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The Jackson Hole Indian War of 1895 By Ronald Diener
eBook (PDF): $7.83
The Shoshone and Bannock people of Fort Hall Reservation (Idaho) were allowed by treaty to hunt in Wyoming, until the residents of Jackson Hole and Wyoming State government conspired to end their... More > access to sustenance. The test case involved Chief Racehorse, John Racehorse, Sr., and it was fought to and through the U.S. Supreme Court.< Less
To Trade Or To Trap : The Scofflaws and the Scoundrels and the Upper Missouri River Fur Trade By Ronald Diener
eBook (PDF): $8.41
During the heyday of the American fur trappers in the west, they openly and knowingly violated the law of the United States that forbade such activity. Several American officials and representatives... More > of the Federal Government indicated that they understood trapping and hunting on Indian lands was contrary to the law of the land. They described the devastating effects of fur trapping by whites: how it undermined other policies of the United States relating to Native Americans. Some tribes in the first third of the nineteenth century were characterized as warring, insensate savages, including the Arikara tribe and the Blackfeet. The hostility of these tribes was not senseless: they had good reasons to believe that representatives of the United States were their enemies. They entered directly into hostile actions when opportunities arose, of course, but in most cases they believed that they were fighting for their very survival. In general, history has proved them to have been correct in this assessment.< Less
To Trade Or To Trap : The Scofflaws and the Scoundrels and the Upper Missouri River Fur Trade By Ronald Diener
Paperback: $16.44
Prints in 3-5 business days
During the heyday of the American fur trappers in the west, they openly and knowingly violated the law of the United States that forbade such activity. Several American officials and representatives... More > of the Federal Government indicated that they understood trapping and hunting on Indian lands was contrary to the law of the land. They described the devastating effects of fur trapping by whites: how it undermined other policies of the United States relating to Native Americans. Some tribes in the first third of the nineteenth century were characterized as warring, insensate savages, including the Arikara tribe and the Blackfeet. The hostility of these tribes was not senseless: they had good reasons to believe that representatives of the United States were their enemies. They entered directly into hostile actions when opportunities arose, of course, but in most cases they believed that they were fighting for their very survival. In general, history has proved them to have been correct in this assessment.< Less
The Jackson Hole Indian War of 1895 By Ronald Diener
Paperback: $16.58
Prints in 3-5 business days
The Shoshone and Bannock people of Fort Hall Reservation (Idaho) were allowed by treaty to hunt in Wyoming, until the residents of Jackson Hole and Wyoming State government conspired to end their... More > access to sustenance. The test case involved Chief Racehorse, John Racehorse, Sr., and it was fought to and through the U.S. Supreme Court.< Less

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Birth Log Book Birth Log Book By Emily Rumsey
Paperback: $20.00
 
 
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AS WE FORWARD AS WE FORWARD By Drew W.F. Rigby
Paperback: $10.00