William "Dub" Warrior, continues the link of between the Buffalo Soldiers and the Negro Seminoles.
Dub Warrior is the great great nephew of Negro Seminole Indian Scout and Medal of Honor Recipient, Sergeant John Ward. John Ward's original name was John Warrior and William "Dub" Warrior's Great Great Grandfather, also named William Warrior, was John Ward's brother.
Saint Elizabeths Hospital video of Dub Warrior's remarks and Wreath laying at the Saint Elizabeths Hospital Headstone Dedication Ceremony honoring Corporal William Shields.
U.S. Army Freedom Teams video of the Corporal William Shields ceremony at Saint Elizabeths Hospital.
William "Dub" Warrior at the Negro Seminole Cemetery at Brackettville, Texas. Photo by Katarina Wittich-Los Angeles, California. Veronica Warrior, Izola Warrior and William "Dub" Warrior-Photo by Bennie J. McRae, Jr.
Two of Sergeant Ward's fellow Negro Seminole Indian Scouts wearing army blue uniforms. Pictured are Negro Seminole Indian Scouts Ben July on the left and William Shields on the right.
Sgt Ben July and his family at Fort Clark, Texas
Grave of Negro Seminole Indian Scout, and Medal of Honor Recipient, Pompey Factor
Private John Jefferson, Negro Seminole Indian Scout, and Grandson of former Negro Seminole Chief John Horse.
Private John Jefferson's Honorable Discharge
Lt. John Lapham Bullis, led the Negro Seminole Scouts from 1873 to 1872. He was known as "Whirlwind" to his men.
Dale Gallon's limited edition print, Saving the Lieutenant's Hair, captures the valor of three Negro Seminole Indian Scouts who risked their lives to rescue Lieutenant Bullis.
Lieutenant Bullis' letter citing Sergeant John Ward, Trumpeter Isaac Payne and Private Pompey Factor for valor.
Trooper Zedore Campbell in Negro Seminole Indian Scout attire
Dub and Ethel Warrior
Dub Warrior in western attire