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Native American Ancestry

This group is for anyone interested in researching Native American ancestry.

Members: 199
Latest Activity: Feb 17










WELCOME TO NATIVE AMERICAN ANCESTRY

Discussion Forum

Chief Bald Eagle: Lenni Lenape Tribe in Pa 24 Replies

Started by Joseph Eric Hoffman. Last reply by Melinda Case Feb 17.

Timms/Tims and Shores 1 Reply

Started by Connie Timms. Last reply by Athena Spigner Jun 3, 2015.

COON / KOON family in Michigan

Started by James P. LaLone Jan 18, 2015.

McSAWBY Family

Started by James P. LaLone Aug 12, 2012.

ESPIEW family in Michigan 8 Replies

Started by James P. LaLone. Last reply by Whitney Franquist Apr 13, 2012.

Jeebic (sp?)

Started by Whitney Franquist Mar 18, 2012.

CHEROKEE research

Started by James P. LaLone Feb 28, 2012.

MONTOUR - MONTURE family 1 Reply

Started by James P. LaLone. Last reply by James P. LaLone Oct 30, 2011.

Grey Eyes Dark Adopted cherokee given the name Mattie Mae Mc Clellan 1 Reply

Started by Dana L Van Pool. Last reply by Myra Vanderpool Gormley Oct 25, 2011.

Miami GODFROY / GODFREY family

Started by James P. LaLone May 30, 2011.

Civil War Memorial service

Started by James P. LaLone Apr 25, 2011.

Doc Blakney 1 Reply

Started by Danielle Jackson. Last reply by Danielle Jackson Mar 30, 2011.

The ERMENTINGER family of Sault Ste. Marie: a metis family

Started by James P. LaLone Jan 12, 2011.

SABO / SABBOOE, etc. Families in Michigan

Started by James P. LaLone Jan 11, 2011.

Translating Upper Michigan Ojibway/Chippewa names 1 Reply

Started by Marilyn K. Sobiech. Last reply by James P. LaLone Jan 11, 2011.

Finding Old Tribal property lines

Started by Kathleen Triem Nov 4, 2010.

Mariah Jones b: GA abt 1825

Started by Annette Weems Spencer Aug 14, 2010.

Mackinac metis families

Started by James P. LaLone Aug 6, 2010.

GREAT LAKES FAMILY

Started by James P. LaLone Apr 30, 2010.

Comment Wall

Comment

You need to be a member of Native American Ancestry to add comments!

Comment by Sherry Wessel on June 16, 2016 at 6:05pm

I have been told that my Grandmother was part Cree Indian. I have some information but where do i start?

Comment by James P. LaLone on April 8, 2016 at 8:28am

Next meeting of Mid-Michigan Genealogical Society will be:

April 27, 2016, 7:00 to 9:00pm

Program: NATIVE AMERICAN GENEALOGY –

HIDDEN FILES TELL AMAZING STORIES!

AND THE MEN OF COMPANY  K

He will have his new edition of his book on these individuals

for purchase. $60. (cash)

Presenter: Chris Czopek

Location: Plymouth Congregational Church,

2001 E. Grand River Ave., Lansing, MI

Free and open to the public.

Comment by James P. LaLone on December 17, 2015 at 10:11am
Comment by James P. LaLone on November 11, 2015 at 10:29am
Comment by James P. LaLone on October 16, 2015 at 6:47pm

River Raisin National Battlefield Park 

For Release:     Immediately 

Contact:            Scott J. Bentley, Superintendent

Address:           1403 E. Elm Ave., Monroe, MI. 48162

Website:            http://www.nps.gov/rira

Phone:              (734)243-7136

 

 

The Migration of Mdewakantonwan Tribe of the North Dakota Nation from South Carolina through the Great Lakes Region

 

            MONROE, Michigan.— Superintendent Scott J. Bentley announced today that River Raisin National Battlefield Park will host  Dr. A. C. Ross on Saturday November 7, 2015 at 1pm at the Battlefield Visitor Center.

 

Dr. Ross will present “The Migration of Mdewakantonwan Tribe of the Dakota Nation from South Carolina through the Great Lakes Region”.  He will also talk about Lakota Spirituality and ways of seeing the world. He will also share knowledge that has been handed down to each generation by storytelling.

 

Dr. Ross, aka: Ehanamani (Walks Among), is an elder of the Flaundrau Santee Dakota Tribe and author of the book enti-tled “Mitakuye Oyasin, Lakota for "All My Relations" as well as other books . Dr. Ross served as Sundance Chief at Ceremo-nies in the Black Hills. He was a professor at the University of Colorado, and is currently adjunct professor for the Oglala Lakota College.

 

River Raisin National Battlefield Park preserves, commemorates, and interprets the January 1813 battles of the War of 1812 and their aftermath in Monroe and Wayne counties in Southeast Michigan.    The Battles of the River Raisin resulted in the greatest victory for Tecumseh’s Confederation and the greatest defeat for the United States during the War of 1812.    Although American forces were victorious in the first battle, the second ended in what was described as a “national calamity” by then General William Henry Harrison, and later President of the United States.  The battle cry, "Remember the Raisin!" inspired a massive U.S. victory at the Battle of the Thames, which sealed the War of 1812 in the western theater for the U.S., claimed the life of the great Shawnee leader, Tecumseh, and resulted in the end of the American Indian Confederation.  The aftermath of the Battles resulted in the implementation of Indian removal from the Northwest Territory at the conclusion of the War of 1812, an aftermath that continues to influence the United States today.   For more in-depth information about the Battlefield please visit www.nps.gov/rira/ orwww.battlefieldfoundation.com

 

About the National Park Service:  More than 20,000 National Park Service employees care for America’s 407 national parks and work with communities across the nation to help preserve local history and create close-to-home recreational opportunities.  Learn more at www.nps.gov-NPS

Comment by James P. LaLone on October 16, 2015 at 6:46pm

For Release:      Immediately 

Contact:            Scott J. Bentley, Superintendent

Address:           1403 E. Elm Ave., Monroe, MI. 48162

Website:            http://www.nps.gov/rira

Phone:              (734)243-7136

  

Wyandotte Presentations

 

            MONROE, Michigan.— Superintendent Scott J. Bentley announced today that River Raisin National Battlefield Park will host  David Culver and Deryl Wright, members of the Wyandotte Nation Cultural Committee, on Sunday October 25, 2015 from 6-8 pm at the Battlefield Visitor Center.

Mr. Culver will present “Wyandotte History in My Family”, and Mr. Wright will present Wyandotte Knives and Knife making.

River Raisin National Battlefield Park preserves, commemorates, and interprets the January 1813 battles of the War of 1812 and their aftermath in Monroe and Wayne counties in Southeast Michigan.    The Battles of the River Raisin resulted in the greatest victory for Tecumseh’s Confederation and the greatest defeat for the United States during the War of 1812.    Although American forces were victorious in the first battle, the second ended in what was described as a “national calamity” by then General William Henry Harrison, and later President of the United States.  The battle cry, "Remember the Raisin!" inspired a massive U.S. victory at the Battle of the Thames, which sealed the War of 1812 in the western theater for the U.S., claimed the life of the great Shawnee leader, Tecumseh, and resulted in the end of the American Indian Confederation.  The aftermath of the Battles resulted in the implementation of Indian removal from the Northwest Territory at the conclusion of the War of 1812, an aftermath that continues to influence the United States today.   For more in-depth information about the Battlefield please visit www.nps.gov/rira/ orwww.battlefieldfoundation.com

 

About the National Park Service:  More than 20,000 National Park Service employees care for America’s 407 national parks and work with communities across the nation to help preserve local history and create close-to-home recreational opportunities.  Learn more at www.nps.gov-NPS-

Comment by James P. LaLone on September 15, 2015 at 6:29am
Comment by James P. LaLone on September 8, 2015 at 8:05am
Comment by James P. LaLone on September 7, 2015 at 10:01am
Comment by James P. LaLone on June 20, 2015 at 7:40am
 

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