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Deadly Women is an American television series that first aired in on the Discovery Channel , focusing on female killers. It was originally a mini-series consisting of three episodes: After a three-year hiatus, the show resumed production in and began airing on the Investigation Discovery channel as a regularly scheduled series.
The series is produced in Australia by Beyond International. Each of the three original episodes covered the cases of various groups of women who were united by the central theme of the episode. These three episodes of the show were narrated by Marsha Crenshaw. Deadly Women resumed production of Season 2 in , with slight changes.
There is a new narrator, Lynnanne Zager, and each episode now features three cases instead of four. Sylvia Seegrist — Driven by a rage from untreated schizophrenia, Sylvia Seegrist opened fire on innocent shoppers in a Philadelphia -area mall in She has three consecutive life sentences. Two months later, at age 11, Bell murdered 3-year-old Brian Howe with her friend Norma Bell no relation. Norma was acquitted, but Mary was convicted and sentenced to life in prison; however, she was released in at age Holly resents her grandparents and their strict rules, and with the help of Sandra, the two teens decide to murder the elderly couple by stabbing them to death in Both girls are sentenced to life in prison.
Upon allowing the girls into her home, Ruth Pelke is brutally stabbed to death by Paula Cooper, in Paula was sentenced to death, later commuted to 60 years behind bars.
There, Eva bludgeoned him with a mallet and Martha ran over him with a car. Coo and Clift's motive for murder was simply to collect the life insurance that had been purchased on Wright. Clift's confession saved her from the death penalty and she received 13 years in prison. Coo was executed by the electric chair in June Beard maintained her innocence and will be eligible for parole on April 1, at the age of Sarah Makin — In Australia during the 19th century, Sarah and her husband John murdered innocent infants while collecting money from the children's mothers, relocating often to avoid detection.
Sarah was sentenced to life in prison, was released in Makin passed away on September 13, at the age of John was hanged on August 15, at the age of Sharee Miller — The businesswoman from Flint, Michigan used the Internet as a tool to manipulate her lover, police officer Jerry Cassaday, into killing her husband, Bruce, in Cassaday committed suicide and Sharee's sentence was life without parole.
Kristin Rossum — The Memphis, Tennessee based toxicologist murdered her husband to hide her affair with her boss and addiction to crystal meth in , staging the murder as a scene from the movie American Beauty.
She is serving life without parole. Myra Hindley — In the middle of the s in the United Kingdom, Myra and her sadistic boyfriend Ian Brady murdered five children, burying their victims in the couple's favorite place — the English moors. The couple was sentenced to life in prison, and Myra died in prison on November 15, All three women were disciples of infamous cult leader Charles Manson.
Initially sentenced to death, the group's sentence was commuted to life in prison. Charles Manson died in prison in November Susan Atkins died on September 24, and Krewinkel and Van Houten were denied parole multiple times as they "pose a danger to the public". Barbara Opel — In a murder that took place in Everett, Washington , Opel talked children including her own daughter, Heather into brutally murdering a helpless old man who generously helped them during trying times. Heather was sentenced to 22 years and Barbara to life without parole.
Kate Bender — The Wild West murderer was prepared to help her family of serial killers, killing lodgers and robbing them. She would flirt and talk to the victim while one of the male family members whacked the victim from behind with a hammer; Kate would then kill them by slitting their throats.
It is unknown what happened to the Benders. Sante Kimes — The grifter led her son Kenny into a life of crime in Oklahoma City , and they left a trail of frauds, scams, bills, and bodies behind them.
Sante was sentenced to years in prison and Kenny was sentenced to years. Karla Faye Tucker — The angry and vengeful drug addict and prostitute used a pick axe to murder her friend's abusive boyfriend and a woman he was having a one-night stand with in Houston. Upon being sentenced to death, however, she experienced a profound spiritual change that transformed her and other people who came into contact with her. Pope John Paul II , among many other spiritual leaders and lay people, requested her sentence be commuted to life in prison without the possibility of parole.
Bush refused to do so, thus making her execution one of the most controversial in United States history. She was executed in February of Jessica McCord — She lured her ex-husband and his wife into a trap where her current husband would shoot them both in Hoover, Alabama. Jessica and Jeff both receive life in prison.
Clara Harris responds to her husband's ongoing affair with his receptionist by attacking them in Nassau Bay, Texas at a four-star hotel and running over him with her car in the parking lot. Griselda Blanco — The infamous drug lord had roughly people murdered by her hand or her order during the Drug Wars in Miami , but outdid herself by putting a contract on one of her hitmen and killing his 2-year-old son by mistake in a drive-by.
Blanco received a ten-year prison sentence. Barbara Graham pistol-whipped a lonely widow to death in Oakland, California , turning what was supposed to be a robbery into a murder. She was executed in Juanita Spinelli — A woman who proclaimed herself to be the "Queen of Thieves" fostered young teens and taught them to become her henchmen, but when they accidentally kill an innocent man, she murdered one of her helpers to keep him from talking.
Spinelli was executed in at the age of Mary Winkler Preacher's wife, Mary Winkler shoots her sleeping husband in Selmer, Tennessee , claiming she was subjected to physical, sexual and emotional abuse. After a trial that gained national attention, her sentencing would become one that would divide the nation.
She was charged with manslaughter and now is released and has full custody of her three daughters. Rebecca Salcedo married a socially awkward rich man for his money and after learning she would only get a few thousand dollars by divorcing him, she created a sinister plan to take him for all he had.
Salcedo will spend the rest of her life in prison. Eastchester, New York native. Christina Walters — In Fayetteville, North Carolina , this year-old defied the odds by becoming a gang leader and attempted to earn the Crips ' tear tattoo under an eye, meaning they have killed. As a deadly initiation, Christina and her gang kidnapped three women in two separate abductions and shot them like lambs to the slaughter.
The seemingly senseless murders would have remained unsolved if it were not for one thing — one woman was still alive. Walters was sentenced to death, later in December , her sentence was commuted to life without parole. Judith Neelley — At age 15, she married her husband Alvin, and they immediately began a crime spree. After being released on armed robbery charges, Judith and Alvin commit the most heinous of crimes by abducting, raping, torturing and murdering two women, one of them a year-old girl in Fort Payne, Alabama.
One extraordinary breakthrough led to an eyewitness confession and one detail ultimately led to their arrest. Both Neelleys were sentenced to death, which later was commuted to life. Alvin died in prison in Tiffany Cole — In Jacksonville, Florida , Tiffany Ann Cole, her boyfriend, Michael Jackson, and friends, Bruce Nixon and Alan Wade kidnapped and buried alive an elderly couple who had helped care for her as her father was dying from terminal cancer and stole their money.
Upon their arrest and conviction, Jackson, Cole and Wade were all sentenced to death and Nixon, who agreed to lead authorities to the gravesite and testify against his cohorts, is serving 45 years. Walter received a death sentence, and in August , her sentence was commuted to life without parole.
Lydia Sherman — A mother and wife laced food and drinks with arsenic in Burlington, New Jersey , killing three husbands and all of her children. Sherman got a life sentence. Paula Sims — A young mother murdered her two young daughters in Brighton, Illinois , but let her son live due to her personal view that the girls were unwanted. Sims is not eligible for parole. Darlie Routier — Jealous of the attention given to her children, a Rowlett, Texas housewife stabbed two of her sons and staged a break-in to get that attention back.
She now awaits execution on Texas' death row. Frances Elaine Newton — In , Frances cold-heartedly shot her husband and two young children for life insurance money. She was executed in September of by the state of Texas. Louise Peete — A Southern belle shot and killed multiple partners, leaving a trail of blood and bodies behind her before the state takes her life in the gas chamber. Jane Dorotik — Instead of divorce, horse owner Jane Dorotik chose to murder her husband so she would not have to share the money she planned on using for her own ranch.
Dorotik is serving a 25 year sentence. In order to kill her father through a hitman, Marjorie Diehl-Armstrong coerced an acquaintance to rob a bank for her under the pretense that he was a hostage and had a bomb around his neck, although he was unaware that the bomb was real.
Armstrong is serving a life sentence. Rosie Alfaro stabbed her friend's 9-year-old sister over 50 times in Anaheim, California to rob the house and trade the items and money stolen in exchange for drugs and booze. Rosie is sentenced to death. Amber Cummings , a woman from Belfast, Maine , shot her abusive, white supremacist, child-pornography-watching, Nazi-obsessed husband to save her daughter from being sexually assaulted.
Afterward, the authorities discovered that her husband had been planning a terrorist attack at the inauguration of then President-elect Barack Obama , and that Cummings might have saved not only her daughter, but also the President. Cummings did not serve time in prison. In , maid and thief Kate Webster murdered her employer, Julia Martha Thomas, and disposed of the body by dismembering and boiling it.
She was executed by hanging. Thomas' skull remained undiscovered for years. Self-proclaimed voodoo queen Josephine Gray terrified her husbands and killed them in Baltimore , but due to lack of evidence, locking her up called for some very drastic actions. Gray eventually got 40 years in prison without parole. Elisa McNabney and Sarah Dutra have a bond so strong that it left Elisa's husband the third person in his marriage.
Money and pure selfishness motivated them to execute Larry.
Lake St Clair had clear blue water. Silas Farmer p4 The well water was pure except for natural gas. The fish that were caught were wholesome. Now the fish have poison in them and the lakes and rivers are sewers. The land in Macomb County is poisoned in several places. There are places in Macomb County with deadly chemicals under where people live and children play. One big toxic site is in East Pointe.
Families are now living on these sites which are many times more toxic than safely allowable for humans to live on. Yet to show you how ignorant many present day people are they are still living there putting their children at risk because they are ignorant of current issues. They can tell you who won American idol or an oscar but news reports of the tests on their properties they have ignored.
Schofield School was built on a Detroit dump. The Detroit area had many wind and water powered mills. Some were used to pump water like in Warren and some were to grind grain.
In there was a mill at Gratiot and Jefferson. Indians lived in families. Most of their daily activities centered on getting food clothing and shelter. The men hunted and or farmed and the women and children prepared the food and did most of the other tasks.
In Michigan hunting gathering and fishing provided them more food than farming. They were skilled at hunting and fishing. They knew which plants were good for food and which for medicine. Marriage was for survival not love at ages for the girls and for the men. The relatives chose the partners. The young couple then moved in with relatives. This was called extended family. Everyone shared the daily work and raising of children.
If the woman died her family would probably be expected to give her husband another unmarried daughter to replace her. Most Indian families were small because many babies died young. Indian children did not go to school they helped with the work thereby learning how things were done. To be recognized as a man the teenage boy usually had to prove that he could live along in the wilderness.
Family groups were often larger than the extended familiar. Families with a common ancestor were part of a clan. Members of the clan helped each other. A pointed stick would spear fish and the bow provided venison.
The wilderness provided many wild plants for food some of which were really good to eat such as wild berries and nuts Maple sap was sweet and could be used to make maple sugar. Tea was made from sassafras and wintergreen. The oak tree provided acorns from which flour was made. Meat was preserved by drying it.
Trail snacks were made from dried foods such as pemmican which consisted of dried meats grease and berries. The main crops were corn, beans and squash.
Wild rice grows in places. There was wild honey in the woods and maple sugar from sugar maples. Clothing consisted of all natural materials such as animal skins which had been tanned. For men deerskin shirts leggings and breech cloths were most common and for woman simple aprons or skirts. Bird feathers were often used for decoration.
The beads and wampum came mostly from trading. Wampum consists of beads of polished shells strung in strands, belts, or sashes and used Indians as money, ceremonial pledges, and ornaments. Jesuit missionaries who came to live among the Indians reported to their superiors in France. The liberality and hospitality of the natives also received frequent comment. Parental love was carried so far that children were not disciplined.
Among the characteristics of Indian life that shocked the Jesuits were sexual immorality, promiscuity, and lewdness. The Indian's lack of cleanliness, his gluttony, and his barbarity also were noted and condemned by the Jesuits.
On the other hand, the stoicism of the natives and their capacity for suffering pain without wincing often excited the admiration of the missionaries.
In his natural state the Indian seemed to be capable at once of high nobility and abysmal depravity. Shelters consisted of dome shaped huts made of saplings fixed into the ground bent over and tied covered with barks, wood and skins. Willis F Dunbar 29 Others made large rectangular dwellings called long houses which several families shared.
Their tools consisted of shaped stones, clubs, spears, bows, arrows, hooks, traps nets, chemicals and hand tools of bone or shell.
Often the villages had tall stake fences around them called palisades for protection against enemies. And at night there was howling of the wolves outside the palisade. Thousands of settlers were cruely tortured, killed and scalped.
The use of the word savage is certainly fitting for these low lifes. We have a bunch of criminals today that fit this description. They injure, torture and sometimes kill innocent animals and people. Some walk our streets today. Many are found in Detroit the Murder Capital.
Why is this comment here? Because it is recent history. The 12 year old son of the Center Line band director was killed for his pocket change at Cobo Hall. Who but a savage would do this? Soon after I arrived in Detroit, the great war party which had captured Ruddle's Station in Kentucky, returned from that expedition.
Hearing the usual signals of success, I walked out of town and soon met the party. The squaws and young Indians had ranged themselves on the side of the road, with sticks and clubs, and were whipping the prisoners with great severity. Among these were two young girls, thirteen or fourteen years old who escaped from the party and ran for protection to me and to a naval officer.
I found the naval officer, who was with me the preceding day, already there. Those poor children had probably witnessed their parents being killed and scalped and were cruelly and severely being whipped and beaten just because they were captives.
Farmer p If one has any doubt about the reason Indians were referred to as savages this should make it very clear. Even the squaws and Indian children were participating in this totally unnecessary cruelty. We spoke to them about some apples they were eating. When they approached within gunshot of some bushes we saw three of four guns fired, and Mr McMillan fall.
The Indians instantly dashed upon him and took off his scalp. Archy, on seeing that his father was killed, turned and ran towards us with all the speed that his little legs could supply. A savage on horseback pursued him Those who could scarcely walk on account of wounded and bleeding feet were compelled to dance on the frozen ground for the amusement of the savages.
American Scalps were paraded daily thru Detroit. In scalps of American soldiers were paraded daily thru the streets of Detroit accompanied by the demoniac scalp-yells of the warriors who had taken them. Historian Wesley Arnold adds that the word savages also includes the French, British, Germans, Spanish, Dutch and Americans who participated in cruel and savage acts against peaceful men women and children back then and by others even in the 21 st century.
Truthfully, historically this is the human story, wars, killing, cruelty, on and on. This is why mankind needs a code of conduct agreed on universally and enforced universally. And it may actually happen in the lifetime of my grandchildren when intelligent machines may be given the power to enforce disarmament and prevent wars.
Of course that remains to be seen. Indians believed in spirits. Complicated ceremonies were common. They also wore ugly masks during disease curing rituals. Viola and National Geographic.
The Hurons told many tales of invasions by tribes from the North such as the Chippewas, Ottawas, and Pottawatomies. Many of them were slaughtered by the other Iroquois during the cruel Indian wars from The French explorer Champlain around and a company of Frenchmen while cultivating friendship with Algonquin tribes and the Huron Indians who lived in the vicinity of Quebec accompanied these Indians on a war party against their dreaded enemies the Iroquois.
Willis F Dunbar 49 This resulted in the Iroquois fighting the French and their Indian allies severely for the next years. The Iroquois later slaughtered the Hurons and the few survivors fled Michigan. Then around the Iroquois attacked other tribes. The French came to Detroit and built a fort in Not very long after that is when the killings accelerated. They offered the Indian things he could not get except from them. Scalping knives, tomahawks, guns, good blankets, metal pots, fire water whiskey.
This was in trade for furs including human fur scalps. As a result eventually thousands were savagely murdered. The Dutch also furnished muskets and the English furnished scalping knives, guns and bought scalps in SW Michigan. Innocent settlers were killed as well as neutral Indians.
There were also semi damp areas and marshy areas. Bear Creek and Red Run had pure water then. However it may have been named Red Run because occasions of the blood in the water resulting from children and families who lived on the banks of this creek being needlessly butchered by killers. If all of the above time was on a regular clock face, the last fraction of the last second would be when mankind appeared in Michigan several thousand years ago.
I rediscovered a mound that was built by them while working on hiking merit badge as a scout. It was pyramid shaped. The top was round. Later this site was explored and radiocarbon dating of hearth elements determined the site to be a 11,year-old Paleo-Indian settlement. American Indians spoke hundreds of different languages. There were countless tribes over time, most of which are unknown.. This area was a hunting ground and home for thousands of years, long before our direct ancestors came over on boats from Europe.
The Indians did not have written laws. Tribes had traditions they sometimes followed but varied from them at the whim of the ruling chief or warrior. Most of the time they were kind. Some prepared for war.
They had to in order to survive against other war-like people. They practiced slavery and extreme cruelty at times including torture. On the other hand they often lived in harmony with others and with nature. The Indians have interesting traditions. They got to know nature by living in it and using it. They got to know the local plants and what they were good for. Some like cattails were good for many things such as food, mats, baskets, bedding, baby diapers, and fire starters.
These peoples did not write or read. They kept their history as oral traditions in the form of stories told at campfires. Their dances tell stories. Most of our ancestors also were in tribes and lived like the Indians did. There are interesting books about their way of life in the Library. You can still visit a real Indian pow-wow, see their dances and talk to real Indians.
What did we learn from the Indians? First we learned from them where things were like the lakes, streams and other resources. Then we learned the use of corn, potatoes, tobacco, squash, beans, pumpkins, melons, maple sap, maple sugar, tobacco and uses for many other native plants. Corn was unknown to Europeans and was a lifesaver food crop as wheat did not do well until after the ground had been tilled several times.
We learned how to make birch bark canoes, shelters, hunting and fishing techniques and that people can live off of the land without modern conveniences. We learned that primitive man can be very intelligent very kind, or very cruel. The Indians also introduced Europeans to their sacred plant tobacco. What did the Indians learn from the White Man? They learned to use European tools, clothes and culture.
They learned that the white man would take over their land by moving in, making treaties with promises then breaking those promises. The Indians were primitive people with no concept of land ownership. Michigan belonged to everyone and each was to take from it only what they needed.
The land belonged to all and was for the use of all. Before the white man came all tribes were virtually self-reliant. Willis F Dunbar 31 The Indians were promised lands by sacred treaty then the white man would come in with armies and modern weapons and kill or remove the Indians from the land that was already by law given to the Indians.
And Europeans brought diseases such as measles, smallpox and tuberculosis to which the Indians had no resistance at all, So thousands died. Another quirk was that the Indians for the most part adopted and used European items. They liked metal tools because they were more efficient. Metal pots were superior than earthen pots. Guns were more effective for hunting and killing enemies. Non Indian clothing and blankets were better and more comfortable.
The Indians adopted white man's items and tools and within a generation seemed to forget how to be self sufficient. By the mid s Michigan Indians were almost dependent upon Europeans trade goods.
Ziewacz 8 By the s most Indian bands were more driven to get furs than to hunt or raise crops for their own families. The introduction of whiskey to Indian culture resulted in many Indians selling personal and family possessions and neglecting getting food for themselves and their families. That and with the white-induced diseases accounted for gradual Indian population decline to around 8, by Ziewacz 9 Of course some of this was due to warfare. The Indians learned that the white man was not looking out for there welfare rather was cheating them in every way possible.
The Indians were utterly unable to control their desire for rum, brandy, or whiskey once they had had a taste of it, and untold numbers were completely debauched by its use.
The Indians became pawns in the white-man's wars. To the early pioneers the Indians were mostly deadly enemy. Some Indians such as the Delawares were Christians and were very friendly and kind. Others like the roving bands of paid scalpers hired by the English would butcher an entire family just for the scalps. There was much needless violence practiced by the English, French, American settlers and Indians. We must learn that there are better ways to settle disputes than brute force. Who were the first Europeans in the area?
We simply have no records of the Vikings coming here although they preceded Columbus to America. Following this fur traders and adventurers explored the Michigan region. They made friends with the Indians by giving them gifts.
They traveled far and wide in Michigan and may have even explored the Huron River later became the Clinton. But they did not publish their notes if they even took any because this was secret state business. This was New France and their job was to obtain furs. It is almost certain that Cadillac was not the first European in the area but no records have come to light with any actual names.
What is important is that they respected the Indians and found a way to trade with them peacefully. They learned the languages and often married into the culture. The Indians were living in the stone age which required intensive laborious work to hunt and just live. The Indians began acquiring metal tools, clothes, blankets and learning the ways of the Europeans. The Indians realized that a metal knife required a lot less work to use than a stone one.
Soon the Indians were traded guns which were much more effective for hunting and against enemies. The Indians also learned to beg, bargain and trade. They were told that settlers would take their lands and force them out. The Indians discovered this was true from other tribes further east who had been displaced. So who the actual first foreigners were doesn't matter. The Europeans who counted were the French who had great influence on the Indians and their culture.
The French were there to make money and to save souls. Several French missionaries were sent to Michigan. French explorers explored Michigan to an extent that when La Salle left Michigan for the last time in the French were well acquainted with most of Michigan. Our area was abounding in wildlife. Our area was also home to some ancient animals such as the American mastodon, saber toothed cats, short legged rhinoceros, long horned bison, giant ground sloth, and an early camel all millions of years ago.
On July 24, , Antoine De La Mothe Cadillac and his command of about one hundred men, which included his nine-year-old son Antoine, landed at the foot of a thirty-foot cliff along the Detroit River. Cadillac built here Fort Pontchartrain du De Troit the straits. This later became the city of Detroit. Madame Cadillac, several months later, traveled one thousand miles by canoe to join her husband, becoming the first European woman in Michigan.
Cadillac left Detroit in The Michigan Historical library states that his settlement had become home to several thousand Native Americans, but only a handful of French Canadians. What was the area like in ? What did Cadillac find? In Cadillac wrote that there were forests of full grown trees or walnut, white oak, red oak, ash, pine, whitewood, cottonwood, straight as arrows with no knots and without branches except at the very top. Here the cautious turkey calls and conducts her numerous brood to gather the grapes.
Luxuriant grass which fatten woolly buffaloes of magnificent size. Silas Farmer also states that other early accounts tell of elk, moose, wolves, bears, rabbits, otters, lynxes, wildcats, beavers, musk-rats, meadow larks, bobolinks, robins, and humming birds. They were so numerous that hundreds could easily be killed with a walking stick. Michigan is indeed a water wonder land with the most fresh water in the world.
French Rule The arrival of the Europeans. At first most were from France but also from other countries. They discovered a wilderness covered with huge trees, white pines over five feet in diameter at the base and feet tall, abundant wildlife such as beaver, lakes and streams with fish. In , the legendary Jesuit missionary and explorer Fr. Jacques Marquette named this settlement Sault Ste.
According to Michigan History magazine http: Tribes living in present-day Michigan included the Ojibway, the Odawa and the Potawatomi. Everyone living in an Indian village worked. When they did fight, it was because another group had moved too close to their territory. They also fought to avenge a wrong done to one of them by someone from another village or tribe.
The French gave the Indians beads, blankets, tomahawks, copper kettles, and guns. The French did everything they could to settle Canada.
They they encouraged the new settlers to marry and have large families. Talon also introduced new crops such as flax and hemp and imported quality livestock. In the Iroquois attacked the village of La Chine and massacred French villagers. The King of France sent in troops but European troops were unskilled in fighting Indians.
Then the French sent voyagers and Indians to attack English settlements. In one attack against English settlers at Schenectady sixty residents perished. Ziewacz 35 These needless cruel attacks would spread later to settlers in Michigan, Ohio and Indiana and further south. Cadillac had settled in in Detroit in He rented land to Frenchmen for money. He turned the whole area into a wealth building machine for himself. He encouraged Indians to camp near the fort and trade there.
During trading season as many as 5, Indians and hundreds of coureurs de bois met in Detoit. Cadillac made a small fortune from this fur trade. Willis F Dunbar 80 Because the Jesuits were trying to Christianize the Indians they were not in favor of killing, scalping and moral debauchery caused by fire water.
To celebrate an Ottawa and Potawatomi foray into the Saginaw region against Iroquois hunters, which netted thirty scalps and as many prisoners, Cadillac furnished the victorious Indians, on their return, with enough brandy so that two hundred of them staged an all-night orgy.
Willis F Dunbar 80 Cadillac commanded Detroit for nine years. He made many enemies and extracted the last penny possible from the settlers. Even his boss Count Pontchartrain reprimanded him and told him that he was too greedy. Willis F Dunbar 85 Cadillac had hoped to make a permanent settlement that would grow in population thru intermarriage with Indians.
Ziewacz 37 He might have succeeded if he weren't so greedy and obnoxious which got him transferred to Mobile in In a priest was shot by an Ottawa Indian. The population of Detroit remained fairly small.
In it only has 63 permanent residents , acres in cultivation. Ziewacz 38 The French settlers were very laid back and young French men preferred the quick profits of the fur trade to hard toil of humble farmers. Ziewacz 38 The big picture of course was that the French preferred to preserve the wilderness for the fur trade rather than make big settlements. So by the French even though they claimed all of Canada only had about 50, population compared to the English holdings to the south east with a population of 1.
Since Europe was largely depleted of fur bearing animals there was a big demand for furs in Europe. The pelts that were shipped to Europe included Beaver, bear, elk, deer, martin, raccoon, mink, muskrat, opossum, lynx, wolf, and fox. Willis F Dunbar 90 The French fur traders were adventurous young men who lived among the Indians and took Indian wives. It is estimated that there were at least of them.
Others were voyageurs who were colorful characters who paddled hundreds of miles up swift streams, carrying canoes on their backs singing as they went. Willis F Dunbar 92 They traded bright-colored beads, cloth, shawls, handkerchiefs, ribbons, sleigh bells, knives, jew's harps, shot, powder, tobacco, blankets, and brandy. They often cheated the Indians. Willis F Dunbar 92 They ate corn boiled in strong lye, the hulls removed, and the kernels washed and dried and bear or other meat and pork or fat.
By nearly Indians from many tribes were visiting near the area of the Fort at Detroit trying to get the French to give them things. This meant that they were hunting in Warren. In the past the French had given lots of gifts to the Indians. But the King of France had ordered an end to buying furs and an end to the giving of gifts. This angered the Indians and led to the murders of many French fur traders. Soon the tribes were fighting amongst themselves for territory.
In allied Indians massacred about Fox Indians. Into this wonderful land of beauty and peace, again as in countless times before, came strangers and killed the peaceful settlers.
Men, women and children were needlessly massacred. Silas points out that as early as the French outfitted war excursion parties. These killed scalped, tortured any settler or anyone that they did not like. They also took many women and children as slaves.
On August 31, a settler named Martineau wandered a little to far from the fort and was scalped by four Indians. Colonel George Washington in on his return trip from interviewing the French commandant was himself narrowly escaped being massacred by the Indians. French residents of Detroit in stated that Iroquois actually ate the flesh of persons slain in battle. Farmer p History records many incidents of this. In November of a party of three hundred Canadians and Indians fell upon the German settlers killed forty took one hundred and fifty captives and carried off an immense quantity of provisions and livestock.
They wanted power wealth and comfort for themselves. They did not care about our ancestors or their subjects. Back in the past there were over 10, languages. Now there are still over a thousand languages spoken around the world and English is understood by only about ten percent of all humans.
Humans need to understand each other especially in emergencies. Today we still have Americans and thousands of other humans dying around the world in senseless and needless violence often set off by communication failure.
This failure is due to not being able to understand the hundreds of languages spoken in the world and due to the absurd notion that most people in the world are going to learn English. So we need an easy to learn international vocabulary. There is one which has been proved successful called Esperanto. No it is not Spanish, rather an international easy to learn vocabulary. There were many French settlers around Detroit and northward mostly along the banks of the Detroit River and lake St Clair.
They were mostly a happy peaceful lot. Reports from Detroit were that it was a fairly happy place where almost everyone were friends. Any trouble was dealt with quickly by the military stationed there. But the Indians continually begged for things. Between and France and Great Britain fought four wars. The French and Indian War went from was really the struggle between the French and the British for domination of North America.
The British defeated the French and took control of Canada, Michigan and the fur trade. About years of French rule came to an end in By the British colonies had 1. In British General Braddock with1, soldiers began to attack the French and their Indian allies. Ziewacz 40 The general had miles to go thru the woods so he decided to build a road. This process was noisy and slow and alerted the enemy who snuck up on his tired soldiers at dawn and killed Braddock and of his soldiers. At that time there were houses and 2, inhabitants.
The English were also after furs and wanted to own North America. The British did not treat the Indians as well as the French did. They did not give out as many gifts and they set the Indian tribes against each other and against American settlers. The Indians were duped by Europeans into killing one another and killing Europeans and later killing American settlers.
In general the Indians were cheated out of their lands, displaced sometimes murdered by Europeans and Americans and sometimes they retaliated. A few of their descendants still live in Macomb County.
The Bloody British used all the means they could to get the Indians to kill settlers. Farmer , The British led raiding parties of Indians to kill settlers and then paid them for the scalps. The British flag flew over Michigan for thirty-six years from and off an on until after the war of and it took a few years after that. Then the British still had major control over some Indians which caused some settlers to be killed up to So if one is counting years that the British had major influence in the Michigan area the total would probably be around seventy years of bloody British sponsored killings.
Note Henry Hamilton the hair buyer was the British Lieutenant Governor of Detroit in This position was higher than simply the post commander. The above men were actually absolute dictators. De Peyster hanged a woman. Hit a person with his cane and had a person trampled. In Farmer Hamilton hanged people in We in our time have rule by law. They had rule by brute force. When word of the American Revolution came in most of the French settlers were more sympathetic to the Americans than to the British.
The British did not want American settlers coming into the area so they had them killed. To discourage settlers, rumors were spread that the Warren area was as an impassable swamp. The British gave bands of Indians guns, gun powder, tomahawks and scalping knives. The British actually bought scalps and led raiding parties against settlers, and any Indian family not aligned with them.
Again it was rule by brute force rather than rule by law. Hundreds of Michigan settlers and Indians were brutally tortured and scalped including children. Settlers in the Macomb county area did not escape this terrible fate.
In late April Ottawa war chief Pontiac called a grand council of the tribes in the vicinity of Detroit and urged them to join him in an attack upon the British fort. Pontiac proposed a plan to capture Fort Detroit. On the morning of May 7, fifty warriors accompanied him to the fort, each carrying a concealed tomahawk or knife. Pontiac carried a green-and-white wampum belt shells embroidered into a belt.
Once inside the fort, he would signal the attack by turning the belt over. Pontiac and his men left the fort. The next day the Indians returned and asked to be allowed into the fort. Pontiac then placed Detroit under siege. Several other British forts fell. If there were any American settlers in Warren they were probably butchered. An Indian woman saved the fort at Detroit.
She found out that they were going to massacre the people in the fort. Nice Featured Artist of the Month, the formerly gospel-based Lawson recorded a series of albums for Ecko Records in the first five years of the new century, establishing himself as a respected journeyman artist in the southern soul genre but never achieving a breakthrough hit single.
The new single is his first newly-minted record in over a decade. This updated version features a little more guitar, courtesy of John Ward. The liner notes say the song was previously unreleased, but O. Sam recorded a slightly different version for his Make Time For Her album in This one's a classic, if you consider yourself a southern soul fan, and the back-and-forth between Sam and O.
Lee Gibbs is given credit for the songwriting. The deep bass lead vocal of "Party Time" will have longtime music fans scratching their heads trying to figure out the song's antecedent, and after some scratching of my bald pate I finally hit on it.
It's Laid Back's a white Euro dance band's huge club hit from the 80's, "The White Horse," and "Party Time" swipes not only the original's cavernous-bass vocal but hook and tempo as well, with predictably catchy results. The rest of the collection features seamlessly-transitioned, professionally-produced--yet derivative and on the whole forgettable--outings by Ecko-affiliated artists spanning the last twenty years, with sexual hijinks the unapologetic order of the day.
Jody sums up the set's tongue-in-cheek cheating and fucking preoccupations with a routine blues called "We Got To Cheat On Schedule".
Send CD's to Daddy B. Should please old fans and gain new. By eerie coincidence, a singles submission appeared in my e-mail inbox just as I was about to begin this review of the new Jeter Jones album, Dhis Him.
My intention here is not to ask why someone is still recycling this old-ass music as if it were timely. It's to point out how little Jeter Jones knew about southern soul in Looking back, it's hard to believe someone as talented as Jeter Jones ever needed, or thought he needed, Smidi's instrumental tracks in the first place. What it signifies is not only how far Jeter Jones has come in half a decade from the fringes of the genre to being a prime time player recording with the likes of Vick Allen, Big Pokey Bear and Omar Cunningham but how compulsively driven he was to be a star, an ambition that over four albums--lo and behold--has become a reality.
You'd think a perfect song would result in a perfect album. How can an album highlighted by a "perfect" record result in anything less than a five-star effort? Here are two albums for reference taken from the pop catalog. If Jeter Jones were the Beatles, this would be his "White" album. That's not only because Dhis Him contains a double-album's worth of material, nearly twenty tracks. It's all about being comfortable, meaning comfortable with a wide range of musical styles, and Jeter is comfortable on this album--a good thing, I admit.
And, like The Beatles' "White" album, there are too many stand-outs here to complain. But there's also a fair share of dreck, and the sheer variety of the styles destroys any possibility of a common theme, motif or tempo.
I would rate the four albums Da GQ Country Boy 4. Here are the highlights and low-lights. His debut CD--also containing the track--is just out: Musically, it sounds like a TV commercial. The song sounds more "mainstream," and the switch in title helps. For the first time I really understand the lyrics. The song poses the question, "Do we men of principle love "My Sidepiece" because it represents reality or because it's a preposterous fantasy that makes us laugh?
Unusual, but the rhythm section keeps it rooted. Strong vocals all around. Should be "She Loves My Blues". If you like to dance, this is your jam. Deacon Dukes has a magical, musical touch, and I now sit up and take notice whenever I see his name associated with a tune. If you listen closely, you'll hear Sweet Nay contributing to the raucous texture.
Are you getting the idea? This album is endless. There may be three or four more tunes lurking in the corners.
When you line up the sheer amount of material, it's impressive, but not quite as impressive as serving up the ten--or maybe even eight--best cuts in one, gleaming, "Black Horse"-level, five-star set. Nice's Artist Guide to Jeter Jones. Pure Southern Soul Heaven. I perked up with the first two notes--broad, brash guitar chords--of the album-opening title track of David Brinston's new Kitty Whipped CD.
I was reminded of another song I liked, and for a minute that's an "old-school," sixty-second minute to the millennials I couldn't place it. Then it came to me Fifteen years ago, if anyone had asked me if David Brinston would be putting out significant music in , I would have probably shaken my head no. As captivating as his sound was in the late nineties and early aughts, it seemed too ephemeral to sustain.
If you got into that record, you never got out. It was a paradoxical song. You could never really figure out what made it so special, and there seemed no way Brinston was ever going to get that lucky again. There was even the suspicion that mysterious, never-heard-from-again producer Marshall Jones was the secret key to Fly Right's chitlin' circuit cachet, even though it was the vocals--make no mistake about it--that made the records memorable.
Over the years there were plenty of choice David Brinston singles to follow, not to mention a handful of great songs no Brinston fan would want to be left without, but in retrospect Brinston's "middle" years were uneven, even lukewarm, the occasional hits looking backward to recreate the turn-of-the-century Brinston brand, and looking backward to remind fans of the "Camelot" that was "Party".
Not so with these last two albums. This album's immediate predecessor, the Ecko-published Sidepiece Motel, was a hint, with several good songs and the critically-acclaimed "I Drinks My Whiskey," a tour de force thrown down like a gauntlet for every other southern soul singer to outdo.
In Kitty Whipped, the second in his new collaboration with Ecko, Brinston busts out. There is no thought of looking back. He's creating in the moment. Famous popular singers like Loudon Wainwright and Randy Newman would be proud--and right in their bailiwick--recording these songs.
And the first couple of times I heard the album, I thought of the debut studio album by The Ramones yes, the punk band in Kitty Whipped has that same zing-zing-zing to it, one snappy song after another, as if the artistry behind the album was limitless.
Two of those jams have already charted here. Like many of the songs from the set, the lyrics are funny, with Brinston swearing he won't discriminate. At the end, he inserts a sly and private note: They'll want to listen to "Club Booty," which showcases the technical benefits Brinston has achieved collaborating with Ecko's John Ward.
Ward's consistently sharp but robust instrumentation gives the music the competence necessary to carry the unflagging swagger in the lyrics. The liner notes explain the process of putting the album together thus: Music tracks pre-produced by David Brinston. The effusive, bass-thumping, fun-loving tracks continue apace. The songwriting on this album is simple and first-rate, the bulk of the compositions coming from Brinston himself, with a little John Ward and Raymond Moore product thrown in.
You can visualize people hoisting drinks to it. Although the set is primarily a party record, there are a couple of mid-tempo tunes that slow things down: Both sustain the high quality of the overall disc. It grows on you, and it too may be a candidate for a hit single.
The lone ballad is "I'm Taking A Stand," another composition authored by David himself, with tasteful lead guitar and background singing by the folks quoted above. A contemplative love song with the soulful depth of "Somebody's Cuttin' My Cake," it too is a potential single.
On the downside, the melody and tempo is lost in the uninspired zydeco remix of "Club Booty". Nor was I crazy about Brinston's collaboration with Ju Evans: You'll notice the proceedings pick up in the second half of the record, when both singers take part. And neither song detracts much from the album's overall excellence. It keeps him loose. I like my David Brinston loose. Southern Soul music from the mid-Atlantic states has been given short shrift by the genre's fans, and with some justification.
In Virginia, Roy C's self-published albums were nearly impossible to find even at the height of his career. In Maryland, Frank Mendenhall's recordings were just as obscure, picked up by aficionados only.
Younger artists like Hardway Connection and Sir Jonathan Burton came and went without making much headway. That is, until Big G--and more recently, J. Red The Nephew --came along. With the Internet, the days of limited access to fans that hobbled Roy C are over. And for an "unaffiliated" recording artist, the disciplined "G" has quietly accrued an astounding series of roughly twenty albums in the last two decades, all this in the fertile, gospel-rich, Virginia-Carolinas base that has steadily gained southern soul adherents, as can be seen by the frequency of--and attendance at-- southern soul concerts in the area.
Even Deep South stars like Ms. At least one or two unique compositions. Skilled arrangements with live instruments, including most prominently saxophone, with a little programmed strings or the like discreetly added for depth.
Big G is in really fine form, and the production with the female background vocals, harmonica and "live" saxophone is superb. Unfortunately, no YouTube "freebies" Big G has just put up an "official video" for the tune: And give Big G credit for recognizing a good thing when he hears it something very few recording artists excel at.
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Trump says proposal will lower US drug prices President Donald Trump says he's taking steps to lower prescription drug prices. You have a right to your medical records, but does your hospital know that? A study of 83 leading hospitals finds barriers to exercising your legal right. What to know about the new FDA-approved flu pill Plus, David Schwimmer responds to the viral video of his lookalike allegedly stealing beer and Tiffany Haddish and Billy Eichner tease that they want Mom whose daughter died in viral outbreak is 'angry' and 'heartbroken': Report Kristine Poulos said her daughter's death was shocking, according to a report.
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At many hospitals worldwide, you don't pay, you can't leave At an astonishing number of hospitals around the world, if you don't pay up, you don't go home.
How to do the ultimate festive fall workout Trainer Josey Greenwell shows you how you can get a full body workout at home using props such as pumpkins and apples. How to do a festive, full-body pumpkin workout Feel less guilty about indulging in Halloween treats with this pumpkin workout. Rate of unvaccinated toddlers increasing A recent CDC report found the number of kids who are unvaccinated is going up.
Natural immunity will not save a child from a life-threatening illness. Study finds no cancer cluster at Auburn, despite reports Health department study find no cancer cluster at Auburn. Death toll hits 7 in viral outbreak at pediatric center Another young person has died following a severe viral outbreak at a New Jersey rehabilitation center, bringing the death toll to seven. NJ center says it acted to stop spread of virus The New Jersey pediatric rehabilitation center where a severe viral outbreak resulted in the deaths of seven young people says it took "immediate and
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