Make us your home page
Instagram

Today’s top headlines delivered to you daily.

(View our Privacy Policy)

Historical marker dedicated to Chocochatti Seminoles

(From left) Anthropology Professor at USF Dr. Brent Wiseman, stands with Bobby Heniy (cq), and Chairman James Billie (cq) members of the Seminole Tribe of Florida while they observe the state historical marker dedicated the Chocachatti Seminoles where they lived in Hernando County for nearly seventy years until the Indian Removal Act of 1830 was passed on Friday, May 30, 2014. The Florida Heritage Landmark was sponsored by Seminole Tribe of Florida, Hernando Preservation Society and Florida Department of State.

OCTAVIO JONES | Times

(From left) Anthropology Professor at USF Dr. Brent Wiseman, stands with Bobby Heniy (cq), and Chairman James Billie (cq) members of the Seminole Tribe of Florida while they observe the state historical marker dedicated the Chocachatti Seminoles where they lived in Hernando County for nearly seventy years until the Indian Removal Act of 1830 was passed on Friday, May 30, 2014. The Florida Heritage Landmark was sponsored by Seminole Tribe of Florida, Hernando Preservation Society and Florida Department of State.

OCTAVIO JONES | Times

From left, University of South Florida anthropology professor Brent Wiseman, and members of the Seminole Tribe of Florida Bobby Heniy and chairman James Billie take in the new state historical marker dedicated Friday to the Chocochatti Seminoles, who lived in Hernando County for nearly 70 years until the Indian Removal Act of 1830 was passed. The Florida Heritage Landmark just east of Brooksville on State Road 50 was sponsored by the Seminole Tribe of Florida, the Hernando Preservation Society and the Florida Department of State.

Historical marker dedicated to Chocochatti Seminoles 06/02/14 [Last modified: Monday, June 2, 2014 10:37pm]
Photo reprints | Article reprints

© 2017 Tampa Bay Times

    

Join the discussion: Click to view comments, add yours

Loading...
  1. Estuary wins pier design contest for the Lee Roy Selmon Expressway extension

    Real Estate

    TAMPA — And the winner is… Estuary.

    Voters overwhelmingly supported a pier design called Estuary for the $200-million extension of the Lee Roy Selmon Expressway in Tampa.
[Courtesy of AECOM]
  2. What to watch and listen to this week: Halloween offerings, best spooky podcasts

    Blogs

    Halloween is all about scary stories. The holiday itself is based on a compilation of creepy tales from history going back thousands of years.

    The Halloween kids classic The Nightmare Before Christmas airs this week on Freeform.
  3. Fennelly: Would you take Jameis Winston over Cam Newton?

    Bucs

    Factoring out futures, it wouldn't be a short list if I picked NFL quarterbacks I'd take right now over Bucs quarterback Jameis Winston.

    Bucs quarterback Jameis Winston (3) calls a play during the first half of Sunday's game. [LOREN ELLIOTT   |   Times]
  4. Man faces charge of abuse after 2-month-old injured

    Crime

    ZEPHYRHILLS — A 2-month-old child was taken to All Children's Hospital with multiple skull fractures Saturday afternoon, according to the Pasco County Sheriff's Office, and a 24-year-old man has been arrested.

    Jacob Brattain, 24, of Zephyrhills is charged with aggravated child abuse and was arrested Sunday. According to the Pasco County Sheriff's Office, a 2-month-old child suffered multiple skull fractures under his care.
  5. Amazon receives 238 proposals from places eager to become its 2nd headquarters

    Business

    NEW YORK — Amazon said Monday that it received 238 proposals from cities and regions in the United States, Canada and Mexico hoping to be the home of the company's second headquarters.

    Earlier this month, an Amazon employee gives her dog a biscuit as the pair head into a company building, where dogs are welcome, in Seattle. Amazon says it received 238 proposals from cities and regions hoping to be the home of the company's second headquarters. 
[AP Photo/Elaine Thompson]