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Bushels of wheat, by government, 22,283; by Indians, 408,822; by school children, 1,567.
Bushels of corn, by government, 12,035; by Indians, 604, 103; by school children, 5,985.
Bushels of oats and barley, by government, 25,629; by Indians, 224, 899; by school children,
4,779

Bushels of vegetables, by government, 13,741; by Indians, 375,863; by school children, 9,301.
Cabbage, heads of, by Indians, 2,700; by school children, 3,422.

Tons of hay cut, by government, 6,149; by Indians, 75,745; by school children, 512
Number of melons raised, by Indians, 303,626; by school children, 1,900...
Number of pumpkins raised, by Indians, 362,412; by school children, 2,718

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Stock owned.

Horses, by government, 673; by Indians, 212,001.
Mules, by government, 266; by Indians, 3,837..

Cattle, by government, 6,349; by Indians, 78,939; by school children, 93
Swine, by government, 301; by Indians, 39,081; by school children, 131.
Sheep by Indians, 864,270; by school children, 9

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Medical and vital statistics of the Indian tribes for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1880.

Colorado River

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Indian Training School

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Deaths.

Births.

Medical and vital statistics of the Indian tribes for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1880-Continued.

Locomotive

system.

Integumentary

system.

Total

18, 984

6, 488

5, 853

5, 186

3, 579

4,736 11, 047 1,078

Casualties.'

Vaccination.

AGREEMENT WITH THE CROWS.

The chiefs of the Crow tribe of Indians now present in Washington hereby give their own consent and promise to use their best endeavors to procure the consent of the adult male members of said tribe to cede to the United States all that part of the present Crow reservation in the Territory of Montana described as follows, to wit:

Beginning in mid-channel of the Yellowstone River, at a point opposite the mouth of Boulder Creek; thence up the mid-channel of said river to the point where it crosses the southern boundary of Montana, being the forty-fifth degree of north latitude; thence east along said parallel of latitude to the one hundred and ninth meridian of longitude; thence north on said meridian, to a point six miles south of the first standard parallel south, being on the township-line between townships six and seven south; thence west on said township-line to the one hundred and tenth meridian of longitude; thence north along said meridian to a point either west or east of the source of the Eastern Branch of Boulder Creek; thence in a straight line to the source of the Eastern Branch of Boulder Creek; thence down said Eastern Branch to Boulder Creek; thence down Boulder Creek, and to the place of beginning.

The said chiefs of the Crow tribe of Indians promise to obtain the consent of their people as aforesaid to the cession of the territory of their reserve as above, on the following express conditions :

First. That the Government of the United States cause the agricultural lands remaining in their reservation to be properly surveyed and divided among the said Indians in severalty in the proportions hereinafter mentioned, and to issue patents to them respectively therefor, so soon as the necessary laws are passed by Congress. Allotments in severalty of said surveyed lands shall be made as follows: To each head of a family not more than one-quarter of a section, with an additional qnantity of grazingland, not exceeding one-quarter of a section. To each single person over eighteen years of age not more than one-eighth of a section, with an additional quantity of grazing-land not exceeding one-eighth of a section. To each orphan child under eighteen years of age not more than one-eighth of a section, with an additional quantity of grazing-land not exceeding one-eighth of a section; and to each other person, under eighteen years, or who may be born prior to said allotments, one-eighth of a section, with a like quantity of grazing-land. All allotments to be made with the advice of the agent for said Indians, or such other person as the Secretary of the Interior may designate for that purpose, upon the selection of the Indians, heads of families selecting for their minor children, and the agent making the allotment for each orphan child.

The title to be acquired by the Indians shall not be subject to alienation, lease, or incumbrance, either by voluntary conveyance of the grantee or his heirs, or by the judgment, order, or decree of any court, or subject to taxation of any character, but shall be and remain inalienable, and not subject to taxation for the period of twentyfive years, and until such time thereafter as the President may see fit to remove the restriction, which shall be incorporated in the patents.

Second. That in consideration of the cession of territory to be made by the said Crow tribe, the United States, in addition to the annuities and sims for provisions and clothing stipulated and provided for in existing treaties and laws, agrees to appropriate annually for twenty-five years the sum of thirty thousand dollars, to be expended under the direction of the President for the benefit of said Indians, in assisting them to erect houses, to procure seeds, farming implements, stock, or in cash, as the President may direct.

Third. That if at any time hereafter the Crow Indians shall consent to permit cattle to be driven across their reservation or grazed on the same, the Secretary of the Interior shall fix the amount to be paid by parties desiring so to drive or graze cattle ; all moneys arising from this source to be paid to the Indians under such rules and regulations as the Secretary of the Interior may prescribe.

Fourth. All existing provisions of the treaty of May seventh, 1868, shall continue in force.

Done at Washington, this fourteenth day of May, anno Domini eighteen hundred and eighty.

PLENTY COOS, bis x mark.
OLD CROW, his x mark.
TWO BELLY, his x mark.
LONG ELK, his x mark.
PRETTY EAGLE, his x mark.

MEDICINE CROW, his x mark. Witnesses :

A. M. QUIVLY, Interpreter.
E. J. BROOKS.
J. F. STOEK.
A. R. KELLER, United States Indian Agent.

AGREEMENT WITH SHOSHONES, BANNACKS, AND SHEEPEATERS, OF IDAHO.

The chiefs and headmen of the Shoshones, Bannacks, and Sheepeaters of the Lemhi Agency hereby agree to surrender their reservation at Lemhi and to remove to and settle upon the Fort Hall Reservation in Idaho, and to take up lands in severalty on that reservation as hereinafter provided.

2. The chiefs and headmen of the Shoshones and Bannacks of Fort Hall hereby agree to the settlement of the Lemhi Indians upon the Fort Hall Reservation in Idaho, and they also agree to cede to the United States the following territory, namely:

Beginning where the north line of township nine south intersects with the eastern line of their reservation; thence west with the extension of said line to the Port Neuf River; thence down and with the Port Neuf River to where said township line crosses the same; thence west with said line to Marsh Creek; thence up Marsh Creek to where the north line of township number ten south intersects with the same; thence west with said line to the western boundary of said reservation; thence south and with the boundaries of said reservation to the place of beginning; including also such quantity of land on the north side of the Port Neuf River as H. O. Harkness may be entitled to enter under existing law, the same to be conformed to the public surveys so as to include the improvement of said Harkness.

3. In view of the cessions contained in the above articles, the United States agree to pay to the Lemhi Indians the sum of four thousand dollars per annum for twenty years, and to the Fort Hall Indians the sum of six thousand dollars per annum for twenty years, the same to be in addition to any sums to which the above-named Indians are now entitled by treaty, and all provisions of existing treaties, so far as they relate to funds, to remain in full force and effect.

4. Allotments in severalty of the remaining lands on the Fort Hall Reservation shall be made as follows: To each head of a family not more than one-quarter of a section, with an additional quantity of grazing-land not exceeding one-quarter of a section. To each single person over eighteen years of age, and to each other person under eighteen years, now living, or who may be born prior to said allotments, not more than one-eighth of a section, with an additional quantity of grazing-land not exceeding one-eighth of a section. All allotments to be made with the advice of the agent for said Indians, or such other person as the Secretary of the Interior may designate for that purpose, upon the selections of the Indians, heads of families selecting for their minor children, and the agent making the allotment for each orphan child.

5. The Government of the United States shall cause the lands of the Fort Hall Reservation, above named, to be properly surveyed and to be divided among the said Indians in severalty in the proportions herein before mentioned, and shall issue patents to them respectively therefor so soon as the necessary laws are passed by Congress. The title to be acquired thereto by the Indians shall not be subject to alienation, lease, or incumbrance, either by voluntary conveyance of the grantee or his heirs, or by the judgment, order, or decree of any court, or subject to taxation of any character, but shall be and remain inalienable and not subject to taxation for the period of twenty-five years, and until such time thereafter as the President may see fit to remove the restriction, which shall be incorporated in the patents.

Done at the city of Washington, this fourteenth day of May, anno Domini eighteen hundred and eighty.

(Signed)

TEN DOY, his x mark.
TISSI DIMIT, his x mark.
GROUSE PETE, his x mark.
JACK GIBSON, his x mark.
TI KEE, his x mark.
CAPTAIN JIM, his x mark.
JACK TEN DOY, his x mark.

Witnesses:

J. F. STOEK.

Jos. T. BENDER.

A. F. GENTES.

CHARLEY RAINEY, Acting Interpreter.
JOHN A. WRIGHT, U. S. Indian Agent.

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