Which would kill her, the Indians or the country?
She waited, terrified that the Indians would return.
I wondered if Indians had built it.
The Indians must know they had abandoned the wagons, and their tracks would be illuminated by the firelight.
But were the Indians interested in the people, or the food the wagons contained?
The Indians were probably miles away, headed for Mexico.
The Indians were attacking them.
The Indians were stealing the mules left outside the wagons.
If you take them with you, it might give you cover if the Indians attack again.
Surely the Indians would guess that their query would eventually assemble.
Were the Indians out there watching right now?
Were the Indians still following?
It takes time we don't have, it won't fool the Indians, and you're raising dust they might see.
If the Indians were renegades, surely they wouldn't want to take the time to track only two people - not with the cavalry on their trail.
Yes it was Indians and he was following them.
He led the horse around and they left the ravine, traveling at right angles to the path the Indians had taken.
Finally they descended into a low place in the ravine, momentarily putting an outcropping between them and the Indians who waited.
How long would the Indians wait before they realized they had been fooled?
The soft sand in the ravine would make it simple for the Indians to detect where they had emerged.
As they watched, three Indians rode around a bend in the gully and passed below them.
Cassie shrank back against the rocks, hoping the Indians wouldn't look up.
I know you love me, but when people find out I lived with the Indians for three years...
Were those Comanche Indians that we stayed with?
Fighting a band of renegade Indians isn't half as hard as lassoing this little filly.
In 1 774 the governor of Virginia, Lord Dunmore, himself led a force over the mountains, and a body of militia under General Andrew Lewis dealt the Shawnee Indians under Cornstalk a crushing blow at Point Pleasant at the junction of the Kanawha and the Ohio rivers, but Indian attacks continued until after the War of Independence.
Natives and Anglo-Indians alike venerate his name, the former as their first beneficent administrator, the latter as the most able and the most enlightened of their own class.
The expedition started in western New York.
Rich gold placers had already been discovered, and in 1875 the Sioux Indians within whose territory the hills had until then been included, were removed, and the lands were open to white settlers.
In 1659 it was bought from the Indians, with the consent of the patroon, by Jan Barentsen Wemp, and several families settled here.
The census of 1895 increased this total to 3,954,9 11, exclusive of wild Indians and a percentage for omissions customarily used in South American census returns.
Cabot, with a large following, entered the Parana and established a settlement just above the mouth of the river Carcaranal, to which he gave the name of San Espiritu, among the Timbu Indians, with whom he formed friendly relations.
His party was here fiercely attacked by the Agaces or Payagua Indians, and suffered severely.
The expedition, which originally numbered 2500 men, was reduced by deaths at the hands of the Indians, by disease and privation, within a year to less than Soo men.
A portion of one of the expeditions he despatched, under Juan de Ayolas, pushing up the Paraguay, is said to have reached the south-east districts of Peru, but while returning laden with booty, was attacked by the Payagua Indians, and every man perished.
Garay, when on his way to Santa Fe, was unfortunately murdered by a party of Indians, Minuas (Mimas), three years later, while incautiously sleeping on the river bank near the ruins of San Espiritu.
Pop. (1900), 37,278, partly Indians and mestizos.
Unlike the American Indians, who supposed Columbus and his crew to be supernatural beings, and their ships in some way endowed with life, and were thrown into convulsions of terror by the first discharge of firearms which they witnessed, these Australians were neither excited to wonder by the ship nor overawed by the superior number and unknown weapons of the strangers.
I have seen Penobscot Indians, in this town, living in tents of thin cotton cloth, while the snow was nearly a foot deep around them, and I thought that they would be glad to have it deeper to keep out the wind.
The Indians had advanced so far as to regulate the effect of the wind by a mat suspended over the hole in the roof and moved by a string.
I do not learn that the Indians ever troubled themselves to go after it.
My days were not days of the week, bearing the stamp of any heathen deity, nor were they minced into hours and fretted by the ticking of a clock; for I lived like the Puri Indians, of whom it is said that "for yesterday, today, and tomorrow they have only one word, and they express the variety of meaning by pointing backward for yesterday forward for tomorrow, and overhead for the passing day."
As for lodging, it is true they were but poorly entertained, though what they found an inconvenience was no doubt intended for an honor; but as far as eating was concerned, I do not see how the Indians could have done better.
Some renegade Indians jumped the reservation.
No, he didn't know about the Indians until now - or did he?
I like the idea of burying the supplies, but I don't think the Indians would be fooled if we buried everything – even if we could.
They converged then, and moved quietly across the sand, hoping the Indians didn't burst from the night to attack them.
Were the Indians waiting in desert ahead?
Do you think the Indians will catch up?
Without further conversation, the Indians started down the gully.
Their leader, Juan Diaz de Solis, landing incautiously in 1516 on the north coast with a few attendants to parley with a body of Charrua Indians, was suddenly attacked by them and was killed, together with a number of his followers.
He continued the ascent of the Parana as far as the rapids of Apipe, and finding his course barred in this direction, he afterwards explored the river Paraguay, which he mounted as far as the mouth of the affluent called by the Indians Lepeti, now the river Bermejo.