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William Hepworth Dixon, White Conquest: Volume 1, Chapter 22: Indian seers. (search)
xample, and no more than an example, of a Red Brigham Young. At Green River, in the territory of Utah, we find the details of a recent dramachildren! cried the seer; come up with me into the land of the Green River-our ancient hunting-grounds. There you shall see the Great Spirt ponies and abundant game. Come up with me into the country of Green River, and see the Great Spirit face to face! They listened to his el and the younger bucks, but Cornea, Sabeta, and other chiefs. Green River is the chief water in the Ute territory; draining the great dip pounded maize. But they were poor in ponies, and the journey to Green River was a long and arduous ride. Let us go out and steal, cried Mae their stock. An Indian agent has to answer for his tribe, and Green River is not only a station on the railway, but the chief artery of Wh Armstrong resolved to separate the bands, and send them, not to Green River in Utah, but to the Ute reservations in Colorado. On giving his