DawesUnited States Department of the Interior, Indian Field Office, Cheyenne and Arapaho Indian Agency, Concho, Oklahoma, July 14, 1928.
Indian Fair Association in meeting at Coyotes place elected the following committees:
    Cleaver Warden, Chairman; Charles Curtis, Norton Beaver, Darwin Hayes.
    George Frass, Chairman; Hailman Hawk, John Pedro, Howard Bird.
 Stock And Poultry:
    Dawes White Bird, Chairman; Emil Curtis, Sampson Kelly, Robert Sankey.
 Home Economics And Native Arts And Crafts:
    Annie Van Horn, Chairman; Susie Pratt Sankey, Mollie Shepard, Mollie C. Big Nose.
 Better Babies Show:
    Mrs. George Frass, Chairman; Mrs. Belle Martin, Mrs. Flora Clark.
 Entertainment: (Includes Indian dances, games, fancy and bucking riding, informing and directing public, beauty contest (of young girls 15 to 20 yrs. in Indian dress)
   Mack Haag, Chairman; Tom Levi, Scott Harrison, Peter Hoof and John Heap-of Birds.
 Law and Order on Camp Grounds of Indians.
   Kish Hawkins, Chief of Indian Police, under the direction of the Superintendent of Indian Agency, will be permitted to select two helpers for police duty, and together with such other law enforcement officers as may be provided the camp and immediate vicinity will be guarded and law and order enforced.

Sipes Cheyenne Collection, Indian Fairs Section -Text Copyright (c) 2004 John Sipes Collection. White Bird, Carlisle Indian School 1900 Census

C&A Carlisle School, Pratt to G.W.H. Stauch. Aug. 6, 1901.
No notes on this........Henry Row of Lodges, Lewis White Shield, Dawes White Bird, Charles Bent, George Balenti, and Raymond Buffalo Meat.

Text Copyright (c) 2004 John Sipes
(Berthrong Cheyenne Collection. Carlisle School Section.)

7193/1908/C&A/321 Charles E. Shell To Comm. of Ind. Affairs, Darlington, 
Okla. Jan. 27,1908.- States that White Bird AKA Dawes White Bird has been 
constantly employed at the Cheyenne School and as Asst. Farmer at the Kingfisher Station for the last six years, or ever since he returned from Carlisle. He is earning for himself a livlihood by being permanently employed.

Vol. 163:22-24, C.E. Shell to Comm. Of Indian Affairs, May 4, 1909.
Dawes White Bird, allottee No. 613,patent, SW1/4-33-16-12. Value $2500.00 
..does not want to live in the vicinity and wants to buy other lands in 
Kingfisher Co. Attended Cheyenne School for one year and Carlisle for five 
years. self supporting by being assist. farmer at Kingfisher issue 
station,has been leasing own land for $115 per year, no agreement and 
recommends his patent.

John Sipes copyright (c) 2003

Cheyenne and Arapaho Agency, Concho, Okla., Sept. 9, 1925. Students who have not retuned back to Chilocco Indian School.
George Balenti, parent William Balenti, Geary, Okla.; Mable Hawkins and Nellie Hawkins, parent Mrs. Katie Z. Hawkins, Geary, Okla.; Margaret Riggs, parent Stacy Riggs, Clinton, Okla.; Dulce and Lillian White Bird, parent Dawes White Bird, Watonga, Okla.

Sipes/Berthrong Collection., School Files, No. 12,  John Sipes copyright (c) 2003

Watonga Republican, August 8, 1929.
Lawrence White Bird* and Lena Tasso*, Cheyenne and Arapaho, married. At the feast and church, ponies and cars were mixed. Lena, assistant matron at the Concho hospital and Lawrence an Agency employee from Greenfield. 200 Indians attended-gifts-feast-fry bread.
The groom attended a ball game until the feast was ready.
(Sipes: *A White Bird attended Carlisle and Tasso family are descendants of Grey Beard, a POW.)

Text Copyright (c) 2005 Sipes/Berthrong Coll. Cheyenne Marriages and Employment of C&A.

Dawes White Bird had a daughter named Dulce, who married a Cheyenne named Bushyhead. They had a son named Jerome, who just died two years ago and was an artist and well known. He was married to Ruby [Bushyhead] who worked 39 years for the BIA in Cheyenne and Arapaho heirships and has the most extensive research on Cheyennes and Arapahoes from the heirships and works real close with me on the descendants families. Dulce was in the nursing home here in Norman with my mother back in 1994 and she was very up in years and would walk real slow to my mothers room and talk Cheyenne with her. One day my mother went to the hospital for tests and Dulce walked to her room and saw she was gone. She asked the nurses where that young Cheyenne girl went and she did not say bye to her. We thought that was cute of her as she made a daily trek to see my mother."

John Sipes, January 2003