Ancient Indian litterbugs left mound

Citation
Ancient Indian litterbugs left mound

Material Information

Title:
Ancient Indian litterbugs left mound
Series Title:
Hampton Dunn collection
Creator:
Dunn, Hampton
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (2 p.) : ill. ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Mounds -- Florida -- New Smyrna Beach ( lcsh )
Description and travel -- New Smyrna Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
non-fiction ( marcgt )

Notes

Abstract:
Typescript of Photouring Florida column that describes Turtle Mound at New Smyrna Beach, created by the Surruque Indiands before the Spanish discovery of Florida.
General Note:
Title from caption on PDF of p.1 (viewed July 22, 2010).
General Note:
At head of title: Photouring Florida.
Original Version:
Hampton Dunn collection Box 342 Folder 10
Statement of Responsibility:
by Hampton Dunn.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
002221467 ( ALEPH )
649701490 ( OCLC )
D33-0138 ( USFLDC DOI )
d33.138 ( USFLDC Handle )

Postcard Information

Format:
Book

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This item has the following downloads:


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PAGE 1

i09 ANCIENT INDIAN LITTERBUGS LEFT MOUND By HAMPTON DUNN NEW SMYRNA BEACH --Away back before Ponce de Leon visited the Florida East Coast, the ancient Surruque Indians were enjoying the pleasures of its fine beaches and recreational spots. A spectacular e vidence of their gatherings is a 10 acre mountain of debris on a 600 foot wide strip of scrub palmetto land between the Atlantic Ocean and the Indian River on State Road AlA, about eight miles south of New Smyrna Beach. This is Turtle Mound, so called man y believe because of its shape as seen from the river, although others say it is because of the large number of sea turtles which came ashore to deposit their eggs here. This 50 foot mound represents centuries of Indian "litterbugs," an accumulation of deb ris of human occupation in the form of food remains, charcoal from fires, broken pottery and occasional tools and weapons. (Today Turtle Mound is a State Park and the rangers admonish visitors to observe good park "manners" and not leave trash and also to be careful with fire). Archeologists have never agreed on the mound's function. Some say it had a religious significance and some maintain that fires were built on the summit as a primitive lighthouse for Indian mariners. Turtle Mound is relatively undist urbed and is probably the last large shell heap in the state which has survived with little damage. The property was saved from distruction by public spirited citizens who bought it and deeded it to the Historical Society. The Mound was shown on Florida's earliest map (LeMoyne, 1564).

PAGE 2

i09


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