Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana

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Born in Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana County, Ind. She was a trustee of the Indiana Soldiers' Orphans, Home. If you look on the map of the United States you will see that about one-fourth of the distance across the continent from east to west, and near the center from north to south, lies that part of the country known by the pleasing name of Indiana.

To the north lies the State of Michigan, and the northwestern corner is laved by a lake of the same name, on whose broad waters float great ships of commerce. On the east borders the State of Ohio, and on the west stretch the broad prairies of Illinois. The Ohio River winds its crooked way through the hills on the south, and by its meanderings forms the irregular outline of the southern part of the State. Across this noted stream rise the beautiful hills of Kentucky, sometimes called the "Gateway to the South," and on its waters are to be seen the river steamers and other boats which ply between Pittsburg and New Orleans.

The distance across Indiana from east to west is about one hundred and fifty miles, and the extreme length is two hundred and seventy-six miles. Now, let us look at the map of Indiana, and see what we can learn from it. The first thing which attracts our attention, is the numerous crooked lines which wind about over its surface. These are the rivers and creeks which drain the country, and help to make it fertile by carrying off the waste water, which, if allowed to remain on the land, or to sink into the ground, would render it unhealthful and unfit for cultivation.

The largest of these streams is the Wabash River, which enters the State from the east, and after flowing in a northwesterly direction for some distance, changes its course and flows in a southwesterly direction across the State, forming a part of the boundary on the west, between Indiana and Illinois, and empties into the Ohio River in the extreme southwestern corner of Indiana. In the northeastern part of Indiana, two other rivers, the St. Joseph and St. Mary, unite and form the Maumee River, which flows in a direction exactly opposite to the Wabash, and finds its way to Lake Erie in the northeast.

It seems curious that these two streams so near each other, should flow in exactly opposite directions. The reason of this is that the land between these streams is very high; in fact, it is one of the highest points in Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana State, and the water which falls in this locality divides itself, a part of it flowing into the Maumee, on the northeast, the remainder flowing into the streams which empty into the Wabash, on the southwest, just as the water which falls upon the roof of a house divides and flows down to the eaves on both sides.

This high point of land is called a water-shed, and here Fort Wayne, which is sometimes appropriately called the "Summit City," is located. The next largest streams of water in Indiana, are the two forks of White River, which rise in the eastern part of the State, and flow toward the southwest until they near the Wabash, where they unite, and continuing their course, empty into that river about twenty miles below the city of Vincennes; here they all unite and journey together until they reach the Ohio River.

There are many other smaller streams in the State, and they nearly all find their way to the Wabash, and finally reach the Gulf of Mexico through the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers. Examine the map yet more closely and you will see many, many little dots scattered over the surface; there are hundreds of them, and they represent cities, towns and villages.

Look closely and you will see that they are almost all connected with each other, directly, or indirectly, by finely drawn lines. These are railro, and there are so many of them that they form a network of iron over the State. Indiana has 8, miles of railro. Look again, and you will see that many of these lines come together and unite at one point near the center of the State, and at this point there is a larger dot, or star; that represents Indianapolis, the capital of Indiana.

Here lives the Governor, and here the laws are made which govern the Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana of the State. It is a great city, and there are other large and important cities in Indiana of which we will speak later. The entire State is enriched by them and their industries. Between these cities, towns and villages lies a vast agricultural district. No State can boast of finer farms, or richer land than ours. As far as the eye can reach stretch : 12 [View 12] Switch to Image Mode CLOSE 12 meadows, orchards and fields of grain, with cool, shady woodlands here and there, which add beauty to the landscape.

Comfortable and prosperous homes are seen on every side. Cottages and mansions are scattered here and there, and everywhere are seen evidences of thrift and prosperity. Every neighborhood has a school-house, and churches lift aloft their pointed spires and seem to direct us to a life beyond the skies. These homes are connected with each other and with the schools, churches, villages and cities, by ro called public highways.

By means of them the people can communicate with each other, and can know what is taking place in the big world outside their own community. But it was not always so. There was a time, many years ago, when this broad, prosperous land was but a wilderness; a deep, dark, almost impenetrable forest, whose occupants were wild beasts, feathered songsters, slimy reptiles and tribes of wild men. There were no homes, no schools, no churches, but from the shores of the Ohio River to the Northern Lakes, and on, on, there were vast forests, unknown to the white man's tread.

The restless streams which drain our beautiful country, wound their way through forest glades and only knew the dip of the Indian canoe,--those shady isles, but the stealthy tread of wild beasts and wild men. For how many ages those deep forests had been undisturbed save by the red men, no one can tell; neither is it known whence the Indians came; but however long may have been the time that the North American Indians possessed this country, it is certain that before their coming, the territory of Indiana was inhabited by another people, : 13 [View 13] Switch to Image Mode CLOSE 13 between whom and the Indians no one has been able to establish a connecting link.

For want of a better name, these people are spoken of as the "Mound Builders. These mounds are found in different parts of the State, especially in the eastern and southern portions. Nothing is known of the Mound Builders except what has been learned from the objects taken from the mounds, which men have opened and examined. The articles usually found are fragments of pottery and implements of stone.

Skeletons have also been found buried beneath these great heaps of earth and stone, which doubtless have lain there for hundreds of years, and it seems strange when we remember that they were one time living beings, like ourselves. From the location of these mounds, which sometimes take one form, sometimes another, it is supposed that the Mound Builders were an agricultural people, and cultivated the ground about their homes, for the country around these mounds is well adapted to farming--fertile, well drained and usually situated near some water-course.

The size of the mounds, which are sometimes but a few feet high, and sometimes many feet above the level of the ground, proves that the country was at one time thickly inhabited by these unknown people, for with their means of digging and hauling earth and stones, many workmen must have been employed a great many months in their erection.

The greatest among these tribes were the Miami Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana, who, in former times, were called Twightwees. The Miamis were very powerful and influential among the other Indian tribes. They were greatly feared by their enemies and much sought after by tribes needing assistance.

When people organize for the purpose of government, there must be some method of grouping them. With the white race, this is done according to territory; that is, a man or a woman belongs to a certain State, or county, or township; but the Indians divided themselves into tribes according to kinship, and were governed by a chief, or a of chiefs. Sometimes several tribes would unite and form a confederacy for the purpose of protecting themselves against other unfriendly tribes.

So it was with the tribes which occupied Indiana. The territory claimed by this confederacy covered the entire States of Indiana, Michigan and Illinois, and a portion of Ohio. We have no means of knowing when the Miami Indians came to this country, nor whence they came.

The Indians had no written language, and no record of events except the "Indian legends," the truth of which we have no means of proving, but "Little Turtle," a distinguished Miami chief, said that his fathers had occupied the country from "time immemorial. When first known, these tribes lived in small villages built at different places within the territory, principally near the Wabash River and its tributaries.

Their dwellings were rude huts made of small logs, or wigwams made of poles stuck in the ground and tied together with pliant strips of bark, and covered with the skins of animals, large pieces : 15 [View 15] Switch to Image Mode CLOSE 15 of bark, or a kind of mat made of flags which grew in swampy places. Some of these lodges, or wigwams, were portable and were moved from place to place when the Indians scattered during the hunting season. In summer they hunted and fished, or made war upon other tribes. In winter they gathered in villages and passed the time in games and play.

The men made weapons of war which, before the coming of the whites, consisted of a spear or javelin, a bow and arrows, pointed with barbed stone, a tomahawk, or stone hatchet fastened to a handle by withes, and a war club made by enclosing a stone in rawhide, with a handle made of the same material twisted and hardened. Their canoes were made of logs burned out and made smooth with sharp shells, or of birch bark which the women sewed together with long, strong thre which they peeled from the roots of trees. The women dressed the game which the hunters brought home, cooked the food and carried the burdens when they moved from place to place.

Around their permanent villages, patches of ground were cleared, and on these the women raised corn, beans, squashes, pumpkins, melons, tobacco and a kind of wild cucumber. They had no tools such as farmers use, but dug up the ground with the sharp bones of animals, tortoise shells, or flat stones. Later, they exchanged furs with the whites for iron hoes.

The Indians were not very thoughtful for their future wants, and would feast one day and go hungry the next.

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Their clothing was made of the skins of animals, sometimes rudely embroidered with be made of shells. They were very fond of decorations and adorned themselves with : 16 [View 16] Switch to Image Mode CLOSE 16 the claws and teeth of animals and the beaks and feathers of birds, quite like the civilized people of to-day. The men wore but little clothing and tatooed the exposed parts of the body, while the women were usually well clothed.

Both men and women went bareheaded, wore their hair long and painted their faces. They wore moccasins on their feet, and made necklaces, bracelets and belts of shells, which they wore around their necks, arms and ankles, and some tribes wore large rings in their ears and noses.

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In their councils they used belts made of be, called wampum, as pledges with each other, and carefully preserved them as we do written records. The be of the wampum belts were made of shells found on the seashore, and sawed into an oblong form, about a quarter of an inch long, and made round like other be. They were strung on leather strings and several strands sewed together with fine sinewy thread.

The shells were usually of two colors, violet and white. The violet were more highly prized by the Indians, who valued them as we do gold, silver and precious stones. Wampum belts were often worked in figures, expressing the meaning they were intended to preserve. Thus, at a treaty of peace the principal belt often bore the figures of an Indian and a white man holding a chain between them.

The Indians were very fond of games, especially those of chance. The little Indian boys amused themselves by flying kites, playing at ball and bat, marbles, and many other games that white boys like to play--such as hide and seek, leaping, climbing, and shooting with bows and arrows. The little girls had their dolls, and doubtless made clothes for them out of the skins of little animals, and played at house-keeping in queer little bark wigwams, and, in fact, were : 17 [View 17] Switch to Image Mode CLOSE 17 much like other children who imitate the lives and occupations of those about them.

The Indian mothers had a very strange way of taking care of their babies, or pappooses, as they called them.

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When very young they were bound fast to a board to make them grow straight. Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana the mother went on a journey, or wished to move them from place to place, she carried them strapped to her back. When at her journey's end, or when she wished to rest or sleep, she stood the board against some object, or fastened it to the boughs of a tree, where the little one was rocked to sleep by the swaying boughs and slept as cosily as any little white child in its snowy crib at its mother's side.

The Indians expressed their anger, their joys and their sorrows in wild dances. They practiced a great variety of them, all of which had some particular meaning. They had the corn-planting dance, by which they hoped to secure the favor of the "Great Spirit" that their crops might be bountiful; the beggar dance; the dance after the death of one of their tribe; the dance of the medicine man, after he had cured disease, and many others. But the greatest of all their dances, and the one that best satisfied their savage natures, was the war dance.

They were kind and hospitable to their friends, but very cruel to their enemies. When a prisoner was taken in war, he was certain to be put to death with the most horrible tortures, by slow fire, the ceremony of living cremation often lasting an entire day before the unfortunate victim was allowed to end his sufferings in death. Neither old nor young, men nor women, were spared these cruel tortures, unless some one of the tribe who had lost a member of his : 18 [View 18] Switch to Image Mode CLOSE 18 family, chose to adopt the captive to take his place.

One of the principal burning places in Indiana was on the north bank of the Maumee River, where the St. Joseph and the St. Mary Rivers unite.

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Near all the Indian villages were cemeteries, where the dead were buried, for only the living were burned. With the dead warrior were usually placed his weapons, his ornaments and a dish, or jar, containing food, for the Indians believed that the spirit of the dead needed food as it journeyed to the "happy hunting-ground," which was their heaven.

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The Indians had a strange and wild religion. They believed in a "Great Spirit" who ruled the world. They believed in a future existence, a life after death, a transfer to a happier state, or condition, where they would have the same desires, and enjoy the same pleasures, in a country abounding in game, where they could hunt and fish to their heart's content. They also believed in a "Bad Spirit," but had no fear of its troubling them after death.

It is difficult to believe that the habit of eating human flesh was ever common in Indiana; yet it is true that these Indian tribes were almost all of them at one time cannibals, and those slain in battle, as well as captives, were made objects of the feast, and in times of famine it was the custom to kill and eat their kindred. The Miami Indians continued this practice longer than any other tribe--indeed, until after the Revolutionary war. It became a religious ceremony with them, and was finally confined to one family.

It was Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana strange, terrible religion--very unlike that our Saviour taught--which demanded the eating of human flesh, and sometimes that of kindred. The early missionaries were often obliged to witness these sickening scenes and were powerless to prevent it. And so, these wild people continued to live for no one knows how many ages, wandering through the forests and prairies, floating down the streams in their log or bark canoes, worshiping in their savage way, killing wild animals and fighting each other, until the nations from over the sea found them, and wanted their land, their game and their furs, and then a change came into their lives.

From this time they were never again to roam their native forests without fear of molestation. From the time Columbus discovered America inmore than one hundred and fifty years passed away before any part of Indiana was explored by Europeans; and all that time the savages roamed through the forests, fished in the streams, hunted wild animals and fought each other.

But this was not to last always.

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Three great nations from over the sea--Spain, France and England--heard of this wonderful country which Columbus had discovered, and determined to possess at least a portion of it. They had been told that the soil was rich and productive; that the forests were full of wild game and the streams full of fish.

Lonely hot women in Huron Indiana

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