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Chief Henry Standing Bear | Chief Henry Standing Bear 1949 Signed Letter Crazy Horse Memorial ...

Chief Henry Standing Bear | Chief Henry Standing Bear 1949 Signed Letter Crazy Horse Memorial ...

Sculptor Korczak Ziolkowski and Lakota Chief Henry Standing Bear officially started Crazy Horse Memorial June 3, 1948. South Dakota

Sculptor Korczak Ziolkowski and Lakota Chief Henry Standing Bear officially started Crazy Horse Memorial June 3, 1948. South Dakota

Chief from the Blackfeet Teton band of the Lakota Sioux, later presiding as a Lakota chief. His warrior name was Ma-tow-a-tak-pe or Charging Bear and he fought at the Battle of the Little Bighorn.

Chief from the Blackfeet Teton band of the Lakota Sioux, later presiding as a Lakota chief. His warrior name was Ma-tow-a-tak-pe or Charging Bear and he fought at the Battle of the Little Bighorn.

* 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 1870s; after that, he favored peace with the whites. His likeness appeared on a fourteen-cent stamp as well as on a five-dollar bill ~ Artist by: steeelll *

* 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 1870s; after that, he favored peace with the whites. His likeness appeared on a fourteen-cent stamp as well as on a five-dollar bill ~ Artist by: steeelll *

Blackfoot Chief at Bow River. By the late 1700's most tribes were mounted or had access to horses.  The horse, first introduced to the Blaclfoot in the 1730's greatly  improved their mobility.  The Blackfoot chief pictured here poses  proudly for Curts' camera in the beautiful setting of the Bow River.   Photographed by Edward S. Curtis in 1910. I love this photo, as old as  it is you can see the ripples and the reflection of the horse in the  water.

Blackfoot Chief at Bow River. By the late 1700's most tribes were mounted or had access to horses. The horse, first introduced to the Blaclfoot in the 1730's greatly improved their mobility. The Blackfoot chief pictured here poses proudly for Curts' camera in the beautiful setting of the Bow River. Photographed by Edward S. Curtis in 1910. I love this photo, as old as it is you can see the ripples and the reflection of the horse in the water.

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