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The Frederick Monsen Ethnographic Indian Photographs
photCL 312  
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List of Photographs

Note: Titles transcribed from Monsen's labels on backs of photographs, except those in brackets [ ], which are supplied by cataloger.
(1)

Hopiland. Arizona. The Hopi live on the crests of three great mesas which project into the Painted Desert like the fingers of a giant hand.

(2)

Taos, a Tigua pueblo consisting of two house groups on both sides of the little Taos river.

(3)

Hopiland. Arizona. A corner in the pueblo of Hano at the head of the First Mesa trail.

(4)

Old Hopi woman cooking dinner.

(5)

Mojave Indians. California. The photograph was made on the Rio Colorado near the Needles, where in 1911, a number of Mojave Indians were encamped. (1911)

(6)

Clouds in Hopiland, Arizona.

(7)

Laguna pueblo, New Mexico.

(8)

Navajo Indians. Arizona. Navajo woman grieving over the death of her husband.

(9)

Pueblo of Laguna, New Mexico.

(10)

Hopiland. Arizona. On the crest of the precipitous mesa the Hopi towns look as if they were part of the living rock.

(11)

[Hopi girl standing in a doorway of an adobe building, with a dog at her feet.]

(12)

Acoma Pueblo, New Mexico.

(13)

Arizona. The Canyon de Chelly and Del Muerto Region is the most interesting prehistoric locality in the Southwest.

(14)

Arizona. Canyon de Chelly. The wonderful Casa Blanca ruin showing the beetling cliff under which it is located.

(15)

Hopiland. Arizona. Hopi boys playing on the very edge of the mesa where a misstep would mean a fall of several hundred feet to the rocks below.

(16)

New Mexico, Mesa Encantada.

(17)

Painted Desert. Northeastern Arizona. (1906)

(18)

Monument Canyon in Northeastern Arizona.

(19)

Colorado River, Arizona. The gorge from Pima Point looking across to the North rim.

(20)

[View of ancient ruins on the banks of the Colorado River.] (1889)

(21)

Death Valley, Inyo County, Calif. Telescope Peak, 10,480 elevation.

(22)

In the Land of the Navajo, Arizona. Tsosi-bine. A judge or councilor among his people.

(23)

In Navajo Land, Arizona. Black Jack, a freighter for the government at Fort Defiance.

(24)

In Navajo Land, Arizona. A renegade Navajo from Navajo Mountain.

(25)

In the Land of the Navajo. Hostine Qust-gin-ayne, the Navajo who had charge of my horses.

(26)

Portrait of Sho-kun-yo-ma, Hopi Snake Priest, oldest participant in the Dance.

(27)

[Navajo girl and a younger child standing in front of a wood and brush shelter.]

(28)

[Hopi woman sitting on ladder at pueblo.]

(29)

Young Hopi matron of Mishongnovi.

(30)

A Study in Bronze.

(31)

The best potter in Zuniland.

(32)

The wife and little daughter of the Governor of Isleta. (1890)

(33)

Hopiland, Arizona. Kauowena, the oldest woman in Walpi. There are four generations between the old woman and the child.

(34)

Portrait of Hostine Nez, one of the Navajo judges or councilors.

(35)

Little Navajo sheep herder.

(36)

[Two little Hopi boys in a pueblo, one holding bow and arrows.]

(37)

Saalako, the subject of the photograph, enjoys the distinction of being by birthright the chief snake priestess of all Hopiland.

(38)

Hopi Indians, Arizona. Masauwah, High priest of Mishongnovi.

(39)

[Zuni woman with baby in her lap, leaning against a wood ladder.]

(40)

Hopi Indians, Arizona. Young Hopi matron.

(41)

[Portrait of a young Hopi boy.]

(42)

Navajo, Arizona. A Navajo Medicine Man.

(43)

[Portrait of young Hopi girl called Little Blue Butterfly.]

(44)

[A young Hopi woman standing in doorway of adobe building.]

(45)

Hopiland. Arizona. The photograph shows a Hopi baby about three years old.

(46)

[Hopi boy sitting on ladder.]

(47)

[Mojave girl holding a young boy in her arms.]

(48)

Hopiland, Arizona. A little Aristocrat. Child of Techunuva, Chief of the village of Oraibi.

(49)

Hopi Matron at the Well.

(50)

Hosteen Nezha, Navajo athlete and runner at Chinle. Considered fastest runner in the tribe.

(51)

Laguna. New Mexico. El Capitan, war captain of the Lagunas. (1897)

(52)

The lowest depression of the Colorado Desert (265 feet below sea level) before the overflow of the Colorado River - 1891 - filled the basin and formed the Salton Sea. (1891)

(53)

Hopi Baby. Pueblo of Sipaulovi, Second Mesa. Painted Desert, Arizona.

(54)

Cloud effect on the edge of the Painted Desert of Arizona.

(55)

Ocotillo Cactus (Fouquier Splendena). On the Sonora Desert. Mexico.

(56)

Navajo boy from Monument Valley, Arizona.

(57)

Canyon Del Muerto, Northeast Arizona.

(58)

On the old Mormon trail from Salt Lake City to the Mormon settlements in Arizona and Chihuahua, Mexico.

(59)

Yuma Indian girl. On Rio Colorado, near Yuma, Arizona.

(60)

Hopi Indian of Oraibi, Arizona. Making yarn for Hopi ceremonial dress.

(61)

Navajo boy in Canyon de Chelly.

(62)

Cocopah Indian children. Delta of the Colorado River, Lower California, Mexico.

(63)

Navajo boys on the Chinle Desert.

(64)

Prehistoric Cliff Ruin.

(65)

A locality sacred to the Navajo. The hill in the background is known far and wide as sacred ground and many healing ceremonies take place on the top of the hill.

(66)

The Corn Scramble after the Snake Race, Pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona.

(67)

Petrified Forest, Arizona.

(68)

Sacred Butte of the Navajo, on the trail to the Little Colorado Junction with the Big Colorado.

(69)

The Painted Desert, Arizona. Dr. Monsen's Expedition of 1906.

(70)

Child Study. Hopi Pueblo of Mishongnovi, Arizona.

(71)

[View of two human skeletons in Canyon del Muerto, Arizona.] (1906)

(72)

Cocopah Indian Home, Delta of the Colorado River, Lower California.

(73)

[Canyon walls and distant view of cliff-dwelling, Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.]

(74)

Mishongnovi, Sunset study.

(75)

The plaza, Oraibi, showing the ladders descending to underground chambers called Kivas, where all the sacred and secret ceremonies of the Hopi take place.

(76)

The Daughter of the Governor of Isleta, Vicente Jiron, 1890. (1890)

(77)

Maria Abeyeta, a girl of the Pueblo of Isleta, New Mexico.

(78)

Navajo child blanket weaver.

(79)

"Ah-del-Stahne" (Straight Shooter). Navajo, Jeddito Springs, Arizona.

(80)

A Navajo home (Hogan) on the Chinle desert.

(81)

The wife and children of Hostine Nez, Navajo of Chinle, Arizona.

(82)

A Navajo Home on the Desert.

(83)

Navajo Woman of Ganado, Arizona.

(84)

In the Land of the Navajo. Hash-ka-ye Yachs, one of the most prominent Navajos of Chinle.

(85)

In Navajo Land. Navajo Mountain, Arizona. Tsosi-bine (the slender one), twelve year old boy.

(86)

Gathering of Navajo at Chinle to engage in Indian sports.

(87)

Jeddito Springs, Painted Desert. Navajo women spinning and weaving.

(88)

"Poo-wish-ke-ja-le-kiss," Navajo young man, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(89)

Dezba. Young Navajo woman. Keams Canyon, Arizona.

(90)

Navajo silversmith. Chinle Desert, Arizona.

(91)

Navajo woman weaving blanket, Jeddito Springs, Arizona.

(92)

Navajo blanket weaver, Jeddito Springs, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(93)

Navajo old women and their hogan or home, Chinle Desert, Arizona.

(94)

The family of Hostine Nez, Navajo Chief. Chinle, Arizona.

(95)

Navajo Indian children, Ship Rock, Chinle desert, Arizona.

(96)

In the Land of the Navajo. Painted Desert, Arizona. Bayil-chin-iya, prominent Navajo of the Chinle desert.

(97)

In the Land of the Navajo. Hostine Dets Yazhe, a Navajo Mountain man of great influence among his people.

(98)

[Old Navajo man taking shelter against a sandstone wall, with a dog at his feet.]

(99)

[Two adolescent Navajo girls on the Navajo reservation.] (1901)

(100)

Indian Study. Navajo woman at camp fire. Black Mesa, Arizona.

(101)

Navajo hogan on the edge of the Chinle desert in Northeastern Arizona.

(102)

Old Navajo woman. Chinle Desert. Northeastern Arizona.

(103)

Inner ruin Mummy Cave, Canyon Del Muerto, Northeast Arizona.

(104)

A canyon prehistoric building partly destroyed by falling rock from cliff wall. Del Muerto, Northeast Arizona.

(105)

Mummy Cave Ruin in the Canyon Del Muerto, N.E. Arizona. One of the finest ruins in the Southwest.

(106)

Three-story ruin in Canyon del Muerto. Ground plan shows it to have contained twenty rooms. Arizona.

(107)

Del Muerto Canyon, Northeastern Arizona.

(108)

Canyon Del Muerto from the Mummy Cave, Arizona.

(109)

The magnificent Canyon Del Muerto, Arizona.

(110)

Canyon del Muerto, Navajo Reservation, Northeastern Arizona.

(111)

Canyon Del Muerto, region of Cliff Dwellings, Arizona.

(112)

The Chief's Son -- Navajo child -- Canyon Del Muerto, Arizona.

(113)

Canyon del Muerto, Arizona. Extensive ruins at the base of the canyon walls.

(114)

Mummy Cave in the Canyon del Muerto, Navajo Reservation, Arizona.

(115)

Antelope Ruin in the Canyon Del Muerto. Walls standing three stories high.

(116)

Navajo old man - Chinle Desert, Arizona.

(117)

Navajo Blanket Weaver. The Navajo tribe sell over a million dollars in blankets every year. Navajo Reservation, Arizona.

(118)

Old Navajo Blanket Weaver showing summer shelter and blanket loom, Chinle desert, Northeast Arizona.

(119)

Yanaba, five-year-old Navajo blanket weaver, Arizona.

(120)

Squaw man and his Navajo wife - a type of white man of early days. The picture was made in 1886 - Navajo Reservation, Arizona. (1886)

(121)

When the Navajo men become helpless through old age or disease they are carried to some remote spot and allowed to die of exposure and starvation.

(122)

"Hostine God Damm," Navajo of Chinle, Arizona. (1886)

(123)

Hostine Tsosibina, Navajo runner, Chinle desert, Northeast Arizona.

(124)

Navajo Blanket Weaver, Arizona.

(125)

Navajo sheep and horses. The Navajo have over a million sheep and many thousand horses. The scene is taken at Ganado, in the middle of the Navajo Reservation, Arizona.

(126)

The evidence of a tragedy discovered in a remote canyon of the Chinle desert, Arizona. The bones are of Navajo Indians.

(127)

Navajo Medicine Man, Chinle Desert, Arizona.

(128)

The Road Ahead, Navajo Reservation.

(129)

'Dle Petlezene' - Navajo. Jeddito. Painted Desert, Arizona.

(130)

A Navajo family on the march.

(131)

A Prehistoric Fortress in an unnamed canyon in Northeast Arizona. Discovered by Dr. Monsen.

(132)

Casa Blanca, upper and lower ruin of what was one of the finest prehistoric cliff dwellings in the Southwest. (1897)

(133)

Temple Canyon. One of the most beautiful of the monument canyons of the Southwest, Northeast Arizona.

(134)

Blue Canyon, Arizona.

(135)

San Francisco Peaks, Arizona.

(136)

Great Crater in Sunset Mountain, San Francisco Peaks in distance.

(137)

Chinle near the mouth of Canyon de Chelly in Northeast Arizona.

(138)

Meeting of the Clan. Navajo Indians at the entrance of the Canyon de Chelly, Northeastern Arizona.

(139)

Old Navajo woman said to be over a hundred years old. The children are her great, great grandchildren.

(140)

Meeting of the Clan. Navajo at the mouth of the Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.

(141)

A Navajo Indian Race.

(142)

Monument Canyon, branch of the Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.

(143)

Navajo Hogan in Canyon de Chelly.

(144)

Canyon de Chelly, Arizona. First Cliff Ruin encountered in the canyon.

(145)

Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.

(146)

Canyon de Chelly, Northeast Arizona.

(147)

Elephant Herd, Canyon de Chelly, Arizona. Note men on horseback at base of great rock.

(148)

Navajo sheep in Monument Canyon, a branch of the greater Canyon de Chelly.

(149)

Arizona. Casa Blanca (White House), Canyon de Chelly. (1910)

(150)

Canyon de Chelly, Arizona. General view of canyon wall containing Casa Blanca ruin.

(151)

Pictographs in an unnamed gorge in the Tunicha mountains in Northeast Arizona.

(152)

Antelope Ruin in the Canyon de Chelly, Northeast Arizona.

(153)

An unknown and unnamed canyon in the Tunicha mountains in Northeastern Arizona. (1900)

(154)

The magnificent walls of the Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.

(155)

The Citadel, Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.

(156)

Cloud Study. Cloud sunset over great cottonwood grove at mouth of Canyon de Chelly, Arizona.

(157)

Canyon de Chelly, Arizona. Casa Blanca is one of the finest prehistoric ruins in the Southwest. (1897)

(158)

Child life among the Hopi.

(159)

Hopi Child, how he looked and felt when garbed in the White man's clothing. Pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona.

(160)

The Hopi Town of Oraibi, Third Mesa, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(161)

Hopi Pueblo, Arizona. Oraibi, oldest and greatest town of the Hopi Indians. (1889)

(162)

Oraibi, Hopi Pueblo on the Third Mesa, Painted Desert, Northern Arizona. The famous Snake Dance at Oraibi. (1889)

(163)

Watching the Snake Race at Oraibi.

(164)

The Hopi Pueblo of Oraibi, oldest of the Hopi towns.

(165)

Group of Hopi Indians. Oraibi Pueblo, Arizona.

(166)

The oldest man in all Hopiland. Said to be over a hundred years old. Oraibi, Arizona. (1890)

(167)

Hopi Belt Weaver. The Hopi men are the weavers and dress makers. Oraibi, Arizona.

(168)

Girl with Plaque, Oraibi, Arizona.

(169)

Hopi Mother and Daughter, Hair Dressing, Oraibi, Arizona.

(170)

Masecalli at window. Hopi belle of the village of Oraibi, Arizona.

(171)

The Son of the Chief, Oraibi, Arizona.

(172)

Albino in center. Hopi girls, Oraibi, Arizona. There are many Albinos among the Hopi Indians.

(173)

Group of Hopi children. Pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona.

(174)

A corner of Oraibi, Arizona.

(175)

Hopi baby from the Pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona.

(176)

Lekyahonase, Hopi matron of Oraibi, Arizona.

(177)

Snake Dance of the Hopi Indians at Oraibi, Third Mesa, Arizona.

(178)

Snake Dance of the Hopi Indians at Oraibi. Painted Desert, Arizona. (1889)

(179)

Popomana (Gray Butterfly), Hopi Maiden of the pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona.

(180)

Yeshima, young girl of the pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona.

(181)

A house cluster in the village of Oraibi. Hopi Indians of Northeast Arizona.

(182)

Buffalo Dance of the Hopi Indians of Oraibi, Arizona.

(183)

Hopiland, Arizona. Hopi boy bringing home a load of corn.

(184)

Hopiland, Arizona. Young Hopi girl of the pueblo of Oraibi.

(185)

Hopiland, Arizona.

(186)

The Snake and Antelope Priests appearing before the Kisi just before taking out the snakes.

(187)

A Corner of Oraibi.

(188)

Hopi Pueblo of Oraibi, Arizona. The Flute Dance of the Hopi is the most poetic and beautiful of all their ceremonies.

(189)

[Hopi Indians performing the Buffalo Dance, Oraibi, Arizona.]

(190)

[A young Hopi woman standing among pueblo walls, Oraibi, Arizona.]

(191)

[Hopi Indians in the pueblo of Oraibi, 1890.] (1890)

(192)

[Hopi women and children in pueblo of Oraibi, 1890.] (1890)

(193)

Hopi baby - First Mesa - Arizona.

(194)

Hopi child, Hano, First Mesa, Arizona.

(195)

Nampeyo, the artist-potter of the Hopi people, arranging pottery for firing, Hano, First Mesa, Arizona.

(196)

Hopi Pueblos, Painted Desert, Northern Arizona. Hopi Children of the Pueblo of Walpi. First Mesa.

(197)

Talaskwaptiwa, the High Priest, Pueblo of Walpi, Arizona. (1907)

(198)

Walpi. Hopi town on the first mesa. Popomana and Yalatza, dressed in all their finery.

(199)

The Kiva of the Snake Clan at Walpi, Hopi Pueblo on the First Mesa.

(200)

Walpi, Hopi Pueblo, Arizona. Lekyahonase, wife of my landlord and one of the best types in the village.

(201)

Shokunyoma, wife of the War Chief of Walpi Pueblo, Arizona.

(202)

Teelatza, Hopi matron, Pueblo of Walpi, First Mesa, Arizona.

(203)

Mesevalli and Quinn Chawa, young girls of the Hopi village of Walpi, Arizona.

(204)

The trail leading to Walpi on the First Mesa of Hopiland, Arizona.

(205)

Hopi maidens of Walpi, Arizona.

(206)

The Trail, Arizona.

(207)

Walpi pueblo, First Mesa, Arizona.

(208)

Hopi spinning yarn, Walpi, Arizona.

(209)

Hopi House, Walpi, First Mesa, Arizona.

(210)

Walpi, Arizona. Hopi house unit showing manner of construction.

(211)

Snake Priest (Lamoki), Walpi, Arizona. (1901)

(212)

The Winner of the Race. Hopi Runner at the Snake Dance Race, 1899, Walpi, Arizona. (1899)

(213)

Typical house cluster of the Hopi Indians at the pueblo of Walpi.

(214)

The Man who handled the Snakes. Talaskwaptiwa, one of the Snake Priests of the 1890 Walpi Ceremony. (1890)

(215)

Snake Priest in full regalia. Walpi Dance, 1890, Arizona. (1890)

(216)

Supela, Head Snake Priest, Walpi Snake Dance, 1889, Arizona. (1890)

(217)

Snake Priest, Walpi Pueblo Dance, 1890, Hopiland, Arizona. (1890)

(218)

Walpi, Hopi Pueblo on the First Mesa, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(219)

Snake Priest in full regalia, Walpi Pueblo, Arizona. Dance of 1890. (1890)

(220)

Shokunyoma, old Hopi Indian on his way to his farm to cultivate the corn. Arizona.

(221)

Hopi girls, Sichomovi, Arizona.

(222)

Sekyahonase, Daughter of Nampeyo, who was the best potter in Hopiland.

(223)

Hopi Corn Fields, Northern Arizona.

(224)

Child Life among the Hopi. Young girls of the pueblo of Hano.

(225)

Hopi town of Hano, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(226)

Cloud Study on the Painted Desert, Arizona.

(227)

The Painted Desert, Arizona. (1906)

(228)

Cloud Effect, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(229)

Hopi Indians of the Second Mesa, Hano, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(230)

[Hopi boy on stone steps of pueblo.]

(231)

Wild Horses on the Painted Desert.

(232)

Excavating in a prehistoric Indian burial ground. Citadel ruin on hill in background. Painted Desert, Arizona.

(233)

Popomana, Hopi maiden of Shongopovi, Painted Desert, Arizona.

(234)

On the terrace of a Hopi home, Arizona.

(235)

Talimka and Yalatza, sisters. Pueblo of Hano, Hopiland, Arizona.

(236)

An Indian trading station on the Painted Desert, Arizona. (1887)

(237)

Eagle Rock, Petrified Forest.

(238)

Pictographs in Painted Desert near Holbrook.

(239)

Bithahotshi Trading Post. Painted Desert en route to Hopiland, Arizona. (1887)

(240)

Hopi woman with baby, showing cradle in use among these people.

(241)

The Painted Desert, Arizona. (1906)

(242)

Child Life among the Hopi Indians of the Painted Desert, Northern Arizona.

(243)

Quin Chawa, Matron at Hotevilla, Arizona.

(244)

Mother and child, Hopiland.

(245)

Excavating in Ancient Hopi burial ground. Showing natural burial. Arizona. (1901)

(246)

The Flute Altar.

(247)

Child Life at Sichomovi, Hopiland, Arizona.

(248)

Mishongnovi, Arizona. Kachina Dance.

(249)

Hopi Girl, Pueblo of Mishongnovi, Arizona.

(250)

Hopi Indians of the Second Mesa, Painted Desert, Arizona. The Flute Dance, Mishongnovi.

(251)

Lalocali, Girl of the Pueblo of Sipaulovi, Hopiland, Arizona.

(252)

Masevali, Hopi child of the village of Sichomovi, Arizona.

(253)

Dramatic Flute Dance Ceremony. Hopi Indians, Mishongnovi, Northeast Arizona. (1890)

(254)

The daughter of the chief, Loluloma, Shoshongnovi, Hopiland, Arizona.

(255)

A house cluster in Hopi village of Shongopavi, Arizona.

(256)

The beautiful Flute Dance ceremony on the Second Mesa near the Hopi village of Mishongnovi, Arizona.

(257)

Three little maids from Hopiland, Sichomovi, Arizona.

(258)

The Pueblo of Mishongnovi, Second Mesa.

(259)

On the Warpath.

(260)

The Flute Ceremony, Mishongnovi, Arizona.

(261)

The Hopi Pueblos of Mishongnovi and Sipaulovi (in distance), Arizona.

(262)

Sipaulovi and part of Mishongnovi from east of Mishongnovi. Hopi towns on the Second Mesa, Arizona.

(263)

Sipaulovi, highest and smallest of the Hopi towns.

(264)

Mesevili, young Hopi woman from the Second Mesa of Mishongnovi, Arizona.

(265)

Sipaulovi Pueblo. Hair Dressing, Hopiland.

(266)

Antelope Dance of the Hopi Indians.

(267)

[Hopi Indians participating in the Flute Ceremony, Mishongnovi, Second Mesa, 1890.] (1890)

(268)

The Flute Ceremony, Mishongnovi, Hopiland.

(269)

Mother and child of the Hopi town of Mishongnovi, Arizona.

(270)

Snake Priest at entrance of Kiva, Michongnovi, Arizona.

(271)

The Flute Ceremony. Entering the Plaza. Mishongnovi, Hopiland, Arizona.

(272)

Mishongnovi and Sipaulovi, Hopitowns on the Second Mesa, Arizona.

(273)

Sipaulovi Basket Maker, Hopiland, Arizona.

(274)

Prehistoric Hopi Ruins of the Citadel groupe in Arizona.

(275)

Citadel Ruins, Little Colorado River, Arizona.

(276)

Pioneers crossing the Little Colorado in Arizona, 1885. (1885)

(277)

Invocation.

(278)

The Colorado River from Desert View. Early morning. Arizona.

(279)

An Arizona Sky. In distance, Sunset crater. Near Flagstaff.

(280)

The Inner Gorge of the Marble Canyon of the Colorado River. Photo made on Stanton Survey, 1889. (1889)

(281)

[Two Mexican men panning for gold in the Picacho region of the Colorado River, 1890.] (1890)

(282)

[Mission San Xavier del Bac, Tucson, Arizona.]

(283)

[View of altar in Mission San Xavier del Bac, Tucson, Arizona.] (1894)

(284)

San Xavier Mission, Arizona.

(285)

[View of altar in Mission San Xavier del Bac, Tucson, Arizona.] (1894)

(286)

Mojave Indian children on the banks of the Colorado River in Arizona.

(287)

[A man with his burro carrying gold prospecting equipment.]

(288)

Pioneers making their way to California in 1886. Arizona. (1886)

(289)

Playing a Lone Hand. Crossing the Arizona Desert near Colorado River. Pioneers of 1886. (1886)

(290)

Colorado River, Arizona. Marble Canyon. Photograph made on the Brown-Stanton survey in 1889. (1889)

(291)

Cloud effect on the Edge of the Coconino Forest, Arizona.

(292)

The Pueblo of Acometa, New Mexico.

(293)

Acoma, New Mexico. Prehistoric vertical trail leading from the desert plain below the cliff to the top of the great rock on which the town of Acoma is located.

(294)

Acoma, New Mexico. Mission Church built in 1700.

(295)

Enchanted Mesa, New Mexico.

(296)

The Witches Rocks, Acoma, New Mexico.

(297)

The Witches - Great rocks guarding trail to Acoma, New Mexico.

(298)

[Three young Acoma Indian girls standing together on the sand.] (1887)

(299)

Abada, one of the best potters of Acoma.

(300)

Acoma Children at Home.

(301)

Trail leading to village of Acoma, in West Central New Mexico.

(302)

Old Church in Acoma.

(303)

[The water source for the pueblo of Acoma.]

(304)

Acoma from the desert - showing entire length of mesa.

(305)

Acoma from the top of the old church.

(306)

The Sand Trail to Acoma.

(307)

Prehistoric trail leading to the pueblo of Acoma.

(308)

Acoma, New Mexico.

(309)

Old Church at Acoma, New Mexico.

(310)

Acoma. Mother and daughter.

(311)

Annual Harvest Dance (September), Acoma, New Mexico.

(312)

The Rock Monuments surrounding Acoma - the sky city of New Mexico.

(313)

[Women baking bread in oven at Acometa, a summer pueblo of the Acoma Indians.]

(314)

House at Summer Pueblo of Acometa, New Mexico. Mother and daughter baking bread in oven introduced by the Spaniards.

(315)

The Pueblo of Acoma, New Mexico. The annual harvest dance of the Acoma Indians.

(316)

[Hopi Indians performing Kachina dance.]

(317)

The Giant Cliffs of Acoma.

(318)

Acoma child. Daughter of the Chief. New Mexico.

(319)

The Cliffs of Acoma, New Mexico.

(320)

[Two young women of Isleta Pueblo carrying bundles of wood on their heads.]

(321)

Santa Fe, New Mexico. Mexican cart engaged in transportation of hides between Embudo and the Rio Grande. (1880)

(322)

Isleta, New Mexico. Showing estufa or Spanish oven introduced by the Spaniards and now used by all the Rio Grande Indians.

(323)

Pajarito Park, New Mexico.

(324)

Two little girls from the Pueblo of Isleta, New Mexico.

(325)

Isleta Pueblo, New Mexico. Estufa (oven). Young girl baking bread.

(326)

Zuni Pottery Maker, Decorating.

(327)

Zuni, New Mexico. The son of the Governor of Zuni.

(328)

Taos Pueblo, New Mexico. The Queen of Pueblos and the most Eastern of all pueblos of the Southwest.

(329)

Governor of Taos, New Mexico, and his wife, 1900. (1900)

(330)

Taayallena from the Pueblo of Zuni, New Mexico.

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"Taayallena Mesa." Showing Shrine Cave near top. Near Zuni, New Mexico. Sacred Mountain of the Zuni Indians.

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Zuni girl mothering little sister.

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Marie Paisano and her family, Laguna, New Mexico.

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Young girls of Isleta Indian Pueblo, New Mexico.

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Young girl of Isleta, New Mexico.

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Rufaja, a Belle of Zia.

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Kiva (Underground ceremonial chamber). Taos Pueblo, New Mexico.

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Zuni, New Mexico.

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Zuni mother and child. New Mexico.

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Around San Juan, New Mexico. Girl wearing typical buckskin boots.

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Rain Dance of the Zuni Indians, New Mexico.

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"Sikeeshe." Water Carrier. Isleta, New Mexico.

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Woman of Zuni with water jar, New Mexico.

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"Quin Chawa" (Flowing Hair), Isleta, New Mexico.

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General view of the Laguna, a Keresan pueblo situated in Valencia County, New Mexico.

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An Arizona garden.

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[Saguaro cactus in the desert of Southern Arizona.]

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In Apache Land.

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Catalina Mountains, Arizona.

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In the Heart of Apache Land, Southern Arizona.

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The Desert of the Gila River, Southern Arizona.

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On the Rio Colorado near Fort Mojave.

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The Pioneer Stage, Nevada. (1887)

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Paiute Indians, Nevada. (1890)

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The Volcano Fields, so called. A region of geysers and mud springs in Lower California.

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The Desert of the Colorado in bloom, Southern California.

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Mexican family living on banks of the Colorado River, California, 1887. (1887)

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The Colorado Desert showing San Jacinto Mountains, Southern California.

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The Colorado Desert, Southern California.

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The old Mormon Pioneer trail from Salt Lake City to San Bernardino. (1891)

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Picacho. Castle Dome on the Colorado River.

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Picacho. The earliest Gold Placer location in California.

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Andraes Canyon. Home of the Ancient Desert Indians of the Colorado Desert, California.

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The Colorado Desert, Southern California.

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Animal life on the Mojave Desert of California.

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[A gold prospector, Pete Dailey, and two burros loaded with equipment, Death Valley.] (1900)

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Butterfield Stage Route, Colorado Desert, California, 1889.

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The Mojave Desert, Inyo County, California.

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A Pioneer crossing the desert, 1895, Mojave, California.

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The Mojave Desert, California. Bringing in the desiccated bodies of two prospectors who perished from thirst in Death Valley.

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A Grub Stake Prospector on the Mojave Desert, not far from Death Valley, California, 1889. (1889)

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Yucca of the Mojave Desert, California.

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The Mojave Desert, California. A forest of yuccas extending for many miles north of the Amargosa, near Death Valley.