Susannah of the Mounties (film)
Comment: I haven't watched this movie, but it sounds stereotypical. Start with the threat of burning the white man at the stake. Has any movie tribe ever not tried to kill someone horrifically?
Then there's the split into good Indians, who obey the rules and help the white man, and bad Indians, who perform dastardly deeds because they're evil. These bad apples are usually described as renegades or half-breeds, meaning they're bucking the system supported by both sides.
Note that neither the good nor bad Indians ever criticize this "system"--meaning the government-backed history of broken treaties, land theft, and the resulting Indian wars. Indeed, if you go by the movies, there's no system to criticize. White people rule the land and Indians live under them. That's the way it is and always has been.
Everything's perfect, with liberty and justice for all, unless greedy white men and savage Indians try to cause trouble. Then you see corrupt Indian agents who don't at all represent the federal government. And renegade warriors who don't at all represent their tribes. White men and Indians would live in peaceful harmony if it wasn't for these troublemakers.
Then there's the whole Pocahontas vibe. In this case, a white girl plays the savior who brings peace to the warring factions. Unless it's a self-sacrificing "Indian princess" (chief's daughter), Native are almost never instrumental in forging their own destiny. Even if it's only a little white girl, white men know best.
Below: Martin Good Rider (Blackfeet) and Shirley Temple.
"Shirley Temple on the 1939 Hollywood set of Susannah of the Mounties with seven Blackfeet chiefs of Montana and Canada."