The Real History of the Cherokees can be found in the Toronto Public Library

by Richard L. Thornton, Architect & City Planner

Over the past 70 years, academicians and amateur genealogists in the Southeastern United States have created a fake Native American history of that region based on three lies:

  • Fort Caroline was constructed on the St. Johns River in FloridaThe current fake location was a scam created by a 19th century real estate speculator from New York. He also invented the myth of the Fountain of Youth being located in St. Augustine, in order to sell land there. All maps and European eyewitness archives place Fort Caroline on the south side of the mouth of the Altamaha River in Georgia. However, Florida anthropology professors shifted known Georgia tribes to northern Florida in order to make the fake location of Fort Caroline “work.”
  • The Cherokees were indigenous to western North Carolina. Until 1977, the Cherokees told tourists that they had arrived in the Southeast during the late 1600’s and did not build any mounds. The archives of French Canada contain detailed information about who the Cherokees are and where they lived prior to arriving in the Southern Appalachians. During the past 20 years, fake Cherokee history has been heavily publicized by tribal institutions to give the impression that malarkey being stated now were ancient Cherokee traditions.
  • No Indigenous Americans immigrated from other parts of the Americas into the Southeast. – The migration legends of all branches of the Creek People begin in various parts of Mexico or South America. Most Creek descendants carry Mesoamerican and Peruvian DNA.

Cherokees need to learn their real history

The Toronto Public Library contains numerous eyewitness accounts about the Cherokees before they immigrated southward. We know that when the French arrived in Canada, the Cherokee were a small tribe allied with the Huron Confederacy. Samuel Champlain gave them their name at the time when their principal chief was named Ochatiguin.

All of the archives of the Jesuit missionary, Frere St. Marie, who served the Cherokee in Canada between 1636 and 1649, has been placed online by the library. The Cherokee were driven southward by the Iroquois in late 1649. These articles may be accessed at:

https://torontopubliclibrary.typepad.com/local-history-genealogy/2020/01/sainte-marie-among-the-hurons-selections-from-the-jesuit-relations-and-allied-documents.html

5 Comments

  1. Wow! Looks like I’ll be doing quite a bit of reading with that many volumes to go thru.
    I saw on ABC news last night that they have made a large discovery using lidar in Tabasco Mexico.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Wow, I’m excited to read these accounts especially as my mother’s mothers people were in Arcadia Florida. Maybe there’s a way to find my lost relative on some rolls yet. Not that it matters at this point. More importantly I received some trickle down education.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Alternate names for the Huron Indians

    When Champlain first reported of them in 1615, they had 30,000 people. By 1640, they were reduced through disease, famine, and warfare to just twelve to fifteen thousand.
    Nomenclature: Their autonym was ‘Wendat’, but the French primarily called them ‘Huron’ or ‘Huron les bon Iroquois’. Champlain first referred to them as the ‘Ochateguin’, then later as the ‘Charioquois’ (‘Charioquet’, ‘Charokay’), and also as the ‘Allegonantes’.

    Like

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