Native American Tribes, People and Tradtion

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 5y
an old black and white photo of a native american woman
A Chief of the Kiowa, White Horse attended the council between southern plains tribes and the United States at Medicine Lodge in Kansas. Though this council resulted in a peace treaty, White Horse made frequent raids on other tribes and white settlers. In 1870 he led a raiding party on an attack of Fort Sill and stole 73 mules.
an old black and white photo of a native american man
A War Chief of the Kiowa Nation, Satanta, or White Bear, fought in the First Battle of Adobe Walls and earned fame for his use of an Army bugle to confuse the US troops in battle.
an old black and white photo of a woman
Ten Bears was a Principal Chief of the Yamparika band of Comanche. Born around 1790, Ten Bears was orphaned as a baby when is family was massacred by Lakotas. Comanche oral history states that he later lead horse-mounted spear attacks on Lakota villages.
an old black and white photo of a native american man
Quanah Parker was half Comanche and half Scots-Irish. He was raised in the Noconis band of Comanche. His mother Cynthia Ann Parker was taken captive when she was nine and assimilated into the tribe. She later married Comanche Chief Peta Nocona. Quanah was an important leader of the Native American Church movement. His most famous teaching about spirituality was "The White Man goes into his church and talks about Jesus. The Indian goes into his tipi and talks with Jesus."
an image of native american man with braids on his head and wearing a pink shirt
Chief Joseph was a leader of the Wallowa band of Nez Perce. They were indigenous to the Wallowa Valley in northeastern Oregon. He was leader as they were forcibly removed from their ancestral lands to the reservation on Lapwai, Idaho Territory.
an old black and white photo of a native american woman
"His Horse is Crazy" or Crazy Horse was a war chief of the Oglala Lakota. He was the victor in the Battle of the Little Bighorn in June of 1876. A year later Crazy Horse was fatally wounded by a military guard who used his bayonet, while supposedly Crazy Horse was resisting imprisonment at Camp Robinson. I think that's hog wash myself, they knew if he could, Crazy Horse would have left the reservation and they didn't want to have to go tracking him again.
an old black and white photo of a man with long hair wearing a vest and tie
Cochise was a principle chief of the Chiricahua Apache. In his own language, his name meant "having the quality of strength of oak". The Chiricahua lived in the area that is now the northern Mexican region of Sanora, New Mexico and Arizona.
an old black and white photo of a native american man
Red Cloud was a war leader and Chief of the Oglala Lakota. He was successful against the US Army during what was known as Red Cloud's War which was for control over the Powder River Country in northeastern Wyoming and southern Montana.
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Selocta was a Muscogee Chief. The Muscogee are more commonly known as Creek and their homeland was the southeastern woodlands. They are descendants of the Mississippian culture people who built earthwork mounds. The Muscogee were the first Native American's to be considered 'civilized' by George Washington.
Tecumseh was of the Shawnee tribe.  He was a leader and organized a large tribal confederacy, known as Tecumseh's Confederacy, which opposed the United States during Tecumseh's War and the War of 1812.  He has become an iconic folk hero in American, Aboriginal and Canadian history. Shawnee Indians, William Henry Harrison, New Madrid, Eastern Woodlands, Ohio History, American Continent, Canadian History
Tecumseh was of the Shawnee tribe. He was a leader and organized a large tribal confederacy, known as Tecumseh's Confederacy, which opposed the United States during Tecumseh's War and the War of 1812. He has become an iconic folk hero in American, Aboriginal and Canadian history.
an old native american man wearing a tie
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Crow Dog was a Brulé Lakota subchief who shot and killed principal chief Chief Spotted Tail. Crow Dog died in Deadwood, South Dakota.
an old black and white photo of a native american man
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Spotted Tail was a Brulé Lakota tribal chief.
Touch the Cloud was a chief of the Minneconjou Teton Lakota (Sioux) Native Americans Activities
Touch the Cloud was a chief of the Minneconjou Teton Lakota (Sioux)