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U.S. Government surveyor John Field suspects Nanette, the adopted mixed race daughter of Cavalry-Major Webb, of being a spy and disclosing government secrets to the Sioux tribe.
- Two of American author General Charles King's westerns are in this Kindle eBook: A Daughter of the Sioux & Sunset Pass A Daughter of the Sioux: A Tale of the Indian Frontier Money disappears, there are mysterious night rides, and a beautiful woman seems to be linked to both. This is the story of the frontier. Sunset Pass U.S. soldiers track Tonto Apaches suspected of stealing livestock. The raiders are discovered at Sunset Pass, in Arizona and a battle ensues.
Reproduction of the original: A Daughter of the Sioux by General Charles King
Indian Massacre in Minnesota was written over 100 years ago by a man whose job was to process claims for property damaged by Sioux raiders after they went on the warpath, killing pioneer families and taking many of those who survived into captivity. He documented the terrifying tales told by settlers of the horrors they suffered. However, to properly present this tragic time, the book begins by giving a brief account of the Sioux Indians; the harsh treatment by our government (who ignored a treaty that promised $2 million for their land), their living conditions on the reservations and their complaints. The resulting account of the massacres and conspiracy by the great chief Little Crow is also described, along with the personal accounts of the survivors.
Genealogy/Black History/African-American Studies.Research and family history from Acadian and Louisiana Creole history. French, Ecuador, Turks & Caicos Island research. Index including over 4,000 names.
The Sioux tribes are known as the Dakota Indians.
Consisting of literary gossip, criticisms of books and local historical matters connected with Rhode Island.
The Sioux and their allies, the Cheyenne, call the 1800s Plains Wars The Circle of Fire. It proved to be a brutal era for the Cheyenne and the Sioux Nations as the United States Army fought to secure all Indians onto reservations, making room for government interests. Today, these memories continue to haunt the oral histories and the memories of the elders. Now as he travels to basic training, Alfred wears the uniform of his ancestors' former enemy, a member of the new warriors, the 163rd Regiment of the 41st Division, bound for the War in the Pacific. During jungle training in the Sand Hills near Rockhampton, Queensland, Australia, Alfred falls in love with Helene, the daughter of a South Sea Island couple who have horses for hire. The horses connect him to his great horse culture of the "Fighting Cheyenne." In a war torn world, love and horses are an island refuge. On Christmas Eve, 1942, the 163rd departs Queensland for the war in New Guinea. Their daughter, Evelyn Stella, is born while he is there. Because Evelyn Stella's skin is fairer than the skin of other Island children, the community vows never to tell her the name of the American Indian soldier who loved her mother; they are fearful that Evelyn may be whisked away by Australian authorities and placed in an institution to become part of the "Stolen Generation." Evelyn Stella vows that one day, she will find him. Nearing the end of his life, only Evelyn's Uncle Ben remembers Evelyn's father's name, "His name is Little Sun and he is a Red Indian." The trail leading to Alfred Little Sun has not been easy, but the family never thought of surrendering. It has taken over 59 years for her to kneel at his grave in the Birney Cemeteryon the Northern Cheyenne Indian Reservation. She is the only daughter of Alfred Little Sun, his Cheyenne Daughter. Theirs a story of secrecy, intrigue, bravery, and honor.
The timid rabbit who outwits the tyrannical bear, the wonderful turtle who marries the Indian chief's daughter, the pet crane who saves a family?these and many other legendary figures appear in Myths and Legends of the Sioux. Marie L. McLaughlin, born to a white father and a mixed-blood Sioux mother, heard these stories while growing up among the eastern Sioux of Minnesota. When she recorded them for posterity in 1916 she had long been the wife of James McLaughlin, whom she served as interpreter during the years he was head of the Devils Lake and Standing Rock agencies and an inspector for the Indian Bureau. The thirty-eight pieces in this collection are rich in humor, animal lore, otherworldly encounters, and famous legends such as those featuring Unktomi (Spider) and the Stone Boy.
Short biographies of South Dakota men and women who died as a result of military service during the Korean War. Project coordinated by Sheila Hansen; entries completed by middle school students of Spearfish and Fort Pierre, South Dakota.
First published in 1903 by The Field Columbian Museum, Chicago.

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