Titel: Native American tribes in Nebraska
American Indian reservations in Nebraska, Ho-Chunk, Iowa tribe, Omaha people, Pawnee, Ponca, Pawnee people, Sauk people, Pawnee mythology, Ho-Chunk mythology, White Cloud, Kansas, Macy, Nebraska, Ponca City, Oklahoma.
Herausgegeben von Source: Wikipedia
Books LLC, Reference Series
12. Juni 2011 - kartoniert - 84 Seiten
Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 84. Chapters: American Indian reservations in Nebraska, Ho-Chunk, Iowa tribe, Omaha people, Pawnee, Ponca, Pawnee people, Sauk people, Pawnee mythology, Ho-Chunk mythology, White Cloud, Kansas, Macy, Nebraska, Ponca City, Oklahoma, Pike-Pawnee Village Site, Truman Lowe, Joba Chamberlain, Winnebago War, Meskwaki, Standing Bear, Glory of the Morning, Pahuk, Guide Rock, Susette LaFlesche Tibbles, Miller Brothers 101 Ranch, Hononegah, Iowa Tribe of Oklahoma, Waukon Decorah, Chief Yellow Horse, Susan La Flesche Picotte, Pawnee Indian Museum State Historic Site, Logan Fontenelle, Petalesharo, Larry EchoHawk, Ponca Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma, Massacre Canyon, Treaty of Prairie du Chien, Fancy dance, James Young Deer, Alice Cunningham Fletcher, Otoe tribe, Mitchell Red Cloud, Jr., Wilson v. Omaha Tribe, Terri Crawford Hansen, Winnebago language, Chiwere language, Angel De Cora, Acee Blue Eagle, Marie Aioe Dorion, Paladine Roye, Ponca Reservation, Big Spotted Horse, Sac and Fox Nation of Missouri in Kansas and Nebraska, Villasur expedition, Ioway Reservation, Clayton J. Lonetree, Omaha-Ponca language, Clyde Warrior, Pawnee language, Joseph LaFlesche, Chief Blackbird, Chief Mahaska, Omaha Nation Public Schools, Yellow Thunder, Francis M. Cayou, Anna Lee Walters, Restful Place, Verdell Primeaux, Francis La Flesche, Rodney A. Grant, Omaha kinship, Santee Sioux Reservation, Red Wing, Omaha Reservation, Mountain Wolf Woman, Winnebago Reservation, Wicked Chief, White Eagle, Oklahoma, Red Bird, Frank North, Lowe Avenue Presbyterian Church Omaha, Sac and Fox Reservation, Old-Lady-Grieves-the-Enemy, Big Elk. Excerpt: The Pike-Pawnee Village Site, or Hill Farm Site, designated 25WT1 by archaeologists, is a site near the village of Guide Rock in Webster County in south central Nebraska. It was the location of a village of the Kitkehahki band of the Pawnee people, in a region of the Republican River valley that they occupied intermittently from the 1770s to the 1820s. In 1806, the village was visited by a Spanish expedition led by Lieutenant Facundo Melgares and, soon after, by an American expedition led by Lieutenant Zebulon Pike. At the village, Pike persuaded the Pawnee leaders to haul down a Spanish flag that they had received from Melgares, and to raise the flag of the United States in its stead. The location of the village visited by Pike was not known for many years. In the early 20th century, two sites were proposed: this one in Nebraska, and one in Republic County in northern Kansas. A dispute between the historical societies of the two states ensued, titled "The War Between Nebraska and Kansas". The dispute was eventually resolved in favor of the Nebraska site. Investigations conducted at the site by William Duncan Strong, Waldo Wedel, and A. T. Hill were instrumental in the development of Great Plains archaeology, and of Pawnee archaeology in particular. The site is a National Historic Landmark, and is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. The site is located on a terrace on the south side of the Republican River, near the village of Guide Rock. At the north edge of the terrace is a near-vertical bank 25-30 feet (8-9 meters) high; from the base of the bank, the floodplain of the river extends about one-fourth mile (about one-half kilometer) to the present channel. The remains of over 100 earth lodges lie on the terrace between the bank and the hills to the south, which rise 125 feet (38 m) above the villa...