Members of the Winnebago Tribe's dance team at the Lied Activity Center in Bellevue, Nebraska, 2006
Total population
(7000 (1990)[1])
Regions with significant populations
United States (Wisconsin, Nebraska and Iowa)
English, Hocąk
Medicine Lodge, Native American Church, Agnostics, Atheists and Christianity
Related ethnic groups
Iowa, Omaha, Otoe, Missouri, Arikara, Absaroke, Ponca, Osage, Kansa, Quapaw

The Hoocąągra, sometimes called "Ho-Chunk" or Wisconsin Winnebago, are the parent tongue to all tribes that were previously considered "Siouan" speakers. The elders of those Nations repeatedly have tried to correct this mistake amongst academics due to not knowing the actual origin of the speech. The Hoocąągra predate the United States, Columbus, and the Vikings and may have made pre-contact voyages over both the Pacific and Atlantic oceans, according to their stories. Some have called them native to the present-day states of Wisconsin, Minnesota, and parts of Iowa and Illinois. They are now in the process of redefining all the lands that were taken from them with a traditional territory map.

There are two separate federally recognized tribal governments, which are the Ho-Chunk Nation of Wisconsin and the Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska, and Gordon Thunder (Wakanja) explains why there are two versions of the same people federally. He talks about how the Hoocąągra were removed from their homelands and how other tribes now occupy many of those places today. The Ho-Chunk Nation of Wisconsin, which at one time consisted primarily of tribal members spread over thirteen counties of Wisconsin, have a traditional territorial claim from Green Bay to Minneapolis to St. Louis and Chicago and back up to Green Bay. Some in the Federal and State governments have undermined the Hoocąągra land claims, however, now that repatriation activities document where many villages once stood, either down water ways and surrounding States, more bodies are coming back from these claimed areas. The Hoocąągra Waaziijahaaci were never assigned a reservation and now have tribal or Nation members who live in 43 of the 50 States in America. They also have tribal members in Canada, Mexico, Hawaii, the Middle East, Germany. Some joke about Asia or wherever there has been war, you will find a Hoocąąk.

The Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska live on a Federal Reservation in Nebraska. While related, the two tribes are distinct federally recognized sovereign Nations and peoples, each having their own constitutionally formed governments, and completely separate governing and business interests.

Since the late 20th century, both tribal councils have authorized the development of gambling casinos to generate revenues to support economic development, infrastructure, health care and education. The Ho-Chunk Nation is working on language restoration and has developed a Hoocąąk-language "app" for the iPhone. Since 1988, it has pursued a claim to the Badger Army Ammunition Plant as traditional territory; the area has since been declared surplus, but the Ho-Chunk have struggled with changes in policy at the Department of the Interior. It supported their claim in 1998 but in 2011 refused to accept the property on their behalf.

In 1994, to build on its revenues from casinos, the Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska created an economic development corporation; this has since grown and has received awards as a model of entrepreneurial small business. With a number of subsidiaries, it employs more than 1400 people. It has also contributed to housing construction on the reservation. Like more than 60% of federally recognized tribes, the Winnebago Tribe has legalized alcohol sales on the reservation in order to secure revenues that previously went to the state in retail taxes.

The Ho-Chunk were the dominant tribe in their territory in the 16th century, with a population estimated at several thousand. Their traditions hold that they have always lived in the area. Ethnologists have speculated that, like some other Siouan peoples, the Ho-Chunk originated along the East Coast and migrated west in ancient times. Perrot wrote that the names given to them by neighboring Algonquian peoples may have referred to their origin near a salt water sea.

The Ho-Chunk suffered severe population losses in the 17th century, to a low of perhaps as few as 500. This has been attributed to the loss of hundreds of warriors in a lake storm, epidemics of infectious disease, and competition for resources from migrating Algonquian tribes. By the early 1800s, their population had increased to 2,900, but they suffered further losses in the smallpox epidemic of 1836. In 1990 they numbered 7,000; current estimates of total population of the two tribes are 12,000.


The Hoocąągra are a matrilineal indigenous tribe who speak a language given to them by their creator, Waxopini Xete (the Great Spirit). Many non-native ethnologists suggest the Ho-Chungra were called many different names by other tribes due to their fierceness in battle. At one point, they were even called "Stinkards" due to living by water sources with large algae blooms, including Green Bay and Lake Winnebago. The term "Winnebago" is a term used by the Potawatomi. They actually pronounce it "Winnipego." Back then it was more of a geographical name than anything else. However, the term Ho-Chąąnk (written currently as Hoocąạk), literally means "Ho" for voice and "Chąąk" for sacred. They usually refer to themselves as Hoocąąk-waazija-haa-chi meaning "Sacred voice people of the Pines. To make it easy for non-natives to understand, the tribe accepted "Ho-Chunk" "Ho-Chunk Nation" and "Ho-Chungra" for more than one person in a group setting. There are 13 recorded removals of the Ho-chungra on file in Washington, D.C. The people returned to their homelands after they were stolen even through a faulty treaty process. The People of the Sacred Voice now have a constitution that reinforces their sovereign abilities to negotiate with the U.S. Government in a Nation to Nation status. A collection of text below shows the irrelevance of a people's history not told by them.[2]

The Jesuit Relations of 1659-1660 said:

He started, in the month of June of the year one thousand six hundred and fifty-eight, from the lake of the Ouinipegouek, which is strictly only a large bay in lake Huron. It is called by others, the lake of the stinkards, not because it is salt like the water of the Sea -- which the Savages call Ouinipeg, or stinking water -- but because it is surrounded by sulphurous soil, whence issue several springs which convey into this lake the impurities absorbed by their waters in the places of their origin.


Nicholas Perrot was an early 20th-century historian who believed that the Algonquian terms referred to salt-water seas, as these have a distinctive aroma compared with fresh-water lakes.[4] An early Jesuit record says that the name refers to the origin of Le Puans near the salt water seas to the north.[5] Algonquins also called the Winnebago, "the people of the sea." (A Native people who lived on the shores of Hudson Bay were called by the same name.)

When the explorers Jean Nicolet and Samuel de Champlain learned of the "sea" connection to the tribe's name, they were optimistic that it meant Les puans were from or had lived near the Pacific Ocean. They hoped it indicated a passage to China via the great rivers of the Midwest.

In recent studies, many non-native ethnologists say that the Hoocąągra, like the other Siouan-speaking peoples, originated or coalesced on the east coast of North America and gradually migrated west. However, many Hoocąąk elders believe the origin stories are from here in the Midwest and that they predated the last ice age. They still have words today that reflect dinosaurs in different capacities, such as pterodactyl.[6] The early 20th-century researcher H.R. Holand said they originated in Mexico, where they had contact with the Spanish and gained a knowledge of horses. David Lee contends the Hoocąąk were once akin to the Olnec there. His evidence derived from a culture based on corn growing, civilization type, and mound building. This followed the receding ice age. However, Holand cites the records of Jonathan Carver, who lived with the Hoocąągra in 1766–1768.[7] But, contact with the Spanish could have occurred along the Gulf of Mexico or the south Atlantic coast, where other Hoocąąk type tribes originated and lived for centuries. Others suggested that the Hoocąągra originated in salt water areas, to explain how mid-western tribes had a knowledge of the Pacific Ocean, which they described as where the earth ends and the sun "sets into the sea." The Hoocąągra say their people have always lived in what is now the north central United States.[2] Linguistic and ethnographic studies have generated other deep histories of the various American Indian peoples.


Winnebago family (1852).

The written history of the Ho-Chunk begins with the records made from the reports of Jean Nicolet, who, in 1634, was the first European to establish contact with this people. At that time, the Winnebago/Ho-Chunk occupied the area around Green Bay of Lake Michigan in Wisconsin, reaching beyond Lake Winnebago to the Wisconsin River and to the Rock River in Illinois. The tribe traditionally practiced corn agriculture in addition to hunting. They were not advanced in agriculture. Living on Green Bay, they fished, collected wild rice, gathered sugar from maple trees, and hunted game.

Although their language indicates either contact or common origin with the other peoples of this language group, who originated in the East, the oral traditions of the Ho-Chunk speak of no other homeland other than what is now large portions of Wisconsin, Iowa, and Minnesota. These traditions suggest that they were a very populous people and the dominant group in Wisconsin in the century before Nicolet's visit. While their language was Hoocąąk, their culture was similar to the Algonquian peoples. Current elders suggest that their pre-history is connected to the mound builders of the region of the Hopewell period.[2]

The oral history also indicates that in the mid-16th century, the influx of Ojibwa peoples in the northern portion of their range caused the Ho-Chunk to move to the south of their territory. They had some friction with the Illiniwek, as well as a division of the people: the Chiwere group (Iowa, Missouri, Ponca, and Oto tribes) moved west because the reduced range made it difficult for such a large population to be sustained.[8]

Nicolet reported a gathering of approximately 5,000 warriors as the Ho-Chunk entertained him. Historians estimate that the population in 1634 may have ranged from 8,000 to more than 20,000. Between that time and the first return of French trappers and traders in the late 1650s, the population was reduced drastically. Later reports were that the Ho-Chunk numbered only about 500 people. They lost their dominance in the region. When numerous Algonquian tribes migrated west to escape the problems caused by the powerful Iroquois tribes' aggressiveness in the Beaver Wars, they competed with the Ho-Chunk for game and resources, who had to yield to their greater numbers.

The reasons given by historians for the reduction in population vary, but they agree on three major causes: the loss of several hundred warriors in a storm on a lake, infectious disease epidemics after contact with Europeans, and attacks by the Illinois.

The warriors were said to be lost on Lake Michigan after they had repulsed the first attack by invading Potawatomi from what is now Door County, Wisconsin.[9] Another says the number was 600.[10] Another says it was 500 lost in a storm on Lake Winnebago during a failed campaign against the Meskwaki,[11] while another says it was in a battle against the Sauk.[12]

Even with such a serious loss of warriors, the historian R. David Edmunds notes that it was not enough to cause the near elimination of an entire people. He suggests two additional causes.[13] The Winnebago apparently suffered from a widespread disease, perhaps an epidemic of one of the European infectious diseases. They had no immunity to the new diseases and suffered high rates of fatalities. (Ho-Chunk accounts said the victims turned yellow, which is not a trait of smallpox).[8] Historians have rated disease as the major reason for the losses in all American Indian populations.

Edmunds notes as a third cause of losses the following: historic accounts say that many of the Ho-Chunk's traditional enemies, the Illinois, came to help the tribe at their time of suffering and famine, aggravated by the loss of so many hunters. The Winnebago reportedly attacked the Illinois and ate the dead. Enraged, additional Illinois warriors retaliated and killed nearly all the Winnebago.[13]

After peace was established between the French and Iroquois in 1701, many of the Algonquian peoples returned to their homelands to the east. The Ho-Chunk were relieved of the pressure on their territory. After 1741, while some remained in the Green Bay area, most returned inland.[8] From a low of perhaps less than 500, the population of the people gradually recovered, aided by intermarriage with neighboring tribes, and with some of the French traders and trappers. A count from 1736 gives a population of 700. In 1806, they numbered 2,900 or more. A census in 1846 reported 4,400, but in 1848 the number given is only 2,500. Like other American Indian tribes, the Ho-Chunk suffered great losses during the smallpox epidemics of 1757–58 and 1836. In the 19th-century epidemic, they lost nearly one-quarter of their population.[8] Today the total population of the Ho-Chunk people is about 12,000.

Through a series of forced moves imposed by the U.S. government in the 19th century, the tribe was relocated to reservations increasingly further west: in Wisconsin, Minnesota, South Dakota and finally Nebraska. Through the period of forced relocations, many tribe members returned to previous homes, especially in Wisconsin, despite the US Army's repeated roundups and removals. The U.S. government finally allowed the Wisconsin Winnebago to homestead land in the state, where they have achieved federal recognition as a tribe. The Ho-Chunk in Nebraska have gained independent federal recognition as a tribe and have a reservation in Thurston County.

Waukon and Decorah, county seats of Allamakee and Winneshiek County, Iowa, respectively, were named after the 19th-century Ho-Chunk chief Waukon Decorah.

Traditional culture

A Ho-Chunk woman scraping meat from a deer's hide in order to tan it, 1880

Before Europeans ventured into Ho-Chunk territory, the Ho-Chunk were known to hunt, farm and gather food from local sources, including nuts, berries, roots and edible leaves. They knew what the forest and river's edge had to give, and both genders had a role in making best use of resources. With the changing seasons, Ho-Chunk families would move from area to area to find food. For example, many families would return to Black River Falls, Wisconsin to pick berries in the summer.

The Ho-Chunk woman was responsible for growing, gathering and processing food for her family: she cultivated varieties of corn and squash, in order to have different types through the growing season; and gathered a wide variety of roots, nuts and berries, as well as sap from maple trees. In addition, women learned to recognize and use a wide range of roots and leaves for medicinal and herbal purposes.[14] The maple sap was used to make syrup and candy. Women also processed and cooked game, making dried meats combined with berries, which could sustain the people and hunters when traveling. They tanned the hides to make clothing and storage bags. They used most parts of the game for tools, binding, clothing, and coverings for dwellings. They were responsible for the survival of the families, caring for the children as well as elders.[15]

The main role of the Ho-Chunk man was as a hunter, in addition to warrior when needed. Leaders among the men acted in political relations with other tribes or peoples. As hunters, they would catch fish by spearing them and clubbing the fish to death. The men would also hunt game such as muskrat, mink, otter, beaver, and deer.[16] Some men learned to create jewelry and other body decorations out of silver and copper, for both men and women.[15] To become men, boys would go through a rite of passage at puberty: they fasted for a period, during which they were expected to acquire a guardian spirit for, without it, their lives would be miserable.

Besides having a guardian spirit, men would also try to acquire protection and powers from specific spirits, which was done by making offerings along with tobacco.[17] For example, a man could not go on the warpath without first performing the "war-bundle feast," which contained two parts. The first part honored the night-spirits and the second part honored the Thunderbird spirit. The blessings that these spirits gave the men were embodied in objects that together made the war-bundle. These objects could include feathers, bones, skins, flutes, and paints.[16]

Winnebago courting flute

After the boys became men, they were allowed to court young women. (The women had their own rite of passage in puberty associated with their first menstruation, and learning the skills to support a family.) Young men would first visit young women in their menstruation lodges. Women were separated from their families during this time because of the Ho-Chunk belief that a woman's menstruation was strong medicine. Other occasions associated with blood, such as childbirth, or preparation for war, also called on strong medicine. Men visited women in their lodges at night, as there was some shame in associating with a woman during menstruation. After courting, the man and woman (whom his family had chosen from another clan) would elope. Elopement was an accepted and practiced form of marriage in the Ho-Chunk culture.[18]

Ho-Chunk clans

Before the United States government removed the Ho-Chunk from their native land of Wisconsin, the tribe made up of 12 different clans. These clans are listed below.

Hokiikarac – Ho-Chunk Clans
Name Translation
Wakąja Thunderbird
Wonąǧire Wąąkšik People of War
Caxšep Eagle
Rucge Pigeon
Hųc Bear
Šųkjąk Wolf
Wakjexi Water-spirit
Ca Deer
Hųųwą Elk
Cexjį Buffalo
Ho Fish
Waką Snake

The clans were associated with animal spirits that represented the traditional responsibilities within the nation; each clan had a role in the survival of the people. Like other Native Americans, the Ho-Chunk had rules generally requiring people to marry outside their clans. The kinship system was based in the family, and gave structure to descent and inheritance rules. Although the tribe is patrilineal today, anthropologists believe they may have had a matrilineal kinship system in the 17th century, before their major losses. At that time, the matriarchs of a clan would name its chief, and they could reclaim the position if they disapproved of his actions. The Ho-Chunk may have shifted to the patrilineal system due to marriage into other tribes, or under the influence of the male-oriented fur trade.[20]

Today there are two federally recognized tribes of Ho-Chunk people:

Ho-Chunk Nation

This tribe is headquartered in Black River Falls, Wisconsin.[21] Formerly known as the Wisconsin Winnebago Tribe, they changed their name to "Ho-Chunk Nation" to take back their traditional Siouan name for themselves. They are the larger of the two tribes. They also call themselves Wonkshieks - "First People of the Old Island".

The Ho-Chunk have established the Hoocąk Waaziija Haci Language and Culture Division, which has developed materials to teach and restore use of the Hocąk language, as well as other elements of the traditional culture. Among its recent innovations are developing a Hocąk-language "app" (software application) for the iPhone.[22] The Ho-Chunk have about 200 native speakers among its elders and are working to develop more.[23]

Of the 7,192 tribe members as of May 23, 2011; 5,042 lived in Wisconsin, and 2,150 lived elsewhere. They include 3,158 males and 3,674 females; 1,972 are minors; 4,619 are adults; and 601 are elders. The tribe owns 4,602 acres (18.625 km²) scattered across parts of 12 counties in Wisconsin and one county in Minnesota. The largest concentrations are in Jackson, Clark, and Monroe counties in Wisconsin. Smaller areas lie in Adams, Crawford, Dane, Juneau, La Crosse, Marathon, Rock, Sauk, Shawano, and Wood counties in Wisconsin. The Ho-Chunk Nation also owns land in Lynwood, Illinois.[24]


The Ho-Chunk Nation established a written constitution. It is governed by an elected council. As of 2012, the current president is Mąąšųsga, Jon Greendeer.

Since the late 20th-century, the tribe has developed and operates six casinos in Wisconsin to generate revenues for its people and provide employment:

In February 2013, the Beloit Common Council sold land adjacent to that owned by the Ho-Chunk Nation in Beloit, Wisconsin to the Ho-Chunk Nation for a proposed casino.[29]

The council has used revenues to develop infrastructure, health care and educational support for its people.

In 1988, the Ho-Chunk Nation filed a timely claim for transfer of the Badger Army Ammunition Plant (BAAP), which was to be declared surplus under federal regulations. As part of their former traditional territory, the property holds historical, archeological, sacred and cultural resources important to their people. It is a 1500-acre parcel in Sauk County, Wisconsin. In 1998 the Secretary of the Interior had issued a letter to claim the land on behalf of the Ho-Chunk but, in 2011, the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) refused to accept the property. It said it was unwilling to spend monies to conduct the environmental assessment.[30]

The Ho-Chunk are continuing to pursue the case, as they note that, between 1998 and 2011, the Army spent millions of dollars in environmental assessment and cleanup to prepare the property for transfer. In 2012 the National Congress of American Indians (NCAI) passed a resolution in support of the Ho-Chunk and encouraging the BIA as a policy matter to accept surplus lands as trust lands on behalf of tribes.[30]

In 1994 the tribe established Ho-Chunk, Inc., an economic development corporation that now employs 1400 people and has provided revenues to the tribe for improvements to the quality of life of its members. Its success has gained awards for small business, and it has a number of subsidiaries. It has initiated a strong housing construction program in collaboration with federal programs. Its leaders were featured on Native American Entrepreneurs, airing in 2009 on PBS.[31]

Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska

Martha Gradolf, a contemporary weaver, is enrolled in the Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska[32]

The tribe has a reservation in northeastern Nebraska[33] and western Iowa. The Winnebago Indian Reservation lies primarily in the northern part of Thurston and a small part of Dixon counties in Nebraska, with an additional portion in Woodbury County, Iowa. A small plot of off-reservation land of 116.75 acres (0.4725 km2) is in southern Craig Township in Burt County, Nebraska. The total land area is 457.857 km² (176.78 sq mi).

They also call themselves Hochungra - "People of the Parent Speech", which resembles the Ho-Chunk of the Nebraska branch of the Winnebago.

The Iowa portion was originally west of the Missouri River and within Nebraska boundaries. But, after the United States Army Corps of Engineers changed the course of the river, some of the reservation land was redefined as falling within the boundaries of Iowa. The tribe successfully argued that the land belonged to them under the terms of the deed prior to diversion of the river. This land has a postal address of Sloan, Iowa, as rural addresses are normally covered by the nearest post office.

The 2000 census reported a population of 2,588 persons living on these lands. The largest community is the village of Winnebago, with other communities in Emerson and Thurston, Nebraska. In 2006 their enrolled population was estimated at 4,000.[23]

The federally recognized Omaha also have a reservation in Thurston County. Together, the Native American tribes occupy the entire land area of Thurston County.


The Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska established a written constitution. It is governed by an elected nine-person council.

Since 1992 the Winnebago tribe has owned and operated the WinnaVegas Casino in the Iowa portion of its reservation. The tribe has legalized alcohol sales on the reservation in order to retain revenues that formerly went to the state through liquor taxes paid to retailers off the reservation. The tribe now has the authority to directly regulate alcohol sales. It is earning revenues to provide medical and other treatment for individuals and families affected by alcoholism. More than 60% of federally recognized tribes in the lower 48 states have legalized alcohol sales for the same reason - to derive the economic benefit and better regulate this issue.[34]

Notable Ho-Chunk people

Chief Waukon Decorah in 1825
Cpl George Miner, a Winnebago, of the US Army of Occupation of Germany 1919
Photograph of Cpl. Mitchell Red Cloud, Jr., Korean War Medal of Honor recipient

See also


  1. Pritzker, 475
  2. 1 2 3 About Us from Ho-ChunkNation.com
  3. http://puffin.creighton.edu/jesuit/relations/relations_45.html
  4. Among them Nicholas Perrot, et al; The Indian Tribes of the Upper Mississippi Valley and Region of the Great Lakes; Emma Helen Blair, Ed.; Arthur H. Clark Company; Cleveland; 1911; Vol. 1, p. 288, note 199
  5. "Origins of the French and English Names for the Bay of Green Bay", Wisconsin's French Connections, University of Wisconsin-Green Bay Library
  6. Winnebago Indian Tribe
  7. Holand, Hjalmar R., History of Door County: The County Beautiful, Volume 1, S.J. Clarke Publishing Co, Chicago, 1917; reprinted 1993 by Wm Caxton Ltd, Ellison Bay, WI, page 38
  8. 1 2 3 4 Winnebago from dickshovel.com
  9. Edmunds, R. David, The Potawatomis: Keepers of the Fire, University of Oklahoma Press, Norman, 1978, p. 5
  10. Mason, Carol I., Introduction to Wisconsin Indians, Sheffield Publishing Co., Salem, WI, p. 66
  11. Potawatomi
  12. Clifton, James A., The Prairie People: Continuity and Change in Potawatomi Indian Culture 1665-1965, Lawrence, Kansas: The Regents Press of Kansas, 1977, p. 37
  13. 1 2 Edmunds, R.D., p. 5
  14. Kindscher, K., and D. Hurlburt. 1998. "Huron Smith's Ethnobotany of the Hocak (Winnebago)", Economic Botany 52:352-372, accessed 31 August 2012
  15. 1 2 Ho-Chunk Nation :: About Us
  16. 1 2 Radin, Paul. "The Autobiography of a Winnebago Indian," American Archaeology and Ethnology 16.7 (1920): 381-473
  17. Winnebago History and Culture
  18. Lurie, Nancy O. Mountain Wolf Woman, Sister of Crashing Thunder: The Autobiography of a Winnebago Indian, Ann Arbor: University of Michigan, 1961
  19. http://hocak.info/mysite/HTM%20All/Clans%20Poster.html
  20. Loew, Patty, 2001. Indian Nations of Wisconsin: Histories of Endurance and Renewal. Madison: Wisconsin Historical Society Press, pp. 40-41
  21. "Tribal Governments by Area." National Congress of American Indians. Retrieved 21 June 2010.
  22. Hoocąk Waaziija Haci Language and Culture Division, Ho-Chunk Nation, accessed 31 August 2012
  23. 1 2 Hocank Language, Documentation of Endangered Languages website (DOBES in German), 2006, accessed 31 August 2012
  24. Ho-Chunk Buys More Land
  25. Ho-Chunk Gaming Black River Falls
  26. Ho-Chunk Gaming Nekoosa
  27. Ho-Chunk Gaming Wittenberg
  28. "Wisconsin Indian Casinos." 500 Nations . Retrieved 21 June 2010.
  29. 'Additional land sold to Ho Chunk,' Beloit Daily News (Wisconsin), Brad Ziwick, February 19. 2013
  30. 1 2 "Update: HCN Secures Support from Key Tribal Organizations on Badger Property", Ho-Chunk Nation website, accessed 31 August 2012. Note: The main page includes links to 2012 NCAI and Great Lakes Intertribal Council (GLITC) resolutions.
  31. Native American Entrepreneurs, American Experience, PBS; 13, 20, and 27 April 2009, accessed 1 March 2012
  32. "Martha Gradolf, Winnbego: Contemporary Woven Art", Martha Gradolf website, Retrieved 13 Dec 2011.
  33. "About Us", Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska, Retrieved 21 December 2009
  34. James N. Hughes III, "Pine Ridge, Whiteclay and Indian Liquor Law", Federal Indian Law Seminar, December 2010, p. 7, University of Nebraska College of Law, accessed 27 February 2012


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