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Indians of North America

Subject Source: FAST

Found in 67 Collections and/or Records:

W. F. "Dick" Sullivan reminiscences

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.02389

Comprised of a reminiscence and poem entitled The Passing of the Old Texas Ranger, the W. F. Dick Sullivan Reminiscences, 1923, chronicle Sullivan’s experiences as a Texas Ranger and a hunter.

Dates: 1923

Francena Martin Sutton narrative

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.02393

The typescript of the Francena Martin Sutton Narrative, [ca. 1914], concerns life in Fayetteville, Arkansas, in 1864 and the journey of a group of Fayetteville women and children to Washington, Arkansas, that year.

Dates: [circa 1914]

Texas adjutant general's office records

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.01574

Special and general orders, correspondence, and reports of the Texas Rangers, State Police, and other law enforcement officers in Texas (1838-1889), primarily relate to the capture of outlaw Sam Bass and to the defense of the frontier against Native Americans and outlaws.

Dates: 1838 - 1889

George Washington letter

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.03273

Letter written by George Washington to John Armstrong on August 24, 1769, discussing the murder of three members of the Mingo Indian tribe.

Dates: August 24,1769

Walter Prescott Webb papers

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.00344

Historian Walter Prescott Webb taught at the University of Texas at Austin (1918-1963), served as director of the Texas State Historical Association (1939-1946), and authored ground-breaking works on the history of Texas and the American West.

Dates: 1857 - 1966

Montee Nelms Weddle papers

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.02455

Correspondence, business and financial papers, legal documents, and clippings compose the Montee Nelms Weddle Papers, 1842-1926, documenting the history and affairs of the Nelms and Dulaney families in Texas, particularly the life of Americus L. Nelms.

Dates: 1842 - 1926

C. P. Wickmiller photographs

Identifier: urn:taro:utexas.cah.01184
Scope and Contents

Eight photographs document the 1883 incursion of David L. Payne into Oklahoma with a party of white settlers in covered wagons, one of eight invasions of Indian Territory, which eventually resulted, in 1885, in legislation in the U. S. Congress allowing the purchase of unused lands from the Indians and making white settlement of Indian Territory a certainty.

Dates: 1883