I have seen the Sioux delegation photos of 1914 (original photos at the Library of Congress) on various sites, but usually with incorrect identifications.
From names given in newspaper articles and comparisons of other portraits I believe these are the delegates of 1914:
back row, left to right: Henry Hollow Horn Bear, Senator Sterling, Charlie Tackett Front row, left to right: Stephen Brave Bird, Henry Horse Looking, High Pipe, Eugene Little, Reuben Quick Bear, William Thunder Hawk, Silas Standing Elk (outside photo)
SIOUX INDIANS MEET PRESIDENT WASHINGTON—Sioux Indians from the Pine Ridge reservation of South Dakota met President Wilson on Thursday. ' They were presented by Senator Sterling and said they were having a good time in Washington. In the delegation were High Pipe, Brave Bird, Hollow Horn Bear, Quick Bear, Henry Horse-Looking, Charles Tackett, William Thunder Hawk and Standing Elk. They also shook hands with Secretary Bryan. (FEBRUARY 27, 1914, THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR, BOSTON, MASS.)
SIOUX INDIANS AT WHITE HOUSE Washington, Feb. 26. Sioux Indians from the Pine Ridge reservation of South Dakota, shook hands today with President Wilson and Secretary Bryan. They were presented by Senator Sterling. In the delegation were High Pipe, Brave Bird, Hollow Horn Bear, son of the late chief, who died here during the inauguration of President Wilson; Quick Bear, Henry Horse-Looking, Charles Tackett, William Thunder Hawk and Standing Elk. (February 26, 1914, The Ogden Standard from Ogden, Utah)
Last Edit: Aug 24, 2015 14:56:51 GMT -5 by Dietmar
Henry Hollow Horn Bear, of the Rosebud (S. Dak.) Reservation, Honored.
Col. Dick Plunkett, at the Indian Office, presented a medal of the President to the son of Hollow Horn Bear, Henry Hollow Horn Bear, who is a member of the Rosebud South Dakota delegation of Indians now in the city.
The Assistant Commissioner, in introducing Col. Plunkett, said he was one of the best friends of the Indians. In presenting the medal, Col. Plunkett said: “I present this medal to you as a token of the esteem in which your father was held. It is the highest honor that can be conferred on any Indian, a gift from the President to you. I hope you will follow the example of your father, and that your actions will command the respect and regard in which your father was held.“
In acknowledging the gift on behalf of Henry Hollow Horn Bear, Quick Bear, chairman of the delegation, spoke of the life of Hollow Horn Bear and his father, Chief Iron Shell, one of the signers of the treaty of 1868. He thanked the people of Washington for the kindness shown Hollow Horn Bear during his last stay in Washington, and for the sympathy extended his tribe on the death of their beloved chief. He also thanked the Commissioner for having Col. Plunkett with them.
Henry Hollow Horn Bear expressed the wish to meet Rev. Father Ketcham, who officiated at the funeral exercises of his father. (The Washington Herald. (Washington, D.C.), 21 Feb. 1914
Henry Hollow Horn Bear
Last Edit: Aug 24, 2015 15:07:11 GMT -5 by Dietmar