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J Frederick Fausz (5)
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 Image: Title: Date: Description:

1. An Oglala Sioux Winter Count An Oglala Sioux Winter Count Winter 1988 An Oglala Sioux winter count transcribed by Mrs. J. F. Waggoner from information provided by Makula, a Sioux medicine man and prophet. The count lists names, places, and other details related to Sioux...

2. Annals of the City of Kansas: Embracing Full Details of the Trade and Commerce of the Great Western Annals of the City of Kansas: Embracing Full Details of the Trade and Commerce of the Great Western Plains //1858 Information about Indian trade, starting with 1839.

3. Annual Review of Greater Kansas City Illustrated, 1908 Annual Review of Greater Kansas City Illustrated, 1908 1908 Photos and description of the early fur and Indian trade of the West and its relation to the settlement of Kansas City, discussing the role of local traders such as the Chouteau family, Joseph Guinotte,...

4. Beads of the Plains Fur Trade, 1775-1875 Beads of the Plains Fur Trade, 1775-1875 Winter 1998 Photograph and accompanying article that describe a portion of the Museum of the Fur Trade's Native American bead collection. The article describes how various tribes involved with the upper-Missouri River...

5. Becoming "a Nation of Quakers": The Removal of the Osage Indians from Missouri Becoming "a Nation of Quakers": The Removal of the Osage Indians from Missouri Summer//2000 Illustrations, map, and article about the removal of the Osage Indians from Missouri in the early 1800s after "half a century" as "the preeminent fur suppliers to the St. Louis market under the French...

6. Eastern Beads, Western Applications Eastern Beads, Western Applications Fal 2013 Article on the uses and meanings of wampum among Native American tribes of the Great Plains. Beginning with the wampum traditions of the northeast, the author traces the spread of wampum westward. He argues...

7. Fort Carondelet and Osage Amour Propre Fort Carondelet and Osage Amour Propre Autumn//2001 Fort Carondelet was built by the Chouteau Family in 1794 and was situated south of Kansas City in what is now Vernon County, Missouri. The article describes some of the relationships between the French...

8. Fort Osage Unique--Restoration Only One of Its Type in the U. S. Fort Osage Unique--Restoration Only One of Its Type in the U. S. Summer//1968 Article about the restoration of Fort Osage, with some of its history during its operation from 1808 to 1822, including explanation of the "factory system" of Indians trading their furs for "various 'white...

9. Founding of St. Louis: A New French Frontier at the End of Empire Founding of St. Louis: A New French Frontier at the End of Empire 2009 Description of events leading up to the founding of St. Louis, "the refuge of all the French" along the Missouri River frontier. Includes color picture of Auguste Chouteau portrait, maps, and other illustrations....

10. Indian Affairs: Note by the Editor of the Register Indian Affairs: Note by the Editor of the Register August/14/1819 Editorial (by H. Niles) about the needs for protection and new government posts for "Missouri fur traders" and lead miners on the western frontier from Indian attacks.

11. Indian Treaty Signed at Ft. Osage November 10, 1808 Indian Treaty Signed at Ft. Osage November 10, 1808 Series of manuscripts (numbers 1, 2, 3, and 4) about Fort Osage, its fur trading "factory system" with the Osage Indians, and its protective function against the Indians' hostilities.

12. Journal of Rudolph Friederich Kurz Journal of Rudolph Friederich Kurz 1937 Swiss artist Rudolph Kurz, born in Bern, Switzerland, in 1818 and died there in 1871, came to the American frontier to paint wildlife and Indians. As he journeyed he kept a diary and described in great...

13. Liquor Has Been Their Undoing: Liquor Trafficking and Alcohol Abuse in the Lower Missouri Fur Trade Liquor Has Been Their Undoing: Liquor Trafficking and Alcohol Abuse in the Lower Missouri Fur Trade Fall//1992 Article about the corrupting effects of alcohol on Indians and "half-breed" Indians in the fur trade area of the Mississippi River valley, especially around Saint Louis, with maps and several illustrations....

14. Marking Missouri History Marking Missouri History 1998 General history of the fur trade in Missouri, starting with New Orleans merchant Pierre Laclede Liguest and his "assistant, a teenager named Auguste Chouteau," settlers of Saint Louis in 1764. Includes...

15. More Reports of the Fur Trade and Inland Trade to Mexico More Reports of the Fur Trade and Inland Trade to Mexico July-September 1942 Second in a two-part series of articles reproducing letters and other reports by prominent fur traders or government officials involved in the fur trade or inland trade with Mexico in 1831. Among the report...

16. On History. ..Trade with Indians Is K. C.'s First Business On History. ..Trade with Indians Is K. C.'s First Business May/1/1975 Article about the early history of Kansas City and the Indian culture preceding white people in the area.

17. Partners in Pelts Partners in Pelts Fall 1999 History of the ties between the early white civilization of Missouri and the fur trade of the French-speaking Chouteau family in the late 1700s and early 1800s, describing their partnership with the Osage...

18. Pierre Chouteau, Entrepreneur as Indian Agent Pierre Chouteau, Entrepreneur as Indian Agent July//1978 Article about the "career of Pierre Chouteau, Jr. [or Jean Pierre Chouteau, 1758-18??, the father of Francois Chouteau], a prominent French fur trader who served as the American government's first Indian...

19. Pierre Chouteau, Jr. and Company Pierre Chouteau, Jr. and Company 2001 There are numerous references in the book to the Chouteau family and in particular Pierre Chouteau, Jr. and his involvement in the fur trade on the upper Missouri River. The focus of the book is the history...

20. Plains Indian Women and Interracial Marriage in the Upper Missouri Trade, 1804-1868 Plains Indian Women and Interracial Marriage in the Upper Missouri Trade, 1804-1868 Winter 2000 Statement before article says "Although Indian women remain invisible in most histories of the American fur trade, innumerable Native women became involved in the Upper Missouri trade through interracial...