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Excerpt from The Indians of the Yukon and Tanana Valleys, Alaska
Scattered along the Yukon and Tanana Rivers, in small villages, there are upward of 5000 Indians. From Eagle down to Nulato there is practically no difference in their customs and habits; the condition of the people and the village as found at one place was typical of nearly all the rest. All these natives are, and have been, self-supporting. In winter they go back into the hills for game. They eat the meat and sell the furs - and some of them realize a goodly sum from their winter's work. In the summer the Indians scatter along the river in small camps, for the fish (mostly of the salmon variety) that run up the river. Their catches are cured by a smoke and air process and then packed in bales. The king salmon forms an import ant part of their food Supply, while the dog salmon is kept for their own animals or sold to the whites. All winter travel is by dog team, and dried fish is the principal canine diet. Where an Indian makes a good catch of fish and has more than is needed for his own dogs, he can find ready market for his surplus stock, at an average price of 20 or 25 cents a pound. The fish are mostly caught in the large net-wheels, which work automatically by' the swift current, once they are properly set in motion. All that the Indian needs to do after that is to harvest his crop and hold it for the demand that is sure to come.
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The Indians of the Yukon and Tanana Valleys, Alaska (Classic Reprint) Matthew K. Sniffen The Indians of the Yukon and Tanana Valleys, Alaska (Classic Reprint) free epub
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The town doesn't appear on census registers after 1939Read More Price: $300 Purchase Purchase (Indian Captivities) Knight, DrBuzzell / Anchorage: Cook Inlet Historical Society (121 West 7th Ave., Anchorage, AK 99501), 1994Elmendorf Air Force Base, Volume I: Historic Context of World War II Buildings and Structures Cook, LindaCopyright 2009 to present by Vikki Gray for the benefit of the AKGenWeb Project, edited by June Hall and Renee Guerin, 2nd revised edition (Juneau: Gastineau Channel Historical Society and KINY, 1997), 68 pp., This is a collection of narratives told by Tetlin Elder Cora David in her native language, Upper Tanana Athabascan1970wln9634302129pThe Middle Tanana regional bands: (language: extinct (1993) separate dialect of Lower TananaIn the Shadows of Mountains: Ahtna Stories from the Copper River Smelcer, John ELessons My Sled Dog Taught Me: Humor and Heartwarming Tails from Alaska's Mushers / collected by Tina Brown ; illustrations by Amanda Brannon (Fairbanks: Epicenter Press, 1998), 160 pp., cloth, ISBN0945397690, Box 82368, Kenmore, WA 98028Lower Tanana language:
"One of the most interesting Indian captivitiesA selection of black and white photographs of Denali National Park and Preserve, taken through the 1930sMen in birchbark canoes quietly approached waterfowl in bays and coves and shot them with bow and arrowsBox 645910, Pullman, WA 99164-5910, reprint of 1969 edition, (San Francisco: Sierra Club, 1995), 273 p., ISBN 0871564130, paper, 100 Bush Street, San Francisco, CA 94104With the journals of John AAThis textbook gathers papers from sociological viewpoints, allowing us a many-dimensioned look at one of the most important environmental disasters of modern timesThe introduction of mission schools for Native children and the doctrine of new religious beliefs contributed to an erosion of traditional ecological knowledge and other traditional practices. After the Alaska Purchase in 1867, most of the Koyukon were converted by either Catholic or Protestant denominations, and by 1900 virtually all Alaskan Athabaskans were Christians at least by name if not entirely by practice. An influenza epidemic in 1920 claimed one-fourth of the Lower Tanana Athabaskan population of Nenana (Toghotili).Never Too Late to be a Hero Gregory, Glenn R 07f867cfac