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By Stanley I Kutler

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Example text

Some large vessels were used for cooking. They probably moved encampments with the seasons, but they were a fairly settled people who built dwellings and even villages that they would return to as the seasons dictated. Some evidence indicates that near the end of their era, the Plains Woodlanders were experimenting with agriculture. Burial mounds from this era indicate a society that was becoming larger and more complex. d. 1000, the climate seems to have become drier. The Native Americans in Nebraska of that era often were farmers.

See Homesteaders and the Cattle Industry. NEUTRAL RIGHTS, both the capability of a state to remain neutral toward other states at war with one another and the freedom of a neutral state from hindrance by the belligerents, including undisturbed commerce with non-belligerents, and even including commerce with belligerents, if that commerce does not aid in war. Neutrals do not, however, have rights to trade in munitions with belligerents, to allow their territory to be used by a belligerent, or to allow recruitment or other support from their nationals.

These people moved into and off of the NEBRASKA land over several thousand years. Most of the really big game had disappeared. Thus the Archaic Indians hunted small game as well as what big game they could find, such as deer, and they foraged for fruits and vegetables. They made advancements in technology that made their survival easier. , a revolution in how people lived in Nebraska began with the migration into the area of people who had lived east of the Missouri River, sometimes called the “Plains Woodland” culture.

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