Battalions Who were the Sioux? Reservation Massacre Where is Wounded Knee?
Indians on Reservations Custer’s Last Stand Big Foot Sitting Bull Ghost Dance
These special shirts were claimed to protect the Ghost Dancers from a white man’s bullet. Wovoka Pictures gathered from Google.com
The ritual lasted 5 days The Ghost Dance helped Native Americans return to the old way of life. Ghost Dance was banned in December of 1890.
Chief Big Foot Army Camp at Wounded Knee Creek At least 150 Indians died, and 50 wounded in less than an hour.
Biggest Battle the Indians ever had over the whites (and last) The Sioux also had their last stand that day. Picture taken from www.custerslaststand.org
He was Medicine Man and chief of the Sioux Indians Sitting Bull was arrested and then killed on September 15, 1890. Picture of Sitting Bull used from www.bgsu.edu/departments/acs/1 890s/ woundedknee
Attempted to lead the people to a safer reservation Lead to the battle of Wounded Knee Sioux Chief Big Foot dies of Pneumonia on December 28, 1890 Picture found on: www.lastoftheindependents. com/ wounded.htm www.lastoftheindependents. com/ wounded.htm
AFTER WOUNDED KNEE American Indian Movement (AIM) Indians were given chance to take tasks INDIANS TODAY Indians today still enjoy celebrating their culture Although Indians lived hard lives before, they have discovered new ways to make money. Background found on www91.homepage.villanova.edu/ paul.rosier/
www.bigchalk.com "Ghost Dance at Wounded Knee." US and THEM n.d.: 59-65. Halliburton, Warren J. The tragedy of Little Bighorn. New York: Franklin Watts, 1989. 9-61. The Battle of the Little Bighorn, 1876. EyeWitness. 5 Oct. 2002. "Wounded Knee." Encyclopedia Americana. 29th ed. Pg.544 1993. Wounded Knee Oct. 2002 Ghost Dance. 2 Oct. 2002.
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