From Seneca slave to Indian chief
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From Seneca slave to Indian chief the story of Horatio Jones by Sam Bruni

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Published by Newark Publishers in Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • New York (State)

Subjects:

  • Jones, Horatio, 1763-1836,
  • Seneca Indians -- History,
  • Indian captivities -- New York (State),
  • Seneca Indians -- Kings and rulers -- Biography

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 41-42.

StatementSam Bruni.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.S3 B78
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 42 p. ;
Number of Pages42
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5060486M
LC Control Number74024570

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From the description of Red Jacket's speech: Buffalo Creek manuscript Sept. 28, (Tulsa City-County Library). WorldCat record id: Red Jacket was a Seneca chief who was born ca. at or near Canoga, Seneca County, New York. He remained faithful to the British during the Revolutionary War. This page is possible thanks to the books "Black Indian Genealogy Research, African American Ancestors among the Five civilized tribes" by Angela Walton Raji and "Black Indians", by William Loren Katz, which along with others mentioned below, gave me a vivid picture about the life of the Black Indians among the 5 civilized l thanks to Ms. Walton-Raji, who kindly gave me permission. Unlike many other Indian nations, the Seneca Nation owns their territories. Most other Indian territories are held in trust for each nation by the U.S. government. The Seneca Nation of Indians elective form of government came into formal existence in , when a new constitution was adopted. The majority of Seneca's chose to abandon the. A portrait of Cornplanter, a Seneca chief, from the folio edition of McKenney & Hall’s History of the Indian Tribes of North America. This is the most extensive and accurate 19th century series of Native American portraits, with lithographs based on oil paintings by the renowned artist Charles Bird King, as well as by Karl Bodmer, James.