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Shibana (aka Poko Tucket, aka Horse Eater, aka Captain John) - Mono - circa 1890

Shibana (aka Poko Tucket, aka Horse Eater, aka Captain John) - Mono - circa 1890

Tatanka Isnala aka Lone Bull, aka John Lone Bull - Oglala - 1900-2

Tatanka Isnala aka Lone Bull, aka John Lone Bull - Oglala - 1900-2

Kay-bah-nung-we-way (aka Sloughing Flesh, aka Old Wrinkle Meat, aka John Smith) - Ojibwa - 1912

Kay-bah-nung-we-way (aka Sloughing Flesh, aka Old Wrinkle Meat, aka John Smith) - Ojibwa - 1912

Peaches (Tsoe), a White Mountain Apache scout; full-length, holding rifle.   Photographed by Ben Wittick, ca. 1885.

Peaches (Tsoe), a White Mountain Apache scout; full-length, holding rifle. Photographed by Ben Wittick, ca. 1885.

Crow King: For the duration of the battle of Little Bighorn, Crow King and his band of eighty warriors attacked Custer from the south, allowing Crazy Horse and Gall to surround the 7th Cavalry. Crow King died in 4-5-1884, cause of death - "quick consumption" from a long lasting cold and received the rites and sacraments of the Catholic church. Location of his burial is unknown.

Crow King: For the duration of the battle of Little Bighorn, Crow King and his band of eighty warriors attacked Custer from the south, allowing Crazy Horse and Gall to surround the 7th Cavalry. Crow King died in 4-5-1884, cause of death - "quick consumption" from a long lasting cold and received the rites and sacraments of the Catholic church. Location of his burial is unknown.

Shibana (aka Poko Tucket, aka Horse Eater, aka Captain John) - Mono – 1896

Shibana (aka Poko Tucket, aka Horse Eater, aka Captain John) - Mono – 1896

The Teton Dakota word for dog means horse of the woman. To be named after a special dog, or to be asked to name a special dog, was a great honor in the Hidatsa culture. Dogs were managed by Hidatsa women. Sometimes a man who had earned honor named a special dog.

The Teton Dakota word for dog means horse of the woman. To be named after a special dog, or to be asked to name a special dog, was a great honor in the Hidatsa culture. Dogs were managed by Hidatsa women. Sometimes a man who had earned honor named a special dog.

Army Code Talkers - Left to Right: Corporal Jim Lane, John Rope, and Kassey Y-32. Ft. Huachuca, Arizona, 1942.

Army Code Talkers - Left to Right: Corporal Jim Lane, John Rope, and Kassey Y-32. Ft. Huachuca, Arizona, 1942.

Indian Warrior on His Sorrel Paint Painted War Pony.

Indian Warrior on His Sorrel Paint Painted War Pony.

Native American (Oglala Sioux) man, identified as Young Man Afraid Of His Horses

Native American (Oglala Sioux) man, identified as Young Man Afraid Of His Horses

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