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Topic: Ponca

Treaty of June 25, 1817

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now A treaty of peace and friendship made and concluded between William Clark and Auguste Chouteau, commissioners on the part and behalf of the United states of America, of the one part, and the undersigned chiefs and warriors of the Poncarar tribe of Indians, on the [their] part and of their said tribe of the other part. The parties being desirous of re-established peace and friendship between the United States and their said tribe, and of being placed, in all things and every respect, upon the same footing upon which they stood before the late war between the United States and Great Britain, have agreed to the following articles: Article I. Every injury or act of hostility by one or either of the contracting parties against the other, shall be mutually forgiven and forgot. Article II. There shall be perpetual peace and friendship between all the citizens of the United States of America and all the individuals composing the said Poncarar tribe; and all the friendly relations that existed between them before the war shall be, and the same are hereby, renewed. Article III. The undersigned chiefs and warriors, for themselves and their said tribe, do hereby acknowledge themselves to be under the protection of the United States of America, and of no other nation, power, sovereign,...

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Oklahoma Land Patents – Ponca Tribe

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Patentee NameDateDoc. #Accession # A-NON-TA-WEE07/22/190960062-0973427 AGSH-NAW-TAW-EE02/23/191067090-09113028 BARNABY, PETER04/20/190942686-0956818 BE-CHAY-THAW07/24/191199413-10219053 BERT FRESH MEAT11/12/1908162995-0829252 BIG-GOOSE, LEONARD09/13/190984197-0978915 BLACK HAIR HORSE, AGNES07/22/190960062-0973427 BLACK HAIR HORSE, LOU08/19/190975319-0975901 BLACK-TONGUE, ROZETTA11/26/1909104790-0991896 BROWN, BELLE W09/08/1908144208-0811669 BUFFALO HEAD, JULIA S07/22/190965402-0973523 BUFFALO-BULL, JOSIE10/29/1908123969-0825694 BUFFALO-BULL, MARY10/29/1908123969-0825693 BUFFALO-HEAD, PETER05/14/190953285-0960880 BUFFALO-HEAD, ROBERT08/19/190979689-0975908 BULL, JULIA ALLEN04/27/190938214-0958182 COLLINS, CHARLES09/08/1908144208-0811665 COLLINS, LAURA P09/08/1908144208-0811666 COLLINS, LOUISA05/01/191189388-10194466 COLLINS, LUCY08/19/190975316-0975900 COLLINS, MELVIN05/01/191195135-10194470 CRAZY-ARROW, BELLE W09/08/1908144208-0811669 CRAZY-BEAR, MILDRED05/24/190953287-0963515 CRAZY-BEAR, MILDRED B C05/24/190953287-0963515 CRETH-NO-EAR10/11/190989679-0983674 CRETH-TREADS-ON-TWO10/11/190989679-0983674 DE KNIGHT CROOKED HAND, ANNA04/07/190936506-0955175 DE LODGE, LOUIS06/10/190952715-0966377 FIRE-SHAKER, GUS05/01/1911102741194459 FIRESHAKER, ANNA D04/07/190936506-0955175 GAYTON, SAMUEL04/05/190925018-0954655 GEE-ON-WEE07/22/190964751-0973520 HA-BA-GLEE-DA04/20/190938949-0956817 HAIRY-BACK, ELINOR W06/21/190957723-0968169 HAN-LUN-GAY02/23/191096318-09113031 HAY-SON-SHEE-GRAY08/19/190979689-0975908 HIN-GEE-WAW-SHEE09/08/1908144208-0811670 IN-GLAW-SON-WEE05/01/191195135-10194468 KAY-LAW-DON-WEE05/14/190953285-0960880 KEMBLE, ELLIOTT01/29/1916578652510661 KEMBLE, KENNETH09/13/190984196-0978914 KING, GEORGE06/21/190956541-0968167 KNOWS-THE-COUNTRY, JEFFREY04/27/190947562-0958554 LE CLAIR, JOSEPH09/08/1908144208-0811668 LE CLAIR, KATHERINE06/10/190952714-0966376 LECLAIR, ZOIE J12/06/1916659789557364 LEE-HEE-DAW-WEE06/21/190957723-0968169 LITTLE HOLE, THEO05/20/190954349-0962909 LITTLE HOLE, THEODORE05/20/190954349-0962909 LITTLE-COOK, LIZZIE11/26/1909101436-0991893 LITTLE-SOLDIER02/23/191067090-09113027 LITTLE-SWIFT, OSBORN02/27/1914400189388501 LITTLE-TURTLE, AGNES02/23/191067090-09113028 LITTLE-VOICE, RAMONA07/22/190964751-0973520 MAW-SHE-SKA10/04/190955778-0982259 MCDONALD05/01/191199414-10194471 MCDONALD, AMELIA05/01/191195135-10194469 MCDONALD, JULIA F W06/10/190947082-0966426 ME-AH-SHIN-GA04/05/190925018-0954655 ME-LEE03/30/1915483115465965 ME-NON-PAW-PEE05/24/190953287-0963515 ME-TAH-INGA11/26/1909101436-0991893 ME-TON-EE05/04/190936509-0958991 MEAN-BEAR, JUDITH05/01/191195135-10194467 MEE-AM-CON-DA05/01/191195135-10194467 MEE-CAW-KAW-GAY04/27/190947562-0958554 MEE-HO-SAW-SAW04/07/190936506-0955175 MEE-KAW-SEE03/06/190922154-0949467 MORGAN10/10/1912258906295890 MORGAN, MARY W F10/10/1912258906295889 MORGAN, MARY W F10/04/190955778-0982258 MUS-TAY-WEE10/10/1912258906295889 MUS-TAY-WEE10/04/190955778-0982258 NAU-KEE-DA-LEE-GA07/22/190966262-0973524 NAW-ZHAY-GAY-TEE05/01/191195135-10194469 NEE-AH-GA-WALLAY10/29/1908123969-0825694 NEE-AH-KEE-BA-NUM09/13/190984196-0978914 NO-EAR07/22/190966262-0973524 NO-EAR, JACK04/20/190938949-0956817 NO-EAR, PHILIP04/05/190925006-0954656 OO-HUM-BAY07/22/190964750-0973519 OTHER, PHILIP08/19/190979672-0975907 PACKHORSE, GRACE Y B05/01/191195135-10194468 PACKHORSE, LEMUEL01/21/1909197659-0841899 PAPPAN, CLINTON04/07/190936507-0955176 PAPPAN, HARRIET CERRE06/10/190952712-0966374 PAPPAN, KATE LE CLAIR09/01/1908132783-0810497 PAPPAN LITTLE COOK, MARIAN06/10/190952711-0966373 PENSONEAU, LIZZIE11/26/1909101436-0991893 POLLOCK, ROZETTA11/26/1909104790-0991896 PONCA-WEE10/29/1908123969-0825693 PRIMEAUX, BAPTISTE07/24/191199413-10219053 PRIMEAUX, CHARLES06/10/190947560-0966428 PRIMEAUX, GEORGE10/25/1909101434-0985882 PRIMEAUX, HELENA01/25/1909193719-0842856 PRIMEAUX, KATHERINE02/23/191096318-09113032 PRIMEAUX, SILAS02/23/191096318-09113031 PRIMEAUX, SUSAN03/30/1915483115465965 PRIMEAUX, THOMAS06/10/190952713-0966375 RAISES-THE-OTHER, CYRIL09/13/190984618-0978916 RAISES-THE-OTHER, GEORGE09/13/190984618-0978916 RAISES-THE-OTHER, WILLIAM09/13/190984618-0978916 RED LEAF CERRE, LOU08/19/190975319-0975901 RED-LEAF, LESLIE08/09/190982045-0975062...

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Nebraska Land Patents – Ponca Tribe

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Patentee NameDateDoc. #Accession # BAKER, ALICE 10/29/1908 161172-0825540 BAKER, FLORA 06/12/1911146242206051 BAKER, FREDERICK 06/12/1911146205206047 BAKER, HATTIE 10/29/1908 161186-0825542 BAKER, STEVEN 07/22/1909 65403-0973513 BARKER, BYRON J 10/29/1908 154295-0825394 BARKER, JENNIE E 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 BEAR, HARRISON 07/28/1916632043540436 BEAR, HAZEL 12/06/1916632043557518 BEAR, LUCY 07/28/1916632043540446 BEAR, ROSA W 06/06/1910 39413-10134438 BEAR, RUTH 06/12/1911146204206046 BEAR-BARREL, ROSA W 06/06/1910 39413-10134438 BIGBEAR, IDA ROY 01/04/1912186818240728 BIRDHEAD, JOSEPH 02/17/19104308-10112220 BIRDHEAD, LILLIE 10/19/1908 175798-0822130 BLAINE, MARY 07/28/1916 632043 540437 BROKENJAW 05/04/1916 613410 527373 BROKENJAW, LEWIS 04/03/1915 506104 466541 BROKENJAW, LEWIS 05/04/1916 613404 527368 BUFFALO-CHIEF, EDWARD 05/04/1916 613410 527373 CHRISTENSEN, ROSALIE SHERMAN 06/21/1909 57740-09 68160 CLEMMONS, HATTIE 10/29/1908 161186-08 25542 COLE, HERBERT 06/12/1911 146241 206050 CONWAY, CORA 04/14/1909 13065-09 55741 CONWAY, CORA 05/24/1909 58082-09 64283 CRIER, EMILY K 11/26/1909 102248-0991882 CRIER-HOWE, EMILY K 06/12/1911146203206045 DAVIS, MINNIE M 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 DRAPEAU, SUSAN LA CLAIR 06/12/1911146245206054 DUCKER, REBECCA H 06/12/1911146243206052 ELK, DAVID 06/12/1911146206206048 FISHER, ALICE 10/29/1908 161172-0825540 FRAZIER, HANNAH H 10/10/1910 63544-10156726 FRAZIER, HARRIETT 10/29/1908 161186-0825548 GLICK, CORA M 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 GLICK, JOHN O 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 GLICK, PHARIS 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 GLICK, PHARIS W 06/21/1909 56540-0968153 GLICK, SANFORD 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 GLICK, SANFORD 10/10/1910 50833-10156718 GLICK, TAYLOR 11/26/1909 108253-0991890 GRANT, SUSAN ROY REE 06/17/1915482988478797 HAMILTON, RACHEL J 10/09/1911178480228826 HENIFIN, IRENE M POST 10/26/1911183063231586 HOWE, ARNOLD 07/28/1916632043540439 HOWE, BENJAMIN 01/07/1909 195234-0838130 HOWE, CORA LESSOR 01/07/1909 1925234-0838131 HOWE, EMILY K 11/26/1909 102248-0991882...

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Treaty of March 10, 1865

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Supplementary treaty between the United States of America and the Ponca tribe of Indians, made at the city of Washington on the tenth day of March, A. D. 1865, between William P. Dole, commissioner on the part of the United States, and Wah-gah-sap-pi, or Iron Whip; Gist-tah-wah-gu, or Strong Walker; Wash-com-mo-ni, or Mitchell P. Cerre; Ash-nan-e-kah-gah-he, or Lone Chief; Tah-ton-ga-nuz-zhe, or Standing Buffalo; on the part of the Ponca tribe of Indians, they being duly authorized and empowered by the said tribe, as follows, viz: Article 1.The Ponca tribe of Indians hereby cede and relinquish to the United States all that portion of their present reservation as described in the first article of the treaty of March 12th, 1858, lying west of the range line between townships numbers (32) thirty-two and (33) thirty-three north, ranges (10) ten and (11) eleven west of the (6) sixth principal meridian, according to the Kansas and Nebraska survey; estimated to contain thirty thousand acres, be the same more or less. Article 2.In consideration of the cession or release of that portion of the reservation above described by the Ponca tribe of Indians to the Government of the United States, the Government of the United States, by way of rewarding them for their constant fidelity to the Government and citizens thereof,...

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Treaty of March 12, 1858

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Articles of agreement and convention made and concluded at the city of Washington, on the twelfth day of March, one thousand eight hundred and fifty-eight, by Charles E. Mix, commissioner on the part of the United States, and Wa-gah-sah-pi, or Whip; Gish-tah-wah-gu, or Strong Walker; Mitchell P. Cera, or Wash-kom-moni; A-shno-ni-kah-gah-hi, or Lone Chief; Shu-kah-bi, or Heavy Clouds; Tah-tungah-nushi, or Standing Buffalo, on the part of the Ponca tribe of Indians; they being thereto duly authorized and empowered by said tribe. Article 1. The Ponca tribe of Indians hereby cede and relinquish to the United States all the lands now owned or claimed by them, wherever situate, except the tract bounded as follows, viz: Beginning at a point on the Neobrara River and running due north, so as to intersect the Ponca River twenty-five miles from its mouth; thence from said point of intersection, up and along the Ponca River, twenty — miles; thence due south to the Neobrara River; and thence down and along said river to the place of beginning; which tract is hereby reserved for the future homes of said Indians; and to which they agree and bind themselves to remove within one year from the date of the ratification of this agreement by this Senate and President of the United States. Article...

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Treaty of June 9, 1825

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now For the purposes of perpetuating the friendship which has heretofore existed, as also to remove all future cause of discussion or dissension, as it respects trade and friendship between the United States and their citizens, and the Poncar tribe of Indians, the President of the United States of America, by Brigadier General Henry Atkinson, of the United States’ Army, and Major Benjamin O’Fallon, Indian Agent, with full powers and authority, specially appointed and commissioned for that purpose of the one part, and the undersigned Chiefs, Headmen, and Warriors, of the Poncar tribe of Indians, on behalf of said tribe, of the other part, have made and entered into the following articles and conditions, which, when ratified by the President of the United States, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate, shall be binding on both parties—to wit: Article 1. It is admitted by the Poncar tribe of Indians, that they reside within the territorial limits of the United States, acknowledge their supremacy, and claim their protection. The said tribe also admit the right of the United States to regulate all trade and intercourse with them. Article 2. The United States agree to receive the Poncar tribe of Indians into their friendship, and under their protection, and to extend to them, from time to...

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Houses of the Ponca Tribe

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now That the Ponca and Omaha were formerly a single tribe is accepted without question, and that the separation took place long after they crossed the Mississippi from their ancient habitat is established by the traditions of the two tribes. Probably the two tribes in later years, after the separation, continued to resemble one another to such a degree that the, villages of one could not have been distinguished from those of the other. A deserted village of the Ponca was discovered by members of the Lewis and...

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Ponca Tribe

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Ponca Indians. One of the five tribes of the so-called Dhegiha group of the Siouan family, forming with the Omaha, Osage, and Kansa, the upper Dhegiha or Omaha division. The Ponca and Omaha have the same language, differing only in some dialectic forms and approximating the Quapaw rather than the Kansa and Osage languages. The early history of the tribe is the same as that of the other tribes of the group, and, after the first separation, is identical with that, of the Omaha. After the migration of the...

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Tipi and Earth Lodges of the Plains Tribes

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now One of the most characteristic features of Plains Indian culture was the tipi. All the tribes of the area, almost without exception, used it for a part of the year at least. Primarily, the tipi was a conical tent covered with dressed buffalo skins. A carefully mounted and equipped tipi from the Black-foot Indians stands in the center of the Plains exhibit. Everywhere the tipi was made, cared for, and set up by the women. First, a conical framework of long slender poles was erected and...

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Plains Indian Culture

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Museum collections cannot illustrate this important phase of culture; but since no comprehensive view of the subject can be had without its consideration, we must give it some space. It is customary to treat of all habits or customs having to do with the family organization, the community, and what we call the state, under the head of social organization. So, in order that the reader may form some general idea of social conditions in this area, we shall review some of the discussed points. Unfortunately,...

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Industrial Arts of the Plains Tribes

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Under this head the reader may be reminded that among most American tribes each family produces and manufactures for itself. There is a more or less definite division between the work of men and women, but beyond that there is little specialization. The individuals are not of equal skill, but still each practices practically the whole gamut of industrial arts peculiar to his sex. This fact greatly increases the importance of such arts when considered as cultural traits. Fire making The methods of making fire are...

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Hunting and Food of the Plains Tribes

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Since this is a discussion of the general characteristics of Plains Indians, we shall not take them up by tribes, as is usual, but by topics, Anthropologists are accustomed to group the facts of primitive life under the following main heads: material culture (food, transportation, shelter, dress, manufactures, weapons, etc.), social organization, religion and ceremonies, art, language, and physical type. Food The flesh of the buffalo was the great staple of the Plains Indians, though elk, antelope, bear and smaller game were not infrequently used. On...

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Indian Tribes of the Southern Plains Region

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now The Regional Director represents the Southern Plains Region in dealing with other governmental entities and tribal entities. The Regional Director serves as the representative for the Director of the Bureau of Indian Affairs with the responsibility to work toward strengthening intergovernmental assistance to all the Federally-recognized tribes under the jurisdiction of the Southern Plains Regional Office. The Southern Plains Region has two (2) Deputy Regional Directors, who work directly under the Regional Director. Dan Deerinwater, Regional Director Southern Plains Regional Office Bureau of Indian Affairs WCD Office Complex P.O. Box 368 Anadarko, OK 73005 Anadarko Agency Bureau of Indian Affairs P.O. Box 309 Anadarko, OK 73005 Tribes of the Anadarko Agency Apache Tribe of Oklahoma P.O. Box 1220 Anadarko, OK 73005-1220 Enrollment Caddo Nation of Oklahoma P.O. Box 487 Binger, OK 73009 Heritage and Culture Comanche Nation 584 N.W. Bingo Road Lawton, OK 73505 Comanche Veterans Delaware Nation P.O. Box 825 Anadarko, OK 73005 Nations History Fort Sill Apache Tribe of Oklahoma Route 2 Box 121 Apache, OK 73507 Kiowa Indian Tribe of Oklahoma 130 W Main St Anadarko, OK 73005 Enrollment Wichita and Affiliated Tribes P.O. Box 729 Anadarko, OK 73005 History In the Beginning: 1540-1750 People of the Grass House: 1750-1820 Days of Darkness: 1820-1934 A New Beginning: 1934-Present Wichita Indian Reservation Language Concho...

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