By J. Eric Thompson, George E. Stuart
A Catalog of Maya Hieroglyphs (Civilization of the yank Indian)
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Ten to twenty buffalo hides made up the tipi’s cover. The hides rested on a framework of four large and a dozen smaller poles. During hot months, Quanah slept under a brush shelter, which was open to cooling breezes. For Quanah, growing up was a time of waiting and training. He soon would become a Comanche warrior. Chief Quanah Parker’s camp in 1893. During the hot months, the Comanche made shelters of brush and small trees for shade on the Staked Plains. chapter 3 Quanah Becomes a Warrior Image Credit: William R.
128. Chapter 4 1. Benjamin, Capps, The Great Chiefs (New York: Time Life Books, 1975), p. 109. 2. Clair Wilson, Quanah Parker: Comanche Chief (New York: Chelsea House, 1992), p. 67. Chapter 5 1. : Doubleday & Company, 1976), pp. 151-152. Chapter 6 1. Wilbur Sturtevant Nye, Plains Indians Raiders (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1968), p. 170. 2. : Gulliver Books, Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1987), p. 114. Chapter 7 1. R. Fehrenbach, Comanches: The Destruction of a People (London, England: Book Club Associates, 1975), p.
He later married the Mexican slave girl who nursed him back to health. Image Credit: Fort Sill National Historic Landmark Museum Quanah revered the memory of his mother. He visited his white relatives and learned more about her life. One day, a bull chased Quanah across a corral. One of the bull’s horns ripped into Quanah’s thigh. John’s wife bandaged the wound. Quanah said, “Worse than any hurt I got in battle. ”3 When Quanah got back to Fort Sill, he drew his meat ration of six live cows. He had learned about brands from his uncle.