Micmac's charge at first was one pound for a trip of twenty-four miles on the "Arm of Gold;" cheap enough.
The name (of Micmac origin) is said to mean simply “red men.”
Micmac John rose like a flash and struck Bob a stinging blow on the face.
"More o' Micmac John's work," commented Dick as he kicked the ashes.
Micmac, too, became friendly, inferring with the instinct of his race that Ford was an object to be guarded.
What Micmac said about the Nascaupees disturbed him not a little.
Micmac sagamore; became a convert to Christianity in extreme old age.
He believed that Micmac John was like every other man he knew and was a good neighbour.
The threat had its effect: in a few minutes our boat ran bows-on up the clear pebbled beach before the Micmac camp.
Then they found the bag that Micmac John had left there with the fur in it.
Algonquian tribe of the Canadian Maritimes and Newfoundland, by 1776, from mi:kemaw, a native name said to mean literally "allies."