2328 Taylor (G ). A Voyage to North America, Perform'd by 
G. Taylor, of Sheffield, in the Years 1768, and 1769 ; With an 
Account of his tedious Passage ... The Authors Manner of 
trading with the Indians; a concise History of their Manners, 
Diversions andbarborous Customs ... 18°, half calf, pp. (viii) -|- 
248. Nottingham : for the Author, mdcclxxi 

^^ 2329 Taylor (J. B.). Lives of Virginia Baptist Ministers. 2d 
Edition. 12", sheep. Richmond, 1838 



H.f- 



K 



331 

2330 Taylor (J. W.). History of the State of Ohio. • By James 
W. Taylor. First Period, 1650-1787. 12°, dotk, pp. 559. 

Cincinnati: H. W. Derby, & Co., 1854 
Devoted almost entirely to its aboriginal History. The early Jesuit 
Missions, the wars of the Eries and Iroquois, the border warfare which 
was waging for nearl,l<te, quarter of a century, between the Scotch-Irish 
inhabitants of Pennsylvania and the Delawares, Shawanese, and Wyan- 
dots, are the subjects which nearly fill the volume. 

_ ^ {-. ' 2331 Taylor. The Sioux War ; What shall we do with it ? The 
Sioux Indians : What shall we do with them ? By James W. 
Taylor. 8°, pp. 16. Saint Paul, 1862 

/ Q^ 2332 Taylor. The Sioux War : What has been done by the 

. Minnesota Campaign of 1863 : What should be done during a 

Dakota Campaign of 1864. With some general remarks upon 

the Indian Policy ; Past and Future, of the United States. By 

James W. Taylor. 8°, pp. 16. Saint Paul, 1863 

/ ^Q 2333 Taylor (J.). A Century Sermon Preached at Deerfield, 

, February 29, 1804 : In Commemoration of the Destruction of 

the Town, by the French and Indians. By the Rev. John 

Taylor. ... 8°, pp. 32. Greenfield, Mass., 1804 

^^S 2334 Taylor (N. G.). Remarks of Hon. N. G-. Taylor, President 
Indian Peace Commission, and Commissioner of Indian Affairs, 
on the question of the Transfer of the Indian Bureau from the 
Interior to the War Department. 8°, cover and pp. 6. 

Washington \n. d.'\ 

2335 Taylor (R.). Historical Memoir, of the past and present 
Condition, of the Indian Tribes of the two Californias. Included 
in " Bancroft's Hand-Book Almanack for 1864.'' 8°. 

San Francisco, 1864 

n y.,-' 2336 Tempsky (G. F. von). Mitla. A Narrative of Incidents 

^y^^ and Personal Adventures on a Journey in Mexico, Gautemala, 

and Salvador, in the years 1853 to 1855. With observations 

on the modes of life in those countries. By G. F. Von Tempsky. 

Edited by J. S. Bell, ...Plates and map. 8°. 

London : Longman, 1858 

n //7 2337 Ternaux-Compans (H.). Archives des voyages ou collec- 

. tion d' anciennes relations inedites ou tres-rares de lettres me- 

moires, itineraires et autres documents relatifs a la geographic 

^et aux voyages suivies d' analyses d' anciens voyages et d' anec- 
dotes relatives aux voyageurs tirces des memoircs du temps 



/^ 



•<^ 



332 

Ouvrag^ destine a servir de complement a tous les recueils de 
voyages Fran§ais et ^trangere. Par H. Ternaux-Compans. 2 
\oh., 8°, uncut. Farls, [IS^O'] 

Arcliives of Voyages.or Collection of ancient relations unedited or very 
rare. Of letters, memoirs, journals, and other documents, relative to 
geography or travels. The Archives cont£|^ exact reprints of Cartier's 
Relations of his two voyages to Canada, copies of some letters written 
by Villegainon, containing some account of the natives of South Ame- 
rica, one from the celebrated Claude Abbeville, and a relation of some 
affairs with the aborigines, in Canada. The four parts form a comple- 
ment to the series of Voyages and Relations. 

'^ 2338 Ternaux (H.). Biblioth^que Americaine ou Catalogue des 
Ouvrages relatifs a 1' Amerique qui ont paru depuis sa decou- 
verte jusqu'a I'an 1700. Par H. Ternaux S°,- half calf. 

Paris, ArtJius Bertrand &c., M.DCCCXXXVII 

2339 Ternaux-Compans (H.). Voyages, Relations et Memoires 
originaux pour servir tirhistoire de la decouverte de I'Amerique, 
publies pour le premiere fois en Francais. Par H. Ternaux- 
Compans. 20 vols., 8°, First & Second Series, uncut. 

Paris, 1837 

This noble collection has rendered accessible, in a familiar language, 
many of the rarest and most valuable narratives of contests and ad- 
venture among the Indians of America. Some were indeed to be found 
alone in manuscripts jealously guarded, and all were, beside rarity, 
almost as obscure by reason of their Gothic print, equally antique 
Spanish, or barbarous Latin, as the pictographs of the Aztecs, or the 
quipus of the Peruvians whose stories they recounted. Their value 
can best be estimated by the titles of the several volumes, which will 
be found at length under the names of their respective authors. 

/ /O- 2340 Texas in 1840, or the Emigrant's Guide to the New Re- 
public ; being the result of observation, enquiry and travel in 
that beautiful country. By an Emigrant, late of the United 
States. With an Introduction by the Rev. A. B. Lawrence of 
New Orleans. 12°, cloth, pp. 275. 

New York : William W. Allen, 1840 
With numerous incidents of adventures with the Indians. 

^S^ 2341 Tezozomoc (A.). Histoire Du Mexique par Don Alvaro 
Tezozomoc Traduite Sur un manuscrit inedit. Par H. Ternaux 
Compans. 2 vols., 8°. 

Paris : Chez P. Janet Librairie, 1853 
History of Mexico by Don Alvaro Tezozomoc. Translated from an 
unpublished manuscript. The only author who mentions Tezozomoc 
is Veytia. In his history of ancient Mexico he informs us that he 
wrote his work in 1598. He had in his youth known the old men who 
had seen the empire of Montezuma in all its glory ; and who revived 
all the traditions with which they were so familiar. Tozozomoc was a de- 



/^ 



333 

scendant of the Kings of Arzaputzalco, and liis work is important for 
comparison with that of Ixtlilxochitl, a prince of the royal house of 
Tezcuco ; which our author treats as in a state of vassalage to his 
own ancestors. Tezozomoc's history bears the marks of fidelity and 
exactness, although his family pride induces him to exalt too highly 
the supremacy of the Aztecs. It is wholly occupied with the narrative 
of the conquest of the sarrounding nations by the Aztecs, and is brought 
down only to the perioa of the arrival of Cortez. 

2342 Thacher (J.). American Medical Biography : or Memoirs 
of Eminent Physicians who have flourished in America. To 
which is prefixed a Succinct History of Medical Science in the 
United States, from"" the first Settlement of the Country. 
By James Thacher, M.D. Portraits. 2 vols, in one. 8°, 
hoards, uncut, pp. 436, 2 p. 1. 280. 15 portraits. 

Boston: Richards & Lord, 1828 

•<j52? 2343 Thacher. History of the Town of Plymouth, from its first 

Settlement in 1620, to the present time With a Concise History 

of the Aborigines of New England, and their Wars with the 

English, &c. By James Thacher. Second i^dition, Enlarged 

and Corrected. Map. 12°, cloth pp. 401. 

BoUon : Marsh, Capen, & Lyon, 1835 

2344 Thacher (J.). A Military Journal during the American 
Revolutionary War, from 1775 to 1783, Describing Interesting 
Events and Transactions ... with ... Facts and Anecdotes. 8°, 
sheep. Boston, 1827 

^^^"^ 2345 Thatcher (B. B.). Indian Biography; or, an Historical 
Account of those Individuals who have been distinguished 
among the North American Natives as Orators, Warriors, 
Statesmen, and other Remarkable Characters. By B. B. 
Thatcher. 2 vols., 24°, half morocco. New York, 1858 

/(yt> 2346 Thatcher. Indian Traits: being Sketches of the Man- 

fners. Customs, and Character of the North American Natives. 
2 vols., 24°, half morocco. New York, 1865 

j5o 2347 [Thevenot]. Relations de divers Voyages Cvrievx. Folio, 
old calf. Paris, M.DC.LXIII 

•^.o^ 2348 Thevet (A.). Historia | dell' India America | detta altra- 
mente I Francia Antartica, | di M. Andrea Tevet; | Tradotta di 
Francese in | Lingua Ituliana, da | M. Gviseppe Horologgi. | 
Con privilegio. 12°. Very rare. 

In Vinezia oppresso Gabriel | Giolito de' Ferrai. \ mdlxi 
History of the American Indies, otherwise called France Antarctic. 
Translated from the French into the Italian language. 



^.^^" 



334 

>r-. ,-. 2349 Thomas (D.). Travels through the Western Country in the 
Summer of 1816, including notices of the natural history, 
Topography, Commerce, Antiquities, Agriculture and Manu- 
factures ; With a map of the Wabash Country, now settling. 
By David Thomas. 12°, sheep, pp. 320 (4), & errata. 

Auburn (^N. i •) •" Printet^hy David Rumsey, 1819 
The author was one of the first to draw attention to the aboriginal 
monuments of central New York. 

, (j ^'' 2350 Thomas (E. S.). Reminiscences of the Last Sixty-Five 
Years, Commencing with the Battle of Lexington. Also 
Sketches of his own Life and Times. By E. S. Thomas. 2 
vols., 12°. Hartford: Case, Tiffany and Burnham, 1840 

2351 Thomas (Gr). An Historical and Geographical Account 
of the Province and Country of Peosilvania and of West-New 

Jersey in America With a map of both Countries. By 

. Gabriel Thomas, who resided there about Fifteen Years. 12°. 
London ... 1698, liew York : II. A. Brady, 1848 

8352 Thomas (J. P.). Carolina Tribute to Calhoun, edited by J. 
P. Thomas. Post 8°. . Columbia, 1857 

2353 Thompson (W.). Recollection of Mexico. By Waddy 
Thompson, Esq., late Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni- 
potentiary of the United States at Mexico. 

J\^ew York : Wiley and Putnam, 1846* 

2353* Thompson (W.). Recollections of Mexico. 8°, pp. x. 
305. New York, 1846 

Y^(^ 2354 [Thomson (Charles).] An Enquiry into the Causes of the 
Alienation of the Deleware and Shawauese Indians from the 
British Interest, And into the Measures taken for recovering 
their Friendship. Extracted from the Public Treaties, and 
other Authentic Papers relating to the Transactions of the 
Government of Pensilvania and .the said Indians, for near Forty 
Years ; and explained by a Map of the Country. Together 
with the remarkable Journal of Christian Frederick Post, by 
whose Negotiations, among the Indians on the Ohio, they were 
withdrawn from the Interest of the French, who thereupon aban- 
doned the Fort and Country. With Notes by the Editor 
explaining sundry Indian Customs, &c. Written in Pennsyl- 
vania. Map. 8°. London : J. Wilkie, MDCCLIX 
Concerning this work, see Field's Essay, No. 1546. 

2355 Thomson (J. Lewis). History of the Wars of the United 
States. Numerous Illustrations. 2 vols., 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Phil, 18G0 



'X6- 



.i,'.r^ 



335 

.>> j" 2356 Thornbury (Geo. W.). Monarchs of the Main ; or Adven- 
tures of the Buccaneers. 3 Yoh., 8°, doth. iojifZ., 1855 

y y'/'"2357 Thornton (J. Q.). Oregon and California in 1848: By 
'^ J Quinn Thornton, late Judge of the Supreme Court of Oregon. 

With an Appendix, including Hecent and Authentic Informa- 
tion on the Subject of the Gold Mines of California, and other 
valuable matters of interest to the Emigrant, etc. With Illus- 
trations and a Map. 5 plates and map. 2 vols., 12°, cloth, 
uncut, pp. 393, 379 -j- plates. New York, 1864 

2358 Thorovvgood (T.). lews in America, | or, | Probabilities 
I That the Americans are of | that Race. | With the Removall of 
some I contrary reasoning , and earnest de- | sires for eflfectuall 
endeavours to | make them Christian. | Proposed by Tho : Tho- 
rovvgood, B. D. one of the | Assembly of Divines. | ... 4°, levant 
morocco, pp. (40 186 (8). [do, 3 lines] 

London: Printed by W. H.for Tho. Slater and are to he sold | 
at his shop at the signe of the Angel in Duck Lane, 1650 

The first dissertation in English, on that fertile subject of contro- 
versy and hypothesis, the origin of the American Indians. The Puri- 
tans of New England awoke to it with a zeal, untempered by the 
knowledge that keener intellects and higher scholarshii), had been 
stimulated by its attractive mystery a century before. 

2359 Thoughts on the State of the American Indians. By a 
'Citizen of the United States. 12°, pp. 36. 

N. Y. : Printed by T. and T. Sivords, 1794 

'/f^O 2360 Thurston (David). A Brief History of Winthrop from 
1764 to Oct. 1855. 12°. Portland, 1855 

/ ^jlp 2361 Timberlake (H.). The Memoirs of Lieut. Henry Timber- 
' lake, (Who accompanied the Tliree Cherokee Indians to Eng- 

land in the Year 1762) containing Whatever he observed re- 
markable, or worthy of public Notice, during his Travels to and 
from that Nation ; wherein the Country, Government, Genius, 
and Customs of the Inhabitants, are authentically described. 
Also the Principal Occurrences during their Residence in 
London. Illustrated with An Accurate Map of their Over-hill 
Settlement, and a curious Secret Journal, taken by the Indians 
out of the Pocket of a Frenchman they had killed. 12°. 

London : the Author, 1765 
The party met with an inhospitable reception in England. 

y^; 2362 Tipton (J.). Speech of the Hon. John Tipton, of Indiana, 
on the bill for tlie Protection of the Aborigines. Delivered in 
the Senate of the United States, April 18, 1838. 8°, tmcut, 
pp. 15. Washington : Printed at the Globe Office, 1838 



336 

.^/' 2363 To tte Members of the Society for propagating the Gospel 
among the Indians and others iu North America. Incorporated 
by an Act of this Commonwealth, 4°, p (1). Boston, 1789 

h C ^ 2864 Tobacco. The Case of the Planters of Tobacco in Virgi- 
nia, as represented by themselves ; signed by the President of 
the Council and Speaker of the House of Burgesses. To which 
is added, a vindication of the said Representation, half morocco 
extra^ gilt tops. London, 1733 

.^3 2365 Todd (J.). The Lost Sister of Wyoming. An Authentic 
Narrative. By Rev. John Todd. 18°, pp. 160. 

Northampton, 1842 

2366 Tomes (Robert). Battles of America by Sea and Land, 
consisting of the Colonial and Revolutionary Battles, the War 
of 1812 and the Mexican Campaigns. With Biographies of 
Naval and Military Commanders, and Illustrative Anecdotes. 
Illustrated by a series of Steel Engravings of Naval and Mili- 
tary Incidents and Battle Scenes, chiefly from Original Designs 
■by Darley, Chappell and Others. 3 vols., 4°, cloth, uncut. 

JSlew York, 1863 

.^() 2367 ToMLiNSON (W. P.). Kansas in Eighteen Fifty-eight; 
being chiefly a History of the Recent Troubles in the Territory. 
By William P. Tomlinson. 12°. New York: H. Dayton, 1859 

J^ qO 2368 ToRQUEMADA (J. de.). Primera [Secunda, Tercera] Parte 
de los Veinte i vne libros Rituales i Monarchia Indiana, con el 
Origen y guerras de los Indios Occidentales de sus Poblaciones, 
Descubrimiento, Conquista, Conuersion, y otras cosas marauil- 
losas de la mesma tierra distribuydos en tres tomos. Compuesto 
por F. Juan de Torquemada. 3 vols., folio, vellum, uncut. 

En Madrid en la ojfficena y acosta de Nicolas 
Rodriguez Franco. Ano de, 1723 
First, second and tliird part, of the twenty-one books of ceremonies, 
and the Indian monarchy, with the origin and wars of the West Indies, 
of their peoples, discovery, conquest, conversion and other marvelous 
matters of the same land. Juan de Torquemada, whom Alainan calls 
the " Livy of New Spain," studied in Mexico, where he took the habit 
of St. Francis, and became the Provincial of the order for that country. 
He wrote his Indian Monarchy, after having collected everything 
which he could find that related to the history of the country, and the 
customs, manners, laws, &c., of its aboriginal inhabitants. This work 
forms a collection, indispensable to all who desire to know much of the 
ancient history of Mexico, and its inhabitants, as well as to all those 
wrriters who expect to borrow their material from the stores of others. 
The edition of 1733 is the most complete, having been edited by the 
indefatigable Barcia, and is preferred by scholars to the first edition, 
printed iu three volumes at Madrid iu 1613. 



/b> 



337 

2369 TowNSEND (J. K.). Narrative of a Journey across the 
Rocky Mountains, to the Columbia River, and a visit to the 
Sandwich Islands, Chili, etc. With a scientific appendix. By 
John K. Townsend. 8°, doth, pp. 352. 

Philadelphia : Henry Perkins, 1839 



2370 Tracts Relative to the Aborigines. Published by Direc- 

/ .^ i" tion of the Meeting for Sufferings. From 1838 to 1842. 8°, 

'^"^ cloth. London, 1843 



/M 



2371 Tracy (W.). Notices of Men and Events connected with 
the Early History of Oneida County. Two Lectures, By 
William Tracy. 8°, pp 45. Utica, 1838 



2372 Traits of American-Indian Life and Character. By a Fur 
/ '^ Trader. Post 8°, doth, uncut, pp. xv. 218. 

London : Smith, Elder <& Co., 1853 



/p,S'r^ 



2373 Transactions of the Historical and Literary Committee of 
the American Philosophical Society, Held at Philadelphia for 
promoting useful knowledge. Portrait. 8°, half morocco, un- 
cut, pp. iv. 465. Philadelphia, 1819 

a Contents : Report on the general character and forms of the lan- 

B guages of the American Indians, by Peter S. Duponceau. Catalogue 

K of manuscript woi-ks, on the Indians and their languages, presented to 

■ the American Philosophical Society, or deposited in their library. An 

|r Account of the History, etc., of Indian Nations, by Heckewelder, pp. 

348. No. II. A Correspondence between the Rev. John Heckewelder 
of Bethlehem, and Peter S. Duponceau respecting the Languages of 
the American Indians. Words, Phrases, and Short Dialogues, in the 
Language of the Leuui Lenape, or Delaware Indians, by John Hecke- 
welder. A vocabulary prepared by Heckewelder, very full, and un- 
doubtedly very accurate. 

2374 Travels of the Jesuits, into Various Parts of the World ... 
"^ 1% Translated from the celebrated Lettres Edifiantes ... By Mr. 

Lackman. 2 vols., 8°, calf. London : David Steel, m.dcclxvii 

2375 Treaties between the United States of America and the 
^ several Indian Tribes, from 1778 to 1887 : with a copious table 

<D^Sl? of contents. Compiled and printed by the Direction, and under 

the Supervision of the Commissioner of Indian Affiiirs. 8°, 
sheep, pp. 699. Washington: 1837 

.y^" 2376 Treaties of the United States, with the Choctaw and Chick- 
ashaw Indians. ... 8°, pp. 37. 

Jackson, ML, Printed hy G. E. & J. S. Fall, 1836 

43 



338 

2377 The Treaty, Held with the Indians of the Six Nations at 
, I" Philadelphia, in July 1742. To which is Prefix'd An Account 

//_ . c of the first Confederacy of the Six Nations, their present Tri- 

butaries, Dependents, and Allies. 8°. 

London : Reprinted and Sold hy T. Sowle Raylton and 

Luke Hinde, [1745] 



'/jf 



Iff 



2378 Treaty between the United States and the Delaware Tribe 
of Indians. Concluded May 30, 1860. ... 8°, pp. 25-63. 

[ Washington^ 1860] 

2379 Treaty with the Florida Indians. Letter from the Secretary 
of War, transmitting The Information required by a Resolution 
of the House of Representatives, of the 5th ultimo, in relation 
to the Instructions given to the Commissioners for negotiating 
with the Florida Indians, &c., &c., February 6, 1826. Read, 
and referred to the Committee on Indian Affairs. 8°, pp. 109. 

Washington : Printed l>y Gales & Seaton, 1826 

The letters and documents forming this report give a very full detail 
of the steps which led to a second Seminole war. 

/ '\, 2380 Trial of Jacob Barker, Thomas Vermilya, and M. L. Davis 

for alleged conspiracy, reported by H. Maxwell. 8°, calf. 

' New York, 1827 

^ fTc 2381 Trial, The, of the British Soldiers, of the 29th Regiment of 
Foot, for the Murder of Crispus Attucks, Samuel Maverick, 
James Caldwell and Patrick Carr, on Monday Evening, the 5th 
of March, 1770, at the Superior Court, held at Boston, the 
27th day of November, 1770, etc. 8°, uncut, pp. 120. 

Boston : Belcher and Armstrong, 1807 

^ Cq 2382 The whole proceedings on the Trial of Indictment against 
' Thomas Walker, S. Jackson, James Cheetham, Obin Pearsall, 

Benjamin Booth and J. Collier for conspiracy to overthrow the 
Constitution and government, and to aid and assist the French. 
Tried April 2, 1794, before Justice Heath. Taken in short 
hand by Joseph Gurney. 8°, boards, uncut. Philadelphia, 1794 

-.^^ 2388 Troy City Common Council Manual for 1867-8. 8°, cloth. 

'' _C 2384 Trueba y Cosio. History of the Conquest of Peru, by the 
^ Spaniards. By Don Telesfero de Trueba y Cosio.... 12°, pp. 

218. Philadelphia : Carey & Hart, 1846 

A very excellent resume of that melancholy narrative ; the conquest 

of the Incas. 



^0'' 



339 

2385 Trumbull (H.). History of the Discovery of America ; 
of the landing of our forefathers, at Plymouth, and of their 
most remarkable engagements with the Indians, in New-Eng- 
land, from their first landing in 1620, until the final subjuga- 
tion of the Natives in 1679. To which is annexed, the par- 
ticulars of almost every important engagement with the savages 
at the westward to the present day. Including the Defeat of 
Generals Braddock, Harmar and St. Clair, by the Indians at the 
Westward; The Creek and Seminole War, etc. By Henry 
Trumbull.' Pkte, pp. 256., 8°, boards, uncut. Boston, 1828 

2386 Trumbull. History of the Indian Wars : to which is pre- 
'-'-^ fixed a short account of the Discovery of America by Columbus 

and of the Landing of our forefathers at Plymouth, with their 
most remarkable engagements with the Indians in New England, 
from their first landing in 1620, until the death of King Philip, 
in 1679. By Henry Trumbull. 3 plates. 8°, cloth, pp. 320. 
Boston : Phillips & Sampson, 1846 

2387 Trumbull (J.). Autobiography, Reminiscences and Letters 
of John Trumbull, from 1756 to 1841. Portrait. 8°. 

^' Mio York, 1841 

The author was an aide-de-camp and friend of Washington. 

2388 Trumbull. Poetical Works. Containing McFingal, a 
// ■C' ■ Modern Epic Poem, revised and corrected, with copious Bxpla- 

natory Notes, etc., and a collection of Poems on various sub- 
jects written before and during the Revolutionary War. Por- 
trait and plates. 2 vols., 8°, boards, uncut. Hartford, 1820 

y— 2389 Trumbull (J. H.). On some mistaken notions of Algonkia 

^OO grammar, and on mistranslations of words from Eliot's Bible, 

&c. By J. Hammond Trumbull. 8°, pp. 19. 1871 

^a" 2390 Trumbull. ...On the best method of studying the Ame- 
rican languages. By J. Hammond Trumbull. 8°, pp. 25. 1871 

35" 2391 TscHOOP, the Converted Indian Chief. 18°, pp. 36. 

Philadelphia \n. cZ.J 

2392 TscHUDi (J. J. v.). Travels in Peru, during the years 

\) 1%^ 1838-1842, on the coast, in the Sierra, across the Cordilleras 

I ' and the Andes, into the primeval forests. By Dr. J. J. Von 

Tschudi. Translated from the German by Thomasina Ross. 

Plate. Large 8°, cloth, uncut, pp. 506. 

London : David Bogue, mdcccxlvii 

J^r 2393 TsciiUDi. Travels in Peru. 12°, pp. 354. JV. Y., 1865 



340 

2394 Tub BEE (L. C. M. E.)- A Sketch of the Life of Okah 

Ij C Tubbee. alias, William Chubbee, Son of the Head Chief, Mo- 

sholeh Tubbee. of the Choctaw Nation of Indians. By Laah 

Ceil, Manatoi Elaah Tubbee, his wife. 12°, Cover 2 1., pp. 84. 

SpringJieU]^ Mass. : Printed for Okah Tubbee, by H. S. 

Taylor, 1848 



/}•( 



\1i 



2395 Turner (G.). Traits of Indian Character; as generally 
applicable to the aborigines of North America. Drawn from 
various sources ; partly from personal observation /)f the author. 
By G-. Turner. 2 vols., 12°, half morocco, pp. 207, 196. 

Philadelphia: Key & Bid die, 1836 

2396 Turner (0.). History of the Pioneer Settlement of Phelps 
and Gorham's Purchase, and Morris's Reserve ; embracing the 
Counties of Monroe, Ontario, Livingston, Yates, Steuben, Most of 
Wayne and Allegany, and parts of Orleans, Genesee and Wyom- 
ing. To which is added a supplement, or extension of the 
Pioneer History of Monroe County. The whole preceded by 
some account of French and English dominion border wars of 
tlie Revolution, Indian Councils and land cessions the progress 
of Settlement westward from the Valley of the Mohawk — early 
diflSculties with the Indians — our immediate predecessors, the 
Senecas — with a " Glance at the Iroquois." By 0. Turner. 
S°, cloth. Rochester: William Ailing, IS^57 

More than half of this volume is occupied with personal reminiscences 
by the early settlers ; of their association or conflict with the Indians, 
and other unpublished material relating to them. 

2397 Turner (0.). Pioneer History of the Holland Purchase of 
Western New York : embracing some account of the Ancient 
Remains ; a brief history of our immediate predecessors, the 
Confederated Iroquois, their system of Government, wars, etc., — 
a synopsis of Colonial History : some notices of the Border 
Wars of the Revolution : and a History of Pioneer Settlement 
under the auspices of the Holland company ; including remin- 
iscences of the War of 1812 ; the origin, progress and completion 
of the Erie Canal, etc., etc., etc. By O. Turner. 8°, sheep. 

Buffalo: Geo. H. Derby & Co., 1850 

Although largely a resume of well known histories of the Indians of 
Western New York, yet it is interspersed with no inconsiderable inform- 
ation regarding the aborigines gleaned by the author from his own 
personal experience, and unprinted documents. Beside amply redeem- 
ing the promise of his title page, his narratives of Indian captives, and 
biographies of Indian chiefs and border warriors, give additional value 
not vaunted in it. 

•y C 2398 TusTiN (3. P.). A Discourse, at the Dedication of the New 
Church Edifice ... Warren, R. I. Providence, 1865 



ik 



J,^^ 



341 

2399 Tylor (E. B.). Anahuac : or Mexico and the Mexicans, 
Ancient and Modern. By Edward B. Tylor. Map, 4 plates. 
/J- /% 8°, doth, uncut, Tp^. x\, MA. London: Longman, \8&\ 

Beside the interesting personal narration of intercourse with the 
Indians of Mexico, this work treats, in a pleasant, unscientific manner, 
of the ancient history of the Mexicans. Such of the antiquities as fell 
in his way he describes, and of some he gives illustrative engravings. 

'J^ 2400 Tyson (J. R.). Discourses on the Surviving Eemnant of 
"the Indian Race in the United States.... By Job R. Tyson.. 8°, 
pp. 38. PhilaJelphia : printed hy A. Waldie, 1836 

^ J^" 2401 Tyson (Job R. . Discourse before Penn. Hist. Soc. Feb. 
21, 1842, on the Colonial History of the Eastern and Some of 
the Southern States. Pp. 64. Philadelphia, 1842 

2402 Tytler (P. F.). The Northern Coasts of America, and the 
Hudson's Bay Territories. By Patrick Eraser Tytler. With 
Continuation, by R. N. Ballantyne. 12°, cloth, pp. 409. 

London : T. Nelson & Sons, 1854 

An excellent resume of the most remarkable incidents of Indian life 
and habits, narrated by the Arctic explorers and Northwest voyageurs. 

Q 2403 Ulloa (A.). Memoires Philosophiques, Historiques, Phy- 
' siques, Concernant la decouverte de I'Amerique, ses anciens 

Habitans, leurs moeurs, leurs usages, leur connexion avec les 
nouveaux Habitans, leur religion ancienne & moderne, les pro- 
duits des trois regnes de la Nature, & en particulier les mines, 
leur exploitation, leur immense produit ignore jusquici ; Par Don 
Ulloa, Lieut. General ... Avec des Observations & Additions 
sur toutes les matiers dont il est parle dans I'ouvrage. Traduit 
par M. ... 2 vols., 8°. A Paris : Buis&on, 1787 

Philosophic and Historic Memoirs, Concerning the discovery of 
America. Its ancient Inhabitants, their manners, their habits, and 
their connexion with the Europeans and their-descendants. The ancient 
and modern religion of the Natives. The products of the three king- 
doms of Nature, & in particular the mines, their examination, and their 
immense product hitherto unknown. With Observations & Additions 
on all matters spoken of in the work. Translated by Lefebre. 

2404 Ulloa. Noticias Americanas : entreteniuientos fisico his- 
P Q toricos, sobre la America Meridional, y la Septentrional Oriental. 

.Comparacion general De los Territorios, Climas, y Produciones 
en las tres especies, Vegetales, Aniniales, y Minerales : Con re- 
lacion particular De las Petrifaciones de Cuerpos Marines de los 
Indios naturales de aquellos Paises, sus costumbres y uses : De 
las Antiquedades : Discurso sobre la Lengua, y sobre el modo 
en (|ue pMsaron los priraeros Pobladores. Su Autor Don An- 
tonio de Ulloa, Comendador de Ocana, etc. Original Edition, 
rare. 4°, catf. 

En Madrid: En la Imprenta de Don Erancisco 
Manuel de Mena, M.DCC.LXXII 



342 

_. 2405 Ulloa. Noticias Americanas: entretenimientos Fisico- 
,^() Histdricos sobre La America Meridional, y la Septentrional 

Oriental ; comparacion general de los territorios, cliuias y pro- 
duciones en las tres especies, vegetal, animal y mineral; con 
una relacion particular de los Indios de aquellos paises, sus cos- 
. tumbres y uses, de las petrifaciones de cuerpos Marinos, y de 
las Antiquedades. Cou un discurso sobre el idioma, y con- 
jeturas sobre el mode, con que pasiiron los primeros pobladores. 
Su Autor El Exc. Sr. Don Antonio de Ulloa. ... Title damaged. 
4°. Madrid : en la Imprenta Real. Ano 1792 

American Notices. Historical and physical conversations upon the 
Southern part of North America and the Eastern portions of South 
America. A general view of its Territories, Climates, and the three 
Classes of Productions, Vegetable, Animal, and Mineral. With a 
Particular Relation of the Petrifactions of some marine bodies ; of the 
Indians, natives of these countries ; of their customs, habits, and of 
their antiquities. With a Discourse upon their Language and upon 
the manner in which the country was first peopled. 

U- 2406 Ulster Historical Society Collections. Parts 1 to 4 in one 
vol. 8°,- cloth, uncut. Kingston, 1860 

2407 UMFREViLLfi (E.). Present State of Hudson's Bay. 8°, 
half calf. London, 1790 

2408 Underhill (I.). Nevves from America; or, A New and 
Experimental! Discoverie of New England ; Containing, A True 
Relation of their War-like proceedings there two yeares last past, 

with a Figure of the Indian Fort, or Palizado By Captaine 

lohn Underhill, a Commander in the Warres there. 8°, pp. 43. 
London: Printed hy J. D.,for Peter Cole,... 1838 \_Reprinted 

Boston, n. d.'\ 

• Ipo 2409 Underwood (F. H.). A Hand Book of P]nglish Literature. 
12°. Boston, 1873 

2410 United States. Mecha Chahta 3Iicha Chekasha Aiena 
Treaty Auumpa ai itim Apesa tok. 4°, paper. 

,^^ 2411 Upham (G. W.). Lectures on Witchcraft, Comprising a 
History of the Delusion in Salem, in 1692. 16°, cloth, uncut. 

Boston, 1881 

rjg: 2412 Upham. Life, Explorations, and Public Services of John 
Charles Fremont. By Charles Wentworth Upham. With 
Illustrations. 12 plates. 12°, cloth, pp. 365. 

Boston: Ticknor & Fields, 1856 

2413 Upham. Salem Witchcraft, with an Account of Salem 
Village, and a History of Opinions on Witchcraft and Kindred 
Subjects. 2 vols., large paper, royal 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Boston, 1867 
Fifty copies only printed in this size. 



/,5'o 



1.0 



sr 



343 

2414 Uricochea (E). Memoria sobre las Antiquedades Neo- 
'^0 Granadinas por Ezequiel Uricochea. 4°, doth^ pp. viii. 

Berlin: Lihrei-ia de F. Schneider & C^ , 185 i 
Memoir upon the Antiquities of New Granada. 

2415 Utah Expedition (The) ; containing a General Account 
/ / ^ of the Mormon Campaign, With Incidents of Travel ou the 
' " Plains; Account of Indian Tribes, &c., From its Commencement 

to Present Time. By a Wagon Master of the Expedition. 8°, 
pp. 48. Cincinnati, 1858 

_,2416 Vail (E. A.). Notice sur les Indiens de I'Amerique du 
/ %i) Nord, ornee de quatre portraits colories, desines d'apres nature, 

et d' une carte, par Eugene A. Vail. 8°. 

Paris: Arthus Bertrand, 1840 
Notice of the Indians of North America, illustrated with four por- 
traits drawn from life, and a map. 

^'00 2417 Valentine (D. T.). History of the City of New York. 
^ Illustrated. 8°. iV". Y., 1855 

, ^^ 2418 Valley of Wyoming (The) : the romance of its history and 
its poetry. Also, specimens of Indian eloquence. Compiled 
by a native of the valley. 12°, pp. 153. 

JVew York: Roht. H. Johnston & Co., 1866 

2419 Vancouver (G.). A Voyage of Discovery to the North 
-- ^ Pacific Ocean, and round the World ; in which the Coast of 

• North-West America has been carefully Examined and accu- 

rately Surveyed. Undertaken by his Majesty's Command, 
principally with a view to ascertain the existence of any Navi- 
gable Communication between the North Pacific and North 
Atlantic Oceans; and performed in the years 1790, 1791, 1792, 
1793, 1794, and 1795, in the Discovery Sloop of War, and 
Armed Tender Chatham, under the command of Captain George 
Vancouver. 3 vols., 4°, calf. 

London : G. G. and J. Robinson, 1798 

2420 Van der Donck (A.). Beschryvinge | Van | Nieuw-Ne- 
derlant, | (Gelijek bet tegenwoordigh in Staet is) Begrijpende 

^ de Nature, Aert, gelegentheyt en vruchtbaerheyt | van het 

selve Landt; mitsgaders de proffijtelijcke ende gewenste toeval- 
len, die | aldaer tot onderhoudt der Menschen, (soo uyt haer 
selven als van buyten inge | bracht) gevondcn worden. Als 
mede de maniere en ongemeyne Eygenschap- | pen vande Wilden 
oste Naturellen vandcn Lande. Ende een byfonder verhael | 
vanden wouderlijcken Aert ende het Weesen der Bevers. | Daer 
noch by-gevoeght is j Eon Discours over de geleutheyt van 
Nieuw-Nederlandt, I tusschen een Nederlandts Patriot, ende een 



u. 



344 

Nieuw-Nederlander. | Beschreven door | Adriaen Vander Donck,| 
Beyder Bechten Doctoor, die tegenwoordigh | noch in Niew- 
Nederlandt is. | En bier achter ly gevoeght | Het voordeeligh 
Begleruent vande Ed : Hoog. Achtbare | Heeren de Heerea 
Burgermeesteren deser Stede, | betressende de saken van Nieuw 
Nederlandt. | Den tweeden Druck. | Met een pertinent Kaertje 
van' tzelve Laudt verciert. | en vanveel druck-fouten gesuyvert. | 
[Coat of arms.] 

t' Aemsteldam, | . Bi/ Evert Niewwenhof^ BoechverkGoper 

looonende ojy \ t' Ruslandt in t' Schrijf-boeck, Anno 1656. | 

Met PrivUiyie voor 15 Jaren. 

Description of New Netherland, (sucli as it now is), including the 
Nature, Character, Situation and Fruitfulness of that land, together 
with the profitable and happy accidents there found, for the support of 
man (whether natives or foreigners). As also the manners and uncom- 
mon qualities of the savages, or aborigines of the country, and a par- 
ticular account of the wonderful nature and habits of the Beaver. To 
which is also added, a discourse on the situation of New Netherland, 
between a Netherland Patriot, and a New Netherlander. Described 
by Adrian Van der Donck, Doctor of Laws, who is still in New Neth- 
erland. And to this is appended : The advantageous regulations, of 
the Most Worshipful, the Burgomasters of this City, regarding the . 
affairs of New Netherland. The second edition, ornamented with a 
pertinent map of that land, and cleared of many printing faults. 

, jTa 2421 Van Heuvel (J. A.). El Dorado; being a Narrative of 
the Circumstances which gave rise to reports, in the sixteenth 
century, of the existence of a Bich and Splendid City in South 
America, to which that name was given, and which led to many 
enterprises in search of it ; including a Defence of Sir Walter 
Baleigh, in regard to the relations made by him respecting it, 
and a nation of female Warriors, in the vicinity of the Ama- 
zon, in the narrative of his expedition to the Oronoke in 1595. 
With a Map. By J. A. Van Heuvel. Map. 8°, pp.viii, 166. 

New York : J. Winchester. [1844] 

/ C0 2422 Vanleason (J.). A Narrative of a voyage, taken by Capt. 

' ' James Vanleason, from Amsterdam to China : and from there 

to the Western Continent of North-America; Where he found 
a Vast number of Indians, and one of the largest Rivers in the 
World, lying in the lat. of 5od 30™ north. 12° 

Ballston la^tpa : Printed for the purchaser, 1816 

2423 Van Tramp (J. C). Prairie and Bocky Mountain Adven- 
/i- V tures, or, Life in the West. To which will be added a view of 

the states and territorial regions of our Western Empire : em- 
bracing history, statistics and geography, and descriptions of the 
chief cities of the West. By John C. Van Tramp. 8°, roan, 
pp. 049. Columbus : Gilmore & Segner, 1806 



■h 



I 



345 

2424 Velasquez (P.). Memoir of an Eventful Expedition in 
Central America ; resulting in the discovery of the Idolatrous 
City of Iximaya, In an unexplored region, and the possession 
of two Remarkable Aztec Children, Descendants and Specimens 
of the Sacerdotal Caste (now nearly extinct), of the Ancient 
Aztec Founders of the Ruined Temples of that Country, de- 
scribed by John L. Stevens Esq., and other Travellers. Trans- 
lated from the Spanish of Pedro Velasquez, of San Salvador. 
8°, pp. 35. New York : E. F. Applegate, Printer, 1850 

This purports to be transcripts of the journal of "Velasquez describing 
the adventures of tlie writer and two young Americans in an expedi- 
tion among the Indians of the Maya race, which resulted fatally to the 
latter adventurers. It is the most circumstantial fiction which the 
brain of an advertising agent ever conceived. The so called Aztec 
children were the descendants of an Irish woman living in Central 
America. 

2425 Van Rensselaer (C). An Historical Discourse on the 
^ Occasion of the Centennial Celebration of the Battle of Lake 

, SS" George, 1755. ... at Caldwell ... N Y., September 8, 1855, by 
Cortlandt Van Rensselaer. With Notes and a Map. 8°. 

Ph iladeJpMa, 1856 

A very valuable compend of the materials of history relative to the 
battle between the Colonists and the French and Indians under Dieskau. 

IP 2426 Van Schaack (H. C). Henry Cruger; the Colleague of 

'^ Edmund Burke in Parliament, a paper read before the N, Y, 

Hist. Soc, Jan. 4, 1859, pp. 67. New York, 1859 

2427 Vargas (J.). Les aventures de Don Juan de Vargas ra- 
contees par lui-meme. Traduites de I'espagnol sur le manuscrit 

/ ^' ^ inedit par Charles Navarin. i%° , half calf. Paris: P. Jannet 

The adventures of Don Juan Vargas, narrated by himself. Trans- 
lated from the unedited Spanish manuscript, by Charles Navarin 
The author accompanied Alvarado in his conquest of Guatemala and 
was an active participator in the dangers of several Campaigns against 
the Indian natives of Mexico. The greater part of his narrative is 
accordingly taken up with the narrative of his adventures among the 
aborigines. His narrative is here printed for the first time having re- 
mained for three centuries hidden in one of the libaries of Andalusia. 

2428 Venegas. Noticia de la California, Y de su conquista tem- 
poral, y espiritual, hasta el tiempo presente, Sacada de la Plis- 
toria Manvscrita, Formada en Mexico anode 1739, por el Padre 
Miguel Venegas, delaCompania de Jesus; y de otras Noticias, 
y Relaciones antiguas, y modernas : Anadida de algunas mapas 
particulares, y uno de la America Septentrional, Asia Oriental, 
y Mar del Sur intermedio, formados sobre las Memorias mas 
recientes, y exactas, que so publican juntamente : Dedicada Al 

44 



346 

Rey N"^° Senor por la Provincia de Nueva-Espana de la Com- 
pania de Jesus. Con licencia. Map. 3 vols., 4°, vellum. 

Madrid, m.d.CCLVII 
Notices of California ; of its conquest, temporal and spiritual, from 
that time to the present. From the Manuscript History of that pro- 
vince, composed in Mexico, in the year 1739, by Father Venejjas, of 
the order of Jesuits, with other Sketches and Relations, both Ancient 
and Modern. 

d ^ C' 2429 Venegas. A Natural and Civil History of California. Con- 
"-^ ' taining an accurate Description of that Country, ... The Cus- 

toms of the Inhabitants, Their Religion, Government, and 
Manner of Living, before their Conversion to the Christian Reli- 
gion by the missionary Jesuits. ... Illustrated with 4 Copper 
Plates, and an accurate Map of the Country and the adjacent 
Seas. Translated from the original Spanish of Michael Vene- 
gas, a Mexican Jesuit. ... In two volumes. 8°, calf. 

London ; James Rivlngton, 1759 

/ ^ C 2430 Vermont. Collections of the Vermont Historical Society, 
''^ Vol.11. 8°. Montpelier, 1S71 

, ^Jf 2431 Vermont Historical Society. Proceedings, etc. Addresses 
by J. D. Butler ; P. H. White ; J. Barrett ; Addresses in Repre- 
sentatives Hall, Oct. 16, 1866. Watson's Life of Hon Richard 
Skinner. De Peyster on Secession, etc , etc. 17 Pamphlets. 

2432 A Very Surprising Narrative of a Toung Woman, discovered 
in a Rocky Cave, after having been taken by the Savage Indians 
of the Wilderness, In the year 1777. And seeing no human 
being for the space of nine years. In a Letter from a Gentle- 
man to his Friend. 16°, pp. 12. Brookfield, December, 1800 

2433 Vetromile (E.). The Abnakis and their History ; or, 
Historical Notices of the Aborigines of Acadia. By Rev. 
Eugene Vetromile, Missionary of the Etchemins. ... 12°, cloth, 
pp. 171. A^ero Yo7-k : James B. Kirker, 1866 

f 5^ 2434 Vetromile. Indian Good Book, made by Eugene Vetro- 
tuile, S. J., Indian Patriarch, for the benefit of the Penobscot, 
Passamaquoddy, St. John's, Micraac, and other tribes of the 
Abnaki Indians. This year, One Thousand Eight Hundred and 
Fifty-Seven. Old-Town Indian Village, and Bangor. Second 
Edition. 12°, cloth. New Yorh,l^fil 

U-'L^ 2435 Victor (F. F.). The River of the West. Life and Ad- 
venture in the Rocky Mountains and Oregon ; Embracing 
events in the lifetime of a Mountain-Man and Pioneer : With 
the Early History of the North- Western Slope, including an 
Account of the Fur Traders, The Indian Tribes, the Overland 
Immigration, the Oregon Missions, and the Tragic Fate of Rev. 



I. J 5 



IM 



347 

Dr. Whitman and family. Also, a description of the Country, 
its Condition, prospects, and Resources j its Soil, Climate, and 
Scenery; its Mountains, Rivers, Valleys, Deserts and Plains; 
its inland Waters, and natural Wonders.... By Mrs. Frances 
Fuller Victor. Published by Subscription only. 13 plates. 
^°, cloth, pp. G02. 

Hartford, Conn. ; R. W. Bliss & Company, 1870 

.^ J 2436 Vide (V. V.). American Tableaux. No. 1. Sketches of 
Aboriginal Life. By V. V. Vide. 12°, cloth, pp. 250. 

New York : Buckland & Sumner, 1846 

iL (OP 2437 View of the Evidence, A, relative to the Conduct of the 

^' American War under Sir William Howe, Lord Viscount Howe, 

and General Burgoyne ; as given before a committee of the 

House of Commons,... and Fugitive Pieces. Half levant morocco, 

gilt top, by Matthews. London, 1779 

f?'^ 2438 ViGNOLES (C). Observations upon the Floridas. By 
Charles Vignoles, Civil and Topographical Engineer. 8°, pp. 
197. New York, 1828 

2439 ViLLAUVTiERRE (J.). Historia. | de la Conquista | de la 
, ^ provincia de el Itza, | redvccion,y progressos | de lade el Lacan- 

/,^->(^ don, I y otras naciones de Indios barbaros, | de la mediacion de 
la reyno de Guatimala, | 4 las- provincias de Yucatan, | en la 
America | Septentrional. | Primera Parte. | Escrivela | Don Juan 
de Villagvtierre | Soto- Mayor. | Abogado, y relator, qve ha sido | 
de la Real Chancelleria de Valladolid : | y aora relator | en el 
real, y | supremo cousejo de las Indias. | Y la dedica a el mismo 
real, y supremo consejo. Folio, calf. Madrid, mdoci. 

History of the Conquest of the Province of Itza, the reduction and 
growth of that of the Lacandons, and other savage Indians, of the annexa- 
tion of the kingdom of Guatemala to the provinces of Yucatan, in North 
America. Villagutierre's relation of the wars, by which the Spaniards 
conquered the Indians of Yucatan and Guatemala, has from its extreme 
rarity remained almost unknown. Like most of the Spanish histories 
of affairs in America, it is more largely devoted to the spiritual than 
■ the military conquest of the Indians ; yet it is a valuable repertory of 
facts, relating to the Savages of the peninsula. Only this Primera 
Parte was ever printed. 

2440 ViMONT (B.). Relation | de ce qvi s'est passe | en la | Nov- 
velle France | en I'annee 1642 & 1643. | Envoyee auR. P. lean 

I . , qO Fillear, | Prouincial de la Campaignie de lesus, | en la Prouince 
de France. | Par le R. P. Barthelemy Vimont, de | la mcsme 
Compagnie, Superior de | toute la Mission. | 8°. 
A Paris, I Chez Sehastien Cramoisy, 

Im,primeur Ordinaire du Roy, et Gabriel 
Cramoisy, \ Auec Priailcje du Roy, \ M.DC.XLIV 



348 

Relation of occurrences in New France in the years 1642 and 1643. 
Sent to the Rev. Father Jean Fillean, Provincial of the society of 
Jesus in the province of France by the Rev. Father Barthelemy Vi- 
mont, of the same company, Superior of all the Mission. 

f^ p C 2441 ViMONT (B.). Relation I de* ce qvi*s'est passe | en la | e's 

/ ' Anne es 1643 & 1644. | EBvoyee au, R. P. lean Fillear, | Pro- 

uincial de la Compagnie de lesvs, | en la Prouince de France. 

Par le R. P. Barthelemy Vimont, de | toute la Mission. 12°. 

A Paris, I Chez Sebastien Cramoisy, Imprimeur 

du Roy & de la Reyne, et Gabriel Cramoisy, 

Auec Priuilege du Roy, MDC.XLV 
Relation of what occurred in New France in the years 1643 & 1644. 
Sent to the R. P. Jean Fillear Provincial of the Company of Jesus in 
the province of France. This relation of tbe Jesuit Mission among the 
Indians of Canada, covers two years and consists of two distinct parts. 
The first. Title one leaf -\- pre. pp. 6 + 256. The second part entitled. 
Relation of events which passed in the country of the Hurons in New 
France. Title 1 leaf + Dedication 1 leaf + pp. 1 to 174. 

^. CC 2442 Vincent (P.). A [ True Relation of | the Late Battell 
.^^ ' fought I in New England, between | the English, and the Pe- 

quet I Salvages : | In which was slaine and taken pri | soners 
about 700 of the Salvages ; | and those who escaped, had their | 
heads cut off by the Mohocks : | With the present state of j 
things there. 4°, levant morocco. 

London, | Printed by M. P. for Nathaniel 

Butter, I and John Bellamie, 1638 
The authorship of this exceedingly rare pamphlet, has been attri- 
buted to the personage, whose name is signed to the poem addressed 
to the reader with no authority, I think, beyond that of conjecture. 
The publishiug committee of the Massachusetts Historical Society thus 
ascribed it, in their note to the reprint of the relation, in the third 
volume of their collections. It is a narrative of the battle with the 
Pequods, fought by Captains Mason and Underbill, an account of 
which was written by the last doughty commander, and printed in 
1638, under the title of iV^ews fro7n America. Vincent's relation is of 
even greater rarity than Underhill's. 

f^ ,0 2443 Vindication of the Capture of Major Andr§ [By Egbert 

Benson.] 12°, morocco extra, by W. Mathews. New York, 1817 

This is the very rare original edition. Fisher's copy unbound sold 

for $42. 

' ^.i 2444 Vinton (Francis). Louis XVII, and Eleazer Williams. 
Were they the same Person ? By Francis Vinton, ... Re- 
printed from Putnam's Magazine for the Long Island Histori- 
cal Society. Two photographs. 8°, uncut. 1868 

1^0^ 2445 Virginia Historical Register (The), and Literary Adver- 
tiser. Edited by William JMaxwell. 6 vols., 8°, half levant 
morocco, (jilt top, by Bradstreet. Richmond, 1848 to 1853 



I.H 



349 

The work was issued as a serial, published quarterly, and complete 
in 24 Nos. " The Narrative of the Destruction and Captivity of James 
Moore's Family," occupies pp. 90 to 98, and 147 to 156 of Vol. IV. 
" The Expedition against the Shawnee Indians," pp. 20 to 24, and 61 
to 76, of Vol. V. " Braddock's Defeat," pp. 121 to 141, Vol. V. " The 
Battle of Point Pleasant, and Capt. Stobo's Narrative of Captivity," pp. 
181 to 207, same volume. 

/ (^o 2446 Virginia Hist. Society Collections, Vol. 1, 1833. The 
Virginia Hist. Reporter, conducted by Va. Hist. Soc. Vol. 1 
Parts 2 & 3, & Vol. 2 Part 1, &c. 7 Pamphlets. 

^ /^ 2447 ViEGiNlA. Collections of the Virginia Historical and Phil- 
'^^ "^ osophical Society, ...8°, half morocco, pp. ^1 . Richmond, 1833 

The only form in which Col. John Stuart's narrative of the Battle of 
Point Pleasant ever appeared. 

2448 VoLNEY (C. F.). _ View of the Climate and Soil of the 
United States of America : to which are annexed some Accounts 
of Florida, the French Colony on the Scioto, certain Canadian 
Colonies, and the Savages or natives. Translated from the 
French of C. F. Volney, ... With maps and plates. 2 maps, 
two plates. 8°, tmcut. London : J. Johnson, 1804 

^j^ 2449 Volney. A view of the Soil and Climate of the United 
'^'^ States of America : with supplementary remarks upon Florida ; 

on the French Colonies on the Mississippi and Ohio, and in 
Canada ; and on the Aboriginal Tribes of America, by C. F. 
Volney. Translated with Occasional Remarks, by C. B. Brown. 
With Maps and Plates. Two maps, two plates. 8°, uncut. 

Philadelphia, 1804 

The author's interest was particularly excited as a savant, by coming 

in contact with an aboriginal race in America. Accordingly, his work 

teems with the most interesting particulars, which he observed or 

learned, regarding the Indians. 

2450 Vries (D. p.). Korte historiael, | ende | Journaels aenteyck- 
euinge, | vom ers&heyden voyagiens in de vier | deelen des 
Wereldts — Ronde, als Europa, | Africa, Asia, ende Amerika 
gedaen, | Door D. | David Pietersz. | de Vries, Artillerij-Meester 
Vande Ed : M : | Heeren Gecommitteerde Raden van Staten 
van West- | Vrieslandt ende't Noorder-quartier | Waerin ver- 
haelt werd wat Batailjes by te Water | gedaenheeft : yder Landt- 
schap zijn Gedierte, Gevogelt, | wat soort van Vissen ende wat 
wilde Menschen uaer't leven | geconterfaeyt, ende vande Bos- 
schen ende Ravieren | met haer Vruchten, | t' Hoorn, | Voor 
David Pietersz. de Vries, Artillerij-Meester van't Noorder-j 
quartier. Tot Alckmaer, by Symon (Jornelisz. Levant morocco ^ 
by Mathews. Brekegeest, Anno, 1655 | 

The last twelve plates arc illustrative of some of the peculiarities of 
form, habits, or life, of the natives of New Netherlands. 



f^O'^ 



10£ 



■^0 



350 

2451 Vries. Voyages from Holland to America, A. D. 1632 to 
1644. By David Petersen de Vries. Translated from the 
Dutch, by Henry C. Murphy. 4", pp. 199 and portrait. 

New York, 1853 

This translation of that portion of De Vries's Journal relating to 
America, was performed at the suggestion, and printed at the cost, of 
Mr. James Lenox. Mr. Murphy has also furnished us with a bio- 
graphical sketch of De Vrie», in the Introduction. 

2452 Vries (S. de). Curieuse Aenmerckingen Der bysonderste 
Oost en West Indische. 4 vols., 4to, vellum. 1684 

2453 Wafer (L.). A New | Voyage | and | Description | of .the | 
Isthmusof America, | Giving an Accountof the | Author's Abode 
there, j The Eorm and Make of the Country, | ... The Indian 
Inhabitants, their Features, | Complexion, &c. their Manners, 
Cu- 1 stoms. Employments, Marriages, Feasts, | Hunting, Compu- 
tation, Language, &c. | With Remarkable Occurrences in the 
South I Sea, and elsewhere. | By Lionel Wafer. | Illustrated with 
Several Copper Plates. Map, 3 plates. Small 8°, pp. (viii), 
224 (14). 

London : Printed for James Knapton, at the Crown | in St. 

Pauls Church-yard, 1699. | 

Wafer was surgeon to Dampier's expedition. It is a most valuable 
book. 

2454 Walcot (J.). The | New Pilgrim's Progress j | or, the | 
Pious Indian Convert. | Containing | A faithful Account of 
Hattain Gelash | min, a Heathen, who was baptis'd into | the 
Christian Faith by the Name of | George James, and by that 
means | brought from the Darkness of Paganism, | to the Light 
of the Gospel, of which he | afterwards became an able and 
worthy | Minister. | Together with | A Narrative of his laborious 
and dangerous | Travels among the Savage Indians for their | 
Conversion ; his many Sufferings and miracu | lous Deliverances, 
and the Wonderful Things | which he Saw in a Vision. | Pub- 
lished for the Instruction of Mankind in general, | but more 
particularly for the Impenitent and Un | reformed. | By James 
Walcot, A, M ... 16°, pp. 316. London : MDCCXLVill 

'j'O 2455 Waldron (W. W.). Huguenots of Westche.ster. 16". 

New York, 1864 



/ jr^ 



/J'^"" 



2456 Walker (A.). A Journal of two Campaigns of the fourth 
regiment of U. S. Infantry, in the Michigan and Indiana 
Territories, under the Command of Col. John P. Boyd, and 
Lt. Col. James Miller during the years 1811 & 12. By Adam 



.^, 






1,1^ 



351 

Walker, | late a Soldier of the 4th regiment. | 8°, levant morocco^ 
hy Bradstreet, extremely rare, pp. 143. 

Keene, N. H. : Printed at the Sentinel Pi-ess, By tTie 

Author, 1816 
This Journal of a campaign against the Indians and their British 
allies, although of comparatively late publication, is much rarer than 
many of the New England imprints of a century and a half earlier. 

2457 Walker (C. I.). The North West during the Revolution.... 
Bj Hon. Charles I. Walker of Detroit. 8°, pp. 46.... 

Madison, Wis., 1871 
" Contains much new matter relative to the British and Indian forays 
having their origin at Detroit, the headquarters of British influence." 
L. V. iDraper. 

2458 Walker (C. M.). History of Athens County, Ohio, and 
Incidentally of the Ohio Land Company and the First Settle- 
ment of the State at Marietta. 2 vols., imperial 8°, cloth, uncut. 

Cincinnati., 1869 

2459 Walker (H.). A journal ; or Full Account of the Late 
/^ Expedition to Canada; with an Appendix containing Com- 
missions, Orders, Instructions, Letters, Memorials, Courts- 
Martial, Councils of War, &c., relating thereto. 8°, calf. 

London, 1720 
Concerning this scarce work, See Bich, vol. i, 27, also Nichols Li- 
terary Anecdotes, vol. i, 178. 

2460 Wallace (A. R.). A Narrative of Travels on the Amazon 
/ , ,-' and Rio Negro, With an account of the Native Tribes, and 
v.J-^ observations on the Climate, Geology, and Natural History of 

the Amazon Valley. By Alfred R. Wallace. With a Map 
and Illustrations. Map, 7 plates and plans. 8°, cloth, uncut. 

London : Peeve & Co., 1853 
Beside many incidental notices of personal intercourse with the 
Native Tribes of the Amazon, the author has given a very complete 
account of their life and customs. 

,^^ 2461 Walton (Wm.). Sketch of the United States, at the com- 
mencement of the Ninetenth Century. From the French of 
Le Chevalier Felix De Beaujour. Map. 8°, half roan. 

London, 1814 

'(i^O 2462 Wa-o-wa-wa-na-onk. Speech of Wa-o-wa-wa-na-onk, an 

Indian Chief 12°, pp. 12. n. d. n. p. 

This is the " Speech of Peter Wilson, an educated Indian Chief, to 
the committee of Friends on Indian Concerns at Baltimore, 10th month 
26, 1848." 

'J/' 2463 [Warburton (Eliot).] The Conquest of Canada, by the 
author of " Hochelaga." 2 vols., 12°, uncut. N. Y., 1864 

,^f 2464 [Another copy.] 2 vols. 1850 



352 

^ 'fp 2465 Ward (H. G.)- Mexico in 1827. 2 vols., 8°, hoards, un- 
" cut. Scarce. London, 1828 

'^() 2466 Warden (D. B.). A Statistical, Political, and Historical 
Account of the United States ... Map. 3 vols., 8°, half mor. 

Udmburyh, 1819 
Includes a Catalogue of Books relative to each State. 

J . f%- 2467 Warren (G. K.). Explorations in the Dakota Country, 
in the Year 1855. By Lieut. C. K. Warren, Topographical 
Engineer of the " Sioux Expedition." 8°, half mor. 

Washington : A. 0. P. Nicholson, printer, 1856 

« 2^5" 2468 Warren (J. E.). Para ; or. Scenes and Adventures on 
the Banks of the Amazon. By John Esaias Warren. 12°. 

New York : G. P. Putnam, 1851 

/ -^S^ 2469 Washburne (C). Reminiscences of the Indians. By the 
Eev. Cephas Washburne, A.M.; many years Superintendent of 
the Dwight Mission among the Cherokees of the Arkansas. With 
a Biography of the Author. By Rev. J. W. Moore of Arkan- 
sas. And an Introduction by Rev. J. L. Wilson. ... 12°. 

Richmond [1869] 

The narration of this devoted missionary to the Indians, reminds us 
in its details of the kindred relations of the early Jesuits in America. 

/ 2470 Washington. The | Journal | of | Major Greorge Washing- 

^0 .^ ^ ton, I Sent by the | Hon. Robert Dinwiddle, Esq ; | His Ma- 

jesty's Lieutenant Governor, and | Commander in Chief of 
Virginia, | To the | Commandant of the French Forces | on 
Ohio. I To which are added, the | Governors Letter : | and a 
Translation of the French Officer's Answer. | With | A New 
Map of the Country as far as the | Mississippi. |Map. 8°, levant 
morocco, -\- pp. 32. 

Williarhshurgh : Printed, | London, RejJrinted for T. Jeffreys, 
the corner | of St. Martins Lane, \ mdccliv 

Curious as being the first of .Washington's official actions recorded 
in print. It is principally occupied with a relation of his councils with 
the Indians, west of the AUeghanies. 

'^// 2471 Washington. The Journal of Major George Washington, 

J sent by the Hon. Robert Dinwiddle to the commandant of the 

French forces on Ohio. With a map. Large 8°, cloth, uncut, 

pp.46. New York: Reprinted for Joseph Sahin, 1868 

'2'% 5' 2472 Washington. The Writings of George Washington, being 

his Correspondence, Addresses, Messages and Other Papers ... 

with a Life . , . Notes and Illustrations by Jared Sparks. 12 vols., 

8°, calf large paper. Boston, 1837 

Three hundred copies only printed, now scarce. 



353 

').0Q 2473 Washington. Correspoudeace of The Ameriean Revolu- 
tion, being Letters of Eminent Men to George Washington ... 
Edited by Jared Sparks. 4 vols., royal 8°. Bost., 1853 

f^tii)- 2473* Washington. The same. Vols. 2, 3, and 4, cZo^A, 

.^ff 2474 Washington. Life of, by Aaron Bancroft. Port. 2 vols., 
16°, hoards, uncut. Bost., 1826 

/,a o 2475 Washingtoniana : or Memorials of the Death of George 
Washington. With a List of Tracts and Volumes printed upon 
the Occasion. By F. B. Hough. Port. 2 vols., royal 8vo, boards, 
uncut. Roxhury, Mass., 1865 

t^*^ 2476 Washington. Diary of George Washington from 1789 to 
^ 1791 ... With his Journal of a Tour to the Ohio ... Edited by 

B. J. Lossing. 8°. 
[ Richmond: Press of the Historical Society, 1861 

/.So 2477 [Washington (John)]. Esquimaux and English Vocabu- 
lary, for the use of the Arctic Expeditions. Published by order 
of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty. Oblong 12°, 
roan. London : John Murray, Albemarle Street, 1850 

^XS' 2478 Washington Sketch Book, by Viator. 12°, cloth. 

New York, 1864 

f,/^ 2479 [Waterhouse (Benjamin)]. A Journal of a Young Man 
of Massachusetts, late a Surgeon on board an American Priva- 
teer, who was captured at Sea by the British, in May, Eighteen 
hundred and thirteen, and was confined first at Melville Island, 
Halifax, then at Chatham in England, and last at Dartmoor 
Prison. Interspersed with Observations, Anecdotes and Re- 
marks, tending to illustrate the moral and political characters 
, of three Nations. To which is added a correct engraving of 

^ Dartmoor Prison, representing the massacre of American Pri- 

M: soners Written by Himself The Second Edition with con- 

B siderable additions and improvements. Plate. 12°, pp. 240. 

■ Boston, 1816 

■^0 2481 [Waterhouse (B.)]. Another copy, lacking map. 1816. 

2482 Watson (Elkanah). Men and Times of the Revolution ; 
or. Memoirs of Elkanah Watson, including Journals of Travels. 
8°. New York, 1856 

'S'J 2483 Watson (Henry C). Camp Fires of the Revolution. 
Illustrated. 8°. New York, 1865 

45 



354 

/, fh/ 2484 Watson (H. C). Nights in a Block-House ; or, Sketches 
of Border Life : embracing Adventures among the Indians, 
Feats of the Wild Hunters, and Exploits of Boone, Brady, 
Kenton, Whetzel, Flechart, and other bprder heroes of the 
West. By Henry C. Watson. With One Hundred Engrav- 
ings. 8°, pp. 448. 

Philadelphia : Lippincott, Gramho & Co., 1853 

OJ^ 1% 2485 Watson (John F.). Annals of Philadelphia and Pennsyl- 
vania, in the Olden Time ; being a Collection of Memoirs, 
Anecdotes and Incidents of the City and its Inhabitants. Illus- 
trated. 2 vols., 8°, cloth. Philadelphia, 1845 

1 !^i^ 2486 Watson (J. F.). Historic Tales of Olden Time of New 
York. Title page torn and plates out. 12°. 1832 

'So 2487 Watson (W. C). Pioneer History of the Champlain Val- 
ley. Royal 8°, hds., uncut. Albany, 1868 

^ X5^ 2488 Wayne (J. M.). Speech of James M. Wayne, of Georgia, 
on the Bill to provide for the Removal of the Indians West of 
the Mississippi. Delivered in the House of Representatives of 
the United States, May 24, 1830. 8°, pp. 16. 

Washincjton : Duff Green, printer, 1830 

' L O 2489 Wayne (A.). Lives of Anthony Wayne and Sir H. Vane. 
12°, cloth. New York, 1860 

0~ C ^ 2490 Webb (J. W.). Altowanj or Incidents of Life and Adven- 
ture in the Rocky Mountains. By An Amateur Traveler. 
Edited by J. Watson Webb. 2 vols., 12°, cloth. 

New York : Harper & Brothers, 1846 

An English officer, who subsequently became a lord, fell, on his ar- 
rival in this country, into the hands of that eminent tuft-hunter, James 
Watson Webb. Indian life, character, and legends form the staple 
of the work. 

/ /^ 2491 Webber (C. W.). Historical and Revolutionary Incidents 
of the Early Settlers of the United States. Plate. 12°. 

Philadelphia, 1861 

j ^i^% 2492 Webber (C W.). The Hunter-Naturalist. Romance of 
Sporting ; or. Wild Scenes and Wild Hunters. By C. W. Web- 
ber ...8°. Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1856 

\)0 2493 Webster (Daniel). An Address before the New York His- 
torical Society, February 23, 1852. 8°, pp. 57. 

New York, 1852 

'//-<? 2494 Webster. Trial of Prof. John W. Webster for the murder 
of Dr. George Parkman. Illustrated. 8°. 1850 



355 

'So 2495 Webster (Noah). A Letter to the Honorable John Pick- 
ering, on the subject of his Vocabulary ... supposed to be Pecu- 
liar to the United States of America. 8°, pp. 60. Bost.^ 1817 

2496 Weeks (H. C ). White and Eed; a Narrative of Life 
among the North-West Indians. By Helen C. Weeks. 12°, 
doth, pp. 266. New York : Hurd & Houghton, 1869 

A tale ; based on some experience of forest life. 

. fi/) 2497 Weems (M. L.). A History of the Life and Death, Virtues 
and Exploits, of General Washington. ... Third Edition. Rl. 
8°, pp. 61. Elizabethtown, 1800 

2498 Weems (M. L.). Life of Washington. 12°. PM., 1861 

n.cH> 2499 Weiser (C). Narrative of a Journey, made in the year 
1737, by Conrad Weiser, Indian Agent and Provincial Inter- 
preter, from Tulpehocken in the Province of Pennsylvania to 
Onondago, the head quarters of the allied Six Nations, in the 
province of New York. Translated from the German by Hiester 
H. Muhlenberg, M. D., of Reading, Pa. 8°. Philad., 1853 
Form pp. 6-30 of number i of the Collections of the Pennsylvania 
Historical Society. 

' '^ r 2500 Weld (Isaac). Travels through the States of North Ame- 
rica, and the Province of Upper and Lower Canada, during 
the years 1795, ... 1797. 2 vols., 8°, calf. London, 1799 

b/'i. 2501 Weld. [Another Edition]. Plates. 4°, half calf. 

London, 1799 

.„'?^ 2502 Welsh (W.) Report of a Visit to the Sioux and Pauka 
Indians, on the Missouri River, made by William Welsh, July, 
1872. 8°, pp. 36. Washington, 1872 

/ 0^ 2503 West (J.). The Substance of A Journal during a Resi- 
dence at the Red River Colony, British North America ; and 
frequent Excursions among the North-West American Indians, 

Ik in the years 1820, 1821, 1822, 1823. By John West, M.A., 

I late Chaplain to the Hon. the Hudson's Bay Company. 8°, 

I hoards, uncut. London : L. B. Seeley and Son, MDOCCXXIV 

^^./^ 2504 West. The Substance of a Journal during a Residence at 
the Red River Colony British North America : and frequent 
Excursions among the north west American Indians, in the 
years 1820, 1821, 1822, 1823. Second Edition Enlarged with 

ta Journal of a Mission to the Indians of New Brunswick, and 
Nova Scotia, and the Mohawks on the Ouse or Grand River, 
Upper Canada, 1825, 1826. By John West, late Chaplain to 
the Hon. the Hudson's Bay Company. 8°, uncut. 

London : L. B. Scclcj/ and Son, MDCOCXXVir 



356 

' ^-^ 2505 Westcott (T.). Names of Persons who took the Oath of 
Allegiance to the State of Pennsylvania between the years 1777 
and 1789. With a History of the •' Test Laws " of Pennsyl- 
vania. 8°, cloth, uncut. Philadelphia, 1865 
250 copies printed. 
2- L'h 2506 Westover Manuscripts : Containing the History of the 
Dividing Line betwixt Virginia and North Carolina ; a Jour- 
ney to the land of Eden, A. W., 1733, &c. By William Byrd. 
S°, paper, uncut. Petershurg, 1841 

/,%6^ 2507 Western Reserve Historical and Archaslogical Tracts. 
Four in one vol. Small 4to, hoards. 

^■C o 2508 Western Scenes and Eeminiscences : together with thrill- 
insr Leo;ends and Traditions of the Red-Men of the Forest. To 

. . IT 

which is added several narratives of Adventures among the In- 
dians. 6 plates. 8°, pp. 495. Auburn : Derby & Miller, 1853 

/ , / ^ 2509 Wetmore (A.). Gazetteer of the State of Missouri. With 
a Map of the State from the oflGlce of the Surveyor-general, in- 
cluding the latest Additions and surveys : To which is added An 
Appendix, containing Frontier Sketches, and Illustrations of 
Indian Character. Compiled by Alphonso Wetmore, of Mis- 
souri. Plate. 8°, pp. 382. St. Louis : C. Keemle, 1837 

The appendix is a collection of incidents of border life and Indian 
biography. 

' ^6 2510 What the G-overnment and Churches are doing for the In- 
dians. 8°, pp. 24. Washington, 1874 

't3 2511 [Wheaton and Others.] Lives of William Pinkney, Wil- 
liam Ellery, and Cotton Mather. Royal, 8°, cloth uncut. 

New TorJc, 1860 

/./'2- 2512 Wheeler (J. H.). Historical Sketches of North Carolina 
from 1584 to 1851. 8°, vol. 1. J. Clute : Philadelphia, 1851 

2513 Wheeler (T.). An Historical Discourse, delivered at West 
Brookfield, Mass., Nov. 27, 1828, By Joseph I. Foot. With 
Capt. Thomas Wheeler's Narrative, now annexed, and additional 
notices of occurrences in the town, since the first publication of 
the discourse. 8°. West Brookfield, 1843 

The New York second edition of Captain Wheeler's narrative. 
First published in 167.5, which has become so rare that a copy sold 
for $175. 

^ ()1^ 2514 Wheelock (E.). A | plain and faithful | Narrative | of the | 
Original Design, Rise, Progress | and present State | of the | In- 
dian Charity School | At Lebanon, in Connecticut. | By Eleazer 
Wheelock, A. M. | Pastor of a Church in Lebanon. | 8°, pp. 55. 
Boston : Printed by Richard and Samuel Draper, M.DCC.LXill 



\W^ 



H 



357 

2515 Wheelock. A | Continuation | of the | Narrative | Of the 
State, &c. of the I Indian Charity-School, | At Lebanon, Con- 
necticut; | From Nov. 27th, 1762, to Sept. 3d, 1765. | By 
Eleazer Wheelock, A. M. | Pastor of a Church in Lebanon. | 
8°, pp. 23. 

Boston : Printed hy Richard and Samuel Draper, 1765 

% 2516 Wheelock. A | Brief] Narrative | of the | Indian Charity- 
School, I In Lebanon in Connecticut, New England. | Founded 
and Carried on by | That faithful Servant of God | The Rev. 
Mr. Eleazer Wheelock. | 8°, pp. 64. 

London : Printed hy J. and W. Oliver, M.DCC.LXVI 

^ [t1^ 2517 Wheelock (E.). A Brief] Narrative | of the | Indian Cha^ 
rity School | In Lebanon in Connecticut, New England : 
Founded and Carried on by | That Faithful Servant of God 
The Hev. Mr. Eleazer Wheelock. | The Second Edition | With 
an Appendix. | [By Rev. N. Whitaker.] 8°, pp. 63. 

London: Printed hy J . and W. Oliver, M.DCC.LXVII 

^ (p^ 2518 Wheelock. A Continuation of the Narrative of the Indian 
Charity-School begun in Lebanon, in Connecticut, now incor- 
porated with Dartmouth College in Hanover in the Province of 
New Hampshire, (from May 6, 1771 to Sept. 1772). 8°, un- 
cut, pp. 40. [w.p.] 1773 

^ Ip 1- 2519 Wheelock. A | Continuation | of the | Narrative | of the 
Indian Charity-School, j begun in | Lebanon, | in | Connecticut;! 
now incorporated with | Dartmouth-College, | in the Province of | 
New Hampshire, j By Eleazar Wheelock, D.D. | President of 
Dartmouth College. | 8", uncut, pp. 68. 

Hartford : Printed in the year, 1773 

v> ^ 7. 2520 Wheelock. A | Continuation | of the | Narrative | of the | 
Indian Charity-School, | in | Lebanon, | in | Connecticut; j From 
the Year 1768, to the Incorporation of it with | Dartmouth-Col- 
lege, I And Removal and Settlement of it in | Hanover, | In the 
Province of | New-Hampshire, 1771. | By Eleazer Wheelock, 
D.D, I President of Dartmouth College. | 8°, uncut, pp. 61. 

Printed in the year, 1771 

.^j L>^ 2521 Wheelock. A | Continuation | of the | Narrative | of the 
Indian Charity-School, | begun in | Lebanon, in Connecticut; | 
now incorporated with | Dartmouth-College, In Hanover, in 
the Province of | New-Hampshire. | With a Dedication to the | 
Honorable Trust in London. | To which is added | An Account 
of Missions the last Year, in an I Abstract from the Journal of 



358 

the Rev'd Mr. Frisbie,] Missionary. |By Eleazer Wheelock, D.D.| 
President of Dartmouth-College. | 4:°, uncut, pp. 31. 

Hartford : | Printed hy Ebenezer Watson., near the Great 

Bridge, M,DCC,LXXV 
The niutli, and last, of the Reports of the Indian Charity School es- 
tablislied by Mr. Wheelock. It was originally termed the Moors 
Charity School, commencing in 1754, at Lebanon, and in 1771 trans- 
ferred to Hanover, where it formed the germ of the institution, known 
as Dartmoutlx College. Among the first pupils came young Brant, the 
Mohawk warrior, who afterwards desolated the Wyoming Valley, and 
sat beside the Mohegan Indian, Samson Occum, who preached the 
gospel of peace to the same bloody savages. The fruits of the noble 
* and disinterested labors of Mr. Wheelock, were visible among the 

aborigines for many years after the date of tliis report. At one time 
* twenty-five Indians were receiving instruction in his school. Honored 

be the name of Eleazer Wheelock during all time, as one of the wisest 
and noblest friends of the red man. 

f) ,hC 2522 Wheelock. A Sermon Preached before the Second Society 
in Lebanon, June 30, 1763. At the Ordination of the Rev. 
Mr. Charles Jeffrey Smith, With a View to his going as a Mis- 
sionary to the remote Tribes of the Indians in this Land. By 
Eleazer Wheelock, D.D. ...To which is added A Sermon 
Preached by Nathaniel Whitaker, D.D., after the said Ordina- 
tion ; it being a Day of Solemn Fasting and Prayer upon that 
Occasion. 8°, pp. 45. 

London : Printed for E. and C. JDilli/, M,DCC,LXVII 

/ .^S' 2523 Whipple (A. W.). Report upon The Indian Tribes, by 
Lieut. A. W. Whipple, Thomas Ewbank, Esq. and Prof. Wm. 
W. Turner. 4°, half morocco, pp. 127. Washington, D C, 1855 

11^ 2524 White (E). A Concise View of Oregon Territory, its 
Colonial, and Indian Relations, compiled from official letters and 
reports, together with the Organic Laws of the Colony. By 
Elijah White, late Sub-Indian agent of Oregon [with minute 
accounts of Indian affairs] 8°, printed cover and pp. 72. 

Washington : T. Barnard, Printer, 1846 
A record of the first establishment of organized society in Oregon. 

2 ^'J'S' 2525 White (G-.). Historical Collections of Georgia : containing 
the most interesting Facts, Traditions, Biographical Sketches, 
Anecdotes, etc., relating to its History and Antiquities, from its 
first Settlement to the present time. Compiled from Original 
Records and Official Documents. By the Rev. George White. 
Map. 8°, + pp. 688 -f 12. New York, 1855 

/ ,'J^ 2526 White (H.). The Early History of New England, illus- 
trated by numerous Interesting Incidents. By Rev. Henry 
White. 1 2°, sheep, pp. 428. Concord, N. H. : I. S- Boyd, 1845 



ik 



369 

A collection of incidents of Indian warfare, captivities of tlie early 
colonists, and anecdotes and incidents of their association in peace and 
war with the aborigines. It was subsequently issued with additional 
matter under the following title. 

2527 White. Indian Battles : with Incidents of the Early History 
of New England. By Kev. Henry White. Containing Thrilling 
and Stirring Narratives of Battles, Captivities, Escapes, Ambus- 
cades, Assaults, Massacres, and Depredations of the Indians. 
The Habits, Customs, and Traits of Character peculiar to the 
Indian Race. The Life and Exploits of Capt. Miles Standish. 
The History of King Philip's War, and Personal and Historical 
Incidents of the Revolutionary War, 12°, doth^ pp. 412. 

New York : D. W. Evans & Co., (1859) 

, J j' 2528 White (P. H.). The life & Services of Matthew Lyon, pp. 

26. The Marbles of Vermont, by A. D. Hager, pp. 16. Two 

Addresses in one pamphlet. Burlington, 1858 

%-S^Q 2529 White (S.). History of the American Troops, during the 
Late war, under the command of Cols. Fenton and Campbell... 
The Taking of Fort Erie, the Battle of Chippewa, the im- 
prisonment of Col. Bull, Major Gallowary and the Author (then 
a Captain) and their Treatment : together with an Historical 
account of the Canadas. By Samuel White. 12°, pp. 107. 

Baltimore : The author, 1829 

/,(% 2530 Whitefield (G.). A Continuation of the Reverend Mr. 
Whitefield's Journal, from his Arrival at Savannah to his Return 
to London. 8°, pp. 38. London, 1739 

f^ (^ Q 2531 Whitfield (H.). The Light appearing more and more 
7' to, I wards the perfect Day. | Or | A farther Discovery of the 

present State | of the Indians | In | New-England, [ Concerning 
the Progresse of the Gospel | amongst them | Manifested by 
Letters from such as preacht | to them there. | Published by 
Henry Whitfield, late Pastor to the | Chuch (sic) of | Christ at 
Gilford in New-England, | who came late thence. 4°, levant 
morocco, by W. Mathew, pp. (8) 46, 

London : Printed by T. R. & E. M. for John Bartlet, 

and are to he | sold at the Gilt Cup, neer St. Austins 

gate in Pauls | Church-yard, 1651 

The fifth in order of publication of the Eliot Tracts, and contains 

five letters from Eliot and one from Mayhow in continuation of the 

glorious Progress of the Gospel." 

^O 2532 Whitfield. A farther discovery of the Present State of the 

Indians in New England, concerning the Progress of the Gospel 

among them, manifested by Letters from such as preached to 

them then. By Henry Whitfied. 4°, cloth, uncut, pp. (xii) 

46. New York: Printed for J. Sahin, 1865 

Reprint of the previous work with an abbreviated preliminary title page. 



360 

2533 Whitfield. Strength | out of | Weaknesse ; | Or a Glorious | 
Manifestation | Of the further Progresse of | the Gospel among 
/jrpO t'i6 Indians | in New-England. | Held forth in Sundry Letters | 

' * • from divers Ministers and others to the | Corporation established 

by Parliament for | promoting the Gospel among the Hea | then 
in New-England ; and to particular | Members thereof since the 
last Trea | tise to that effect, formerly set | forth by Mr. Henry 
Whitfield I late Pastor of Gilford in | New England. | Pub- 
lished by the aforesaid Corporation. [.. .]Small 4°, levant morocco. 
pp. (16) 40. 

London : | Printed hy M. Simmons for John Blague and \ 
Samuel Hoioes^ and are to he sold at their \ Shop in 

Popes-Head- Alley, 1652 | 
The title of the copy given, now in my possession', indicates that 
there was a fourth edition, as the Dedication is signed John Owen and 
11 others, and W. Gouge and 13 others, published by the aforesaid 
Corporation. It is the sixth of the Eliot tracts, or Reports of Missions 
among the Indians. 

.>C7) 2534 Whitfield. Strength out of Weakness; Or a Glorious 
Manifestation of the further Progresse of the Gospel amongst 
the Indians in New England. By Henry Whitfield. Small 
4°, cloth, uncut. New York, 1865 

A Reprint of the above, with a bibliographical notice of the various 
editions by Joseph Sabin. 

I J ^y 2535 Whittlesey (C). A Discourse relating to the Expedition 
of Lord Dunmore, of Virginia, against the Indian Towns upon 
the Scioto in 1774. By Charles Whittlesey, of Cleveland. 8°, 
pp. 33. Cleveland : Printed hy Sanford & Co., 1842 

f o 2536 Whittlesey (Chs.). Early history of Cleveland, Ohio, in- 
cluding original Papers and other matter relating to the adja- 
cent Country. With Biographical Notices of the Pioneers and 
Surveyors. By Col. Chas. Whittlesey. Cleveland 0., 1867 

% ^S 2537 Whittlesey. Fugitive Essays, upon Interesting and Use- 
ful Subjects, relating to the Early History of Ohio, its Geology 
and Agriculture, with a Biography of the first successful con- 
structor of Steamboats ; a Dissertation upon the Antiquity of 
the material universe, and other articles, being a reprint from 
various periodicals of the day. By Charles Whittlesey. 12°, 
cloth, pp. 397. Hudson, Ohio: Sawyer, Ingersoll, & Co., 1852 

%'5'o 2538 Whittlesey. ... Ancient Mining on the Shores of Lake 
Superior. By Charles Whittlesey. Map. 4°, half morocco, 
pp. 29. Washington City. New Yorh : D. Appleton & Co. 



r-^f 



861 

2539 Whymper (F.). Travel and Adventure in the Territory 
of Alaska, formerly Russian America, now ceded to the United 
States, and in various other parts of the North Pacific. By 
Frederick Whymper. With map and illustrations. Map and 
37 plates. 8°, dotli^ uncut. London : John Murray, 1868 

.^ i)" 2540 W^iLDE (Mr.). Speech of Mr. Wilde, of Georgia, on the 
bill for removing the Indians from the East to the West side of 
the Mississippi. Delivered in the House of Representatives, on 
the 20 of May, 1830. 8°, pp. 64. 

Washington: Printed hy Gales & Seaton, 1830 

,^ 2541 WiLKiE (F. B.). Davenport Past and Present; including 
the early History, and Personal and Anecdotal Reminiscences 
of Davenport ; together with Biographies, likenesses of its 
prominent men, compendious articles upon the physical, indus- 
trial, social and political Characteristics of the City ; full Sta- 
tistics of every Department of note or interest. By Franc B, 
Wilkie. 8°, doth, pp. 333, Davenport, 1858 

'So 2542 Wilkinson (Eliza), Letters of, relative to Charleston. 12°. 

New York, 1839 

. ^y 2543 Wilkinson (J.). Memoirs of My Own Times. By Gen- 
^ eral James Wilkinson. 3 vols. 8°, bds., uncut. 

Philadelphia, 1816 

2544 [Wilkinson]. Burr's Conspiracy Exposed; and General 
Wilkinson Vindicated, Against the Slanders of his Enemies on 
that Important Occasion. 8°, bds., uncut. 1811 

;^^ 2545 Willett (A. Marinus). Address before the N. Y. State 
Society of the Cincinnati, Monday, February 23, 1874. 8°, 
pp. 43. Mew York. 

2546 Willett (W. M ). A Narrative of the Military Actions of 
f- ^'' Colonel Marinus Willett, taken chiefly from his own Manuscript. 

Prepared by his Son, William M. Willett. Portrait. 8°, half 
morocco, gilt top. New York : G. & C. & H. Gar v ill, 1831 
Willett was an eminent partisan officer during the Revolution, serv- 
ing principally on the frontiers of New York, in campaigns against 
the Six Nations. The narrative is principally composed of incidents 
connected with Indian warfare. 

2547 Willett (W.). Scenes in the Wilderness : an Authentic 
/ f-//-^ Narrative of the Labours and Sufferings of the Moravian Mis- 
sionaries among the North American Indians. By Rev. WiU 
Ham Willett. 16°, cloth, pp. 208. 

New York : G. Lane & P. P. San/or d, 1842 

46 



362 

,^ 2548 WiLLEY (B. G.)- Incidents in White Mountain History: 
containing Facts relating to the Discovery and Settlement of 
the Mountains, Indian History and Traditions, ... together with 
Numerous Anecdotes Illustrating Life in the Back Woods. By 
Rev. Benjamin G. Willey. ... 8 plates, 12°, cloth., pp. 332. 

Boston : Nathaniel Noyes, 1856 

1 ,1)^ 2549 Williams (E.). Good News to the Iroquois Nation, A 
Tract, on Man's primitive Rectitude, His fall, and His Recov- 
ery through Jesus Christ. By Eleazer Williams. ... 12°, pp. 
12. Burlington ^Vt. : Printed bi/ Samuel Mills, January. 181S 
This tract is in the Mohawk language. 

'So 2550 Williams (E). Life of Te-ho-ra-gua-ne-gen, alias Thomas 
Williams, a Chief of the Caughnawaga tribe of Indians, in 
Canada. By the Rev. Eleazer Williams, Reputed son of Thomas 
Williams. 8°, cloth, xmcut, pp. 91. Albany : J. Munsell, 1859 

r, 2551 Williams (J.). The Redeemed Captive returning to Zion : 
or, a Faithful History of Remarkable Occurrences in the Cap- 
tivity and Deliverance of Mr. John Williams, Minister of the 
Gospel in Deerfield ; who, in the Desolation which befell that 
Plantation, by an Incursion of French and Indians, was by them 
carried away, with his family and his Neighborhood, into 
'Canada. Drawn up by himself Annexed to which, is a Sermon, 
preached by him upon his return. Also, an Appendix, By the 
Rev. Mr. Williams, of Springfield. Likewise, an appendix, 
By the Rev. Mr. Taylor, of Deerfield. With a conclusion to 
the whole, By the Rev. Mr. Prince, of Boston. The Sixth 
Edition. 12°, pp. 132. Boston : Printed by Samuel Hall, 1795 

* 2552 Williams (J.). The Captivity and Deliverance of Mr. 

^,Q t John Williams, pastor of the Church in Deerfield, and Mrs. 

Mary Rowlandson. of Lancaster, who were taken, together with 
their families and neighbors, by the French and Indians, and 
carried into Canada. Written by Themselves. 12°. 

Broohjield : Printed by Hori Brown. 1811 

2553 Williams (J.). The Redeemed Captive Returning to Zion : 
, or, a Faithful history of remarkable occurrences in the Captivity 

/, 37 and Deliverence of Mr. John Williams, Minister of the Gospel 

in Deerfield, who in the desolation which befell that Planta- 
tion by an incursion of the French and Indians, was by them 
carried away, with his family and his neighborhood, into Canada, 
drawn up by himself. To which is added, a biographical me- 
moir of the reverend author, with an Appendix and Notes, by 
Stephen W. Williams... 12°, pp. 192. 

Northampton : Hopkins^ Brid{iman and Company, 1853 



mA 



1^ 



363 

2554 Williams (J ). Aa Eoquiry into the Truth of the Tradi- 
tion, coacerniag the Discovery of America. By Prince Madog 

2^^ ab Owea Grwyaedd, about the year, 1170. By Joha Wil- 

liams.,.. 8°, pp. viii, 82. 

London : Printed by J. Brown, M.DCC.XCI 

2555 Williams. Farther Observations on the Discovery of 
America, by Prince Madog ab Ovren Gw^ynedd, about the year 
1170. Containing the account given by General Bov/les, the 
Creek or Cherokee Indian, lately in London, and by several 
others, of a Welsh Tribe or Tribes of Indians, now living in the 
Western parts of North America. By John Williams. 8°, 
pp. ix, 52. London: printed by J Brown, M.DCC.XCII 

The propositions of the learned author in favor of the existence of a 
tribe of Welsh Indians, are so well sustained by veritable evidence, 
and yet so positively known to be untrue, that it makes us doubt the 
value of all ratiocination. 

2556 Williams (J. L.). The Territory of Florida : or Sketches 
{^n of the Topography, Civil and Natural History, of the Country, 

the Climate, and the Indian Tribes, from the first Discovery to 
the Present Time, with a Map, Views, &c. By John Lee Wil- 
liams. Map and 3 plates. 8°, half bound, pp. 300. 

JVew York : A. T. Goodrich, 1837 

'l^Q 2557 Williams (John S.). History of the Invasion and Capture 

of Washington. Map. 12°. iV. F., 1857 

m,-^ 2558 Williams (Mrs.). Biography of Revolutionary Heroes. 
12°, cloth. Prov., 1839 

j2^" 2559 Williams (J. Fletcher). The Early History of St. Paul, 
Minnesota, pp. 12, with plates. St. Paul, 1867 

2560 Williams (R.). A Key into the | Language | of | America : %'i'Cf^ 
I or, I An help to the Language of the Natives | in that part of -/ J 
Q America, called | New England. | Together, with briefe observa- 

tions of the Cu |stomes. Manners and Worships, &c. of the | 
aforesaid Natives, j in Peace and Warre, | in Life and Death, j 
On all which are added Spiritual Observations, | General and 
Particular by the Author, of | chiefe and Speciall use (upon all 
occasions) to | all the English Inhabiting those parts ; | yet 
pleasant and profitable to | the view of all men : j By lioger Wil- 
liams I of Providence in New England. 16°, levant morocco, by 
Bradstreet. London: | Printed by Gregory Dexter, 1643 

This very rare work by the celebrated founder of Rhode Island and 
Providence Plantations, is not only the first book printed relating to ^^ 
the Indians of New England, but it is the first of a philological cha- 
racter, on the Aboriginal languages north of Mexico except that of 
Father Sagard. This copy has a note written on a fly leaf : " I had 
this book from Benjamin Franklin of Philadelphia, minister from the 
I'uitcd ytatt's of America a)<, the court of Versailles — E. Poor." 



f- 



364 

' ^O 2561. Williams (Koger). Experiments of Spiritual Life and 
Health. 4°, hoards. 

Loud., 1652. Reprinted, 1863. Providence, 1863 

,C^ O 2562 Williams. A Key into the Languages of America, Edited 
by J. Hammond Trumbull. 4°, 
Providence, R. I. : Publications of the Narraganset Club, 1866 

'J-S^ 2563 Williams (S.). The Natural and Civil History of Vermont. 
Map. 8°, pp. 416. WalpoJe, mdccx 

/ ./^ 2564 Williams. [The same.] Second Edition, corrected and 
enlarged. Map. 2 vols., 8°, sheep. Burlington, 1809 

U-/^ 2563 Williams (S.). A Sermon Preached at Mansfield, Aug. 
4, 1741. At a time set apart for Prayer for the Revival of 
Religion ; and on the Behalf of Mrs. Eunice, the Daughter of 
the Reverend Mr. John Williams (formerly Pastor of Deerfield) 
who was then on a Visit there, from Canada; where she had 
been in a long Captivity. By Solomon Williams, A. M. ... 18°. 
Boston : Printed by S. Kneeland and S. Green, 1742 
Mrs. Eunice the infant daughter of the puritan clergyman remained 
a Captive after the recovery of the other members of bis family ; was 
educated in the Catholic faith, married an Indian chief, and became 
the ancestors of Eleazer Williams, a licentiate of the Episcopal church, 
and putative Bourbon prince. Mrs. Eunice returned for a brief period 
to her family, who having mourned her as dead, were overwhelmed 
with additional grief at discovering her alive and a Catholic. 

^(dO 2566 Williams (W.). A Biographical Memoir of the Rev. 
John Williams, first minister of Deerfield, Massachusetts, With 
a slight sketch of ancient Deerfield, and an account of the Indian 
Wars in that place and vicinity. With an Appendix, contain- 
ing the journal of the Rev. Doctor Stephen Williams, of Long- 
meadow, during his Captivity, and other papers relating to the 
early Indian Wars in Deerfield. By Stephen W. Williams. ... 
12°, pp. 127. Greenfield, Mass. : C. J. J. Ingersoll, 1837 

'^^ 2567 Williams (Wm. R.). Sermon before Baptist Home Mis- 
sion Society, May 29, 1862. 12°. New York, 1862 

^ f^ 2568 Williamson (Hugh). The History of North Carolina. 
2 vols., 8°, shee;p. Philadelphia, 1812 

^2 oo 2569 Williamson (H.). Observations on the Climate in Differ- 
' ent Parts of America, compared with the Climate in Corres- 

ponding parts of the other continent. To which are added 
remarks on the difi"erent Complexions of the Human Race ; 
with some account of the Aborigines of America. Being an 
Introductory Discourse to the History of North Carolina. By 
Hugh Williamson. ... 8°, pp. viii, 199. 

New York: T. & I. Swords, 1811 



365 

2570 Williamson (P.). French & Indian Cruelty ; Exemplified 
J, ^-^ in the Life and various Vicissitudes of Fortune of Peter Wil- 

A^''^ liamson ; Who was carried off from Aberdeen in his Infancy, 

and Sold as a Slave in Pennsylvania. Containing The History 
of the Author's Adventures in N. America; his Captivity 
among the Indians, and manner of his escape ; the customs, 
dress, &c. of the Savages ; military operations in that quarter j 
with a description of the British Settlements, «&c. &c. ... The 
Fifth Edition with large Improvements. 12°. 

Edinburgh : Printed for the Author, MDCCLXII 

/ ^^ 2570 Williamson. [Another Edition.] Portrait. 12°, pp. vi, 
150. Edinburgh, 1787 

^ 2571 Williamson (Wm. D.). History of the State of Maine, 
from its Discovery, A. D. 1602 to The Separation, A. D. 1820, 
inclusive. 2 vols., 8°, calf. Hallowell, 1832 

tih^ 2573 WiLMER (L. A.). The Life, Travels and Adventures of 
^ Ferdinand de Soto, Discoverer of the Mississippi. By Lambert 

A. Wilmer. Steel engravings. 8°, pp. 532. 

Philadelphia: J. T. Loyd, 1850 

Thia well printed and beautifully illustrated book is written in a 

style worthy of its subject. The story of DeSoto's life is told with a 

vigor and nervous energy, characteristic of his restless and ambitious 

career. 



I 



^./^ 



2574 Wilson (D.). The Life of Jane McCrea, with an Account 
of Burgoyne's Expedition in 1777. By D. Wilson. 12°, pp. 
155. New York : Baher, Godwin & Co , Printers, 1853 

Contains the traditional and historical versions of the massacres of 
the Allen family, and of Miss McCrea, with some new evidence. 

2575 Wilson, (Daniel). Pre-historic Man, Researches into the 
Origin of Civilization in the Old and the New World. Many 
plates. 8°, cloth, uncut. London, 1865 



2576 Wilson (M). American History : Comprising Historical 
Sketches of the Indian Tribes ; a description of .American An- 
^ I *~i^ tiquities, with an Inquiry into their Origin, and the Origin of 

the Indian Tribes: History of the United States, with append- 
ices showing its connection with European History; History of 
Mexico and History of Texas, brought down to the time of its 
admission into the Americaa Union. By Marcius Wilson. 
8°, cloth, pp. 672. New York, 1847 

Page 18 to 94 are devoted to American antiquities and the Indian 
tribes. 



IJ> 



366 

2577 Wilson (R. A.)- A New History of the Conquest of Mex- 
ico, in which Las Casas's Denunciations of the Popular Histor- 
ians of that War are fully Vindicated. By Robert Anderson 
Wilson. Frontispiece. 8°, clotli^ uncxit^ pp. 538. London, 1859 

This work, written with a zeal which often degenerates into vehem- 
ence, is an arraignment of the Spanish historians, from whom all the 
current notions of the Spanish invaders have been acquired. With 
much show of reason, he maintains the un worthiness of their accounts. 
The author was a resident of Rochester, N. Y., and the work was 
really published by Harper & Brothers of New York. 

2578 [Wilson (Thomas)]. The Knowledge and Practice of 
Christianity made Easy to the meanest capacities or an Essay 
towards an Instruction for the Indians. ... The Fifth Edition. 
By the Right Reverend Father in God, Thomas, Lord Bishop 
of Sodor and Man. 18°, sheep, pp. 270. London, 1743 

Written for the Indians of Georgia, and frequently reprinted. 

2579 Wilson. The same title. Eighteenth Edition. 18°, pp. 
(viii) xxiv, 280. 

London: Printed for F. and C Rivinyton, 1806 

2580 Winnebago Indians. From Document No. 229 of the 
House of Representatives, ... containing Allegations of Fraud 
"in relation to the Settlement of the Claims of the Half-Breed 
relatives of the Winnebago Indians," in which case the Com- 
mission of General Simon Cameron was set aside. 8°, pp. 38. 

.> Harrishurg, Pa., 1839 

A record of the evidence of the conversion of the funds, appropriated 
for the sustenance of an Indian tribe, by a present Senator of the 
United States. 

2581 WiNTHROP (John)." The History of New England from 
1630 to 1049. With Notes by James Savage. Portrait. 2 
vols., 8°. Boston, 1853 

}^Q 2582 WiNTHROP. Life and Letters of John Winthrop, Governor 
of Massachusetts Bay Company at their Emigration, to New 
England, 1630. Edited by Robert C. Winthrop. 8°, boards. 

Boston, 1864 

V9<9 2583 Winthrop (R. C). Addresses before the Maine Hist. Soc. 
at Bowdoiu College. Sept. 5. 1849. Pp. 68. Boston 

2584 Winthrop (T.). The Canoe and the Saddle, Adventures 
among the Northwestern Rivers and Forests; and Isthmiana. 
By Theodore Winthrop. 12°, pp. 302. 

Boston : Ticknor & Fields, 1863 

Contains many interesting details of personal observations of Indian 
life and manners. 



'3o 



'M 



L^o 



/,S1) 



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367 

l,yi 2585 WiNTON (H. C). Glen Sketches, at Havana, N. Y. 12°. 
< Itliaca, 1868 

._ 2586 Wisconsin. Collections of the State Historical Society of 
%• r> Wisconsin. 5 vols., 8°, [annual reports]. Madison, 1854 

One of the noblest collections ever made by any historical society. It 
is a vast mass of original material, written mostly by border warriors, 
pioneers, voyageurs, and others who saw the events of which they 
wrote. By tar the largest portion relates to the Aborigines who once 
occupied the territory. It is to the intelligence and zeal of the learned 
antiquary, Lyman C. Draper, that the public are indebted lor this model 
of historical collections. 



X6' 



2587 Wisconsin Historical Society : Report and Collections, 

Vol. 5, Parts 1, 2, 3, 1868. Trans, of Wisconsin Academy of 

Sciences, Arts and Letters, 1870-72. Addresses by M. Strong ; 

C. J. Walker, P. A. Chadbourue , C. D. Eobinson, H. S. Ortou, 

A. Van Wyck, etc. 11 Pamphlets. 



<7) 2588 Wisconsin Historical Society. Report and Collections for 
1869-70-71 and 72. Vol. 6, 8°, cloth. Madison, 1872 

L{) 2589 Wisconsin. Catalogue of the Library of the State Historical 
Society of Wisconsin. Prepared by Daniel S. Durrie, Librarian, 
and Isabel Durrie, Assistant. 2 vols., 8°, cloth. 

Madison : Published hy order of the State, M.DCCC.LXXIII 

The catalogue will be very useful to the Collector of Local Histories, 
Genealogies, etc., as the library is very rich in these departments and 
the books are catalogued both under the names of the authors and the 
subjects. 

S7 2590 WiSNER (13. B.). ... A Sermon delivered before the Society 
for Propa,<:;ating the Gospel among the Indians and others in 
North America, November 5, 1829. By Benjamin B. Wisner. 
8° pp. 44. Boston : Putnam & Runt, 1829 



M^ 



2591 Witchcraft Delusion in New England : its Rise, Progress, 

and Termination, as exhibited by Dr. Cotton Mather, and by 

Mr. Robert Calef. Preface, Introduction and Notes by S G. 

Drake. 3 vols., royal 8°, hoards, uncut. Roxbury, Mass., 1866 

70 copies in this style. 



2592 Withers (A. S.). Chronicles of Border Warfare, or A 
History of the settlement by the Whites, of North-western Vir- 
td^SC ginia : and of the Indian Wars and Massacres, In that section fO'x^O 
of the State ; with Reflections, Anecdotes, &c. By Alexander 
S. Withers. 12°, half morocco extra, by Bradstrect, pp. iv, 
319 +(1). Glarkshurg, Va : Joseph Israel, 1831 



368 

Of this scarce book, very few copies are comfilete or in good condition. 
Having been issued in a remote corner of Northwestern Virginia, and 
designed principally for a local circulation, almost every copy was read 
by a country fijse-side until scarcely legible. Most of the copies lack 
the table of contents. The author took much pains to be authentic, 
and his chronicles are considered by Western antiquarians, to form the 
best collection of frontier life and Indian warfare, that has been printed. 

• jO 2593 Wood (Geo. B.). History of the University of Pennsylvania. 
^ . frora its origin to the year 1827. 8°, uncut, pp. 112. 

Philadelphia, 1834 

,S~0 "^5^4 Wood (George W.). Report of Mr. Wood's Visit to the 
Cbo'ctaw and. Cherokee Missions, 1855. 12° pp. 24- 

• Boston; : Fress of J". ^. MarvtJi, 1855 

/O, 5'0 2595 Wood (John). The History of the Administration, of John 
Adams, Esq., late President of the United States. 8°, boards, 
uncut. New York, Printed, 1802 

Rigidly suppressed by Aaron Burr, being so full of scandal. 

X'S'O ' 2596 [Wood.] A View of the Political Conduct of Aaron Burr, 
Esq. 8°, very scarce. N. 7., 1802 

, ^, 2597 Wood (J. G.). The Natural History of Man ; beins: an Ac- 
'^^ count of the Manners and Customs of the Uncivilized Races of 

Men. By the Rev. J. G. Wood. Australia, New Zealand, 
Polynesia, America, Asia, and Ancient Europe. Imperial 8°, 
pp. 864. London : George Routledge & Soiis, 1870 

The aiidior of this voluminous treatise upon the customs of Aborigi- 
nal Nations lias made a copious and generally a judicious selection from 
works treating upon the peculiar rites, ma,..ners, and modes of life of 
the American Indians. Of the eight hundred and sixty-four pages 
which comprise the volume, two hundred and thirty-seven pages (513 
to 750) are devoted to descriptions and illustrations of the savages of 
the Western continents and islands. One hundred and twelve engrav- 
ings of their ceremonies, warfare weapons, utensils, and-'lflwdilings 
accompany the text. 

/CO 2598 [Wood (Silas).] Thoughts on the state of the American 
Indians By a Citizen of the United States. 16'', pp. 36. 

New York, 1794 

2599 Wood. A Sketch of the First Settlement of the Several 
Towns on Long-Island; with their Political Condition, to the 
.end of the American Revolution. By Silas Wood. A New 
"Edition. 8°. 

Brooklyn, N Y. : Printed by Alden Spooner, 1828 

Tliis very excellent treatise contains almost tfH we know of the 
Indians of Long Island, The careful and intelligent author expended 
much time in collecting the data, and incidents relating t« the various 
tribes of aborigines once inhabiting the island. Pages 61 to 80 are 
occupied solely with the informatidn he collected, of which not the 
least reliable is the vocabulary on page 69. ^^~, 



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