Breechclout - color should be red, blue, green, or black - the preferred colors for wool were red and blue. Red should be fairly bright; blue is more of a navy blue than a cobalt. Look for a light- to medium-weight wool, and if you can find one with a "hard" texture, so much the better. Wool broadcloth is usually readily available and is reasonably close to the appropriate weight for stroud wool. The breechclout should be no more than mid-thigh length. Tie it around your waist with a cord or leather thong.
Wool side-seam leggings - same selection of colors for wool as the breechclout; legging color does not need to match the clout. Leggings should reach to mid-thigh and be tailored close to your leg; allow at least a three-inch flap on the sides. Leggings are tied to the strap used for the breechclout. These may be decorated with silk ribbon or beading if you like; decoration runs the length of the flaps and around the bottom of opening. Leggings aren't totally necessary in hot weather; however, they do provide protection when working over a fire or when walking through brush.
Leg ties - should be fingerwoven strips about 1.5 to 2 inches wide. Beadwork or quilled ties are also appropriate; a length of worsted tape or a wool strip or leather thong will also do. The most common weave throughout the period was the oblique weave, although patterns such as chevrons, arrowheads, and lightnings begin to appear in the later Revolutionary War period.
Center seam moccasins - don't get pre-made moccasins of the "bedroom slipper" style; these have the wrong construction.
Shirt - white linen, plain or with neck and/or wrist ruffles, is preferred. In period, a little over half of the described shirts are white linen; of the remainder, about half are various solid colors and the rest prints or checks. So a colored shirt isn't wrong, but is less common than white. Cotton was also available by the late war period, but again, was less common than white linen. So get the linen - you'll be more comfortable anyway.
Matchcoat or blanket - can be decorated with ribbon or left plain.
Hair - The problem here is that we're dealing with a genotype. The common hair color was dark - black or very dark brown. If your hair is any lighter than a medium brown, you should color it. One of the most commonly documented hairstyles is a scalplock; the head is shaved or plucked with the exception of a patch of hair at the crown which is then braided. The lock may be decorated with silver or other trinkets. Other regional styles are also common; look at period paintings and descriptions for other ideas.
Hide leggings - Hide clothing, usually leggings, still turns up in accounts from this period, though much less frequently than clothing made of the ubiquitous red and blue wool. Descriptions of clothing made from trade cloth outnumber those of clothing made from hide, however.
Painted shirt - There are mentions in captivity narratives of trade shirts that were painted on the shoulders and worn until they disintegrated. Painted (or paint-smeared) shirts turn up in the record, though many of the accounts predate our period.
Shoes - Shoes were worn by natives in the 18th century, but should be less common than moccasins in the camp.
Coat - Sleeved waistcoat, full-skirted French-style capote, or cheaply-made civilian-style gentleman's coat made of gaudy red, blue, or printed fabric with lace and shiny buttons. The latter style is more appropriate for a leader or chief warrior; it is not a common item. Coats should be less common in the camp than matchcoats.
Jewelry - Basics include silver ball-and-cone earrings, nose rings, ear twists, brass or silver bracelets, wampum bracelets and necklaces, trade bead necklaces, wound-glass pony bead necklaces, finger rings, and silver ring brooches. Silver hair tubes and bells are nice for more "dress-up" occasions. Don't go too far overboard, unless you're going out "on the town" - too much jewelry can get in the way while you're working.
Paint - The most commonly documented colors are red and black, although others turn up at various times and places. Do your research! For red and black paint, use red ochre, vermilion powder, or charcoal mixed with bear grease or something similar. Paint may be applied in any manner that suits your fancy, from a full-body treatment to one or two patches. This is something best used for dress-up or warfare.
Neck knife - May have a quilled or undecorated sheath.
Sashes - The best choice is a fingerwoven sash, preferably using the oblique weave. Patterned sashes, such as those using chevrons, arrowheads, or lightning bolts are not often found until later in the 18th century; the Assomption sash pattern is an example of one which does not appear to be common until the 19th century.
Shelter, Pack, and Bedding
Shelter can be anything from a simple half-shelter to a large domed wigwam. Wedge tents, also, may be used; an account from a council at Niagara states that the fort had set up wedge tents for use by their native guests and when they left, the tents went with them. Do your research and decide what is most appropriate for your own situation and abilities.
Tent or tarps
Stakes, including a few extras
Rope - you can never have too much
Axe or tomahawk
Tumpline (Burden Strap)
Arms & Accoutrements
Food & Cooking Gear
Canteen, jug, or water gourd
Fire starting kit (1 or more in the camp)
Tin or brass kettle (1 or more in the camp)
Tin/Wood Bowl or Plate
Historic descriptions of the wigwam
Basic wigwam construction
Sewn cattail mats
Wigwam with a pole frame bent into a dome with woven mats or bark over the framework. Deer, moose hide, or blanket used for the door.
Warrior wears deer hide leggings with a woven sash and garters, and a wool breech cloth. He carries with him a spanish military musket, a dirk and haversack from a fallen Royal Highlander; along with a English shoulder box.
Sketches and information above is from Sketch Book 56 Vol VI Indian Allies by Ted Spring
Common paint colors include red and black, but there are accounts of Ojibwa wearing red on green.