Loti-kee-yah-tede, 'The Chief's Daughter.' Laguna Pueblo, New Mexico.  Photo by Carl E. Moon, 1905.

thirtymilesout: “ Loti-kee-yah-tede The Chief’s Daughter Laguna Pueblo, New Mexico. 1905 Photo by Carl E.

Pueblo Indians at Taos, New Mexico

Pueblo Indians at Taos, New Mexico

Pueblo . Taken at Taos, New Mexico, Elizabeth Town at the Feast of San Geronimo at Taos, September 30, 1871. - National Anthropological Archives, Smithsonian Institution.

"Pueblo Indian of Taos". Taken at Taos, New Mexico, Elizabeth Town at the Feast of San Geronimo at Taos, September - National Anthropological Archives, Smithsonian Institution.

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2 Hopi girls Sichomovi, First Mesa, Arizona. Photo by Frederick Monsen. In honor of the indigenous people of North America who have influenced our indigenous medicine and spirituality.

Navajo youth-- photo captured by Carl Moon circa 1906.

"Navajo Boy" Photo taken by Carl Moon circa Mr. Moon captured many Native Americans on film while traveling through Arizona.

Mescalero Apache Ignacio and his son, Albuquerque, New Mexico, June 14, 1882. Palace of the Governors Photo Archives 015878.

Mescalero Apache Ignacio and his son, Albuquerque, New Mexico, June :: Palace of the Governors Photo Archives, Ben Wittick Collection

Chief Naiche (ca. 1857-1919) was the final hereditary chief of the Chiricahua band of Apache Indians. Naiche's name, which in English means "meddlesome one" or "mischief maker", is alternately spelled Nache, Nachi, or Natchez. He was the youngest son of Cochise. Naiche died on March 16, 1919 in Mescalero, New Mexico.

Chief Naiche was the final hereditary chief of the Chiricahua band of Apache. Naiche's name, which in English means "meddlesome one" or "mischief maker". He was the youngest son of Cochise. Naiche died on March 1919 in Mescalero, New Mexico.

Quanah Parker, a Kwahadi Comanche chief; full-length, standing in front of tent. Photographed by            Lanney. Read EMPIRE OF THE SUMMER MOON.Also, RIDE THE WIND His  mother Cynthia Ann Parker was captured by the Commanche att a young age, lived among them for years.

Quanah Parker, a Kwahadi Comanche chief full-length, standing in front of tent. His mother Cynthia Ann Parker (Ride the Wind) was captured by the Commanche at a young age.

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