- Spanish Meet Indians
- French and Early Iowans
- Early French Explorers Visit Iowa
- Explorers Meet Iowa Natives
- La Salle Claims Land for France
- Dubuque Seeks Opportunity
- Explorers Search for River Sources
- Map of North America Combining New factual Information with the Older Mythical Geography
- Map of the Mississippi River Valley, 1682
- Western U.S. shown in 1776 map
- Julien Dubuque
- Drawing of Fort Madison, ca 1808
- Mississippi River From Pike's Peak
- Map of Western North America, ca. 1790
- Europeans Come to Iowa
- Influence of European Culture
- Conflict Between Cultures
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Conflict Between Cultures
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The Indians were caught up in change of their civilization as they had known it. They could never go back to the way things use to be. The Indians thought about things one way, the white man another. The Indian believed the land belonged to the Great Spirit. Who, in turned, allowed the red man to take from it those things that he needed. For the white man the land was something to be owned and worked. As the American frontier continued to push closer to the future Iowa boarder, the Indians who had lived here found that the traditions of independence they had passed from generation to generation were quickly fading out and a new lifestyle lay ahead.
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