NAative American Cabinet Card photos for Sale

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cowboy on horseback circa1880

cowboy on horseback circa1880, revolver on left hip reversed for right hand draw. rifle scabbard on left, lariat; Grabill The Cow Boy photo
Title: "The Cow Boy" / J.C.H. Grabill, photographer, Sturgis, Dakota Ter.

Cabinet card in very fine condition. some minor damage.
A.G. Beer 15 East State St. Trenton N.J. [CC2017] for Price

 
Heebe-tee-tse, Shoshone Indian

Heebe-tee-tse, Shoshone Indian, half-length portrait, facing front, circa 1899; cabinet card in extremely fine condition, in period frame.
Library of Congress Control Number 90716415
Rose & Hopkins, photographer
Ferguson Pittsburgh Kans.[CD2017] for Price

Native American Indian brave on horsback

Native American Indian brave on horseback, wearing what appears to be army pants, holding rifle in left hand.
Tibbels Art Studio Lambertville N.J on back of card
bullet band can be seen around his waist.[CE2017] for Price

 
Native American mother and baby circa 1880

Native American mother and child circa 1880; cabinet card in fine condition
Duryea Brooklyn[CF2017] for Price

 
One Bull - Hunkpapa/Lakota Sioux

One Bull - Hunkpapa/Lakota Sioux
Henry Oscar One Bull (circa 1853-1947 (94)) was a Lakota Sioux man best known for being the nephew and adopted son of the holy man, Sitting Bull.[2] He was also the younger brother of White Bull, a famous Lakota warrior and chief contributor to Stanley Vestal's biography of their uncle.[3] He wore his uncle's shield during the Battle of Little Bighorn. One Bull joined his uncle in fleeing to Canada following the Battle of the Little Bighorn in 1876. Sitting Bull's band remained in the "Grandmother's Country" until he surrendered in North Dakota in 1881. One Bull stood by Sitting Bull at his surrender.[CG2017]; cabinet card in extremely fine condition, in period frame. for Price

 
Quanah Parker

Quanah Parker (ca 1845-1911 (66))
Comanche Indian Chief, holding Quanah Parker clasping a peyote feather fan, in front of tepee

Original cabinet card in very good condition; some wrinkles in card; small edge tear.

Quanah Parker (ca 1845-1911) was the son of Peta Nocona, a Comanche chief, Nautda (“Someone Found”), a white woman originally named Cynthia Ann Parker. Cynthia Ann Parker was captured in 1836 when she was nine years old. She grew up happily in the Comanche culture until she was abducted back into white civilization where she lived unhappily and finally died. Quanah fought against the westward pressures caused by the settlers but ultimately changed his opinion and supported white ways. In 1886 he was appointed a judge of the Court of Indian Affairs. He ultimately lost this position in 1898 due to factionalism within the tribe and white pressures against his polygamy. He had seven wives and seven children.


R.C. Link, Centerville Iowa [CH2017] for Price