The Red Man (Vol. 8, No. 5)

January 1916

The first article, written by the Secretary of the Indian Rights Association M. K. Sniffen, detailed the case of Tse-Ne-Gat (Everett Hatch) and the resulting "Ute War" in Bluff, Utah. Hatch was charged, and later acquitted, of the murder of a Mexican sheepherder. The following article, "Training Indian Girls for Efficient Home Makers", advocated sending Indian girls away from home to be educated as "good citizens" and homemakers. Next, appeared an address delivered by P. Donehoo at the dedication of a memorial honoring Oneida Chief Shikellamy. Discussed in the following address, was the origin of the stone used in the Chief's monument. In the following article, Minne Moore-Wilson told the story of  U-le-lah, whom she titled "the Pocahontas of Florida." U-le-lah thrice saved the life of Juan Ortez, the only survivor of the DeNarvaez expedition and guide to Ferdinand DeSoto. Next, a brief excerpt from the Piqua Call mentioned the Indian ancestry of Mrs. Galt, who at the time was engaged to Woodrow Wilson. The following article continued the tale of U-le-lah. Next an article, written by R. W. Shufeldt, a Major in the U.S. Army, corrected the caption accompanying his photo published in a previous issue of the Red Man. The final article, first appearing in The Overland Monthly, discussed Indian dances, including  the "Sun-dance", the "Snake-dance", and the "Corn-dance". 

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SC-Indian 973.0497 R312 v.7