Cora Mangus - Chiricahua Apache
Red Fox James, a Blackfoot Indian, rode horseback from state to state seeking approval for a day to honor Indians. On Dec. 14, 1915, he presented the endorsements of 24 state governments at the White House. There is no record, however, of such a national day being proclaimed. (Library of Congress)
1915. “Indians, American. Red Fox James at White House.” With the State, War and Navy building as backdrop. Harris & Ewing glass negative. View full size.
Creator: Cornish, Geo. B. (George Bancroft)
Surrender Speech by Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce
“I am tired of fighting. Our chiefs are killed. Looking Glass is dead. Toohulhulsoteis is dead. The old men are all dead. It is the young men who say yes or no. He who led the young men is dead. It is cold and we have no blankets. The little children are freezing to death. My people, some of them, have run away to the hills and have no blankets, no food. No one knows where they are–perhaps freezing to death. I want to have time to look for my children and see how many I can find. Maybe I shall find them among the dead. Hear me, my chiefs. I am tired. My heart is sick and sad. From where the sun now stands, I will fight no more forever.”
Charles Kroehle et Goerg Huebner :
Indien Chipivo, fleuve Pachieta.
Amazonie, Pérou, 1888.
Musée du Quai branly.
A Native American at the Indian Summer festival, Henry Maier Festival Park, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Date Septembe 6, 2008 Photo by Dori
Kachinas are gods or spirits. Hopi dancers often emulate them in their rituals.
Hopi tradition maintains that Kachina costumes bestow magical powers upon the wearer.
Katsinas of Hopi Powamu Ceremony, Walpi Pueblo, Arizona, 1893, James Mooney, Bureau of American Ethnology.