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Bitterroot History
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# Web Link Hits
1   Link   The Story of the Bitter Root - from The Indian Dispossessed (1905). Humphrey, Seth K.
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2   Link   The bitter root (Lewisia rediviva) in science and in history (1929). Murray, Genevieve F.
The name was first applied to the valley by trappers and hunters, who originally called it the "Racine Amere" or "Spatulum Country", later translating it to "Bitter Root Valley".
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3   Link   Some Chapters in the History of the Bitter Root Valley (1937). Reynolds, Helen Marjorie
Masters Thesis - University of Montana
"Through the entire length of this valley flows a river which was called "Red Willow" on account of the willows of that color which grew so thickly along its banks."
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4   Link   Valley for Caesar, a pageant play (1956). O'Connor, Carroll J.
The Valley referred to in this play is the Bitterroot. Inspired by local Montana history, Carroll O'Connor, then a student at U of M, wrote this play to depict the plight of Indians in Western Montana."...the white man acted out certain farces called treaty conferences."
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5   Link   Montana Eden - Land Use and Change in the Bitterroot Valley . . . (1999). Richey, Edward Duke
Masters Thesis - University of Montana
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6   Link   Lolo Stories - Discovering Lewis and Clark Website
By Joseph Mussulman
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7   Link   Bitter Root Valley: The Valley of Opportunity (1908). Winstanley & Reeser - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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8   Link   Charlo Heights Orchards in the Bitter Root Valley: The Home of the Famous McIntosh Red Apple (1909). The O. W. Kerr Co. - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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9   Link   Bitter Root Valley: Paradise Heights (1909). Bitter Root Valley Land Co. - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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10   Link   The Famous McIintosh Red of the Bitter Root Valley - courtesy of Montana Memory Project
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11   Link   The Story of the Bitter Root Valley in Montana (circa 1924). Hamilton Chamber of Commerce - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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12   Link   The Ravalli, Hamilton, Montana - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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13   Link   What $50 Will Do For You -courtesy Montana Memory Project
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14   Link   Your Opportunity in Montana: Go West Young Man (1924). Montana McIntosh-Morello Orchards Inc. - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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15   Link   Western Montana (1913). Western Montana Association of Commercial Clubs - courtesy Montana Memory Project
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16   Link   The Journals and Letters of Major John Owen - Vol 1 (1927). Dunbar, Seymour and Phillips, Paul C.
"Embracing his purchase of St. Mary's mission; The building of Fort Owen; His travels; His relation with the Indians; His work for the Government; and his activities as a western empire builder for twenty years."
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17   Link   The Journals and Letters of Major John Owen - Vol 2 (1927). Dunbar, Seymour and Phillips, Paul C.
"As a result of all these conditions Owen at some length declares that, '"Some change is inevitable."'
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18   Link   Men and Trade on the Northwest Frontier as shown by the Fort Owen Ledger (1955). Weisel, George F.
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19   Link   Fort Owen: The History and Archaeology of a Contact Period Site in Western Montana (2010). Merritt, Donald Roy
Masters Thesis - University of Montana
396
20   Link   The Life of Father De Smet, S. J. (1915). Laveille, E., S. J.
"He traversed the Atlantic Ocean in the course of his missionary labors as many as nineteen times, and traveled by land, it is said, over 87,000 leagues..."
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