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Subscriptions, change of address, membership applications, orders for current iss U' of The Chronicles, and non-current back issues should be sent to the Executive Director of the Oklahoma Histo :al Society. ix, 179.) In anticipation of the bicentennial of its founding, the U. Army Corps of Engineers commissioned a series of district histories. Mooney’s use of a franked envelope in sending his now notorious letter to Mrs. Upon his return to Washington in November, 1918, Mooney resumed work on the sacred formulas of the Eastern Cherokee and coordinated materials on peyote lately collected in the field. With the women and children doing most of the work, large quantities of corn and pumpkins were dried, but the frail “squaw fences” 2 Cutler, “Lawrie Tatum and the Kiowa Agency,” Arizona and the West, Vol. 227; Buntin, “The Quaker Indian Agents,” The Chronicles of 0\lahoma, Vol. Grant (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1970), pp. ^Department of the Interior, Annual Report of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, i86g (Washington: Government Printing Office, 1870), pp. A small group of Delaware Indians also lived with both the Kiowa and Wichita factions.
Gibson, Norman Term Expiring in January, 1^82 Joe W. In addition business merr J- ships are available at .00 per year; corporate memberships with annual dues of 0.00; and life merr;r- ships priced at 0.00. The last letter criticized the members of the society for their less than expert testimony at the sub-committee hearings the previous winter, adding that it was well known among the western tribes that “a large portion of the Society of American Indians is Indian only by remote ancestry The letter, though insolent, was written on October 31, just days before Stinchecum finally forced Mooney to leave the reservation. 142 JAMES MOONEY AND THE PEYOTE CONTROVERSY and Arapaho Agency, Concho, Oklahomad^ Bruce Kinney’s desire of ob- taining evidence against the ethnologist had circled between agencies, mis- sionaries and Washington, catching Mooney in the vortex of scandalized sensibilities. .95.) FIFTY COMMON BIRDS OF OKLAHOMA AND THE SOUTH- ERN Ci REAT PLAINS. The Indians craved vegetables, eating melons before they were ripe and consuming the corn as soon as it was edible. ^ Lawrie Tatum, Our Red Brothers and the Peace Policy of President Ulysses S. The Wichita and their Caddoan breathren, who were affiliated into a cohesive band, were assigned temporarily to the Kiowa Agency until an agent could be appointed to supervise them.
Single numbers of he Chronicles are available for most years and the price will be supplied on request. Pratt, January 29, 1919, Pratt Papers, Incoming Letters, Group No. Parker, former president of the Society of American Indians. 126, 1919, Central Files, Record Group 75, National Archives. There the Indians had raised corn, melons and pumpkins while trying to keep their ponies away from their fields. The Kiowa, Comanche and Apache were loosely confederated.
The subscription rate for institutions and libraries is .00 a year. The original Prentiss letter, of which numerous copies were made and circulated, eventually reached the Commissioner of Indian Affairs on April 7, 1919, sent by W. Scott, Superintendent of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Agency, Concho, Oklahoma. Owen, who supported Mooney in his attempt to have the ban against investigation of the use of peyote by the Indians Late in January, 1919, Gertrude Bonnin sent a letter to Pratt, asking that prompt action be taken to “disarm [Mooney J of his government position; that if he goes into the field he will not appear to have support of the government for his peyote propaganda.”'^^ Included in her parcel were copies of the Prentiss letter, the testimony of Reverend Davis, a long letter Gertrude Bonnin to Richard H. Johnson, former liquor suppression officer of the Indian Bureau and now managing editor of The New Republic, Westerville, Ohio, and a letter from Mooney to Arthur C. Indian women already had fenced in small plots with slender poles tied to stakes with bark. Hazen, head of the Southern Indian District often failed to restrain the Indian ponies until all the corn could be gathered.^ The Kiowa, Comanche, Apache, Wichita, Waco, Tawacaroe, Keechie, Caddo and Andaghco Indians were at the Kiowa Agency.
s THE CHRONICLES OF OKLAHOMA Published quarterly by the Oklahoma Historical Society Historical Building, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73105 OKLAHOMA HISTORICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS W. This task was completed on June 5, 1971, and portends a revolution in the transportation network serving Oklahoma. However, the real treasure inherent in this book is the story of people who early had connection with Oklahoma. Each of the three Indian characters typified a different response to non- Indian encroachment. In the early fall the new agent broke and prepared for planting 850 acres for the Wichita and 650 acres for the Kiowa Agency Indians.
Instead of footnotes the book has bibliographic references for each chap- ter. He trav- eled to Chicago late in August to order a steam engine, sawmill parts, a shingle machine and small millstones. Nye, Carbine and Lance: The Story of Old Fort Sill (Norman: University of Okla- homa Press, 1937), p.This is annoying only when direct quotations are left unidentified in the text. He then hired men to construct the sawmill and assist with work at the agency. 13 1 ; Lawrie Tatum to Enoch Hoag, Annual Report, August 12, 1869, Reports (Agents) File, Kiowa Agency, Indian Archives, Oklahoma Historical Society, Okla- homa City, Oklahoma. 434 ON THE WHITE MAN’S ROAD agent and his fellow travelers, ten men, four women and two children, made the long and monotonous return trip to the agency.^ The Indians at the agency had been relatively peaceful just prior to Tatum’s arrival, conducting only minor raids into Texas.Another problem is occasional distortion of peripheral facts, such as a comment that Chief Black Kettle at the Battle of the Washita would not have rallied his warriors to fight because he was an advocate of peace. On his return trip the Quaker was joined by his wife and seven-year-old child. Pennington, “Government Policy and Farming on the Kiowa Reservation: 1869-1901,” Doctor of Philosophy Dissertation, Uni- versity of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma, 1972, pp. ^Annual Report of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, i 86 g, p. The Kiowa, numbering 1,928, preferred stealing horses and cattle to tilling the soil.When the PRFC's substance use or abuse results in an infant born substance- exposed, the PRFC's home is evaluated to determine whether the infant can receive the proper nurturing, nutrition, and attention to hygiene necessary for the infant to thrive.(1) The PRFC or caretaker either intended to act, acted, or omitted to act, or knew about conditions that placed the child in imminent or impending danger and exhibited diminished protective capacities."Unsafe" means an identifiable safety threat to a child is present within his or her environment and the caregiver's protective capacities are insufficient to prevent the child from being harmed, and requires outside intervention.UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2015 https://archive.org/details/chroniclesofokla5619okla VOLUME LVI NUMBER I SPR - clironicles •UBLISHED QUARTERLY BY THE OKLAHOMA HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF OKLAHOMA 1 ^ i « t ^ ¥ . After 1946 most of the energies of the Tulsa district office have been concentrated on building the Mc Clellan-Kerr Arkansas River Navigation System, including the construction of the dams which simul- taneously controlled floods and stored the water necessary to operating the locks that raise barges from 300 feet at Dardenelle, Arkansas, to more than 500 feet at the port of Catoosa near Tulsa. Numerous instances where individuals, either by acci- dent or diligent searching, did, in fact, find tangible treasure are recorded with their names and what they found. Elizabeth Custer was the devoted mili- tary wife who loved her husband but hated his work so much that when the first blades of grass in spring announced the beginning of another cam- paign, she ground them under her heel. He also employed local farmers at a salary of .00 per month to teach the Indians farming techniques and to increase the plowed lands of the agency Tatum recognized the progress which had been made by Hazen and Boone and built on the foundation they had laid.