• Sale!
    The I Love Seneca Nation T-Shirt was designed by the Seneca-Iroquois National Museum. The silver brooch pictured is a modern piece and is from the collection of the museum. Silver brooches were traded to Iroquois people beginning in the 18th century. They were used as clothing adornments. Some designs made long ago include hearts, circles, crosses and more. Today, some Native silversmiths still produce and reproduce certain silver brooches.
  • Seneca Iroquois National Museum Logo Blanket
    Aug. 1, 1977 — Seneca Nation of Indians president Calvin E. Lay greeted nearly 500 visitors and guests attending the dedication and opening of the new Seneca-Iroquois National Museum on Broad Street Extension in Salamanca.
    Salamanca Mayor Ronald J. Yehl; Phillip Harbelle of the New York State Department of Education; Maurice John, tribal councilor and master of ceremonies; Dr. George H.J. Abrams, director-curator of the museum; Chief Corbert Sundown of the Cattaraugus Reservation, who gave the thanksgiving invocation; Seneca Treasurer Robert C. Hoag; state Sen. Jess J. Present; and Carson Waterman, artist-preparator, were among the dignitaries who took part.
    The beautiful SINM Logo that is shown on the blanket was created by Seneca Artist Carson Waterman.
  • SNI Logo Blanket This Seneca Nation of Indians blanket has the seal of the Seneca Nation which includes the 8 clans of the Seneca. The three shapes in the middle represent each of the three Seneca Nation territories Cattaraugus, Oil Springs and Allegany. In the Hodinöhsö:ni’ (Iroquois) Confederacy, the Seneca were named as the Keeper of the Western Door. This was due to their westward position of settlements.


Go to Top