2009 Top One Hundred Countdown # 41: An American-Indian Posing Outdoors, Indian Territory, Oklahoma
I'm inclined to think that this card is authentic, but with photographs of Native-Americans, you always have to be cautious. I did buy it on Ebay, and the dealer was someone with a decent reputation, from the area. It someone could authentic the dress of this man as being Chickasaw, that would put us one step closer to saying that this is the genuine article. Duncan and Chickasha are in the Chickasaw part of the Indian Territory. Of course, someone who wanted to pass this off as authentic…
Palo Duro Canyon State Park, the "Grand Canyon of Texas"
The big difference in this canyon and the "grand" one in Arizona besides overall size is the fact that one can drive into Palo Duro Canyon and see things close up as my mother and I did. See many photos of its beauty here in this hub.
Delegation to Washington, 1897. Standing, at left: Quanah; seated: To-nar-cy, Apiatan, Apache John, and Big Looking Glass. (Courtesy National Anthropological Archives, Smithsonian Institution.) Quanah Parker, Comanche Chief - William T. Hagan
Horseback (Unknown-1888) - Find A Grave Memorial
Native American Chief. He was the last Chief of the Comanche Tribe. Because Quanah Parker was never elected Chief by the Comanche tribe, but was rather appointed the role by federal agents, many assert that Chief Horseback is actually the last Comanche Chief. His Comanche name was Tir-ha-yah-gua-hip which translates to...
Hugh L. Scott and tribal leaders, 1897. First row: Quanah, Scott, Big Looking Glass, and Apiatan. (Courtesy National Anthropological Archives, Smithsonian Institution.) Quanah Parker, Comanche Chief - William T. Hagan
Indians on the Inaugural March
At the invitation of Theodore Roosevelt, six Indian chiefs marched in his inaugural parade as representatives of their tribes
Ranald Slidell Mackenzie (July 27, 1840 – January 19, 1889) was a career United States Army officer and general in the Union Army during the American Civil War, He was the Subassistant Commissioner at Brownville, Cameron County from Oct.–Dec. 1867
Jun 27, 1874 28 Buffalo hunters & 700 Indians clash at Adobe Walls an old trading post in the Texas panhandle. -- Chief Quanah Parker and Lone Wolf amassed a force of about 700 Commanche, Kiowa, and Cheyenne braves, however, the smaller force of buffalo hunters repulsed the much larger force of attacking Indians using new high-powered .50 caliber Sharps rifles.