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Topic: Cheyenne


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  Cheyenne, Wyoming - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Cheyenne is the capital of Wyoming, a state of the United States of America.
Cheyenne is the headquarters of the United States Kick-Boxing Association a sanctioning body for sport karate and kickboxing.
Cheyenne is also home to the "Hobby Lobby Ninjas", a troupe of martial artists that apply their abilities toward the ancient fighting styles and comedy.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Cheyenne,_Wyoming   (1142 words)

  
 Cheyenne Indians - Crystalinks
The Cheyenne are a Native American nation of the Great Plains, closely allied with the Arapaho and loosely allied with the Lakota (Sioux).
In the Indian Wars, the Cheyenne were the victims of the Sand Creek Massacre in which the Colorado Militia killed 600 Cheyenne.
The Cheyenne were among the Plains tribes who performed the sun dance in its most elaborate form.
www.crystalinks.com /cheyenne.html   (3444 words)

  
 Cheyenne Bermuda - Seeded Pasture & Hay Bermuda
Cheyenne seed production is in limited supply and seeds may not be currently available at certain times due to high demand.
Cheyenne Bermudagrass is a five clone synthetic variety developed by Judy Brede for Pennington Seed, Inc. It originates from plants selected for their cold tolerance and vigorous growth habit.
Cheyenne was one of the highest yielding varieties in a test of forage Bermudagrass varieties conducted in Athens and Calhoun Georgia, producing over 7.5 to 8 tons per acre of hay.
www.bermudagrass.com /info/cheyenne.html   (1035 words)

  
 History of Cheyenne Airport
Cheyenne Airport was “put on the map” on September 8, 1920 when the Chicago-to-San Francisco leg of the Columbia Transcontinental Airmail Route was inaugurated.
Cheyenne’s station, one of 400 across the nation, was located at Fort D.A. Russell, now F. Warren Air Force base, and provided a fix to the east-west runway.
Cheyenne is a city rich in aviation history that was affected negatively by the progress of technology.
1000aircraftphotos.com /Contributions/Selff/1790H.htm   (1275 words)

  
 Cheyenne
Cheyenne was the name the Sioux gave to the tribe; it means "people of a different speech." The Cheyenne called themselves Tsistsistas, meaning "the beautiful people." Sometime in the late 1600s the Cheyenne were pushed out of the territory in Minnesota where they had farmed and lived in permanent villages.
It was the Cheyenne people who suffered at the Sand Creek Massacre in Colorado in 1864 and the "Battle" of the Washita in Oklahoma in 1868.
The Cheyenne are portly Indians, much the complexions of the Mandans and Arikaras, high cheeks, straight limbed and high noses.
www.nps.gov /jeff/LewisClark2/TheJourney/NativeAmericans/Cheyenne.htm   (1193 words)

  
 cheyenne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Cheyenne life on the plains early in the 19th century was well adapted to tribal existence.
In 1851-52, Alights on the Cloud, a prominent Cheyenne chief was killed by the Pawnee.
The Cheyenne is one tribe with two reservations, one in Oklahoma, the Southern Cheyenne and one in Montana, the Northern Cheyenne.
icemaid.virtualave.net /cheyenne.html   (1159 words)

  
 CHEYENNE
In the days before white Europeans came to North America, the Cheyenne, "people of strange speech," lived in the fertile prairie and wooded hills along the banks of the Missouri and Red rivers.
Buffalo were critical to the Cheyenne, not only as a food, but as a source for clothes, tipi covers and tools.
The Northern Cheyenne were eventually settled on a reservation in the west in what was known as "Indian Territory." This place was crowded and barren, with soil too poor to farm and hunting land that was all played out.
thewildwest.org /interface/index.php?action=199   (1072 words)

  
 Cheyenne
Cheyenne was the first successful television series to be produced by the motion picture studio, Warner Brothers.
Indeed, several Cheyenne episodes were remakes of earlier Warner Brothers movies like To Have and Have Not (1944) and Treasure of the Sierra Madre(1948) with the character of Cheyenne Bodie simply inserted into the original plot.
Each time Cheyenne enters a new community, he either witnesses or provokes a new story in which he can participate to varying degree--though he is the force of moral order able to resolve any conflict.
www.museum.tv /archives/etv/C/htmlC/cheyenne/cheyenne.htm   (1336 words)

  
 Cheyenne on Encyclopedia.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
CHEYENNE [Cheyenne], indigenous people of North America whose language belongs to the Algonquian branch of the Algonquian-Wakashan linguistic stock (see Native American languages).
The Cheyenne abandoned their settlements in Minnesota in the 17th cent., leaving the region to the hostile Sioux and Ojibwa.
The Cheyenne were generally friendly toward white settlers until the discovery of gold in Colorado (1858) brought a swarm of gold seekers into their lands.
www.encyclopedia.com /html/c/cheyenne.asp   (1284 words)

  
 Facts for Kids: Cheyenne Indians (Cheyennes)
Originally the Cheyennes lived in permanent villages of earthen lodges and dome-shaped wigwams, but as they adopted a more migratory life-style, they began to use the conical buffalo-hide houses called tipis (or teepees) for shelter.
The Cheyennes were originally farming people, with the women harvesting corn, squash, and beans and the men fishing and hunting deer and, when it was possible, buffalo.
Cheyenne artists are famous for their fine quill embroidery, beadwork, pipestone carving, and pottery.
www.geocities.com /bigorrin/cheyenne_kids.htm   (1437 words)

  
 Cheyenne Lands
Rations, schools, Christianity, and substitutes, but the Southern Cheyenne were powerless to contest the superior force of the white man. Stripped of their reservation several decades later by land hungary American farmers and speculaters, the Cheyenne declined as disease, despair and lethargy took their toll.
The Southern Cheyenne clung stubbornly to their institutions until, finally in the 1930's, some recognition of their culture was granted by the United States.
The Cheyenne is one tribe with two locations, one in Oklahoma, the Southern Cheyenne and one in Montana, the Northern Cheyenne.
rebelcherokee.labdiva.com /cheyenne.html   (1700 words)

  
 Cheyenne Language Web Site
Cheyenne is spoken in southeastern Montana on the Northern Cheyenne Indian Reservation, and in central Oklahoma.
The U.S. government was unable to eradicate the Cheyenne language through its campaigns of military genocide against Cheyennes and its policies of cultural and language assimilation at boarding schools.
Wise Cheyennes today resist the threatened death of their language, and are trying to find some cures at this stage of culture and language change.
www.geocities.com /cheyenne_language   (1130 words)

  
 Cheyenne language, alphabet and pronunciation
There are about 11,000 Cheyenne people, 3,000 of whom speak the Cheyenne language, a member of the Algonquian family.
The Cheyenne population is divided between the Northern Cheyenne, who live on the Northern Cheyenne Reservation in southeastern Montana and number about 8,000, and the Southern Cheyenne, who live in western Oklahoma and number about 3,000.
The Cheyenne name for their language is Tsêhést and the Cheyenne people call themselves Tsitsistas.
www.omniglot.com /writing/cheyenne.htm   (154 words)

  
 Cheyenne Cheyenne, Wyoming (Cities)
Cheyenne, the State Capital, is located in Laramie County County and is the county seat.
Today Cheyenne, population 55,608, is a political, economic and cultural center of the northern plains.
Cheyenne is part of the Cheyenne, Wyoming metro area.
www.ohwy.com /wy/c/cheyenne.htm   (201 words)

  
 Cheyenne --  Encyclopædia Britannica
Before 1700 the home of the Cheyenne was in central Minnesota, where they farmed, hunted, gathered wild rice, and made pottery.
The city is located on a broad plain in the southeastern corner of the state that rises westward to the nearby Laramie Mountains.
Cheyenne, in the southeastern corner of Wyoming, is the capital of the state and the largest city; it is a trade center and railroad division point.
www.britannica.com /eb/article-9023921?source=RSSOTD   (824 words)

  
 Cheyenne Literature
The Cheyenne lived in a valley next to a herd of buffalo.
The Cheyenne were constantly at war with the Crow until 1840, when an alliance was formed with the KIOWA, APACHE, and COMANCHE.
The Cheyenne played an important role in the defeat of Gen. George Custer and the 7th Cavalry at the Battle of the LITTLE BIGHORN (1876).
www.indians.org /welker/cheyenne.htm   (777 words)

  
 Cheyenne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The Cheyenne Indians lived in the Great Plains area, east of the Rocky Mountains and west of the Mississippi River.
The Cheyenne dialect is part of the Algonquin language family.
The Cheyenne are trying desperately to keep their language alive despite the government’s recent attempts to make their language extinct.
www.mnsu.edu /emuseum/cultural/northamerica/cheyenne.html   (450 words)

  
 Peter Brown Cheyenne Pocketful of Stars
Since Cheyenne had been a solo act since L.Q. Jones was dropped as his partner after the first season, Peter was written in to provide the sidekick commentary as a surveyor friend of Cheyenne.
Cheyenne and Ross are surveying a route for the railroad through Indian territory.
Cheyenne gets Mei Ling to a doctor while he and Ross track down the bad guys to a sacred Indian burial ground which they plan to blow up to enrage Red Knife into rescinding his permission to cross Shoshone land.
www.peterbrown.tv /pocket.html   (468 words)

  
 Northern Cheyenne Indian Reservation - Hutchinson encyclopedia article about Northern Cheyenne Indian Reservation
The Northern Cheyenne reservation, which was established in 1884, is located immediately east of the Crow Indian Reservation, and 109 km/68 mi east-southeast of Billings.
The reservation is home to the Northern Cheyenne, an Algonquian-speaking people who left Minnesota in the 18th century and settled in the Black Hills of South Dakota from 1800 onwards.
In more recent times, the Cheyenne have strongly resisted plans to exploit the huge coal deposits that lie beneath their land.
encyclopedia.farlex.com /Northern+Cheyenne+Indian+Reservation   (258 words)

  
 City of Cheyenne
Cheyenne is an active economic, cultural and political center for the northern plains and is the capital of the state of Wyoming.
Cheyenne is approximately 100 miles north of Denver, Colorado.
Cheyenne offers a wide diversity of activities year round including organized sports programs offered through the City; special community events like Super Day, Cheyenne Frontier Days™ western celebration and rodeo which is known as The Daddy of 'em All®, Oktoberfest, The Goblin Walk, and the
www.cheyennecity.org   (279 words)

  
 CaringBridge.org - cheyenne5
This page was originally created to help Cheyenne’s family and friends share in her daily experiences as she courageously battled this terrible beast of a tumor that threatens one to two hundred children each year.
The Angelo State Rambelles team had adopted Cheyenne as an honorary teammate, and now that she was in Heaven, they still insisted on placing her ASU Basketball jersey on the bench next to the coach for each game.
Cheyenne wanted to make sure that we knew that she was okay, and she was going to make sure that we had a beautiful Mockingbird to sing to us every day of our lives as we await our reunion in Heaven!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
www.caringbridge.org /tx/cheyenne5   (4189 words)

  
 "Cheyenne" (1955)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Two things about that first season: though the show ran an hour, each episode was not a normal hour length installment (50 mins.) but between five and ten minutes less than that, owing to 'behind the scenes' previews of upcoming WB movies.
When Cheyenne came back in 1956, it was a full hour, no sidekick, and ran every other week, alternating with CONFLICT, mostly composed of pilots for possible future WB shows.
And, in truth, during its final two or three seasons, Cheyenne was awfully routine, in terms of scripting, direction, etc. But that first season was a real winner, and the next two or three were strong too.
www.imdb.com /title/tt0047720   (761 words)

  
 Cheyenne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Cheyenne has fewer than 2000 speakers out of 5,000 population.
Northern Cheyenne Reservation, southeastern Montana; associated with Arapaho in western Oklahoma.
It is a native American language which is generally spoken only by older people.
www.flw.com /languages/cheyenne.htm   (35 words)

  
 Cheyenne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Other Cheyenne language materials are also available from the same address (an order form is available on request).
This short language course is dedicated to the memory of Cheyenne language teacher Josephine Stands In Timber Glenmore [see the obituary in the Jan. 1991 issue of the SSILA Newsletter], with whom linguist Leman worked closely for 10 years.
A partial glossary of words and morphemes from the texts and a sketch of noun and verb morphology are appended.
linguistics.buffalo.edu /ssila/learning/cheyenne.htm   (221 words)

  
 Classic TV Western Shows - Cheyenne, Clint Walker
Cheyenne wandered the West trying to avoid trouble but with little success.
In the first season he had a sidekick, a mapmaker named Smitty (L.Q. Jones) but the character was dropped in the second season.
The filmography is convoluted as Cheyenne was part of Warner Brothers Presents, a rotation of series.
www.fiftiesweb.com /tv/cheyenne.htm   (276 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - Cheyenne, city, United States, United States (U.S. Political Geography) - Encyclopedia
In the 1870s the development of cattle ranching and the opening of the Black Hills gold fields stimulated the city's growth.
Cheyenne revives its past annually with a Frontier Days celebration, first held in 1897.
Landmarks include the state capitol and the supreme court building, which houses the state historical museum and library.
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/C/CheyenCit.html   (251 words)

  
 Cheyenne
The Cheyenne tribe originally lived in the upper Mississippi River valley but early in the 18th century they migrated to the Great Plains.
Forced to surrender, those members of the Cheyenne tribe left alive were forced to live on a reservation on the Tongue River in Montana.
Their companions, they told us, had taken a nearer route over the hills; but they had mounted one of the summits to spy out the country, whence they had caught a glimpse of our party, and, confident of good treatment at the hands of the whites, hastened to join company.
www.spartacus.schoolnet.co.uk /WWcheyenne.htm   (1392 words)

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