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  • Missouri History Museum

    Robert Campbell moved to the United States and eventually became a fur trapper. This is his buckskin coat, ca. 1840.

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Sioux Native American buckskin coat

The State of Deseret was a provisional state of the United States, proposed in 1849 by Latter-day Saint settlers in Salt Lake City.

This is Buddy, the first ever Seeing Eye dog in the United States.

Geronimo (1829-1909) was a prominent leader of the Bedonkohe Apache who fought against Mexico and the United States for their expansion into Apache tribal lands for several decades during the Apache Wars. "Geronimo" was the name given to him during a battle with Mexican soldiers. His Chiricahua name is often rendered as Goyathlay or Goyahkla in English.

  • Martha Lea

    All of my grand parents were young men and women when GERONIMO was alive. Its amazing how close to our history we are.

  • Mary Lackey

    Isnt that the truth, My ancestors my mom half Indian, my grandmother was full Indian, Cherokee and Paw Caw sp? The wiered thing is since my dad was full blooded Welsch, the 13 of us kids are very fiar, blond and blue eyes. None of the traits, but my moms other siblings, children look like they came from their Indian ancestors.

Bodie Ghost Town, Mono, CA, United States

This view of James Buckner "Buck" Barry (1821-1906) is the earliest known photographic image of a genuine Texas Ranger, as opposed to later Ranger activities as an adjunct to United States Army operations.

An Old Trapper. Hunters and fur trappers were the first white people to settle on the frontier. They sold the fur from animals that they hunted and trapped animals such as beaver and raccoons. A famous hunter and fur trapper from North Carolina who helped blaze a trail through the Cumberland Gap into the frontier of what is now known as Kentucky : Daniel Boone

Man’s dressing gown, circa 1840, United States via Litchfield Historical Society

buckskins clothes - Google Search

Fur Trappers Camp Google Image Result for 4.bp.blogspot.com...

Chief Washakie (c.1798-1900) was a renowned warrior first mentioned in 1840 in the written record of the American fur trapper, Osborne Russell. In 1851, at the urging of trapper Jim Bridger, Washakie led a band of Shoshones to the council meetings of the Treaty of Fort Laramie (1851). Essentially from that time until his death, he was considered the head of the Eastern Shoshones by the representatives of the United States government.