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This marks the site of the
First Osage Agency Building
the Department of the Interior
the Osage Indians.
You are standing on the south edge of the largest unplowed, protected tract that remains of the 142 million acres of tallgrass prairie grassland that stretched from Canada to the Gulf of Mexico. Today, less than ten percent still exists, found mos…
One-half mi SW. Est. 1887 by St. Katharine Drexel and Bureau of Catholic Indian Missions, Washington, D.C. Original frame structure located near Main and Palmer burned in 1889, replaced here 1890 by a four-story stone building. Operated by Francis…
Built in 1871, this 5-room house with native timbers and 18" thick sandstone walls was the first to be built in Pawhuska. When the Osages were moved from Kansas, Sid Delarue, a Swiss blacksmith, was promised the house if he would come to care for …
In memory and dedication to those whose foresight, frustrations and sacrifices have helped the Osage Tribe to preserve its identity [sp], development and culture.
1865 - The Osages agreed to the sale of their Kansas lands.
1871 — 1872 …
The legacy of oil and the Osages is one of the most intriguing facts of the oil industry in America.
On March 16, 1896, the first oil and gas lease was obtained covering all the Osage Reservation, and on October 28, 1897 the first producing we…
Pawhuska, Oklahoma county seat of Osage Countywas named for well known Osage ChiefPa-Hus-Ka whose name means White HairThe Post Office was established May 4, 1876A community who embraces with pride thereflections of our past and envisions thatwisd…
Near this site on August 8, 1903, U.S. Deputy Marshal Wiley G. Haines, Chief of Osage Indian Police Warren Bennett, and Constable Henry Majors ended the career of the notorious outlaw gang known as the Martin brothers. The outlaws were wanted for …