1. The Algonquian language spoken by the Cheyenne people.
2. A member of a North American Indian people living on the western plains (now living in Oklahoma and Montana).
1. The capital and largest city of Wyoming; located in the southeastern corner of the state; Also called: capital of Wyoming.
2. Town in Oklahoma (USA).
Capital of Wyoming, US, located in the southeastern part of the state, just N of the Colorado border in the foothills of the Laramie Mountains; An agricultural and transportation center, its industries include iron, steel, chemicals, electrical goods, machinery, meat packing, and food processing. Tourism is also important to the economy.
Settled 1867 when the Union Pacific Railroad arrived, the early residents were railroad workers, cowboys, and prospectors, including Jesse James and Butch Cassidy. In the 1870s it was on the route to the Black Hills goldfields, and later developed into a shipping point for cattle from Texas, when rich cattle barons settled here. Outside the State Capitol (1886) is a statue of Esther Hobart Morris, the first woman to hold US public office (she became a justice of the peace 1870), and through whose efforts Wyoming became the first state to give women the vote 1890.
In the historic downtown area the Old West Museum has a collection of stagecoaches, and the Wyoming State Museum depicts the history of the plains Indians. The city is the scene of the world's largest outdoor rodeo, the Cheyenne Frontier Days. The Francis E Warren Air Force Base became the headquarters for the first Atlas intercontinental ballistic missile base.
Grad u SAD-u, prestonica Vajominga.