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THE GROUND-HOUSE INDIANS AND STONE-CIST GRAVE BUILDERS OF KANSAS AND NEBRASKA

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[Note: this pre-1923 publication has been converted from original format and may contain an occasional defect from the conversion process or original source.] NORTHEASTERN KANSAS and southeastern Nebraska were in- habited by "Ground-house" Indians long before Coronado, Onate and the Siouxan tribes of Indians set foot on Quiviran soil. These Ground-house Indians were moun [Note: this pre-1923 publication has been converted from original format and may contain an occasional defect from the conversion process or original source.] NORTHEASTERN KANSAS and southeastern Nebraska were in- habited by "Ground-house" Indians long before Coronado, Onate and the Siouxan tribes of Indians set foot on Quiviran soil. These Ground-house Indians were mound builders, buried their dead in different types of stone graves, and made three different types of pot- tery. It is not the purpose of the present paper to quote history, but to give a descriptive record of archaeological remains left by the people who in- habited Kansas before historic time and to record some Indian tradi- tions which may help to identify the people who left those remains.


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[Note: this pre-1923 publication has been converted from original format and may contain an occasional defect from the conversion process or original source.] NORTHEASTERN KANSAS and southeastern Nebraska were in- habited by "Ground-house" Indians long before Coronado, Onate and the Siouxan tribes of Indians set foot on Quiviran soil. These Ground-house Indians were moun [Note: this pre-1923 publication has been converted from original format and may contain an occasional defect from the conversion process or original source.] NORTHEASTERN KANSAS and southeastern Nebraska were in- habited by "Ground-house" Indians long before Coronado, Onate and the Siouxan tribes of Indians set foot on Quiviran soil. These Ground-house Indians were mound builders, buried their dead in different types of stone graves, and made three different types of pot- tery. It is not the purpose of the present paper to quote history, but to give a descriptive record of archaeological remains left by the people who in- habited Kansas before historic time and to record some Indian tradi- tions which may help to identify the people who left those remains.

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