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    The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes are headquartered in Concho, Oklahoma. Of 12,185 enrolled tribal members, 8,664 live within the state of Oklahoma.

    Native American girl, Cheyenne Arapaho powwow, Oklahoma

    Kiowa.jpg (998×599)

    An Osage native American man. The United States government started to take away land from the Osage Indians in 1808. A reservation was formed for the Osage Indians in Southern Kansas in 1825. As with many other tribes they were relocated to Oklahoma. Many Osage Indians still live in Oklahoma around the Pawhuska area.

    Indian Tribes of Oklahoma: A Guide

    The Lenape ( /ˈlɛnəpiː/ or /ləˈnɑːpi/) are Native American people in Canada and the United States. They are also called Delaware Indians.[4] As a result of the American Revolutionary War and later Indian removals from the eastern United States, the main groups now live in Ontario (Canada), Oklahoma, and Wisconsin

    The Navajo Nation is larger than 10 of the 50 states and has over 300,000 enrolled members

    Arapaho pipe bag ca. 1885 Wyoming or Oklahoma Deer hide, pigment, glass beads, feathers, brass bells

    People who don't read history books are unaware that a huge number of "cowboys" driving herds to the railheads in Kansas were Indians. And many don't know that some of "Indians" who raided the drives for beef in the the "nations" were runaway slaves and ex-slaves adopted into the tribes in the Oklahoma territory. Western movies don't tell you that.

    Mrs. Paticow, Delaware Tribe, circa 1914. The Lenape are Native American/Native Canadian people. They are also called Delaware Indians after their historic territory along the Delaware River. As a result of disruption following the American Revolutionary War and later Indian removals from the eastern United States, the main groups now live in Ontario (Canada), Wisconsin, and Oklahoma.

    miami tribe, 1812,

    +~+~ Antique Photograph ~+~+ Chin Quan Chan Family, application to Re-enter the United States.

    Zeppelin near the Empire State Building under construction (1931)

    Seneca-Cayuga Tribe of Oklahoma

    Studio portrait from Addison studio, Fort Sill, Oklahoma Territory - child posed in front of painted landscape, in tribal clothing with braids and bow and arrow. Are those the child's clothing, or a studio costume? My eye is not good enough to be sure. From Aaron Benneian, a dealer in photos, check the site

    Diana Fletcher of the Kiowa tribe sits protected within the University of Oklahoma's Western History Collection Library. The photograph preserving her image shows signs of age—curled and frayed edges, dappled discoloration—but her face is strongly in focus and as bold as the day it was printed.

    Pit river tribe

    Geronimo, The famous Chiricahua Apache Chief.

    Lucille Mulhall, Oklahoma cowgirl. . .

    Comanche ration bag - example of peyote beadwork

    Chalk was an Arapaho Scout attached to the Fourth Cavalry stationed at Fort Reno. He died in the Battle of Turkey Springs in 1878. This is the last known battle between U.S. Army cavalry and American Indians in Oklahoma.