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abundant animals Bad Lands Baird banks beds Big Sioux River Black Hills Blue boat bottoms camp Carex City clay collection command Common complete containing Council Bluffs Creek Cretaceous crossing Dakotas direction distance east Eastern Engineers examine expedition explorations extend feet force formation formed Fort Pierre fossils geological Gray Harney Indians Kansas Laramie latitude Leidy Lieutenant lignite limestone Linn Little Loup Fork March marl Meek and Hayden Mexico miles military Missouri River mouth nearly Nebraska Niobrara Niobrara River North America Northern Nutt obtained officers Pacific party Pass Pierre places plains plants Platte portion prairies present probably rain rare reached region remains road rocks Rocky Mountains route sand sandstone sandy seen shells Shyenne skins species specimens stream Territory Tertiary Topographical traders Union United Upper Missouri valley Warren Western White River wood Yellow Yellowstone
Side 7 - village of the prairie," are supposed to constitute more than one-half of the whole Dakota nation. They live on the western side of the Missouri, and extend west to the dividing ridge between the Little Missouri and Powder rivers, and thence south on a line near the 106th meridian. They are allied by marriage with the Shyennes, but are enemies of the Pawnees and Crows.
Side 8 - The Titonwans, except a few of the Brules, on White river, and some of the families connected with the whites by marriage, have never planted corn. They are divided into seven principal bands, viz : 1. Unkpapas, "they who camp by themselves." They roam from the Big Shyenne up to the Yellowstone, and west to the Black Hills ; to this band Mato Chiqukesa, or the Bear's Rib, belongs, who was made by General Harney the first chief of the Dakotas. They number about 365 lodges. 2. Sihasapas, Blackfeet....
Side 9 - Shyeune of the Missouri, and to the section of country they now occupy between the Platte and the Arkansas. The Dakotas then lived on much of the land now occupied by the Chippewas, and the Chippewas at that time inhabited the region between the Sault Ste. Marie and Lake Winnepeg, the Crees, their allies, occupying that from Lake Winuepeg and other lakes as far as Ris-is-kad-ji-wan (Saskatchawin River) and toward the Assiniboin River.