The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 40, July 1936 - April, 1937 Page: 261
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Journal of George W. Barbour, May to October, 1851 261
bulls, twenty four ploughs, twelve sets of harness complete, twenty
four work mules or horses, twenty four yoke of California oxen,
two hundred axes, two hundred hoes, one hundred spades or
shovels, one hundred picks, all the necessary seeds for sowing and
planting for one year, three thousand pounds of iron and six
hundred pounds of steel, two thousand blankets, two flannel shirts
and two pair of coarse pants for each man and boy over fifteen
years of age, three thousand yards of linsey cloth, and the same
quantity of cotton cloth and the same of coarse calico for clothing
for the women and children, fifty pounds of thread, five thousand
needles, five hundred thimbles, and twelve dozen pairs of scissors
and one dozen good grind stones.
Article 6th. The United States agree further to furnish a man
skilled in the business of farming to instruct said tribes and such
others as may be placed under him in the business of farming,
one blacksmith and one skilled in working in wood (waggon maker
or rough carpenter) one superiour and such assistant school teach-
ers as may be necessary, all to live among and work for, and teach
said tribes and such others as they may be required to work for
and teach; said farmer, blacksmith, worker in wood and teachers
to be supplied to said tribes and continued only so long as the
President of the United States shall deem advisable; a school
house and all other buildings necessary for the persons mentioned
in this Article to be furnished by the government, and for that
purpose the government of the United States hereby retains and
reserves to herself in the lands herein set apart for the Indians
not only the right to erect said buildings, but also the right to
erect any Military post or posts, houses for Agents, officers, and
others in the service or employment of the government, and the
right of way over any portion of said territory.
This treaty to be binding on the contracting parties when ratified
and confirmed by the President and Senate of the United States
In testimony whereof the contracting parties have hereto signed
their names and affixed their seals this thirteenth day of May
Anno domini eighteen hundred and fifty one.
G. W. Barbour [seal]
(Also signed by forty Indians, the chiefs and principal men of
the twelve tribes concerned.)
The above treaty was rejected by the senate.9
"Office of Indian Affairs, General Files, California, B 12-I 76/1852.
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Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 40, July 1936 - April, 1937, periodical, 1937; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101099/m1/283/: accessed November 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.