Duffels by Edward Eggleston (Annotated)
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John Habberton. The Wit and Humor of America Volume 2.
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Burt L. Skagg's Husbands and Other Stories. Jokes for all Occasions Stories That End Well. Alice French. Works of John Habberton. Francis Lynde: The Complete Works. George Cary Eggleston. The distance here between the two lakes is fifty miles. The Indians travel it with ease in one day.
This is the channel of intercourse which is kept up between the Indians of Lake Superior and those of Michigan. With his light bark canoe the Indian could with ease overcome hindrances to freight-carrying boats, and by shouldering his canoe and baggage make a portage around rapids and other obstructions and set out on the waters beyond. By such means streams were followed to their sources, divides crossed, and voyages continued. There were other minor circuits that facilitated travel by the Indians.
One of some importance was the Clinton-Huron, which passed through Macomb, Oakland, Livingston, Washtenaw and Wayne counties and the northern part of Monroe. Of course, a much smaller number are standing now and not five per cent of those remaining have escaped mutilation.
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Cellars under buildings in Detroit, Grand Rapids, Port Huron, and other cities occupy the sites where once stood the larger mounds of the state. All we know of the extensive inclosures that had been built in unusual designs in Macomb County is gathered from the literature. The same thing is true of the Allegan County works and many others.
There are not even any published accounts about many of the old structures. The information comes entirely from hearsay sources. As already intimated, nothing is known of some mound groups and isolated mounds except what has been gleaned from old records, published and unpublished charts and letters, and from extensive correspondence with people many of whom have only their memories to depend upon.
Interviews have been held with persons who were able to give important information, either from what they had observed themselves or remembered from what they had heard. The greatest care has been exercised in scrutinizing statements and verifying evidence as given. Locations where works are said to have stood have been visited to determihe whether the situation and natural environment lend plausibility to the reports. Joseph rivers were the centers of greatest mound construction.
The largest mounds, it would appear, were located upon the middle reaches of the Grand River, and in Wayne County in the vicinity of Detroit. All of the Michigan mounds were probably for burial purposes. The interments were at various depths; sometimes below, sometimes at, and sometimes above the ground level.
Examination of some of the mounds has disclosed skeletons at all three V. There is no reason for believing that any of the Michjgan mounds were built for the purposes of "twatch towers" or lookouts, although it is said that Pontiac used the Springwells Mound, by the Detroit River, for making observations up and down the stream, but the mound was old in Pontiac's time.
Reports indicate that numbers of skeletons were found at different depths from near the top to below the natural level of the ground of the Springwells Mound.
Probably those near the summit were intrusive burials that were made after the mound had been abandoned by the original builders. In the lower strata of the interments trephined skulls were found and pottery resembling the Ohio "'Hopewell Culture. According to data at hand, there were in the state numerous earthworks which were not burial mounds and which were often of such appearance as to be called Ctforts.
Some of those with straight sides and right angles have one side open, which faces a stream or swamp. The mounds of Michigan were nearly all low, dome-shaped piles of gravel and sand usually with circular bases, whereas in some other sections, notably Ohio, many were elliptical, Burials are reported from small hillocks of various outlines, supposed by many to have been built by Indians, but careful investigation has shown the hills to be natural glacial formations that had been used as cemeteries.
In the notes on the different counties comments will be found upon particular local situations. Further exploration and surveys will bring to light many sites which are not yet known or which have been missed in the investigations preliminary to the preparation of this Atlas.
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Any site that was regularly visited was a village while occupied. Not all villages were permanent because necessity required their abandonment at intervals. Periodical removals were often made en masse for the hunting grounds, sugar making, corn planting, fishing, or some other seasonal occurrence. There is evidence to show that many villages along the immediate sandy shore of Lake Michigan were left unoccupied for the winter.
The lodges were removed a few miles inland to the shelter afforded by the timber and again reestablished among the dunes in the spring. Sometimes the encroachment of enemies who could not be successfully resisted necessitated the vacating of a dwelling site, but there was a strong tendency to swing around to the old haunts again when the danger was gone.
A band of Predatory enterprises had a tendency to widen or change the range of local cultures, and this accounts, in part, for the finding of different culture elements upon the same site. Camp and village sites are located by various methods.