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aboriginal according AMERICAN ETHNOLOGY SEVENTEENTH animals apparently Arapaho Arikara Arkansas arrows balsa band Battey buffalo BUREAU OF AMERICAN camp captives ceremonial Cheyenne chief clan coast Cochimi Comanche COMPARATIVE LEXICOLOGY Costa Rica creek customs Dakota calendars denoting dialects element Encinas Ethnology ETHNOLOGY SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL evidently expedition figs friendly Guaymas hair hand head Hermosillo Hidatsa horses hostiles hupf indicate island jacal killed Kiowa and Comanche Kiowa Apache known Kutchan language Laymon LEXICOLOGY linguistic living Lone-wolf Mashem matrons medicine lodge Mexican Mexico miles mountains nearly Osage Padre Papago party Pawnee peace Pinart plains plate primitive probably Pueblo Punta rancheria rancho record river Seri Indians Serian Seriland Set-t'ainte Sierra signifies Sikyatki smallpox Sonora stone Summer sun dance taime Tepoka Texas Tiburon Tiburon island tion tipi treaty tribal tribes troops vocables vocabulary warriors Wichita Winter woman Yuman
Page 197 - States, to admit amongst them; and the United States now solemnly agrees that no persons except those herein designated and authorized so to do, and except such officers, agents, and employes of the Government as may be authorized to enter upon Indian reservations in discharge of duties enjoined by law, shall ever be permitted to pass over, settle upon, or reside in the territory described in this article...
Page 197 - And the President shall annually detail an officer of the army to be present and attest the delivery of all the goods herein named to' the Indians, and he shall inspect and report on the quantity and quality of the goods and the manner of their delivery.
Page 221 - All the land south of the Arkansas belongs to the Kiowas and Comanches, and I don't want to give away any of it. I love the land and the buffalo, and will not part with it.
Page 222 - I have heard that you intend to settle us on a reservation near the mountains. I don't want to settle. I love to roam over the prairies. There I feel free and happy, but when we settle down we grow pale and die.
Page 276 - ... considered dangerous. During the siege, the Americans were in great danger of perishing from thirst, as the Indians had complete command of all the water within reach. Starvation was not so much to be dreaded ; because, in case of necessity, they could live on the flesh of their slain animals, some of which lay stretched close around them. After being pent up for thirtysix hours in this horrible hole, during which time they had seldom ventured to raise their heads above the surface without being...
Page 190 - ... sometimes — stealing horses and taking scalps — but we do not get mad and act the fool. The white chief is a child, and, like a child, gets mad quick. When my young men, to keep their women and children from starving, take from the white man passing through our country, killing and driving away our buffalo, a cup of sugar or coffee, the white chief is angry and threatens to send his soldiers. I have looked for them a long time, but they have not come. He is a coward. His heart is a woman's....
Page 160 - He states that he saw among them a slender pole about 6 feet in length, the surface of which was completely covered with small notches, and the old Indian who had it assured him that it had been handed down from father to son for many generations, and that these notches represented the history of his tribe for more than a thousand years, going back, indeed, to the time when they lived near the ocean...
Page 197 - Indians herein named, and for such other friendly tribes or individual Indians as from time to time they may be willing, with the consent of the United States, to admit amongst them...
Page 222 - A long time ago this land belonged to our fathers; but when I go up to the river I see camps of soldiers on its banks. These soldiers cut down my timber; they kill my buffalo; and when I see that, my heart feels like bursting; I feel sorry.
Page lxxxiv - Pilling — (Distributed only to collaborators) — Washington Government Printing Office 1885 4°. xl, 1135 p., 29 pi. (facsimiles). NOTE. Only 110 copies printed for the use of collaborators, 10 of them on one side of the sheet. It was' the intention to have this Bibliography form Volume X of the Contributions to North American Ethnology...