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üben, üben, üben

YELLOW HORSE

red-cloud-by-david_frances-berry
This image of Red Cloud was taken in the 1880s, but a specific date was not listed. (David Frances Barry)
seepferd
Wenn du berücksichtigst, wie schwer es doch ist,
dich selbst zu ändern,
dann ist es albern zu erwarten,
dass du einen anderen Menschen ändern könntest.
Chuck Spezzano
lo shu
Wenn ich aus “Nutten” Noten mache
und aus den beleidigten Leberwurst- empfindsamen
ein Libretto
dann geschah dies vor langer Zeit
notocactus leninghausii
Die Jahres-ringe selbst transportieren den Geist
an sich ist das nicht spektakulär
lo shu
nur Berliner und ihre Clowns
pfeifen aus dem letzten Loch

Ihr Knete-geiernden Knigges
ihr klugen Kiffenden Lotto-gewinner essigbaum-ringe

ihr treuen Pferde-schwanz schweifenden Liebhaber des Geld-fliessenden Verkehrs

Ihr Konjunktur-heinis lo shu

ich freu mich so zu jederzeit und pack ins Köpplein Ost
ein trockenfutterpaket des letzten schmalz-getünchten Weeds
um endlich auch ins Päcklein West
den Finger inne Wunde..

ganz Surinam horcht auf
und brüllt.
Auch WIR sind im Westen

Malaysia brüllt:
“Wir sind die klüüügeren Juden”

wenn ihr alle so vehement darauf besteht

Euch eurer Herzen sicher seid
entsteht kein Neid erblasster Mensch

geringfügkeit als Seelen Laster

da komm ich mit einem “Pflaster

Grund ein kommen

und gehen

kein stein bleibt auf den anderen

kein TON klingt so schrille

erkenn ich selbst

“ich glaub ich tille” red wood Redwood,s Red Wood

JETZT MACHEN WIR WAS DRAUS.
Yellow Horse and
Red Cloud
Chief_Blue_Horse,"Sunka_Wakan_To"
Blue Horse
and
Red Cloud
were brothers and sons of
Old Chief Smoke.

Dick Tracy and Yellow Pony

Like Yellow Horse, cartoonist Chester Gould was also born on the Pawnee reservation. Gould used Yellow Horse in his Dick Tracy comic strip as the model for a character named Yellow Pony. Other than the name, the only real similarity between live model and comic strip character was a big, strong physique. yellow horse

From Wikipedia (see below for pix info from Library of Congress): In 1874, General George Custer led a reconnaissance mission into Sioux territory that reported gold in the Black Hills, an area held sacred by the local Indians. Formerly, the Army tried to keep miners out but did not succeed; the threat of violence grew. In May 1875, Lakota delegations headed by Red Cloud, Spotted Tail, and Lone Horn traveled to Washington, DC in an attempt to persuade President Grant to honor existing treaties and stem the flow of miners into their lands. The Indians met on various occasions with Grant, Secretary of the Interior Delano, and Commissioner of Indian Affairs Smith. He told them on May 27 that Congress was ready to resolve the matter by paying the tribes $25,000 for their land and resettling them into Indian Territory. The delegates refused to sign such a treaty, with Spotted Tail saying about the proposal: “When I was here before, the President gave me my country, and I put my stake down in a good place, and there I want to stay.... You speak of another country, but it is not my country; it does not concern me, and I want nothing to do with it. I was not born there.... If it is such a good country, you ought to send the white men now in our country there and let us alone.”[3] TITLE:  Red Cloud and Indians.  Standing - Red Bear (Sons Are?), Young Man Afraid of his Horse, Good Voice, Ring Thunder, Iron Crow, White Tail, Young Spotted Tail.  Seated - Yellow Bear, Red Cloud, Big Road, Little Wound, Black Crow  CALL NUMBER: LC-BH832- 1049  MEDIUM: 1 negative : glass, wet collodion.  CREATED/PUBLISHED: [between 1865 and 1880]  NOTES: Title from unverified information on negative sleeve. Annotation from negative, scratched into emulsion: 1049, 528 [crossed out], [illegible] Indians. Brady's Camera Man pp. 222-224. Forms part of Brady-Handy Photograph Collection (Library of Congress).  SUBJECTS: Indians of North America.  FORMAT: Portrait photographs 1860-1880.  Glass negatives 1860-1880.  REPOSITORY: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA DIGITAL ID: (digital file from original neg.) cwpbh 04626 http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/cwpbh.04626 CARD #: brh2003001903/PP

From Wikipedia (see below for pix info from Library of Congress):
In 1874, General George Custer led a reconnaissance mission into Sioux territory that reported gold in the Black Hills, an area held sacred by the local Indians. Formerly, the Army tried to keep miners out but did not succeed; the threat of violence grew. In May 1875, Lakota delegations headed by Red Cloud, Spotted Tail, and Lone Horn traveled to Washington, DC in an attempt to persuade President Grant to honor existing treaties and stem the flow of miners into their lands. The Indians met on various occasions with Grant, Secretary of the Interior Delano, and Commissioner of Indian Affairs Smith. He told them on May 27 that Congress was ready to resolve the matter by paying the tribes $25,000 for their land and resettling them into Indian Territory. The delegates refused to sign such a treaty, with Spotted Tail saying about the proposal:
“When I was here before, the President gave me my country, and I put my stake down in a good place, and there I want to stay…. You speak of another country, but it is not my country; it does not concern me, and I want nothing to do with it. I was not born there…. If it is such a good country, you ought to send the white men now in our country there and let us alone.”[3]
TITLE:
Red Cloud and Indians.
Standing – Red Bear (Sons Are?), Young Man Afraid of his Horse, Good Voice, Ring Thunder, Iron Crow, White Tail, Young Spotted Tail.
Seated – Yellow Bear, Red Cloud, Big Road, Little Wound, Black Crow
CALL NUMBER: LC-BH832- 1049
MEDIUM: 1 negative : glass, wet collodion.
CREATED/PUBLISHED: [between 1865 and 1880]
NOTES: Title from unverified information on negative sleeve. Annotation from negative, scratched into emulsion: 1049, 528 [crossed out], [illegible] Indians. Brady’s Camera Man pp. 222-224. Forms part of Brady-Handy Photograph Collection (Library of Congress).
SUBJECTS: Indians of North America.
FORMAT: Portrait photographs 1860-1880.
Glass negatives 1860-1880.
REPOSITORY: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA DIGITAL ID: (digital file from original neg.) cwpbh 04626 http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/cwpbh.04626 CARD #: brh2003001903/PP

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