Pawnee - Horn People

United States Army Pawnee Scouts: In the late rather than join their fellow tribesmen on reservations, hundreds of Pawnee Indians joined the US Army as scouts and cavalrymen, protecting western settlers agains hostile attacks in the Nebraska Territory.

Incredible, and still they don't have the right to vote!

Native America's Timeline, the last one about living anywhere they would like is alittle misleading since most stay on the reservations or nations for health care, family, lack of money to go anywhere else, many different reasons that the families are sti

Chas Beddle,Otoe.1898

Chas Baddle - Otoe - Omaha tribe - Photo by Frank A. Rinehart, on the occasion of The Indian Congress occurred in conjunction with the Trans-Mississippi International Exposition of in Omaha, Nebraska, USA - (Original)

Crazy Horse born on the Republican River about 1845. He was killed at Fort Robinson, Nebraska, in 1877, so that he lived barely thirty-three years.

Crazy Horse born on the Republican River about He was killed at Fort Robinson, Nebraska, in so that he lived barely thirty-three years.

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.

Chippewa Brave

Bemos A. Geshig of the Ojibwa tribe in partial native dress holding a war club - Δ Charles Milton Bell, ca.

Sitting Bull William Notman & Son, Montreal silver salts on glass, gelatin dry plate process, 17 x 12 cm McCord Museum (William Notman - Scottish/Canadian photographer and businessman)

Young warrior Standing Elk, the son of Big Elk an Omaha Principal Chief. Photograph: 1898.

Young warrior Standing Elk, the son of Big Elk an Omaha Principal Chief. Photograph: Can you tell I have a bit of a trans time crush lol

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