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Contents List

   Container / Location    Title
 
Series I. Board of Indian Commissioners reports [series]:
 
Numbers 1-21, January 1928 - November 1928
  5A  
1. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Havasupai Indian Agency, Arizona.
  5A  
2. Henderson, Earl Y. Report of the Truxton Canyon Indian Agency, Arizona.
  5A  
3. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Colorado River Indian Agency and the Fort Mojave Indian School, Arizona.
  5A  
4. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Fort Yuma Indian Agency, California.
  5A  
5. The problem of Indian administration.
  5A  
6. The problem of Indian administration.
  5A  
7. The problem of Indian administration.
  5A  
8. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Report on the Zuni Indian Reservation, New Mexico.
  5A  
9. Walcott, Mary Vaux Needs of the Supai Indians of Arizona.
  5A  
10. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the New York Indians.
  5A  
11. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Navajo schools and hospitals.
  5A  
12 Walcott, Mary Vaux. Report on the Paiute Indian Agency, Utah.
  5A  
13. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the Carson School and Agency, Nevada.
  5A  
14. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the California Indians.
  5A  
15. Scott, Hugh L. The Mille Lac Chippewa.
  5A  
16. Seymour, Fora Warren. Report on Northern Pueblo Indians, New Mexico.
  5A  
17. Scott, Hugh L. The Blackfeet Agency, Montana.
  5A  
18. Scott, Hugh L. Pipestone Indian School.
  5A  
19. Scott, Hugh L. Cheyenne River Agency, South Dakota.
  5A  
20. Scott, Hugh L. Standing Rock Agency, North Dakota.
  5A  
21. Sullivan, John J. Indian Schools in Michigan.
 
Numbers 22-42, November 1928 - October 1929
  5B  
22. Sullivan, John J. The Hayward School. Wisconsin.
  5B  
23. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Neah Bay Indian Agency, Washington.
  5B  
24. Report of Board of Indian Commissioners on "The Problem of Indian Administration."
  5B  
25. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Taholah Indian Agency, Washington.
  5B  
26. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Tulalip Indian Agency, Washington.
  5B  
27. Ucker, Clement S. Report on the Seminole Indians of Florida.
  5B  
28. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Report on the Klamath Reservation, Oregon.
  5B  
29. Scott, Hugh L. Fort Peck Agency, Montana.
  5B  
30. Mooreliead, Warren K. Report upon conditions, St.. Regis Reservation, northern New York.
  5B  
31. Scott, Hugh L. Report on the Blackfeet Indians, Montana.
  5B  
32. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Report on the Mission Indians and Sherman Institute.
  5B  
33. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Report on the California Outing Centers.
  5B  
34. Scott Hugh L. The Flathead Agency, Montana.
  5B  
35. Scott, Hugh L. Crow Agency, Montana.
  5B  
36. Scott, Hugh L. Shoshone Arapaho Indians, Wyoming.
  5B  
37. Scott, Hugh L. Fort Hall Indian Agency, Idaho.
  5B  
38. Walcott, Mary Vaux. California and Nevada Indians.
  5B  
39. Moorehead, Warren K. Conditions on St. Regis Reservation, New York.
  5B  
40. Scott, Hugh L. Rocky Boy Agency, Montana.
  5B  
41. Seymour, Flora Warren. Coeur d'Alene Indians, Idaho.
  5B  
42. Seymour, Flora Warren. The situation at Umatilla.
 
Numbers 43-63, October 1929 - August 1930
  5C  
43. Seymour, Flora Warren. Yakima Agency, Washington.
  5C  
44. Seymour, Flora Warren. Concerning Chemawa's future.
  5C  
45. Seymour, Flora Warren. California Indians vs. The United States.
  5C  
46. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the non-reservation Indians under the Carson Agency, Nevada.
  5C  
47. Sullivan, John J. Winnebago Indian Agency, Nebraska.
  5C  
48. Sullivan, John J. Sac and Fox Agency Sanatorium, Iowa.
  5C  
49. Sullivan, John J. Consolidated Chippewa Agency, Minnesota.
  5C  
50. Sullivan, John J. Red Lake Chippewa Agency, Minnesota.
  5C  
51. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Walker River Indian Agency, Nevada.
  5C  
52. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Western Shoshone Indian Reservation.
  5C  
53. Ucker, Clement S. Report on the Pima Indian Agency, Arizona.
  5C  
54. Ucker, Clement S. Report on the San Carlos Indian Reservation, the Phoenix School and Salt River Subagency. Arizona.
  5C  
55. Lindquist, G. E. E. Fort Totten Indian School, North Dakota.
  5C  
56. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Wahpeton Indian School, Wahpeton, North Dakota.
  5C  
57. Lindquist, G. E. E. Fort Berthold Agency, North Dakota.
  5C  
58. Lindquist, G. E. E. Bismarck Indian School, North Dakota.
  5C  
59. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on education among the Eastern Cherokee Indians of North Carolina.
  5C  
60. Ucker, Clement S. Report on the Seminole Indians of Florida.
  5C  
61. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Rocky Boy and Fort Belknap Agencies, Montana.
  5C  
62. Scott, Hugh L. Pine Ridge Agency, South Dakota.
  5C  
63. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Lac du Flambeau Indian Agency, Wisconsin.
 
Numbers 64-84, August 1930 - July 1931
  5D  
64. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Lac Courts Indian Oreille Indian Reservation and the Hayward School, Wisconsin.
  5D  
65. Seymour, Flora Warren. Tongue River (northern Cheyenne) Reservation, Montana.
  5D  
66. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Winnebago Indians of Wisconsin.
  5D  
67. Seymour, Flora Warren. Shoshone (Wind River) Agency, Wyoming.
  5D  
68. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report the Laona Subagency and Indian Clinic, Wisconsin.
  5D  
69. Seymour, Flora Warren. The Crow Agency, Montana.
  5D  
70. Seymour, Flora Warren. Teaching Indian boys to raise livestock.
  5D  
71. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Lac du Flambeau Indian Agency, Wisconsin.
  5D  
72. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Pierre School, Pierre, South Dakota.
  5D  
73. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Rapid City School, South Dakota.
  5D  
74. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Pipestone and Flandreau Schools.
  5D  
75. Tribal Council, Klamath Indians, Klamath Agency, Oregon.
  5D  
76. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Paiute Indian Agency, Utah.
  5D  
77. Henderson, Earl Y. Report on the Sells Indian Agency, Arizona.
  5D  
78. Scott, Hugh L. Report on the Pawnee and Quapaw Indian Agencies, Oklahoma.
  5D  
79. Scott, Hugh L. Report on Haskell Institute, Lawrence, Kansas.
  5D  
80. Seymour, Flora Warren. Notes on the Alaskan situations.
  5D  
81. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the Tulalip Indian Agency and the Tacoma Hospital.
  5D  
82. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the Warm Springs Indian Reservation.
  5D  
83. Seymour, Flora Warren. Colville Agency, Washington.
  5D  
84. Scott, Hugh L. Rapid City School, South Dakota.
 
Numbers 85-107, August 1931 - November 1932 and undated
  5E  
85. Lowndes, Charles H. T. Indian medical service among Pueblo, Zuni, Hopi and Navajo.
  5E  
86. Lindquist, G. E. E. Consolidated Ute Indian Agency, Ignacio, Colorado.
 
87. Lowndes, Charles H. T. Health activities among the Pueblo, Zuni, Hopi and Navajo Indians.
  5E  
88. Sullivan, John J. Report on the California Indians.
  5E  
89. Lindquist, G. E. E. Jicarilla Apache Reservation, Dulce.
  5E  
90. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report the Kiowa Indian Agency Oklahoma.
  5E  
91. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the Mescalero Indian Reservation, New Mexico.
  5E  
92. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the San Carlos Reservation.
  5E  
93. Lowndes, Charles H.T. Report on the health activities of the Indian service in the southwest.
  5E  
94. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on the Pima Indian Agency, Arizona.
  5E  
95. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Annual Extension Conference, Salem Indian School, Chemawa, Oregon. June 6-8, 1932
  5E  
96. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Tacoma Indian Hospital, Tacoma, Washington.
  5E  
97. Walcott, Mary Vaux. Report on the Chilocco, Haskell and Genoa Indian Schools, the Winnebago Agency and the Sac and Fox Sanatorium.
  5E  
98. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Taholah Indian Agency, Washington.
  5E  
99. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Neah Bay Indian Agency, Washington.
  5E  
100. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Tulalip Indian Agency, Washington.
  5E  
101. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Yakima Indian Reservation.
  5E  
102. Seymour, Flora Warren. Indian Service Educational Activities in the Southwest.
  5E  
103. Seymour, Flora Warren. Report on Indians in eastern Canada.
  5E  
104. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Fort Hall Indian Agency, Idaho.
  5E  
105. Scott, Hugh L. [untitled] addressed Browning, Montana.
  5E  
106. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Crow Creek Indian Agency, South Dakota.
  5E  
107. Lindquist, G. E. E. Report on the Osage Indian Agency, Oklahoma.
 
Series II. 70th Congress bulletins [series]:
  46  
Guide
  46  
No. 5. The state and the Indians.
  46  
No. 6. "Orgies of Indian Extravagance, wild and fantastic."
  46  
No. 8. Need for immediate action on the California court of claims H.R. 491.
  46  
No. 10. The Indian death rate still rising-what the new census tables disclose.
  46  
No. 11. Indian Bureau Expenditures - States of Montana and North Dakota.
  46  
No. 12. The Flathead water-power site amendment to the pending appropriation bill.
  46  
No. 13. Defeat this bureau scheme for confiscating Indian powers.
  46  
No. 14. What is meant by "commercial value of a power site"?
  46  
No. 15. State cooperation in Indian welfare-some misunderstandings corrected.
  46  
No. 16. Shall the Indian bureau continue to block the development of the Flathead power site?
  46  
No. 17. A new assault against Indian water-power rights, The Carlos Apaches are the victims in the pending appropriation bill.
  46  
No. 18. Value of the Flathead power sites.
  46  
No. 20. An Indian tribal governor made spokesman for the Indian Bureau.
  46  
No. 21. Confiscating the Apache water-power site-will the senate commit this action?
  46  
No. 22. The renewed attack against Indian ownership of executive order reservations.
  46  
No. 23. The attack against the Carlos Apache ...Interior Department Bill.
  46  
No. 9-A The proof that Indian welfare effort succeeds and the justification for a new appeal for aid.
  46  
To the press of New Mexico: position of the American Indian Defense Association on the middle Rio Conservancy Bill.
  46  
The Rio Grande Conservancy Bill (Pueblo) correction of a mis-statement and some important new facts.
  46  
No. 25. Now the Senate knows the issues in the Conservancy Bill, S.700.
  46  
Arabian Nights argument for the Pueblo Conservancy Bill S.700: total errors statement regarding water priorities and taxation.
  46  
No. 26. The president's veto has been asked for the Pueblo Conservancy Bill.
  46  
No. 27. Fifty Jackson Barnett cases coming safe from court accounting (HR 7204).
  46  
re Pueblo Appropriation in Deficiency Bill.
  46  
The crisis of the Pueblo Indians explanatory statement accompanying copies of documents by Mr. Louis Marshall, attorney for the Pueblo tribes.
  46  
The Indian Bureau's Conservancy scheme is finally exposed.
 
Series III. American Indian Defense Association, Inc. papers [series]:
  46  
Guide
  46  
Letter to Pueblo tribal officials.
  46  
Written statement to the "Oakland Forum".
  46  
Secretary Work confirms the "Irresponsible Propaganda" and light starts to break on Indian affairs.
  46  
Letter to the members Congress.
  46  
The hidden crisis in forestry situation.
  46  
Letter to Senator Smoot.
  46  
Letter to the officers of the New Mexico Pueblos.
  46  
Letter to members of U.S. Senate in regard to pending vote on Flathead power-site (2 copies).
  46  
The money stake of the Indians in the Flathead Power-site lease controversy.
  46  
"Recall this bill and protect Pueblo Indians"! (Senate Bill 700).
  46  
To the members of the Senate "Broken faith with the Indians and a trick upon Congress", the Pueblo Conservancy Bill (S.700).
  46  
Rio Grande Pueblo Conservancy.
  46  
To Senators: the Pueblo outrage which jeopardizes all Indians.
  46  
Rio Grande Conservancy Bill sent back to committee.
  46  
Does the language divert the Flathead Indian revenues?
  46  
To the members of the House and Senate: the Cramton Pueblo Conservancy outrage.
  46  
To the officials of the Pueblos: the Conservancy Bill.
  46  
Statement by John Collier and A. A. Grorud, dealing with certain statements by representative Louis C. Cramton, made on the floor of the House, February 16, 1928.
  46  
To the members of congress: the acknowledged facts which condemn the pending Rio Grande Pueblo Conservancy Bill.
  46  
To the several newspapers associations: Middle Rio Grande Pueblo Conservancy Bill.
  46  
Mary Austin declares amended Pueblo Conservancy Bill a menace to the Indians and to the Spanish-American white farmers of New Mexico
  46  
A final plea to the Senate on behalf of the Pueblo Indians and of simple national honor.
  46  
"Has the Pueblo irrigated acreage been shrinking within historic times"?
  46  
Bulletin No. 1 of series "Conservancy and reclamation on Indian Lands"; "The nightmare of Indian Bureau reclamation and Conservancy,".
  46  
Fictions and mysteries of the Indian Bureau. Presented by the Bureau of Officers to the Committees of Congress. Haskell Institute Farm Mystery.
  46  
Summary report on the Crow Reservation Irrigation scandal.
  46  
Part of the Indian office record before Congress with respect to the irrigation project on the Crow Reservation.
  46  
Bulletin No. 2 of series, "Conservancy and reclamation of Indian lands", The Fort Belknap, Montana irrigation fiasco and the Indian deceit with respect to it.
  46  
Bulletin No. 3 of series "Conservancy and reclamation of Indian lands", The Fort Peck irrigation collapse.
  46  
Indian Bureau misrepresentations to Congress with respect to its expenditures on the Crow Reservation.
  46  
To the members of the House of Representatives.
  46  
Do Indian children slowly starve?.
  46  
Fast and loose goes the Ute Indian money.
  46  
The Indian Bureau's renewed battle against reform and its whitewash venture of February 1, 1929.
  46  
Apache Indians and the Senate investigation.
  46  
The Indian Bureau's thirty one million dollar joy ride in the guise of reclamation enterprises.
  46  
Governor New Mexico committee ...in the matter of Indian boarding schools.
  46  
Indian boarding schools and the Santa Fe New Mexican.
  46  
Three propaganda statements about Indian boarding schools.
  46  
A statistician to the rescue.
  46  
The Fort Mojave school record and the Bureau's new propaganda.
  46  
Suggestions concerning future Indian policy, legislation, and administration.
  46  
The meeting of the council of all the New Mexico Pueblos.
  46  
Items of the Indian Defense program-Winter of 1929-1930.
  46  
The immediate tasks of the American Indian Defense Association, Inc..
  46  
The Congressman Cramton mystery a partial explanation of his Flathead power site conduct.
  46  
Continued hunger and distress for Indian boarding school children.
  46  
Dr. Haven Emerson asks President Hoover to renew his plea for food and clothing for Indian children. February 28, 1930
  46  
The war department set up of Flathead power rentals.
  46  
Hoover's emergency relief request for Indian children and what happened to it?
  46  
Shall the Indian children's hopes, wakened by President Hoover, be dashed.
  46  
Petition to U.S. Senate to amend the deficiency bill.
  46  
The effect of the appropriations just recommended by the Senate Appropriations Committee.
  46  
The Interior Department's construction of the middle Rio Grande Conservancy contract is right.
  46  
The Senate should reconsider its acceptance of the conferee's report on the Indian food and items in the deficiency bill March 18, 1930.
  46  
To the officers of the Pueblos: the Swing-Johnson Indian.
  46  
Exactly what the Hoover food and standard for Indian boarding school children requires in the 1931 Interior Appropriation.
  46  
The record and position of the Indian Bureau, showing that the Indian children must rely on the Senate and their unofficial friends.
  46  
Mr. Walter H. Wheeler's charge against assistant Commissioner Scattergood of the Indian Bureau.
  46  
Part of the testimony of John Collier on the Flathead power site controversy.
  46  
Investigating Indian irrigation and reimbursable indebtedness.
  46  
The Flathead rental set up of the War Department, and its fictitious data obtained from what mysterious agency?
  46  
The Flathead jugglery of the War Department, and its fictitious data obtained from some other agency.
  46  
To the officers of the middle Rio Grande Pueblos: concerning how much money should be paid by the government to Conservancy District.
  46  
The power site decision at verge of injury to the and the Indians.
  46  
The new power proposal of the Department of the Interior.
  46  
Report on the food and clothing appropriation for Indian children.
  46  
Worse and worse grow the revealed intentions of the government departments with respect to the Flathead power site.
  46  
Luxuries for the Indian! "Slow starvation."
  46  
Compares Flathead power site deal to Albert B. Fall record.
  46  
Subsidizing the Anaconda Copper Company in Montana.
  46  
Defeat this Indian Bureau Bill establishing tyranny over the Indians!
  46  
A new espionage over Indians proposed by the new Indian commissioners.
  46  
Copy of the letter addressed by the Board of Directors of the American Indian Defense Association, Inc., to Secretary Ray Lyman Wilbur of the Department of the Interior.
  46  
Editorial page 310, The New Republic, May 7, 1930. "Flogging of Indian children in government boarding schools."
  46  
I. Secretary Wilbur's reply to the Board of Director's letter.
  46  
II. A letter by the Executive Secretary to the President of the Association dealing with Secretary Wilbur's letter.
  46  
I. A letter by Dr. Haven Emerson to Secretary Wilbur.
  46  
II. A letter by the Board of Directors to Secretary Wilbur.
  46  
Cramton and the power trust steal a march on Congress.
  46  
The Flathead license outrage and the Interior Department's ironical defense.
  46  
The Flathead license subverts the federal water power act and destroys public regulation.
  46  
Letter to the officers of the New Mexico Pueblos concerning Bill H.R. 12615.
  46  
The betrayal of regulation through the Flathead power site license.
  46  
Declares Simms Bill a threat to Pueblo Indian life.
  46  
Letter from Secretary of the Interior Wilbur in regards to Flathead Power site.
  46  
The birthright of regulation sold, and the mess of pottage not secured in exchange by the unprecedented Flathead power license.
  46  
The Indian Bureau when defying parental wishes and forcing Indian children into boarding schools.
  46  
Senator Frazier, Committee Chairman, moves to protect Pueblo Indians and white settlers of New Mexico (2 copies).
  46  
Representative passes out March 2nd. Thereafter, the Swing-Johnson Bill can certainly be enacted.
  46  
The case against Herbert J. Hagerman of the Indian Bureau as established to date.
  46  
Indian education after two years, the situation demands action, not delay through a $100,000 self-investigation by the delinquent Indian Bureau.
  46  
The Indian Bureau charged with deception or with being the victim of deception in the matter of Navajo land adjustments.
  46  
Dr. Hoffman insists: "All that can reasonably be done is being done to promote the of our Indians." Is it true? A statistician's three horned dilemma.
  46  
Report on El Capitan Grande Indian and the Barona Ranch situation.
  46  
Report on El Capitan Grande Indian and the Barona Ranch situation.
  46  
Destruction of Indian rights and protections by the new grazing permit regulations of the Indian Bureau.
  46  
Improper guardianship.
  46  
Illegal and coercive leasing of Indian lands to whites through the Indian Bureau's permit scheme.
  46  
Letter to the officers of the Pueblos concerning the Compensation Bill.
  46  
Nothing but instantaneous action can save the economic life of the Navajos.
  46  
Can anything force the Indian Bureau to adequate action in the Navajo relief matter?
  46  
Letter to all friends of the Navajo Indians concerning procrastination of Indian Office in responding to sheep crisis.
  46  
Increasing ruin of the Navajo tribe through government neglect following the storm disaster (2 copies).
  46  
"The apex of meanness" the Mescalero expenditures.
  46  
To the members of congress and to friends of the Indian everywhere, letter signed by Indian leaders charging deplorable conditions of Indians.
  46  
Highlights of the case for removing H.J. Hagerman from the government payroll.
  46  
Resolution calling for government aid for Indians in distress and for the saving of the Navajo sheep. House Committee Resolution.
  46  
Open letter concerning forthcoming statement to be introduced into the Congressional record.
  46  
Memorandum for the Press, Secretary Wilbur's response to Senator King's statement in the Senate.
  46  
Statement by John Collier in reply to a statement by Secretary Ray Lyman Wilbur of the Interior Department.
  46  
Pueblo council challenges Wilbur to prove statements.
  46  
Editorial. Albuquerque Journal. March 17, 1932, "Mr. Hagerman's salary."
  46  
Editorial. New Mexico State Tribune. March 18, 1932, "The Hagerman Ouster."
  46  
Editorial. Albuquerque Journal March 18, 1932, Secretary Wilbur's insulting letter to Isleta Pueblo Council.
  46  
"Indian Truth"? Controversy between the Indian Rights Association and the American Indian Defense Association.
  46  
Do you know? statistics on Indian Bureau expenditures.
  46  
Give and take between the Secretary of the Interior and the Indian tribes.
  46  
More light on the Yakima Water Rights Bill.
  46  
Cause of the delay of the Pueblo Bill.
  46  
Press release declaring Bill H.R. 10351 a menace to all Indian tribes.
  46  
Proposed repeal of espionage and marital law statutes affecting Indians.
  46  
A bill to gag and terrorize the employees of executive departments.
  46  
International Committee on the graphic display of the Native Races of America.
  46  
Needs in administration of Indian property.
  46  
Letter to Commissioner of Indian Affairs protesting the proposed alienation of thirteen reservoir sites and Mountain Lakes, property of the Flathead tribe of Montana.
  46  
Shall the Hagerman Agreement divesting the Walapai tribe of Arizona be confirmed.
  46  
The Walapai issue stated in a nutshell.
  46  
Why constructive Indian legislation is not being passed.
  46  
American Indian Defense Association Inc..
  46  
A statement about the Albuquerque Indian Boarding School under superintendent Reuben Perry who is now a candidate for assistant commissioner of Indian Affairs.
  46  
Immediate tasks and events in Indian defense.
  46  
The destruction of Indian tribal capital by the Indian Bureau in the year 1932.
  46  
Information bulletin: of interest to the Pueblos, the Navajos and the allotted Indians.
  46  
Wheeler-Howard appropriations total over six million dollars.
  46  
House Committee ignores demand for Collier's removal.
  46  
Important arts and crafts bill gets Senate Committee's approval.
  46  
The Federal Government cannot evade its obligation to help the public school districts meet the costs of educating Indian youth.
  46  
Senate Indian Committee opens public hearings on Oklahoma Welfare bill.
  46  
Senate Committee concludes hearings on Oklahoma Welfare Bill---Grady Lewis presents moving plea for five tribes---Joseph Briner is lone dissenter.
  46  
House Indian Committee opens public hearings on Thomas Rogers Bill-Creeks and Choctaws and Chickasaws submit endorsement.
  46  
Suggested amendments to the Thomas-Rogers Bill.
  46  
Issue of recovering federal jurisdiction over Five Civilized Tribes emerges as contested point at second hearing on Thomas-Rogers Bill.
  46  
State courts defended by Eufaula Guardian at third hearing on Thomas-Rogers Bill-Grady Lewis presents cases to support charges.
  46  
Clark Nicholas concludes testimony on Thomas-Rogers Bill-attacks argument of Grady Lewis.
  46  
A 'dirt farmer" views the Oklahoma Indian problem extracts from letters of a white neighbor of the Cherokees which abound in great common sense.
  46  
Some more common sense from an Oklahoma farmer this time anent the abolition of the Indian Bureau and the campaign against the Thomas-Rogers Bill.
  46  
The company is fighting the arts and crafts bill.
  46  
House Indian Committee bills Oklahoma Welfare Bill without discussion. Hopes now center on Senator Thomas to secure passage of Senate bill.
  46  
Bill to give tribes participating control over tribal funds is introduced.