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Image from page 51 of "The Pacific tourist : Williams' illustrated trans-continental guide of travel, from the Atlantic to the Pacific Ocean : containing full descriptions of railroad routes across the continent, all pleasure resorts and places of most no

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説明Identifier: pacifictouristwi00willTitle: The Pacific tourist : Williams' illustrated trans-continental guide of travel, from the Atlantic to the Pacific Ocean : containing full descriptions of railroad routes across the continent, all pleasure resorts and places of most noted scenery in the far West, also of all cities, towns, villages, U.S. Forts, springs, lakes, mountains, routes of summer travel, best localities for hunting, fishing, sporting, and enjoyment, with all needful information for the pleasure traveler, miner, settler, or business man : a complete traveler's guide of the Union and Central Pacific Railroads and all points of business or pleasure travel to California, Colorado, Nebraska, Wyoming, Utah, Nevada, Montana, the mines and mining of the territories, the lands of the Pacific Coast, the wonders of the Rocky Mountains, the scenery of the Sierra Nevadas, the Colorado mountains, the big trees, the geysers, the Yosemite, and the YellowstoneYear: 1877 (1870s)Authors: Williams, Henry TSubjects: Union Pacific Railroad Company Central Pacific Railroad CompanyPublisher: New York : H.T. WilliamsContributing Library: Harold B. Lee LibraryDigitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young UniversityView Book Page: Book ViewerAbout This Book: Catalog EntryView All Images: All Images From BookClick here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.Text Appearing Before Image:uded to take one day at thesesplendid Springs, for the enjoyment of their fare-well pow-wow, but it proved to be a bad medi-cine day for them. When they saw the com-pany of cavalry that had unfortunately beenexposed to their view, they ran out to gather intheir horses, which were quietly feeding in the the chief. He was seen, as the troops approached,mounted upon his horse, with his wife and childbehind him, trying to escape, but when he foundhis retreat cut off, he ran into a pocket ordraw, in the side of a ravine, with almost per-pendicular sides, where some fifteen other war-riors had taken refuge. He had a very fine horse,which he led to the mouth of this pocket andshot dead. He then took his wife and child andpushed them up on the bank of the pocket,telling her, as he did this, to go and give them-selves up, perhaps their lives would be spared.The squaw and her child, a beautiful girl, wentstraight to Major North, and raising her handsin token of submission, drew them gently overText Appearing After Image:INDIAN COSTUMES. vicinity of their camp, a mile or more away.There was no time for delay. The troops andscouts charged down upon them with all theirspeed. The scouts, as usual, set up their infernalwar-whoop, and went in with a rush. The In-dians were wholly unprepared for the attack, andsome of them were quietly lounging in theirtents. In fact it was nearly a complete surprise.They were all under the lead of Tall Bull, a notedCheyenne chief and warrior, and numbered aboutfive*hundred men, women and children—nearlyor quite two hundred being warriors. Seventeensquaws and children were taken prisoners, andas near as could be estimated, one hundred andsixty warriors were slain, among them Tall Bull, his face and down his form to the ground, whereshe sank upon her knees, her child standing be-side her. While Major North can talk Pawneelike a native, he could not understand what shesaid, but as all Indians use sign language to agreat extent, he readily interpreted her motionsto mean thatNote About ImagesPlease note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
撮影日1877-01-01 00:00:00
撮影者Internet Archive Book Images
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