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Some Related Sentences

Ypandes and Ypandis
* Lipan ( also Ypandis, Ypandes, Ipandes, Ipandi, Lipanes, Lipanos, Lipaines, Lapane, Lipanis, etc .).

Ypandes and Ipandes
The Lipan are also known as Querechos, Vaqueros, Pelones, Nde buffalo hunters, Eastern Apache, Apache de los Llanos, Lipan, Ipande, Ypandes, Ipandes, Ipandi, Lipanes, Lipanos, Lipanis, Lipaines, Lapane, Lapanne, Lapanas, Lipau, Lipaw, Apaches Lipan, Apacheria Lipana, and Lipanes Llaneros.

Ypandes and Lipan
* Pelones ( Bald Ones, lived far from San Antonio and far to the northeast of the Ypandes in the Red River of the South country of north central Texas, although able to field 800 warriors, more than the Ypandes and Natagés together, they were described as less warlike because they had fewer horses than the Plains Lipan, their population were estimated between 1, 600 to 2, 400 persons, were the Forest Lipan division ( Chishį ́ į ́́ į ́, Tcici, Tcicihi-“ People of the Forest ”, after 1760 the name Pelones was never used by the Spanish for any Texas Apache group, the Pelones had fled for the Comanche south and southwest, but never mixed up with the Plains Lipan division-retaining their distinct identity, so that Morris Opler was told by his Lipan informants in 1935 that their tribal name was “ People of the Forest ”)
* Pelones ( Bald Ones, lived far from San Antonio and far to the northeast of the Ypandes in the Red River of the South country of north central Texas, although able to field 800 warriors, more than the Ypandes and Natagés together, they were described as less warlike because they had fewer horses than the Plains Lipan, their population were estimated between 1, 600 to 2, 400 persons, were the Forest Lipan division ( Chishį ́ į ́́ į ́, Tcici, Tcicihi-“ People of the Forest ”, after 1760 the name Pelones was never used by the Spanish for any Texas Apache group, the Pelones had fled for the Comanche south and southwest, but never mixed up with the Plains Lipan division-retaining their distinct identity, so that Morris Opler was told by his Lipan informants in 1935 that their tribal name was “ People of the Forest ”)

Lipanes and Lipan
Eastern Lipan ( Spanish: Lipanes de arriba-" Upper Lipan ", " Northern Lipan ")
Western Lipan ( Spanish: Lipanes de abajo-" Lower Lipan ", " Southern Lipan ")

Lipan and They
They once travelled from the Pecos River in eastern New Mexico to the upper Colorado River, San Saba River and Llano River of central Texas across the Edwards Plateau southeast to the Gulf of Mexico, were close allies of the Natagés, therefore it seems certain that they were the Plains Lipan division ( Golgahį ́ į ́, ' l kukä ' ⁿ-“ Prairie Men ”), not to be confused with Lipiyánes or Le Panis ( French for the Pawnee ).
* They lived among the Lipan Apache people.

Lipan and once
The area, once inhabited by Karankawa and Lipan Apache Indians, became the site of several unsuccessful settlement attempts in the 18th and 19th centuries.

Lipan and from
The view from Lipan Point shows a wide array of rock strata and the Unkar Creek area in the inner canyon.
* 1762-1771 Looking for protection from Comanches, Lipan Apache chief El Gran Cabezón persuades Franciscans and the Spanish military to establish San Lorenzo de la Santa Cruz Mission on the Nueces River.
* 1762 Looking for protection from Comanches, Lipan Apache chief El Gran Cabezón persuades Franciscans and the Spanish military to establish San Lorenzo de la Santa Cruz Mission on the Nueces River.
The Plains division of the Lipan Apache dominated the western Red River area until the 18th century, when they were displaced by invading Comanche from the north.
By 1750, the Lipan Apache were driven from the Southern Great Plains by their Comanche foes and their allies, the so-called Norteños.
* Natagés ( Nah-tah-hay, also Natagees, Apaches del Natafé, Yabipais Natagé, Natageses, Natajes, from Nadahéndé-" People of the Mescal ", Original Apachean group who would become the Mescalero and Salinero, were oft called by the Spanish and Apaches themselves true Apaches, which had had a considerable influence on the decision making of some bands of the Western Lipan in the 18th century )
In 1869, Mexican troops from Monterrey were brought to Zaragosa to eliminate Lipan Apaches, who were blamed for causing trouble.
In his books, Brown claims that from the age of seven, he and his childhood friend Rick were trained in tracking and wilderness survival by Rick's grandfather, a Lipan Apache elder called Stalking Wolf, who had relocated to the Pine Barrens wilderness near Toms River to be closer to Rick's family.
Due to pressure from the Comanche from the west and Pawnee and French from the east, the Kiowa and remaining people of Dismal River culture migrated south where they later joined the Lipan Apache and Jicarilla Apache nations.
Logan, disguised as one of the agents, captures and then frees Lipan from execution.
Logan is concerned about retrieving the data, while Lipan does her best to save the militia and her fellow ATF agents from the NSA agents.
Meanwhile, the main Republican army, now under the commanded by Virginian Col. Samuel Kemper, who took over after Magee's death, and buttressed by more recruits, from the Neutral Ground and coastal Lipan and Tonkawa Indians, had moved along the San Antonio River, toward San Antonio, where they defeated Col. Herrera's royalist forces, at Salado Creek, also called Battle of Rosillo Creek, or the Battle of Salado Creek.

Lipan and River
Some southern Mescalero bands, together with Lipan, lived in the Bolsón de Mapimí, moving between the Nazas River, the Conchos River and the Rio Grande to the north.

Lipan and New
The Lipan Apaches, having been forced out of Colorado and New Mexico by the Comanches, entered Texas in the 1700s and gained control of South Texas by 1775.
Lipan Apache are Southern Athabascan ( Apachean ) people whose traditional territory includes present-day Texas, New Mexico, Colorado and the northern Mexican states of Chihuahua, Nuevo León, Coahuila, and Tamaulipas prior to the 17th century.
Troops attacked many Lipan camps ; survivors flee to the Mescaleros in New Mexico.

Lipan and Mexico
Some of the Lipan Apache and Mescalero Apache bands with some Comanche in their company held out in northern Mexico until the early 1880s, when Mexican and U. S. Army forces drove them onto reservations or into extinction.
An international incident was brought about by James H. Callahan and William R. Henry whose pursuit of Lipan, Apache raiders and runaway slaves into Mexico ended in the looting and torching of Piedras Negras, Mexico, after an encounter with Mexican forces at La Marama on the Río Escondido.
* Indantųhé Ndé, Nakaiyé Ndé (“ Mexican Clan People ”): Mexicans who mixed up with Lipan bands, as the latter thought refugee in Mexico.
* Tuintsunde (" Big Water People "), called by the Lipan Tu ` tssn Nde, " Eastern Lipan ", because they lived in the river valleys of the southern Texan Plains against the Gulf of Mexico )
* 1600-1900 Timeline of The Lipan Apache of Texas and Northern Mexico
Some of the Lipan Apache and Mescalero Apache bands with some Comanche in their company held out in northern Mexico until the early 1880s, when Mexican and U. S. Army forces drove them onto reservations or into extinction.
Tonkawa landsThe tribe continued their southern migration into Texas and northern Mexico where they allied with the Lipan Apache.

Lipan and San
* 1864 Lipan Apaches attack the family of George Schwander in the abandoned ruins of the San Lorenzo mission.
The Lipan are first mentioned in Spanish record in 1718 when they raided Spanish settlements in San Antonio.
* San Carlos Apache of the San Carlos Reservation ( Tsékʼáádn-“ Metate People ”, lived on both sides of the San Pedro River and in the foothills of the Santa Catalina Mountains near Tucson ), a federally recognized tribe composed of the San Carlos Apache proper and several groups of the Cibecue Apache ( excluding the Tca-tci-dn (“ red rock strata people ”) clan of the Carrizo band ), some Tonto Apache, Lipan as well Chiricahua Apache peoples.
In 1758 the Tonkawa along with allied Bidais, Caddos, Wichitas, Comanches and Yojuanes went to attack the Lipan Apache in the vicinity of Mission Santa Cruz de San Sabá, which they destroyed.
The Lipan Apache had asked for missions several times, and in 1757 all property of the former San Gabriel missions, as well as the military garrison which briefly protected them, was transferred to new mission Santa Cruz de San Saba along the San Saba River northwest of San Antonio.
The Hasinai were bitter enemies of the Lipan Apache, who transferred their enmity to Spain and began raiding San Antonio and other Spanish areas.

Lipan and Texas
Lipan ( pronounced LYE-pan ) is a city in Hood County, Texas, United States.
es: Lipan ( Texas )
ht: Lipan, Texas
pt: Lipan ( Texas )
He moved to Weatherford west of Fort Worth, Texas, and later moved to Hood County, Texas, where he died in the community of Lipan.
Other plants utilized by the Lipan include: agarita, blackberries, cattails, devil's claw, elderberries, gooseberries, hackberries, hawthorn, juniper, Lamb's-quarters, locust, mesquite, mulberries, oak, palmetto, pecan, pinyon, prickly pears, raspberries, screwbeans, seed grasses, strawberries, sumac, sunflowers, Texas persimmons, walnuts, western yellow pine, wild cherries, wild grapes, wild onions, wild plums, wild potatoes, wild roses, yucca flowers, and yucca fruit.
The Lipan Apache Tribe of Texas was a state-recognized tribe headquartered in Texas.

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