Title taken from caption. View of several Alaska Natives collecting roots near Attu, including Agefangel (on the left), Chief Mike Hodikof (standing) and his wife, Anastasia (on the right). They are gathered in front of a lean-to tent structure....
Slavery was an accepted custom in many Native tribes. On May 8, 1886, District Judge Layfayette Dawson in Sitka decided that the Thirteenth Amendment and the 1866 Civil Rights Act abolishing slavery applied to the "uncivilized tribes" of Alaska. ...
Contents: Letter of transmittal. Testimony of Chief Kah-du-shan from Wrangel Testimony of Chief Johnson (Yash-noosh) from Juneau Testimony of Chief Koogh-see fom Hoonah Testimony of Chief Kah-ea-tchiss from Hoonah ...
Title from verso. Portrait photograph of man dressed in Tlingit regalia, including a button blanket. He stands on a box, and holds a staff carved in the form of a raven. Verso: Raven Tribe Billy Jones.
Title taken from image in accompanying materials. Studio portrait, probably photographed by Winter & Pond. Verso: One of two local Chiefs known as "Mayor of Indian Village." Reverified by Henry Cropley of Juneau.
Speeches and interviews commemorating and describing the origin of Kake Day and Kake history..
[Anchorage, Alaska : University of Alaska, 1982]. 28 p. : ill. ; 28 cm. Three photographic images.
In English and Tlingit.
Title taken from verso. Hand tinted photograph. Seven men and a woman gathered around a coffin in front of a painted screen and important clan artifacts. Thunderbird House, Wooshketaan Clan. Verso: John Fawcett (caretaker) 4th from left.
Title taken from image. Formal studio portrait of three men, seated. Image: George Shortridge [Shotridge], George Kaushty, Koo-Too-At. The three chiefs who gave the big potlatch at Kluckwan, Aug. 20, 1900. Photographer's number 41.