In this, perhaps, he does no more than any other energetic and imaginative race would do, being compelled to set bounds to fancy by experience; but the North American Indian clothes his ideas in a dress which is different from that of the African, and is oriental in itself.
Whatever may be the truth, as respects the root and the genius of the Indian tongues, it is quite certain they are now so distinct in their words as to possess most of the disadvantages of strange languages; hence much of the embarrassment that has arisen in learning their histories, and most of the uncertainty which exists in their traditions.
This promising beginning was soon overcast with a cloud of adversity; for upon the tenth day of October, the rear of our company was attacked by a number of Indians
, who killed six, and wounded one man.
At half-past twelve the train stopped at Burhampoor where Passepartout was able to purchase some Indian
slippers, ornamented with false pearls, in which, with evident vanity, he proceeded to encase his feet.
There were heaps of earth also, which, being dug open, proved to be Indian
graves, containing bows and flint-headed spears and arrows; for the Indians
buried the dead warrior's weapons along with him.
Many of them looked more like Indians
than white men in their garbs and accoutrements, and their very horses were caparisoned in barbaric style, with fantastic trappings.
Now would ensue a brisk traffic with the merchants, and all Montreal would be alive with naked Indians
running from shop to shop, bargaining for arms, kettles, knives, axes, blankets, bright-colored cloths, and other articles of use or fancy; upon all which, says an old French writer, the merchants were sure to clear at least two hundred per cent.
It was a constant delight to me to note the interest which the coloured students took in trying to help the Indians
in every way possible.
of pure blood reside here: the tribe of the Cacique Lucanee constantly have their Toldos  on the outskirts of the town.
The two girls had seen the Indians
pass out, after I had warned them off, followed by their little boy.
The King of Persia, who was interested in every thing out of the common, and had never before come across a horse with such qualities, bade the Indian
mount tho animal, and show what he could do.
Never was he more a god in Kama's mind than in the last days of the south-bound traverse, as the failing Indian
watched him, ever to the fore, pressing onward with urgency of endurance such as Kama had never seen nor dreamed could thrive in human form.