Arapaho Dialects, Volume 12

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University of California Press, 1917 - Arapaho Indians - 138 pages
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Page 129 - Part further covenants and agrees to merchandise such wheat in foreign ports, it being understood and agreed between the Party of the First Part and the Party of the Second Part...
Page 70 - Cave, by William J. Sinclair. Pp. 1-27; plates 1-14. April, 1904 40 2. The Languages of the Coast of California South of San Francisco, by AL Kroeber.
Page 410 - EDUCATION.— Edited by the Department of Education. Price per volume $2.50. ENGINEERING.— Edited under the direction of the Engineering Departments. This series will contain contributions from the Colleges of Mechanics, Mining, and Civil Engineering. Volume I (in progress) . GEOLOGY.— Bulletin of the Department of Geology. Andrew C. Lawson, Editor.
Page 218 - Address all orders or requests for information concerning the above publications to The University Press, Berkeley, California. European agent for the series in American Archaeology and Ethnology, Classical Philology, Education, Modern Philology, Philosophy, and Semitic Philology, Otto Harrassowitz, Leipzig. For the series in Botany, Geology, Pathology, Physiology, Zoology and also American Archaeology and Ethnology, R.
Page 30 - . 0 2. Contribution to the Physical Anthropology of California, based on collections in the Department of Anthropology of the University of California, and in the US National Museum, by Ales Hrdlicka.
Page 218 - Vol. 4. 1. The Earliest Historical Relations between Mexico and Japan, from original documents preserved in Spain and Japan, by Zelia Nuttall.
Page 194 - March, 1907 ............. 35 2. Navaho Myths, Prayers and Songs, with Texts and Translations, by Washington Matthews, edited by Pliny Earle Goddard.
Page 30 - No. 1. The Exploration of the Potter Creek Cave, by William J.
Page 338 - When the dance is held, twenty or thirty men array themselves in harlequin rig and barbaric paint and put vessels of pitch on their heads; then they secretly go out into the surrounding mountains. These are to personify the devils. A herald goes up to the top of the assembly-house and makes a speech to the multitude. At a signal agreed upon in the evening the...
Page 338 - In the midst of the ordinary dances there comes rushing upon the scene an ugly apparition in the shape of a man, wearing a feather mantle on his back reaching from the armpits down to the mid-thighs, zebra-painted on his breast and legs with black stripes, bearskin shako on his head, and his arms stretched out at full length along a staff passing behind his neck. Accoutered in this , harlequin rig, he dashes at the squaws, capering, dancing, whooping; and they and the children flee for life, keeping...

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