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[This is a treaty of peace and friendship between the Comanches and Witchetaws, and their associated bands, on the one part, and the Cherokees, Muscogees, Choctaws, Osages, Senecas, and Quapaws, on the other; the United States acting as mediator.]

Depredations, on traders to Mexico by Indians, to be paid for

on Indians by citizens, to be indemnified, on proof

on traders by Indians, to be paid for

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on Indians by Indians, to be arranged by other tribes

Goods, to be delivered as presents from United States
Hunting, west of Cross Timbers, permitted -

other tribes, to be treated with kindness

Mexico, friendly relations with, not to be interrupted Traders, to pass to and from Mexico, without molestation injuries done to their property, to be paid for

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Agricultural implements, to be furnished by United States
Agriculture, recommended, in lieu of hunting

Annuity, $1,500, indefinitely

Boundary, described

source of South branch of Oconee to be surveyed and marked Cession, all lands N. and E. of boundary line

Domestic animals, to be furnished by United States

Depredations, on Creeks, to be punished same as if on whites

no retaliation to be made for

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Fugitives, shall be delivered up, to be punished by laws United States
Hunting, by citizens of the United States on Creek lands, forbidden
Hostilities, intended against United States, to be made known
Interpreters, four to be sent by United States to reside in the nation

not to exercise traffic

reservations granted to

Merchandise, now in Georgia, to be delivered to Creeks
Protection of United States acknowledged by Indians

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Prisoners, or negroes, to be delivered at Rock Landing by June 1, 1791

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Prisoners, Governor of Georgia may send three persons to claim those not
delivered

Permits, must be obtained by citizens of United States to enter Creek country
Reservations, west and south of boundary, guarantied to Creeks

for four interpreters

Settlers, on Creek lands, shall forfeit protection of the United States

No. 2.

Amnesty, declared for all past grievances

not to include persons in arrest for violation of treaty at New York Blacksmiths, two, with strikers, to be sent by United States Boundary, shall be clearly ascertained and marked

when run, chiefs shall be notified to attend

between United States and Spain, when marked, two chiefs and
twenty hunters to accompany the surveyors

Claims, to lands ceded by Choctaws, Chickasaws, and Cherokees, relinquished
Compensation, to chiefs 50 cents, and to hunters 25 cents per day, and am-
munition; also, a reasonable value for meats furnished by
them, while employed in marking boundary

Jurisdiction, of United States over ceded lands, to extend only to establishing and maintaining military or trading posts

Merchandize, $6,000, delivered by commissioners

Military post, President may establish one on Altamaha or elsewhere

when located, chiefs shall attend

Prisoners, to be delivered up before January 1, 1797

Governor of Georgia may send three persons to claim those not
delivered

Reservations, five miles square for each military or trading post

revert to Creeks when the posts are abandoned
pre-emption right of Georgia shall not be affected

Trading post, President may establish one

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No. 3.

Annuities, $3,000, forever; and $1,000, ten years, to chiefs

Blacksmiths, two to be furnished by U. S., and two sets of tools, three years
Boundary, of ceded lands, described

Cession, lands from the high shoals of Appalachee river, to Goose creek on

the Altamaha

Consideration, in addition to annuities, $10,000 in goods; $10,000 to satisfy
debts to United States factory; and $5,000 to satisfy claims
for depredations

Depredations, since treaty of Colerain, 1796, $5,000 allowed for
Military garrisons, shall be established, conformably to treaty of 1796

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No. 4.

Annuities, $12,000 in money or goods, eight years, and $11,000 ten years, payable at Old Ocmulgee fields'

Blacksmiths, two, and two strikers, to be furnished by United States eight

years, in lieu of all former stipulations

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Boundary, of lands ceded, may be run when President thinks proper
Cession, lands between Oconee and Ocmulgee rivers
Consideration, $12,000 in money or goods eight years; an $11,000 ten years
Fishing, with nets and seines, on the Ocmulgee, free to citizens of the U. Š.
Ferries, shall be kept at the several rivers; rates regulated by U. S. agent -
Military post, may be established on reserved tract

Navigation of the Ocmulgee, free to citizens of the United States
Reservation, tract five miles by three, on the Ocmulgee

Road, horse, through Creek country, free to citizens of the United States
ferry boats shall be kept by Creeks at suitable places

Trading post or factory, may be established on reserved tract
Taverns, shall be established on the horse path

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No. 5.

Boundary, of ceded land to be run

changed, if Kinnard's settlement fall within

British posts or garrisons, communication with forbidden

Cession, from the east bank of Coosa river to limits claimed by Georgia
Expenses, of war just concluded, to be paid by cession of lands -
Improvements, to be included in reservations to friendly chiefs
Military posts, U. S. demand right to establish within Creek country
Navigation, of all waters, in Creek country, claimed by United States,
Provisions, will be supplied by United States until corn harvest
Property, taken from United States, or friendly Indians, to be restored
taken from hostile Creeks, will be restored by United States

Prisoners, to be mutually surrendered

Prophets and instigators of the war, surrender of demanded

Peace, between United States and Creeks, and between Creeks and Cherokees, Chickasaws and Choctaws, declared,

Reservations, one mile square, to each friendly chief, to include improve

ments; when abandoned to revert to United States

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territory east and north of boundary line guarantied to Creeks

Spanish posts or garrisons, communication with forbidden
Traders, not to be admitted unless licensed by United States
Trading houses, United States demand right to establish within Creek
country (art. 4.)

U. S. will establish at discretion of President (art. 7.)

No 6.

Annuity, $10,000, for ten years

Boundary, President may cause line to be run, when he deems proper
Blacksmiths, United States will furnish two and strikers, three years
Cession, two tracts; one from mouth of Goose creek, and the other from

the high shoals of the Appalachee river

Consideration, $20,000 in 1818, and 10,000 for ten years

No. 7.

Agency, tract on east bank of Flint river, reserved for

Annuities, $5,000 two years, $16,000 five years; $10,000 six years
Boundary, of reservations, shall be run when the President deems proper
Cession, from east bank of Flint river, to the shallow ford
Consideration, $200,000 in money, goods and implements of husbandry

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$250,000 to the State of Georgia, for claims prior to 1802
Reservations, Buzzard-roost village to be left one mile within nation
1,000 acres, to include Indian spring in the centre

46 acres, on west bank of Oakmulgee river, for Gen. Me-
Intosh

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[ceded to U. S. for $25,000, by supplement to treaty, Feb. 12, 1825; see page 327.] to Barnards and others, one mile square each; to be included in present cession, whenever they are abandoned tract on east bank of Flint river, for agency boundary of, to be run when President deems proper

No. 8.

Agriculture, instruction in, to be provided by United States
Annuities, $25,000, first and second years after removal

may be paid in money, merchandize, or provisions
$5,000 fen years after second payment of $25,000
$30,000, granted by former treaties, to be divided

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*The commissioners on the part of the State of Georgia, and the chiefs and warriors of the Creek nation, entered into an agreement, on the 8th January, 1821, to refer their claims upon each other, and the documents connected therewith, to the President of the United States, and bound themselves to abide by his decision; provided, that the liquidation and settlement of the claims shall be made in the State of Georgia; and the commissioners on the same day executed a release to the United States for all claims against the Creek nation prior to 1802.-Sce pages 296, 7.

Probably intended for 640 acres.

Blacksmith, to be provided by U. S. as long as President thinks proper
Cession, all lands within the State of Georgia

Indian springs, by Gen. W. McIntosh, for $25,000
Consideration, $400,000 for improvements on lands ceded

first payment to be made by commissioners of this treaty
$25,000 to Gen. W. McIntosh for Indian springs

Emigration, agreed to by all except Tokaubatchee's bands
shall not be delayed beyond Sept. 1, 1826

Improvements, on lands ceded, $400,000 allowed for

Merchandize, first and second year's annuity may be paid in

Protection, by United States stipulated for, against whites and all others
Provisions, first and second year's annuity may be paid in
Reservations, acre for acre on the Arkansas, west of the Mississippi
Reservations, to be explored by a deputation; and if not approved, other
lands may be selected, unless occupied by Cherokees and
Choctaws

Wheelwright, to be provided as long as President thinks proper

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[This treaty "declared to be null and void, to every intent and purpose whatsoever; and every right and claim arising from the same cancelled and surrendered," by treaty concluded at Washington, January 24, 1826,—page 391.]

No. 9.

[Treaty concluded 12th Feb. 1825, declared to be null and void.] Agent, or sub-agent, shall be appointed to accompany emigrants

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shall be appointed to ascertain damages sustained by McIntosh party Agriculture, assistance in, to emigrating party, shall be rendered by U. S. Annuity, perpetual, $20,000

Blacksmith, for emigrating party, shall be furnished by United States
Boundary, west of Chatahoochy, defined

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three Creek commissioners to attend survey of, at expense of
the United States

altered so as to include all lands in Georgia

Buildings, public, two sections reserved for accommodation of

Cession, all lands in Georgia east of Chatahoochy; and tract on west side
of Chatahoochy river, within supposed limits of Georgia
possession shall be given by January 1, 1827
limits west of Chatahoochy extended

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[limits further extended by treaty Nov. 15, 1827-page 417.]

Consideration, $217,600, to be paid on ratifiation

$100,000 to chiefs of McIntosh party, if it amounts to 3,000
$30,000 additional, for extension of boundary

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Difficulties, in nation arising from last treaty, shall be amicably adjusted Depredations, on the McIntosh party, shall be paid out of annuity to the nation by whites in Creek country, to be made good

Emigration, five persons from McIntosh party, shall be sent, at expense of

U. S. to explore Indian country west of Mississippi

land selected by them shall be purchased by United States
shall take place within 24 months, at expense of U. S.
subsistence shall be furnished by U. S. 12 months

Ferries, use of, to be mutually granted

Improvements, on ceded lands, shall be appraised and paid for

Interpreter, shall be appointed to accompany emigrating party

Reservations, west of Mississippi shall be selected by deputation, and pur

chased by United States

all the country not ceded, guarantied, (art. 13)
two sections, for public buildings and agency

Wheelwright, for emigrating party, shall be furnished by United States

No. 10.

Blankets, and other goods, $5,000 to be expended in

$5,000 additional, by supplemental article, January 3, 1829 Cession, all lands not heretofore ceded, found on actual survey to be within

the chartered limits of Georgia

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Cession, approved in general council at Wetumph, January 3, 1828

Consideration, $27,491, upon ratification by both parties

$15,000 additional, for education and goods

Education, $5,000 for Creek children at Choctaw academy; $1,000 to the

Mills, horse, $2,000 for the erection of four

Withington, and $1,000 to the Asbury stations

Annuities, $12,000 additional, five years; and $10,000 fifteen years

all to be paid in such manner as Creeks may direct
to Tuske-hew-haw Cusetau, $200 for life

to the blind Uchee King, $100 for life

to Neah Micco, $100 for life

Blankets, to be given to each family emigrating

Census, of persons entitled to reservations to be taken

Cession, all lands east of the Mississippi

lands to remain as a fund to provide for certain payments

Consideration, $100,000 for payment of certain debts; for ferries, etc.
$3,000; for judgments against chiefs $8,570; for losses
$7,710

Debts, $100,000 allowed for payment of certain

$8,570 for judgments against chiefs, to be paid by United States

Depredations, $7,710 to be paid for by United States

Education, $3,000, twenty years, to be expended as President may direct

Emigration, $15 to each person emigrating without expense to U. S.

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Rifle, ammunition, etc., to be furnished to each emigrating warrior
Survey, of ceded lands, to be made by United States as soon as convenient

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shall be made [except to Benjamin Marshall] in conformity
with lines of surveys

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