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THE LORD'S PRAYER, IN CHEROKEE.
Our Father above who dwellest.
thy name. 1. Awgitawta galunglati he hi. 2. Galungquotiyu gesesti tetsatawungi. Thou king.
the being (thy being king) spring to light. On earth be done 3. Tsakungwiyuhi gesungi
wikananukawi. 4. Elawhi winigalista what thou wilt above as it is done,
Daily (adjective) hatanurgteskungi galunglati tsinigalisliha. 5. Tawkatawlaquisung awgalisfood give us this (a pronoun of time) day.
Remit to us
and (and tayungti skiungsi hawli
iga. 6. Tigeskiungsi (quo) remit to us) what we owe theo in the same manner as we forgive those who owe us.
teskitugungi naskiya (quo) tsiligayawtsinehaw tsawtsitugi. And do not a place of straying load us into.
Prevent us 7. Ale tlesti utalenastiyi witiskiyatinungstanunggi. 8. Shialugiskesti quos. the other hand towards when we are going.
Thine (is) for (for thing is) kini
uyawtlu itillu wawtsigalungi. 9. Tsatselika yenaw thou king the being, and thou powerful the being, and thou glorious
the being tsakungwiyuhi gesungi, ale tsalinigitiyu gesungi, ale etsalungquotiyu gesungi forever. This
let be. nikawhilungi. Naski (quo) winikalista.
THE LORD'S PRAYER, IN MUSKHOGEE.
Our Father above us thou livest (or existest.) Thy name let (it) be revered. 1. Poilhki-hepofungit ligitchkist. 2. Chi-ojif kot-al loosti bik kus chaThy authority let (it) come.
Whatever thy will is let it be 3. chim-a a gon-hotti ja jus cha- 4. naugi-istomen-komitch kad-mome bik dono on this land (in the) good land as.
Day's every food
this kus-hia-ekonnon-ekonna-in hla-ta bomen- 5. Nitia-homulga-humbedon-pomisday. Our debts us forgive
we forgive us (or moja-nitta. 6. Ipohoihili-pom-wy gus-pome-ahooi hlaje ulgi-in wzgi yundolike as). (Into) things tempting us lead lead
from omen. 7. Naugi sa opunga-po-halhladi-se po a yhitch kus cha. 8. mo mais-na evil keep
For thine is the authority, and the strength hoolkidon-pung kop pi yi ja jus cha- 9. mut-chim a a gadist, momen-yhik chi and
the great namo always without end. Let it be. tut-addum.chi ojif ka hlok ki. is stung ves. 10. Mome bikkus cha.
Our Father sitting above. Let the naming of thee
Let thy 1. Piki vba binili 2. Chi hochihito hokvt holitopashke. 3. Isha dominion (where thou reignest) come. What thou willest - this earth - heaven itself-let it pehlichi kyt vlashke. 4. Nana ish aianuk filli hokvt yokni ilvppa be the same.
Our food for
this day vba shutik ok inli chiyumashke. 5. Nitok moma pini ilhpok a himok nitok give it
blot out those indebted a ish pipihin tashke. 6. Mikma nana pini aheka yoka il i kashohofikma, nana out debts for
And leading us, bring us not il aheka yoka ish pi kashohofashke. 7. Yvmohmi kvt ai anukpvlli imma into temptation.
And leading, take
from the hokyno pi lauet pisht ish ona na. 8. Yvmohmikmyt ai ok puloka yoka pi evil, (or evil place).
All these, where thou reignest, wholly, in truth, lauet ish pi a kuche chashke. 9. Ilvppa moma ish a pehlie chi a fullota aiahli shall be thine forever. kvt chimmi a bilia hoke.
THE LORD'S PRAYER, IN DAHCOTA.
come to us.
may be rever-
may dalikahpee neets hejikee. 3. To keen tahkoo-owos wyahkeehee ehahn ongWhat thou desirest all may it be accomplished
above kaheepee. 4. Takoo neetsheeng owos oneetsheetshaytoo ee eytshin wongearth
day kahntoo eeytschin mahkah ahkan. 5. Oangkoomeeey tahkoo uetahpee almpey
done have we ey tooheyah. 6. Kah oangkeeueskkah tahkoo sheetshah eytshoongkhoopee ee them untie shall
to prevent. hoompe. 7. Tahkoo sheetshah ahwahtscheenpee eekee noha ee oeeahkeepee. Any evil
us deliver (from). Thou only 8. Tahkoo sheetshah aytshoongkoopee oangkootshkah. 9. Nishnuna weetsh. king father very glorious
May it be ashtahnee eehtah pee eenee otahn tokahn wongkaytshee. 10. Haykahnahn
DOINGS AND SUFFERINGS
THE CHRISTIAN INDIANS
IN NEW ENGLAND,
IN THE YEARS 1675, 1676, 1677.
IMPARTIALLY DRAWN BY ONE WELL ACQUAINTED WITH THAT AFFAIR,
PRESENTED UNTO THE RIGHT HONOURABLE
THE CORPORATION RESIDING IN LONDON, APPOINTED BY THE KING'S
In preparing the following brief sketch of the principal incidents in the life of the author of “ The History of the Christian Indians,” the Publishing Committee have consulted the original authorities cited by the American biographical writers, and such other sources of information as were known to them, for the purpose of insuring greater accuracy; but the account is almost wholly confined to the period of his residence in New England, and is necessarily given in the most concise manner. They trust, that more ample justice will yet be done to his memory by the biographer and the historian.
Daniel Gookin was born in England, about A. D. 1612. As he is termed “a Kentish soldier” by one of his contemporaries, who was himself from the County of Kent,* it has been inferred, with good reason, that Gookin was a native of that county. In what year he emigrated to America, does not clearly appear; but he is supposed to have first settled in the southern colony of Virginia, from whence he removed to New England. Cotton Mather, in his memoir of Thompson, a nonconformist divine of Virginia, has the following quaint allusion to our author:
“ A constellation of great converts there
Christ and New England a dear Gookins gains." A gentleman of the same name, “ Master Daniel Gookin," (as he is styled,) accompanied by “fifty men of his own, and thirty passengers, well provided, arrived out of Ireland,” in Virginia, Nov. 22d, 1621. He was one of twenty-six persons, to whom patents of lands were granted in that year, and who are said to “have undertaken to transport great multitudes of people and cattle to Virginia.” | Having fulfilled his contract with the Virginia Company, by bringing them cattle and other supplies from Ireland, he settled in the colony at a place called Newport's News. I This gentleman is stated by several writers to have been the father of General Gookin ; but the only circumstances authorizing even a conjecture to that effect, are the identity of name, and the fact that both lived in Virginia. A circumstance of an opposite character has been already alluded to, which seems to imply that Gookin bad acquired his knowledge of arms in Kent; but, had he gone to Virginia with his father in 1621, when only about nine years of age, and reJohnson's 's “Wonderworking Providence,"
p. 26. + Purchas's Pilgrims, Vol. IV. p. 1785. Stith's History of Virginia, p. 205.