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Chief Cochise~Apache Indian Cochise was a chief of the Chokonen band of the Chiricahua Apache and the leader of an uprising that began in Cochise County, Arizona is named after him. This county is where my Dad lives now.

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Hin-ma-toe Ya-lut-kiht (aka Thunder Rolling Over The Mountains, aka Chief Joseph, aka Joseph II) the son of Tu-eka-kas (aka Shooting Arrow, aka Joseph I) – Nez Perce – 1903

The First American Political Leaders are often unknown compared to the invaders'olitical leaders such as Geoge Washington and Alexander Hamilton

The Original Founding Fathers: Chief Joseph, Sitting Bull, Geronimo, and Red Cloud. ~Native Pride~ Where is founding father Chief Seattle? One with all the North American Indian Chiefs.

Mrs Thunder Bear, the famous interpreter among the Sioux's - Circa 1891 - Photographer unknown. Cropped.

Mrs Thunder Bear, the famous interpreter among the Sioux's - Circa 1891 - Photographer unknown. Cropped.

Acoma Man. It was made in 1905 by Edward S. Curtis.

Acoma Brave Pueblo Indian "I add my breath to your breath that we shall be as one people." --Pueblo proverb Acoma Pueblo people are believed to have descended from the Anasazi, Mogollon, and other ancient peoples.

Chief Washakie Chief Washakie was born to a Flathead (Salish) father and and Lemhi Shoshone mother.His prowess in battle, his efforts for peace, and his commitment to his people's welfare made him one of the most respected leaders in Native American history. Upon his death in 1900, he became the only known Native American to be given a full military funeral.

Chief Washakie was born to a Flathead (Salish) father and and Lemhi Shoshone mother.His prowess in battle, his efforts for peace, and his commitment to his people's welfare made him one of the most respected leaders in Native American history.

Hollow Horn Bear ~Tribe: Brule Dakota Born in Sheridan Country, Nebraska, son of Chief Iron Shell, Hollow Horn Bear earned his early fame as a warrior. He fought with the leading chiefs of the Plains against subjugation until the

Kaw-u-tz (Cado), 1906

Portrait of Kaw-u-tz, a young Cado woman. Photograph by George Bancroft Cornish, Source: Southern Methodist University, Central University Libraries, DeGolyer Library

Pretty Shield (1856–1944) was a medicine woman of the Crow Nation. Her autobiography was written with the help of Frank B. Linderman, who interviewed her using an interpreter and sign language. This book was perhaps the first record of the women’s side of Native American life.  The Pretty Shield Foundation is named in her honor.

Pretty Shield was a medicine woman of the Crow Nation. Her biography, perhaps the first record of female Native American life, was written by Frank B. Linderman, who interviewed her using an interpreter and sign language

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