Chief Illiniwek

The Chief Illiniwek logo
A performance of Chief Illiniwek at a football game in 2006

Chief Illiniwek was the official mascot and symbol of the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign associated with the University's intercollegiate athletic programs from 1926 to February 21, 2007. The mascot was portrayed by a student dressed in Sioux regalia to represent the Illiniwek, the state's namesake. The student portraying Chief Illiniwek performed during halftime of Illinois football and basketball games, as well as during women's volleyball matches.

For more than two decades, Chief Illiniwek was the center of a controversy. At the root of the controversy is the view of several American Indian groups and supporters that the mascot was a misappropriation of indigenous cultural figures and rituals and that it perpetuated stereotypes about American Indian peoples. As a result of this controversy, the NCAA termed Chief Illiniwek a "hostile or abusive" mascot and image in August 2005[1] and banned the university from hosting postseason activities as long as it continued to use the mascot.

The University of Illinois retired Chief Illiniwek in 2007, with his last official performance on February 21, 2007.[2]


Chief Illiniwek and the Chief Illiniwek logo—a stylized front view of an American Indian face and headdress—are trademarks of the University of Illinois. Licensed use of the logo by the university has been increasingly restrictive as a result of the ongoing controversy. Chief Illiniwek is not based on an actual American Indian chief, nor did a historical figure with this name ever exist.

Since he performed many of the functions of other schools’ mascots, Chief Illiniwek is generally referred to as the university’s mascot in news regarding the controversy.[3] Chief Illiniwek predates the use of mascots by most sports teams, making him one of the first.[4] In the final years he did not perform at road games, since other Big Ten universities refused to allow the character to perform at their home games, citing him as offensive.[5]

During sporting events, the Chief was portrayed by a student selected via audition and wearing traditional Lakota (Sioux) regalia. The portrayal also included a dance of unknown origins, possibly adapted from early 20th century fancy dancing as filtered through the Boy Scouts (see History, below). His dance corresponded to the music and lyrics of the "Three in One" performed by the university band, which is an arrangement of three original songs entitled "The March of the Illini", "Hail to the Orange", and "Pride of the Illini".[6] The Chief performed only at major sporting events hosted by the university. The stated intent of the Chief was to celebrate the Native American heritage of the state of Illinois.


The origin of Chief Illiniwek dates to 1926, when Ray Dvorak, assistant director of bands at the University of Illinois, conceived the idea of having a Native American war dance performed during halftime of Illinois football games. The first performance occurred on October 30, 1926 at Memorial Stadium during the halftime of a game against the University of Pennsylvania. At the conclusion of his performance, Illinwek was met at midfield by a drum major dressed as the University of Pennsylvania's Quaker mascot, offered a peace pipe, and walked off the field arm in arm.[1] Student Lester Leutwiler, an Eagle Scout, created the original costume and performed the dance based upon his experience as a Boy Scout. The expression Illiniwek (meaning "the complete human being - the strong, agile human body, and the indomitable human spirit")[7] was first used in conjunction with the University of Illinois football team by football coach Bob Zuppke, referring to the Illinois Confederation[8] of Native Americans who historically had inhabited much of present-day Illinois.

Another student, A. Webber Borchers, was the only Chief to ride on horseback around the field[1] and solidified the Chief tradition, continuing the performances and soliciting contributions for a permanent costume in 1930. Since then, the costume has been replaced several times, most recently in 1982. The current costume was sold to the University marching band by Frank Fools Crow, chief of the Oglala Sioux (a nation unrelated to the Illiniwek), after being sewn by his wife. He visited the campus in 1982 to present the regalia during halftime of a football game at the request of then-Assistant Director of Bands and Director of Athletic Bands Gary Smith. The costume contained real eagle feathers, but because eagle feathers are sacred to Native Americans, and because they came from a species protected byLacey Treaty Act (1900),[9] the Eagle Act (1940), the Migratory Bird Act, and at that time Endangered Species Act, the feathers in the headdresses worn by the Chief were replaced with dyed turkey feathers after requests from the family of Chief Fool's Crow.[10]

Chief Illiniwek's dance was derived from "Indian Lore" studies done by university students who had been Boy Scouts. The three- or four-minute dance is based on fancy dance, a style that originated from the Plains Indians as a means of providing a more secular display than purely sacred dancing, and which is practiced today by many Native Americans at pow-wows. The dance has evolved over time; each student who performs the role of the Chief augments the basic performance with his own movements and steps. Although it is claimed the dance is similar to traditional fancy dance, the Chief's routine includes mid-air splits, which are rarely found in Native fancy dance. Only the music has remained unchanged, with the Chief always performing to the Three in One. In the 1990s, literature distributed by the University ceased describing the dance as "authentic."

Since 1926 a total of 38 different students have performed the role of the Chief.[11] All but one have been men: one woman, Idelle (Stith) Brooks, served in 1943 due to the shortage of male students during World War II; she was called "Princess Illiniwek." No student portraying Chief Illiniwek was of American Indian heritage during the 82 year span,[12] although Brooks, a journalism major who had grown up on the Osage Reservation in Fairfax, Oklahoma, was described as an "honorary princess of the Osage Indian tribe".[13][14] Brooks weighed 90 pounds and her Chief regalia weighed 50.[1]

The actual descendants of the Illiniwek opposed the Chief (see Controversy, below). Whereas, when in May 1995, a WICD reporter interviewed members of the Peoria Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma, Chief Don Giles said, "We do not have a problem with the mascot.",[15] by 2000, the tribal council, under a new chief, passed a resolution opposing the use of the Chief by the University.[16] On January 17, 2007, the Executive Committee of the Oglala Sioux Tribal Council, issued a resolution asking that the University of Illinois return the regalia to the family of Frank Fools Crow and cease the use of the Chief Illiniwek mascot. The resolution was delivered to the university's Board of Trustees, UI President B. Joseph White, and Chancellor Richard Herman. The campus' Native American House was authorized by the Oglala Sioux to distribute the resolution to the public.[17]

The Chief appeared at the University's homecoming parade and pep rally until 1991.[1]


From the mid-1970s, the Chief was the subject of debate at the University of Illinois.[7] In October 1989, Charlene Teters, a graduate student from the Spokane tribe, began protesting the Chief at athletic events after her young son and daughter's reaction to the Chief's dance at a basketball game.[18] Soon, individuals and organizations, some from outside of the University, began to support the Chief's elimination. Some academic departments adopted official stances in favor of retirement of the symbol. External organizations including the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, the National Education Association, Amnesty International, the Modern Language Association, and Society for the Study of the Indigenous Languages of the Americas also took positions in favor of retiring the Chief.[19] In November 1989, the Illinois state legislature passed a resolution in support of the Chief.[1]

Student and alumni organizations, such as the Honor the Chief Society and Chief Illiniwek Educational Foundation, are dedicated to explaining and preserving the tradition of Chief Illiniwek. The Students for the Chief group formed in 1990.[1] Among the national Native American organizations which called for the retirement of the symbol were the National Congress of American Indians and the National Indian Education Association. At the Urbana-Champaign campus, the Native American House, the American Indian Studies program, and the Native American student organizations all called for its retirement.

Chief Illiniwek with the University of Illinois Marching Illini

Those in favor of retiring the Chief contended that the Chief misappropriates Native American culture and perpetuates harmful racial or ethnic stereotypes. They argued that this obstructed the creation of a diverse and tolerant learning community, harmed the reputation of the University, and promoted an inaccurate image of Native Americans. Those in support of the Chief claimed that he was a revered symbol representing not only a proud people but the great spirit of a great university.

A 1995 ruling by the United States Department of Education found that the Chief did not violate Native American students' civil rights. Also in 1995, the state legislature approved a bill making the Chief the "official symbol" of the University, but Governor Jim Edgar's amendatory veto allowed the decision to remain with the University.[1]

On January 13, 2000, the Board of Trustees of the University of Illinois passed a resolution concerning the issue of the continuation of the Chief Illiniwek performances at its athletic events. The resolution acknowledged the existence of a controversy. Pursuant to this resolution, the board retained Louis B. Garippo, a former circuit court judge in Cook County, to assist in conducting a dialogue on Chief Illiniwek. The Special Intake Session on Chief Illiniwek was held in Foellinger Auditorium on the Urbana campus on April 14, 2000. Garippo presided over the session, reviewed and compiled communications on the issue, and prepared a report[20] to the board. Garippo's task was to convey respondents' opinions to the board, not to make a recommendation on the status of Chief Illiniwek.

In 2006, the University Board of Trustees opted to study the issue and passed a resolution calling for "a consensus conclusion to the matter of Chief Illiniwek." Many on both sides of the issue found this resolution problematic, given that former trustee Roger Plummer determined that a compromise on the issue was not possible. At that point, the Board of Trustees has not consulted on the matter with the faculty of the American Indian Studies Program.

In the past few years, opinion polls on the subject have not been much help in defining Native American opinion on the subject. In 2002, a Peter Harris Research Group poll of those who declared Native American ethnicity on a U.S. census showed that 81% of Native Americans support the use of Indian nicknames in high school and college sports, and 83% of Native Americans support the use of Indian mascots and symbols in professional sports. However, the methods and results of this poll have been disputed.[21] A separate poll conducted by the Native-run newspaper Indian Country Today in 2001 reported that 81% of those polled "indicated use of American Indian names, symbols and mascots are predominantly offensive and deeply disparaging to Native Americans."

A non-binding student referendum on Chief Illiniwek was conducted in March 2004. Of the approximately one-third of the student body who cast ballots, 69% of the voters favored retention of the Chief.[22] Faculty have tended to be critical of the Chief.[7][23] Another non-binding student referendum on Chief Illiniwek was conducted in February 2008. Of the approximately 23% of the student body who cast ballots, 79% (7,718) voted to show support for Chief Illiniwek, while 21% (2,052) voted to not show support.[24]

Position of the Peoria Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma

The Peoria Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma are the closest living descendants of the Illiniwek Confederacy, having been relocated to Oklahoma in the 19th century. The position of the tribal leadership has evolved over the years. In a television interview with WICD-TV in 1995, Don Giles, then Chief of the Peoria Tribe, said, "To say that we are anything but proud to have these portrayals would be completely wrong. We are proud. We're proud that the University of Illinois, the flagship university of the state, a seat of learning, is drawing on that background of our having been there. And what more honor could they pay us?" Supporting Chief Giles was another tribal elder, Ron Froman, who stated that the protesters "don't speak for all Native Americans, and certainly not us."[7]

Ron Froman was later elected Chief, by which time his views on the Chief Illiniwek symbol had changed. His opinions shifted following meetings with American Indian students attending the University. In April 2000, the tribal council, with Chief Froman's support, passed by the margin of 3 to 2 a resolution requesting "the leadership of the University of Illinois to recognize the demeaning nature of the characterization of Chief Illiniwek, and cease use of this mascots [sic]".[16] Froman said, "I don't know what the origination was, or what the reason was for the university to create Chief Illiniwek. I don't think it was to honor us, because, hell, they ran our (butts) out of Illinois."[25] This puts Chief Illiniwek in a position different from that of the mascots of other schools such as Florida State University, whose American Indian mascots are not opposed by the leadership of the corresponding tribes. In 2005, a new Chief, John P. Froman, when asked his position by the NCAA, indicated that "the Chief was not representative of our tribe and culture, mainly because the costume is Sioux."[26] In 2006, in response to a widely published column by journalist George Will in support of the symbol's use, he wrote a letter reiterating the Peoria Tribe's opposition to the symbol and decrying that the "University of Illinois has ignored the tribe's request for nearly five years."[27]

NCAA involvement

In August 2005, the National Collegiate Athletic Association, the primary governing board for intercollegiate athletics, instituted a ban on schools that use what they call "hostile and abusive American Indian nicknames" from hosting postseason games, beginning February 2006. The University of Illinois was among the 18 schools subject to the ban which, among other things, prohibited the University from hosting NCAA-sponsored tournaments. The ban was soon expanded to include Bowl Championship Series-sponsored bowl games, starting with the 2006 football season. The university appealed the ban in October on the grounds that it violates NCAA bylaws and violated institutional autonomy.

On November 11, 2005, the NCAA, stating that it had "found no new information relative to the mascot, known as ‘Chief Illiniwek’ or the logo mark used by some athletics teams that depicts an American Indian in feathered headdress,"[28] upheld the ban on the University of Illinois. However, it did allow the continued use of the nicknames "Illini" and "Fighting Illini" by the University because they are based on the name of the state and not of American Indian descent. The university appealed the decision again on January 30, 2006, mere days before the deadline.[29] While the NCAA Executive Committee granted an extension to April 28, the committee's next meeting, to other schools affected by the ban, the University of Illinois requested a longer stay until May 15, the end of the current semester. The Executive Committee ignored the request for a longer stay and denied the university's second appeal while indicating that no further appeals would be entertained.[30]

The Chicago Sun-Times reported on August 31, 2006 that Chief Illiniwek would "no longer be an official university symbol" after the 2006–2007 basketball season. The paper also reported that the ownership of the Chief would be transitioned to an organization called the "Council of Chiefs" and made up of a number of people who have previously portrayed Chief Illiniwek. The next day, however, the University disputed the Sun-Times report. University sources confirmed that several former Chiefs had met with University officials to discuss preserving the symbol's tradition but stated that the so-called "Council of Chiefs" did not exist as a formally organized group. A University spokesman stated that "no decisions have been made" regarding the symbol's fate.[31]

Chief Illiniwek and the Fighting Illini

Some have incorrectly linked Chief Illiniwek with the nickname Fighting Illini. Though many assume that both are based on Illinois' American Indian traditions, the name Illini was first associated with the school by the student newspaper, which in 1874 changed its name to from The Student to The Illini.[32]

The addition of the adjective "fighting" originated about five years before the appearance of Chief Illiniwek, as a tribute to Illinois soldiers killed in World War I. Similarly, the on-campus football venue, Memorial Stadium, was named in honor of those fallen soldiers. As stated above, the NCAA has exempted the names Illini and Fighting Illini from its ban on "hostile and abusive" American Indian imagery, and these names are still used by the University.

The state of Illinois was named by French explorers after the indigenous Illiniwek people, a consortium of Algonquian tribes which thrived in the area.

The word Illiniwek or iliniwek is the plural form of ilinwe and means "those who speak in the ordinary way," although it has often been mistranslated as "tribe of superior men."[33]

Retiring Chief Illiniwek

On February 16, 2007, Lawrence Eppley, chair of the board of trustees issued a unilateral ruling retiring Chief Illiniwek.[34] Chief Illiniwek's last performance, by the final Chief, Dan Maloney of Galesburg, Illinois, took place on February 21, 2007 at the last men's home basketball game of the 2006–2007 regular season against Michigan, in Assembly Hall.[35] As at the time, Chief Illiniwek also performed at women's home basketball games, the first halftime performance without the portrayal of Chief Illiniwek was the following night, February 22, 2007, at the women's basketball game against Michigan State.

On March 13, 2007, the University of Illinois board of trustees voted unanimously to retire Illiniwek's name, image and regalia.[36]

After retirement

In April 2008, the "Council of Chiefs", a group of previous Chief Illiniwek performers, named a student to portray the chief, although this portrayal is not sanctioned or endorsed by the University.[37] Logan Ponce, a Latino student, was chosen as the 37th portrayer. Ponce expressed the ultimate goal of returning the Chief to the university. "It's unique to Illinois and has been such an important part of our history," he said. "It's part of our heritage. We look forward to continuing it." "New Chief Illiniwek Portrayers Announced". 2008-04-29. 

An event called "Students for Chief Illiniwek Presents: The Next Dance," happened on November 15, 2008 following the football game against Ohio State University, in the Assembly Hall. "We want to do this event on a very exciting day for Illini fans and we want it to be a complement to that day's game," said Roberto Martell Jr., former president of Students for Chief Illiniwek and a junior in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences.[38] An open letter was sent forth by the Native American House encouraging the entire University community to speak out against the event.[39]

On October 4, 2009, the University of Illinois gave the Chief Illiniwek regalia to the Oglala Lakota. The media were denied entry to this event, which was called a "private function" by Associate Director of Athletics Dana Brenner. The university did not offer a public statement about the return.[40]

On February 26, 2010 the webpage of Students for Chief Illiniwek posted nearly fifty email correspondences, obtained through the Freedom of Information Act, of several members of the University administration attempting to prevent the "Next Dance" portrayals. Parties involved include Renee Romano, Anna Gonzalez, Robert Warrior, and then-Chancellor Richard Herman. The emails include conversations between Romano and Richard Herman appreciating "the fact that we've been trying to get in the way of allowing the students for the chief to perform a dance in the assembly hall and "trying to think of a reason to deny them access to Assembly Hall on Oct. 2." The revelation of free speech violations by the administrators was criticized by free-speech advocates, including the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education, which currently gives the University of Illinois a yellow light rating.[41]

In May 2010 the Students for Chief Organization chose a new student to serve as the 38th chief portrayer: Ivan A. Dozier, who claims Cherokee ancestry.[42] Dozier performed as Chief at the "Next Dance" event over homecoming weekend at the University in 2010. He also appeared in regalia at numerous sporting events throughout the year.[43]

In October 2012, the Chief made an unsanctioned halftime appearance at Memorial stadium, in the Homecoming football game against Indiana.[44]

Students and fans still chant "Chief" during the performance of Three In One during halftime. Since neither the NCAA nor the University have any control over what the fans chant, opposition groups have called to additionally ban the Three In One performance.[45]

In April 2014, an indigenous student, Xochitl Sandoval, sent a letter to the university administration (which she also posted on her Facebook page) describing her thoughts of suicide resulting from the daily insults she felt due to the continued presence of "The Chief" on campus, including other students wearing the old image and name on sweatshirts and the continued "unofficial" performances the current "Chief", Ivan A. Dozier at some events. She stated that these thoughts came as a result of her feeling that she had no recourse because the university had not enforced its own policies regarding racism and the creation of a hostile environment for indigenous students such as herself; but had instead stated her only recourse would be personal action.[46] Soon afterward there was a gathering on the Quad organized by the president of the Native American Indigenous Student Organization in support of Sandoval, and calling for further action by the University to eliminate the presence of the Chief on campus.[47] The Campus Faculty Association (CFA) also issued a statement in support of Sandoval.[48]

In January 2015, an unofficial appearance at Tuscola High School, by former portrayer Ivan A. Dozier, was cancelled. School officials removed the announcement post from social media saying they did not have the time or personnel to address the bad language and personal attacks that were made in the online comments. Dozier, who is part Cherokee, claimed the appearance was cancelled due to the negative comments and threats on social media from people who opposed to the former mascot.[49][50] The School District announced via Twitter that the appearance was cancelled "In order to ensure highest level of student/community safety."[51]

With the impending graduation of Ivan Dozier, a new "unofficial" chief has been selected, Bennett Kamps, with an initial appearance planned for February, 2016.[52]

In May 2016, the University announced that a process was underway to select a "first-ever athletic mascot" for the university—the phrase evidently recognizing the argument by some Chief supporters that the Chief was not a mascot but a "symbol."[53]

See also



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  3. Saulny, Susan (October 28, 2007). "University Reverses Policy to Allow Mascot's Return". New York Times. Retrieved 2013-11-18.
  4. Roger Ebert (March 6, 2001). "Noble spirit more than just a mascot". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved November 12, 2015.
  5. Drehs, Wayne (March 8, 2001). "Chancellor Aiken warns group of possible sanctions". ESPN. Retrieved 2013-11-18.
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  7. 1 2 3 4 "The Chief Illiniwek Dialogue Report". Archived from the original on August 7, 2011.
  8. "Illinois Confederation" is preferred over "Illiniwek" as the confederation's name. The Indian Tribes of North America, by John R. Swanton. Bulletin (Smithsonian Institution; Bureau of American Ethnology), 145.
  9. "Federal Laws to Protect Bald Eagles". 2013-03-18. Retrieved 2015-02-20.
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  11. "Hall of Chiefs". Retrieved January 6, 2016.
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  13. "Princess Illiniwek, Idelle Stith | University of Illinois Archives". 1943-10-26. Retrieved 2015-02-20.
  14. Archived October 2, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  15. Archived October 6, 2000, at the Wayback Machine.
  16. 1 2 "Request to University of Illinois to Cease Use of Chief llliniwek as Mascot". Retrieved 2013-11-14.
  17. Archived September 5, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  18. "Teters uses art to fight racism in sports and media". 1999-01-25. Retrieved 2015-02-20.
  21. "Of Polls and Race Prejudice: Sports Illustrated's Errant "Indian Wars" : Journal of Sport & Social Issues November 2002 26: 381-402" (PDF). Retrieved 20 February 2015. (subscription required)
  22. Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  23. Archived August 30, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  24. Archived May 5, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  25. (PDF) Retrieved May 31, 2006. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  26. Retrieved May 31, 2006. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  27. (PDF) Retrieved May 31, 2006. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  28. Archived January 2, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  29. Retrieved January 31, 2006. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  30. Archived November 14, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  31. Archived November 7, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  32. "The Illini". Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections. January 1874. Retrieved 2014-06-10.The paper is now called the Daily Illini.
  33. Archived April 15, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  34. Archived November 14, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  35. Archived September 29, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.
  36. "ESPN - Illinois trustees vote to retire Chief Illiniwek - College Sports". 2007-03-13. Retrieved 2013-11-14.
  37. "New Chief Illiniwek". The News-Gazette. April 29, 2008. Archived from the original on December 1, 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-03.
  38. Retrieved November 1, 2008. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  39. "Native American House Statement on November 15 event" (PDF). Native American House and American Indian Studies Department. November 7, 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-10.
  40. ""Chief" Illiniwek Regalia Returned to Ogalala Lakota". October 4, 2009. Archived from the original on 2009-10-12. Retrieved 2009-10-07.
  41. Shibley, Robert (February 1, 2010). "Will Chief Illiniwek dance again?". Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE). Retrieved November 10, 2015.
  42. "Chief supporters select new portrayer". 2010-04-27. Retrieved 2013-05-06.
  43. Goldenstein, Taylor (October 22, 2010). "The Next Dance event perseveres". The Daily Illini. Archived from the original on 2012-08-19. Retrieved 2013-05-06.
  44. Quitalig, Daryl (2012-10-29). "Chief makes Homecoming appearance". Daily Illini. Retrieved 2013-11-14.
  45. "Three-In-One may be done - The Daily Illini : News". The Daily Illini. Retrieved 2015-02-20.
  46. Schilling, Vincent (April 4, 2014). "Indigenous Student Discusses Public Suicide Over Chief Illiniwek Pain". Indian Country Today.
  47. Mitchell, Tim (April 8, 2014). "Students walk at Quad in solidarity with UI student". The News=Gazette.
  48. Davis, Susan (April 9, 2014). "CFA Stands with Xochitl Sandoval".
  49. Carrera, Anna (January 5, 2015). "District cancels Chief after threats". Champaign, Illinois: WCIA TV.
  50. Ryan, Shannon. "Standing their ground," Chicago Tribune, p. 8. March 7, 2016.
  51. Rossow, Jim (January 5, 2015). "Chief's dance at high school game called off". News-Gazette. Champaign, Illinois.
  52. Hockenberry, Maggie. "New "unofficial" chief named". Retrieved February 5, 2016.
  53. Wurth, Julie (May 2, 2016). "Chancellor OKs mascot search". News-Gazette. Champaign-Urbana, Illinois.
  54. Archived September 29, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  55. "Jay Rosenstein Productions". Retrieved 2015-02-20.


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