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1 Figure 42: Burial No.1, Deep Creek1939Image/StillImage
2 Figure 43: Burial No. 1, Deep Creek1939Image/StillImage
3 Figure 44a: Cemetery at Deep Creek1939Image/StillImage
4 Figure 56: Anees Tommy, one of the Gosiute chiefs1939Image/StillImage
5 Figure 58: Scene in front of the Goshute Day School1939Image/StillImage
6 Figure 54: Peyote moon altar made in December 1939. AJ claimed this one was the largest ever made at Deep Creek and measured six feet from tip to tip1939Image/StillImage
7 Figure 30: Sometimes after a house is abandoned it is burned. This view shows the trees, cellars, and corral where a house was burned at the death of a member of the family1939Image/StillImage
8 Figure 34: Carrying basket with canvas bottom1939Image/StillImage
9 Figure 08b: Some modern means of subsistence: Weaving a basket preparatory to the pine nut gathering season1939Image/StillImage
10 Figure 25: Exterior view of a Gosiute House1939Image/StillImage
11 Figure 26: Interior view of a Gosiute house showing roof construction1939Image/StillImage
12 Figure 24: Distant view of a Gosiute house showing a conical "Little House" to the right. A cellar is located on the opposite side1939Image/StillImage
13 Figure 27: View of the finest house constructed at Deep Creek by an Indian. It was abandoned at the death of several of the members of the family. The door on this house faced south, even though its inhabitants were peyote members1939Image/StillImage
14 Figure 23: Framework of a Deep Creek "Little House" with a piece of Canvas Still Attached After it was Abandoned. The Tent in the Background was used as the Family Dwelling1939Image/StillImage
15 Figure 28: Rear view of the same house as above. The small house to the right was occupied by Commodore, 96 year old Gosiute. A quantity of tools, harness, etc, were left inside. View southeast1939Image/StillImage
16 Figure 29: After the houses shown on the previous pages were abandoned the family moved into this structure. The roof, now gone, was made of canvas. The secondary structure may be observed adjoining1939Image/StillImage
17 Figure 55: Bear Dance Circle used in 1938. View west1939Image/StillImage
18 Figure 08a: Some modern means of subsistence: weaving a cradle board for sale1939Image/StillImage
19 Figure 41: Photograph of the remains of a Gosiute birth enclosure located about one block east of the Deep Creek Agency and School. It is approximately fifteen feet square and opens toward the west. A fire hearth was placed in its center and consisted of three logs, one small, and two large1939Image/StillImage
20 Figure 38: Weaving a cradle board. A completed one, used by the small boy in the picture, stands against the wall1939Image/StillImage
21 Figure 36: Water jug with human hair handle, cedar bark stopper, and pitch smeared on the outside to stop leaks1939Image/StillImage
22 Figure 17: Locality of archaeological sites on the west bank of Fifteen-Mile Creek opposite the Gosiute Village. View north1939Image/StillImage
23 Figure 13: Petroglyph in the Simpson Mountains1939Image/StillImage
24 Figure 06: The Deep Creek Mountains1939Image/StillImage
25 Figure 39: The completed cradle board1939Image/StillImage
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