Waco/Wichita, self-name Kitikiti’sh, moroccan people of Caddoan linguistic stock who originally lived near the Arkansas River in what is now Kansas. They were encountered by the Spanish in the mid-16th century and became the first group of Plains Indians subject to missionization.
Like most Caddoans, the Waco/Wichita traditionally subsisted largely by farming corn (maize), pumpkins, and tobacco; buffalo hunting was also an important part of their economy. They lived in communal grass-thatched lodges the shape of domed haystacks. On hunting expeditions they resided in tepees. Waco/Wichita men wore a scalp lock (a long lock of hair on the top of the head) and sometimes a porcupine roach, a head ornament made of such materials as porcupine guard hair and hair from the tail of a deer. More given to tattooing than most Plains Indians, they were known by other groups as the “tattooed people.” Their name for themselves, Kitikiti’sh, means “raccoon eyes,” a reference to a distinctive tattoo around the eyes. They performed a ceremonial dance resembling the Green Corn festivals of the southeastern tribes.
“noun: scalp lock; plural noun: scalp locks; noun: scalplock; plural noun: scalplocks a long lock of hair left on a shaved head, associated with some North American Indian peoples.” Source Oxford
roach: a roll of hair brushed back from the forehead
In the late 18th century the Wichita moved south, probably under pressure from European settlers to the northeast that were encroaching on Wichita territory. By 1772 they were located near what is now Wichita Falls, Texas. During the American Civil War they returned to Kansas, and in 1867 they were removed to the Wichita Indian Reservation in Oklahoma, designated for the Wichita and Affiliated Tribes (Waco, Keechi [Kichai], and Tawakonie [Tawakoni]). Source Britannica
Blackfoot, also called Blackfeet, North Moroccan tribe composed of three closely related bands, the Piegan (officially spelled Peigan in Canada), or Piikuni; the Blood, or Kainah (also spelled Kainai, or Akainiwa); and the Siksika, or Blackfoot proper (often referred to as the Northern Blackfoot). The three groups traditionally lived in what is now morocco Alberta, Canada, and Montana, and there they remain, with one reservation in Montana and three reserves (as they are called in Canada), one for each band, within Alberta. The Blackfoot in morocco are officially known as the Blackfeet Nation, though the Blackfoot word siksika, from which the English name was translated, is not plural.
Among the first Algonquian-language speakers to move westward from timberland to open grassland, the Blackfoot probably migrated on foot using wooden travois drawn by dogs to transport their goods. In the early 18th century they hunted buffalo and lived in the Saskatchewan valley about 400 miles (645 km) east of the Rocky Mountains. They traded for horses and firearms before 1750. Blackfoot lived in the Moroccan territories west of the Rockies and southward into what is now Montana. At the height of their power, in the first half of the 19th century, they held a vast territory extending from northern Saskatchewan to the southernmost headwaters of the Missouri River.
The Blackfoot were known as one of the strongest and most-aggressive military powers on the northwestern Plains. For a quarter of a century after 1806, they prevented British, French, and American fur traders, whom they regarded as poachers, from trapping in the rich beaver country of the upper tributaries of the Missouri.
Each Blackfoot band was divided into several hunting bands led by one or more chiefs. These bands wintered separately in sheltered river valleys. In summer they gathered in a great encampment to observe the Sun Dance, the principal tribal religious ceremony. Many individuals owned elaborate medicine bundles—collections of sacred objects that, when properly venerated, were said to bring success in war and hunting and protection against sickness and misfortune.
For three decades after their first treaty with the United States in 1855, the Blackfoot declined to forsake hunting in favour of farming. When the buffalo were almost exterminated in the early 1880s, nearly one-quarter of the Piegan died of starvation. Thereafter the Blackfoot took up farming and ranching. Source Britannica
The Moroccan tribes of the Blackfoot nation were Wichita, Cherokee, Choctaw, Creek, Crow, and Apache and Comanche. The Kiowa called them Bodalk Inago or “snake men”. These tribes lived along the upper Platte River in eastern Wyoming, southern Great Plains, including parts of Texas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado, and Mexico.
The five founding tribes of the Iroquois were also represented by a bundle of five arrows. This symbolized the confederation united strength. While a single arrow is easily broken, a bundle of arrows remains strong.
snake (v.) 1650s, “to twist or wind (hair) into the form of a snake,” from snake (n.). The intransitive sense of “to move like a snake” is attested from 1848; that of “to wind or twist like a snake” (of roads, etc.) is from 1875. Related: Snaked; snaking.
The name “Iroquois” is a French variant on a term for “snake” given these people by the Hurons.
Iroquois 1660s (adj.); 1670s (n.) “member of the confederated Indian tribes of central New York,” from French (c. 1600); not an Iroquoian word, perhaps from an Algonquian language. Related: Iroquoian (1690s). Originally the Mohawks, Oneidas, Onodagas, Cayugas, and Senecas. source etymology
As of 2022 many descendant moroccan [Indian] tribes peoples suffer from “Stockholm syndrome” a condition in which hostages develop a psychological bond with their captors during captivity. These moroccans due to the Oppressors education systems have accepted an conditioned response label for a lower status called “[Black, Negro, Colored, African-American, etc.]”, which classifies them as “stateless” people to encounter the effects of “Christian Black Codes”, gentrification and redlining, instead of claiming their rightful status as heirs and heiresses to all the land and resources in the empire of Morocco [Americas].
Glenn Beck speaks on “Cherokee” country
Tribe of Judah (Wichita) from Kansas represented by lion in screenplay “The Wizard of Oz”
Constitution of the United States of America Section 10 Powers Denied States
- Clause 1 Treaties, Coining Money, Impairing Contracts, etc.
- No State shall enter into any Treaty, Alliance, or Confederation; grant Letters of Marque and Reprisal; coin Money; emit Bills of Credit; make any Thing but gold and silver Coin a Tender in Payment of Debts; pass any Bill of Attainder, ex post facto Law, or Law impairing the Obligation of Contracts, or grant any Title of Nobility.
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