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Fort Smith Ark GoreMuskogeeTulsaEnid
A KeystoneCushingLangstonGuthrie State 33
A Junction US 62Fort SillJunction US 62
B Junction US 62Medicine ParkWichita Mountains
Seneca Mo BardesvillePonca City
McAlesterOklahoma CityWatongaSeiling US 270
DeQueen Ark HugoDurantArdmore
Architecture and Art
Folklore and Folkways
Ft Smith Ark PoteauTalihinaAntlersHugo
Columbus Kans VinitaMuskogeeMcAlesterAtoka
Independence Kans BartlesvilleTulsaOkmulgee
A Cofleyville Kans CollinsvilleTulsa US 169
A DavisSulphurPiatt National ParkJunction US 70
Ashland Kans WoodwardSeilingFrederick
Englewood Kans ArnettSayreAltus
Junction US 6669JayWestvilleSallisaw
A Junction US 59Big CedarBethelBroken Bow
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acres agricultural Arkansas River became brick building built camp Cherokee Cherokee Strip Cheyenne Chickasaw chief Choctaw church Cimarron River city's College Comanches cotton County Creek crosses drilling east eastern Enid erected established farm farmers Federal feet fishing Five Civilized Tribes Fork Fort Gibson Fort Sill graveled road highway hills homa houses hundred improved dirt road Indian Territory industry junction Kansas Kiowa Lake land miles Mission Mountains municipal Muskogee named Nation near-by Negroes newspaper North Canadian River oil field Okla Oklahoma City Okmulgee Osage Park Pawhuska pioneer Plains plant Ponca Ponca City pool prairie railroad ranch Red River region route Santa Fe Seminole setdement Shawnee Sill southern Springs Stand Watie station stone streets Tahlequah thousand tion Tour town townsite trading Trail trees tribal Tulsa United University of Oklahoma western Wichita
Page 18 - And after seventeen days' march I came to a settlement of Indians who are called Querechos, who travel around with these cows, who do not plant, and who eat the raw flesh and drink the blood of the cows they kill, and they tan the skins of the cows, with which all the people of this country dress themselves here. They have little field tents made of the hides of the cows, tanned and greased, very well made, in which they live while they travel around near the cows, moving with these. They have dogs...
Page 18 - ... I found such a quantity of cows in these, of the kind that I wrote Your Majesty about, that they have in this country, that it is impossible to number them, for while I was journeying through these plains, until I returned to where I first found them, there was not a day when I lost sight of them. And after seventeen days' march I came across a settlement of Indians who travel round with these cows, who are called Querechos, who do not plant, and who eat the raw flesh and drink the blood of the...