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Word Count: 632
The name Creek came from the shortening of Ocheese Creek Indians a name given by the English to the native people living along the Ocheese Creek In time the name was given to all groups of the Native American Confederacy All tribes living in Georgia were known to be good hunters and farmers so food was usually not a problem within the tribes Foods ranging from coastal varieties to fruits and berries Farmers were noted to be very good at their job Corn rice and potatoes were few of the favorites because they had large fields in their villages Before the middle of the 16t century the Creeks controlled almost all of Georgia At that time the Cherokee began to pressure them to move more inland A tremendous battle occurred at Slaughter Gap in Lumpkin County in the late 1600s After this battle the Creek traveled to line just south of the Etowah River A later battle in Cherokee County made the Creek south to the Chattahoochee and Flint Rivers and west to the Coosa mostly in Alabama hence the terms Upper Creek and Lower Creek became common references to the now separate tribes Different sections of the tribe fought on either the British or American sides In November 1783 two minor chiefs Tallassee and Cusseta ceded Creek land between the Tugaloo and Apalachee Rivers After the cession relations between the state of Georgia and the Creek Nation worsened and on April 2 1786 the Creek Nation declared war Attacks against settlers on Creek land were carried out In spite of two tries at the treaty Shoulderbone 1786 New York 1790 there was no peace on the Georgia frontier until after the War of 1812 Although most of the incidents were mainly minor settlers on the boundary between the Creek Nation and the state of Georgia were always afraid of a raid Before the beginning of the 18th Century most of Georgia was
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