2. The French used the word _____ when referring to the Haudenosaunee.
3. Copper kettles and iron tools obtained from the Europeans in trade were incomparably more useful to the Haudenosaunee than their _____ of stone and clay.
7. When the Haudenosaunee and the Europeans engaged in _____ (discussion or bargaining) each held different items as significantly valuable.
8. In the 1600s, the Dutch and the Haudenosaunee made _____ (agreements).
11. Through treaties with the Haudenosaunee, the Dutch hoped to maintain order and expand their _____ North American fur trade.
14. The cultural differences between the Dutch and native peoples of North America during this turbulent time led to _____ between the two groups.
15. On the continent of North America, during the Age of Exploration, natives and Europeans discovered each other and found their _____, or ways of living, different from one another's.
16. The _____ are people from the European country of The Netherlands.
1. During the process of making a treaty, wampum was the symbol of agreement to the Haudenosaunee, where as a _____ paper was most important to the Europeans.
4. To the Iroquois, wampum was a record of treaty negotiations. Wampum was _____ of words spoken.
5. When European settlers and native peoples of North America attempted to live as neighbors, sets of rules helped both to have a better _____ with each other.
6. The Haudenosaunee view of the land differed greatly form the European concept of _____.
9. A treaty is a formal _____between two nations.
10. We now call the island of _____, Manhattan.
12. As seen in the illustration of wampum held by Cayuga Chief Thomas, the Haudenosaunee considered their nation and that of the Dutch to be separate, but _____.
13. In the 17th c., much of the traded _____ came from the beaver.
14. In the Haudenosaunee world view, land was not considered a _____, which could bought or sold.