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  • '''Pequot (Native American) Methodist missionary and author''' ...en his grandmother broke his arm he was rescued by an uncle and a neighbor and then fostered by whites until he was 15.
    2 KB (275 words) - 04:30, 5 March 2018
  • ...nd raised in [[Alabama]]. He helped translate St. John's gospel into Creek and also wrote hymns in the language. ...chfelder, Arlene, and Molin, Paulette. [[Encyclopedia]] of Native American Religions: An Introduction. ([[New York]]: Facts on File, 1992)
    749 B (92 words) - 17:57, 28 May 2014
  • '''Seminole (Native American) teacher and missionary''' ...hip captain named Bemeau, whose name he took. He became a ship's carpenter and converted to Christianity.
    2 KB (265 words) - 05:57, 1 March 2018
  • '''Algonquin (Native American) captive and translator''' ...educational and religious material for Native American converts. An island and harbor in
    2 KB (201 words) - 15:36, 1 October 2014
  • '''Arapaho (Native American) priest''' and turned over to white soldiers. He was [[adopted]] by a white couple and sent to a military academy where he was an outstanding student.
    2 KB (227 words) - 16:43, 17 June 2014
  • Assiniboine (Native American) captive and warrior leader of the Lakota Sioux ...) and named him Hohay (Jumping Bull). Hohay became devoted to Sitting Bull and when he retired from warfare, Jumping Bull took his place as war leader.
    2 KB (233 words) - 04:08, 3 March 2018
  • ...Tai May (not a person but a sacred image, part of the Sun Dance religion) and was responsible for unwrapping the image during important rites. He lived t ...chfelder, Arlene, and Molin, Paulette. [[Encyclopedia]] of Native American Religions: An Introduction. ([[New York]]: Facts on File, 1992)
    1 KB (177 words) - 20:32, 28 May 2014
  • ...ther left them in 1779 to be raised by relatives, including older brothers and sisters (one of whom was the future Chief [[Tecumseh]], 1768-1813). When he was between nine and 12 he lost an eye in an accident with an arrow.
    3 KB (440 words) - 04:10, 5 March 2018
  • '''Lakota Sioux (Native American) holy man''' Horn Chips was orphaned as a young child and raised by his grandmother. Later he was [[adopted]] by the uncle of [[Crazy
    2 KB (216 words) - 19:42, 16 June 2014
  • Hensley's mother died when he was a baby and he was fostered by his grandmother for five years, until she died. Then he He became a secular and spiritual leader of the Winnebago, Dakota and Ojibwa peoples, spreading the Peyote religion among them.
    2 KB (251 words) - 03:41, 24 February 2018
  • ...ily|immediate family]] died while he was a young child and he grew up poor and alone. ...ntil 1858. He later came into conflict with the church, leading to poverty and alcoholism. Two of his children also became missionaries.
    1 KB (166 words) - 16:27, 17 June 2014
  • ...le of Big Hole ([[Montana]]) in 1877 and his mother was captured by whites and exiled to [[Oklahoma]] soon afterwards. ...s a delegate to the Presbyterian General Assembly representing both whites and Indians.
    1 KB (194 words) - 16:19, 17 June 2014
  • ...eau of Indian Affairs boarding school he became a famous football fullback and was an active Methodist. He interpreted for [[Lone Wolf II]] in [[Washingto ...chfelder, Arlene, and Molin, Paulette. [[Encyclopedia]] of Native American Religions: An Introduction. ([[New York]]: Facts on File, 1992)
    1 KB (152 words) - 19:26, 16 June 2014
  • Mason's father, a white trader, died in 1828 and she was raised by two different missionary families, rather than by her Cre She married a white minister in 1843 and in 1858 they emigrated to England, where she had nine children.
    1 KB (132 words) - 16:47, 17 June 2014
  • ...itionalist Winnebago family, Mountain Wolf Woman converted to Christianity and then to Peyotism. her birth family. She was an influential member of the Peyote religion, and foretold her own death in 1960.
    1 KB (162 words) - 19:55, 16 June 2014
  • ...chief, Nocona. After 25 years, in 1860, she was recaptured by the whites, and died in 1864. Parker's father also died about that time, leaving him a teen ...of some white ways but also promoted traditionalist ways such as peyotism and polygamy. He was active in the fight to legalize the Peyote religion.
    2 KB (275 words) - 00:45, 4 March 2018

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