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nts as their habits of life permitted—deer skins and wild hens.
Soto could hardly have crossed the mountains, so as to enter the basin of the Tennessee River;
Martin's Louisiana, i. 11. it seems, rather, that he passed from the head-waters of the Savannah, or the Chattahouchee, to the head-waters of the Coosa.
The name of Cathe thirty-fifth parallel of latitude.
Belknap, i. 192: Within the thirty-fourth degree.
Andrew Ellicott's Journal, 125: Thirty-four degrees and ten minutes.
Martin's Louisiana, i. 12: A little below the lowest Chickasaw Bluff.
Nuttall's Travels in Arkansas, 248: The lowest Chickasaw Bluff.
McCulloh's Researches, 526: Twentthe Arkansas.
He does not make sufficient allowance for an exaggeration of distances, and for delays on the Mississippi during the night time; 529—531.
Nuttall, Martin, and others, agree with the statement in the text. The province was called Guachoya.
Soto anxiously inquired the distance to the sea; the chieftain of Guachoya c