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Navajo code talkers took part in every assault the U.S. Marines conducted in the Pacific from 1942 to 1945. They served in all six Marine divisions, Marine Raider battalions, and Marine parachute units. Other Native American code talkers were also deployed including Cherokee, Choctaw, Lakota Meskwaki, and Comanche soldiers. Soldiers of Basque ancestry were also used for code talking by U.S. Marines in areas where other Basque speakers were not expected to be operating.

Navajo code talkers took part in every assault the U.S. Marines conducted in the Pacific from 1942 to 1945. They served in all six Marine divisions, Marine Raider battalions, and Marine parachute units. Other Native American code talkers were also deployed including Cherokee, Choctaw, Lakota Meskwaki, and Comanche soldiers. Soldiers of Basque ancestry were also used for code talking by U.S. Marines in areas where other Basque speakers were not expected to be operating.

Oklahoma Indians have the distinction of being the first American Indian code talkers in both World Wars. Two forms of American Indian Code Talking exist: Type One or intentionally encoded native languages, and Type Two or noncoded native languages. While the former served as a foreign and coded language form usually with organized training, the latter served only as a foreign language and in impromptu situations. Among Oklahoma Indians only the Choctaw in World War I and the Comanche in…

Oklahoma Indians have the distinction of being the first American Indian code talkers in both World Wars. Two forms of American Indian Code Talking exist: Type One or intentionally encoded native languages, and Type Two or noncoded native languages. While the former served as a foreign and coded language form usually with organized training, the latter served only as a foreign language and in impromptu situations. Among Oklahoma Indians only the Choctaw in World War I and the Comanche in…

Here we present a dramatic image of Koacute-pi Buffalo Mountain, a Tewa Indian Brave. It was taken in 1905 by Edward S. Curtis

Here we present a dramatic image of Koacute-pi Buffalo Mountain, a Tewa Indian Brave. It was taken in 1905 by Edward S. Curtis

We are a proud people who have occupied this area since the late 1700's, before Texas became a state.We hope that our website will provide a vital tool for you to learn about the Alabama-Coushatta Tribe of Texas. Take a look at our events calendar and make plans to join us for one or all of our special events

We are a proud people who have occupied this area since the late 1700's, before Texas became a state.We hope that our website will provide a vital tool for you to learn about the Alabama-Coushatta Tribe of Texas. Take a look at our events calendar and make plans to join us for one or all of our special events

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