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No. 1.

Annuities, proportion of $5,000 continued to Blunt and Davy, (see page 308)
Cession, reservation made by treaty, Sept. 18, 1823, (see page 311)
to be surrendered before Nov. 1, 1833, or 1834
Consideration, $3,000 in cash, and $10,000 on removal
Emigration, west of the Mississippi, agreed to

No. 2.

Annuities, proportion of $5,000 continued to Mulatto King and Tustenuggy


balance to be advanced when Seminoles remove
Cession, reservation made by treaty, Sept. 18, 1823, (see page 311)
Consideration, $3,000 in addition, to be paid conditionally, (see page 501)
Emigration, expenses of, how to be defrayed

Protection of United States withdrawn, when Seminoles emigrate
Reservations, to two chiefs, one and a half sections of land each; to embrace

their fields and improvements


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579 579 578






may be disposed of, if chiefs emigrate within three years; but if they remain, must be subject to the laws of Florida [The foregoing stipulations refer to Mulatto King, or Vacapasacy, and to Tustenuggy Hajo, head chiefs of Ematlochees town. Similar stipulations are made with Econ-chati-mico.—See pages 580, 581.]

NOTE.-There are treaties with the Florida Indians and the Seminoles, in which the Appalachicolas are interested.-See pages 307 and 500.


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1 1835, July 1 Caddo Agency J. Brooks

Agent, or attorney, to be appointed to receive annuity -
Annuity, $10,000, four years, to be paid to agent, or attorney
Cession, lands from boundary of Mexico, between Sabine and Red rivers,
to Pascagoula bayou, etc.

Consideration, $30,000 in goods, immediately; $10,000 in money, Sept. 1,
1835; and $10,000, four years
receipt of goods acknowledged
Emigration, within one year from date of treaty, agreed to
Reservations, to Francois Grappe and his three sons, one league of land each,

in 1801, confirmed

to Larkin Edwards, interpreter, one section of land



1 1825, July 6 Teton River



1836, Feb. 2


Atkinson and O'Fallon 1826, Feb. 6

Agents, sent by United States to be protected
American citizens, trading to or from Mexico, not to be molested
Arms, ammunition, or warlike implements, not to be supplied to tribes not
in amity with United States
Depredations, by individuals, not to be retaliated; but reported to U. S.
agent; horses and other property stolen, to be restored

Protection, to be extended by United States
Trade, places for, to be designated by President U. S., none but American

citizens to participate; traders to be licensed and protected; foreign
traders to be apprehended

American citizens, trading to or from Mexico, not to be molested White men, to be delivered up, on demand of President









624 624, '5




349 349


349 349




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14 1819, Feb. 27 Washington 15 1828, May Washington -16 1833, Feb. 14 Fort Gibson

1 1785, Nov. 28 Hopewell

2 1791, July 2 Holston 31794, June 26 Philadelphia 4 1798, Oct. 2 Tellico 5 1804, Oct. 24 Tellico 6 1805, Oct. 25 Tellico 71805, Oct. 27 Tellico 8 1806, Jan. 7 Washington 91807, Sept. 11 Washington 10 1816, Mar. 22 Washington 11 1816, Mar. 22 Washington

12 1816, Sept. 14 Chickasaw Coun-Jackson, Meriwether, and cil House,



13 1817, July 8 Cherokee Agency Jackson, McMinn,
John C. Calhoun
James Barbour

Stokes, Ellsworth, and


17 1835, Aug. 24 Camp Holmes 18 1835, Dec. 29 New Echota

Hawkins, Pickens, Mar

tin, and McIntosh
William Blount
Henry Knox

Butler and Walton
Smith and Meigs
Meigs and Smith
Meigs and Smith
Henry Dearborn
Robertson and Meigs
George Graham
George Graham

Stokes and Arbuckle
Carroll and Schermerhorn


1817, Dec. 26
1819, Mar. 10
1828, May 28

1786, April 17
1791, Nov. 11

1795, Jan. 21
1799, Jan. 30
1824, May 17
1806, June 10
1806, June 10
1807, May 22
1808, April 22
1816, April 8
1816, April 8

1816, Dec. 30 199

1834, April 12
1836, May 19
1836, May 23

No. 1.

Boundary, described

Congress, deputy to be sent to, when Cherokees think fit
Depredations, negroes and other property taken, to be restored
on Indians, to be punished as if on whites
no retaliation shall take place for

Fugitives, to be delivered up to United States for punishment
Hostilities, intended against the United States, to be made known
Hunting ground, limits assigned

Prisoners, taken, to be mutually restored

Protection, promised by United States, and acknowledged by Indians
Settlements, not to be made on hunting grounds, by whites
Trade, to be regulated by Congress

traders to be protected in persons and property

No. 2.

Agriculture, recommended; implements to be furnished by United States
Annuity, $1,000, indefinitely
altered to $1,500, by supplementary article, February 17, 1792
Boundary, described"

to be plainly marked, (see page 39, art. 2, )
Cession, all lands to the right of the boundary line
Depredations, on Cherokees, to be punished, same as if on whites
no retaliation to be made for
Fugitives, to be delivered up, on demand

Hostilities, intended against United States, to be made known
Hunting, by whites on Cherokee lands, forbidden, without passport
Interpreters, four to be sent by United States; not to exercise traffic
Merchandize, (amount not specified ) to be delivered to chiefs and warriors
Navigation, of Tennessee river, free to citizens of United States
Prisoners, captured, to be mutually restored
Protection, of United States acknowledged

forfeited to settlers on Cherokee lands










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Reservations, land for interpreters to be assigned
lands not ceded, guarantied to Cherokees

Road, use of, from Washington to Mero districts, granted to United States

Trade, to be regulated by United States

No. 3.

Annuities, $5,000, in goods, in lieu of all former sums

$50 to be deducted for each horse stolen, and not returned

Boundary, to be marked conformably to previous treaty, (p. 35, art. 4)

Horses, stolen and not returned in three months, $50 for each to be deducted

from annuity

No. 4.

Agent, to be allowed land for cultivation

Annuities, $1,000, additional, in goods; notice to be given of delivery
Boundaries, to remain as stipulated in former treaties

to be surveyed and marked; three maps thereof to be made
Cession, lands on Tennessee river, etc.
Depredations, prior to this treaty, to be forgiven
Horses, stolen, $60 to be paid for each, and how paid
Hunting, allowed on ceded lands, until settled
Merchandize, $5,000, to be delivered on signing treaty
Provisions, to be furnished by U. States to those sent to receive annuities
Road, between Cumberland mountain and river, to be free

No. 5.

Annuity, $1,000, in money or goods, indefinitely
Cession, lands between Georgia line and nation
Merchandize, $5,000, ( or money,) to be delivered

No. 6.

Agricultural implements, part of $11,000, to be paid in
Annuity, $3,000, ( indefinitely)

Cession, lands at mouth of Duck river, etc.

Factory to be removed to a more convenient place
Ferry on Clinch river, secured to Cherokees

Merchandize, $3,000, to be delivered immediately; $11,000 in 90 days
Military post, to be removed to north bank of Tennessee river
Reservations, a small tract below the mouth of Clinch river

ferry on Clinch river, and two sections, each one mile square
three miles square, for military garrison and factory
Roads, citizens of United States, to have free use of two, to be marked out

No. 7.

Cession, land on which S. W. Point garrison stands, for the use of the Ten-
nessee assembly, and first island in Tennessee river, above Clinch

Merchandize, $1,600, or money, to be paid in 90 days

Roads, free use of, for mail, allowed; to be marked out

No. 8.

Annuities, $2,000, on ratification of treaty
$2,000, four years

$100, to chief, Black Fox, during his life
Boundary, between Chickasaws and Cherokees, to be defined
Cessions, tract north of Tennessee river, etc.

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