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.
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.
Jill Cresey-Gross’s Abenaki ancestors lived in the present day states of Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine and north central Massachusetts. Today, there is a resurgence of Abenaki culture and pride throughout New England. indiancountrytoda...
PIT RIVER (ACHUMAWI, AJUMAWI, ATSUGEWI, APORIGE, ASTARIWI, ATWAMSINI, HAMMAWI, HEWISEDAWI, ILMAWI, ITSATAWI, KOSEALEKTE, MADESI) - The eleven bands of the Pit River Tribe have traditionally occupied lands along the Pit River and its tributaries, in the far northeastern part of the state
Geronimo (1829-1909) was a prominent leader of the Bedonkohe Apache who fought against Mexico and the United States for their expansion into Apache tribal lands for several decades during the Apache Wars. "Geronimo" was the name given to him during a battle with Mexican soldiers. His Chiricahua name is often rendered as Goyathlay or Goyahkla in English.