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    27 posts tagged Native Chiefs

    A tribal chief is the leader of a tribal society or chiefdom. Read more http://bit.ly/I8q4U2

    Alice Brown Davis was the first female Principal Chief of the Seminole Tribe of Oklahoma, and served from 1922–1935, appointed by President Warren G. Harding. Learn more http://bit.ly/UVHOVH

    American Horse (ca. 1820-1876) was a minor headman of the Oglala Lakota during the Plains Indian wars of the last half of the nineteenth century. More commonly known as Iron Plume, he was fifth son of the old Chief Smoke (1774–1864). Learn more http://bit.ly/U4nG5O

    American Horse (ca. 1820-1876) was a minor headman of the Oglala Lakota during the Plains Indian wars of the last half of the nineteenth century. More commonly known as Iron Plume, he was fifth son of the old Chief Smoke (1774–1864). Learn more http://bit.ly/U4nG5O

    Taza was the son of Cochise, leader of the Chihuicahui local group of the Chokonen and principal chief of the Chokonen band of the Chiricahua Apache. Learn more http://bit.ly/VplOmj

    Quanah Parker (ca. 1852–February 23, 1911) was an important Comanche chief, a leader in the Native American Church, and the last leader of the powerful Quahadi band. Learn more http://bit.ly/XuHH6z

    Touch the Clouds was a chief of the Minneconjou Teton Lakota, known for his bravery and skill in battle, physical strength and for his diplomacy in counsel. Learn more http://bit.ly/QvM7Eq

    American Horse was a chieftain of the Oglala Sioux during the Wars of the 1870s. He was also the nephew of the elder American Horse and son-in-law of Red Cloud. Read more http://bit.ly/1aX5BP4

    Sitting Bear is well documented as the leader of the Kiowa 10 Bravest War Society (called the Ko-eetsenko in the Kiowa Language). Sitting Bear was born in the Black Hills of South Dakota approximately 1810. He had six wives and several children before his death in 1871. Learn more http://bit.ly/RTTOG2

    The Sioux is a Native American tribal nation consisting of three subdivisions — the Lakota, Dakota and Nakota. Many of the tribe’s leaders became known throughout the country during the Indian wars and battles of the late 19th century. Read more http://bit.ly/1h9CKGD

    Two Guns White Calf (1872-1934) was a Blackfoot chief who provided one of the most readily recognizable images of Native American in the world after an impression of his portrait appeared on a common coin, the Indian head nickel. Read more http://bit.ly/WX9exr

    “Man Who Goes in the Middle,” or Pizi, a Hunkpapa Sioux chief, was one of the major Indian field commanders at the Battle of the Little Bighorn. Read more http://bit.ly/1273jrE

    Known for his bravery in war, and skills in oratory and diplomacy, Running Antelope was one of four Hunkpapa principal chiefs who acted as close advisors to Sitting Bull during the Plains Indian Wars. Read more http://bit.ly/10tWdM9

    Life in a Native American tribe has gone through many changes starting with the arrival of white settlers. The story of any Native American Tribe can not be told without pain, sadness, and regret. However, the past can not be changed. Read more http://bit.ly/10g2gUs

    Crow King was a Hunkpapa Sioux war chief at the time of the Battle of Little Big Horn. Crow King was one of Sitting Bull’s war chiefs at the Battle, he led eighty warriors against Custer’s men on Calhoun Hill and Finley Ridge. Learn more http://bit.ly/W9ptSZ

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