Doty Seward, Cheyenne, three years with us, is now living on his own farm in a frame house of his own, adn works his farm and freights when he can. He married a seamstress at the Cheyenne school. He has 2 mules which he paid a hundred dollars each for by freighting. He does not wear Indian dress and is doing the best he can.

June 1890 THE RED MAN, p. 3.

Bird Seward, 1900 Census, Carlisle Indian School
Mrs. Cut Nose, 55, 1/2 blood, Chey. mother, widow, father not shown(white), mother Veceva, dead. Ralph Seward,14, 3/4 blood, father Cut Nose and mother Mrs. Cut Nose.


Bird Seward, 33, full blood, Chey., husb. Married 1901, Clergyman, parents Cut Nose and Mrs. Cut Nose; Message, 26, full blood, Chey., wife, parents Bull Telling Tales, dead, and Standing Out.
Remus Walker, 5, step-son, parents Herbert Walker and Message; Joseph Seward, 1/6, full blood, Chey., parents Bird Seward and Message.

1902 C&A Family Registar 
Text Copyright (c) 2003 Ruby Bushyhead compiled by John Sipes.

Colony Courier, Jan. 12, 1911, 
~~~~~ About fourteen teams were elected to haul lumber from Watonga the nearest railroad town for Bird Seward last Monday.  Bird is a ex-Carlisle student and stays at home during the busy season to turn the earth like the almighty eastern whiteman. Everybody will be glad to see him live in a good house, raise chickens, hogs, cattle, and big bushels of corn and perhaps some sheep. 

Text Copyright (c) 2002 Sipes/Berthrong Collection.

Colony Courier, May 2, 1912.
White Wolf and family are  visiting with Fenton Antelope and Crooked Nose Wednesday at Deer Creek.
Bird Seward and his mother Mrs. Cut Nose have gone to Colony on business.
Big Nose and family have gone to Cantonment Monday to make an extended visit to his many nephews and nieces the Black Kettle children.

 Text Copyright (c) 2004 Sipes/Berthrong Cheyenne Collections. Newspaper Exerpts, Colony Courier.

Ralph Seward, 18, died 12-30-1905, mother Mrs. Cut Nose


Lillie Yellow Eagle,7,female,died 8-3-1914, next of kin, Yellow Eagle and Minnie Seward.


Births and Deaths of C&As (no name of vol. pages only shown)
Text Copyright (c) 2003 Ruby Bushyhead compiled by John Sipes.
 THOMAS BLACK BEAR LAUGHS. 
-----
                PINEVILLE, PA. May 13, 1889. 
   DEAR FRIEND: - Perhaps you have been waiting for me to subscribe to the INDIAN HELPER.  I like the INDIAN HELPER very much but Clara takes it so she would let me read her HELPER.  It is of no use to get two INDIAN HELPERS in one family. But I promise the Man-on-the-band-stand to subscribe twenty cents for two years when I go back to Carlisle. 
   I am getting along pretty well since I came here.  Like my place very much.  I have such a nice small farm here among the white people. 
   A good many Indians are around here where I live and they often visit me.  You ought to see us together.  We have a most delightful time this afternoon, Samuel Dion, Bird Seward, Otto wells and I took a walk down the beautiful river.  As we went on the road they were making so much fun and we all laughed so much I can't hardly laugh.  We never had so much fun as that before. 
               Your friend, 
                  THOS. BLACK BEAR. 
May 17, 1889 INDIAN HELPER


A friend writes to the M. 0. T. B. S., that he fears she is too far off to see what is going on in Bucks County. She is not very well asquainted with the old fellow if she thinks he is like some other people, a trifle near-sighted. But the tidings are just as welcome. “I thought I would write him about our two boys,” she says, “as he recently had good reports from two of his girls. So, I’ll tell you just a little that I have seen. I see they try to do their best and keep in a good humor. 
When they come into the house they are always careful to be neat and clean, willing to assist me if the meal is not quite ready, by carrying and going for such things as I need, in fact, assisting me in many ways, as I have no girl. It has been said the Indian youth are favorites in the house generally. Is it any wonder when they are generally so polite and willing? I saw one as he was walking through one field to another pull an armful of weeds that were going to seed. Don’t you suppose we appreciate that? They are good to the animals and pleasant with the children. The two boys referred to in this letter are Benajah Miles and Bird Seward
July 26, 1889 INDIAN HELPER


   On the 11th inst., Cut Nose one of the chiefs of the Cheyenne’s, father of Bird and Julia 
Seward, died. He was a good progressive Indian, and favored taking land in severalty. 
January 24, 1890 INDIAN HELPER


Henry Kendall and Bird Seward left for their homes in the west, on Wednesday evening. 
February 14, 1892 INDIAN HELPER

 

Yellow Eagle, 34, and Minnie Seward, 40, had daug. born Jan 5, 1905, named Lily Yellow
Eagle.


Ralph Seward, 18, male, died 12-30-1905, next of kin, Mrs. Cut Nose, mother.
 

Births From Undated Pages Found In 1902 C&A Family Registar (Cheyennes)
Text Copyright (c) 2003 Ruby Bushyhead compiled by John L. Sipes.

Commissioner of Ind. Affairs, Washington D.C, from Supt. C$A Agency, Darlington, Okla., May 2, 1910, for application for patent in fee to Bird Seward of Whirlwind Mission, Fay, Okla. Info. on Seward states he is 43 years old, 3/4 Indian, married, six in family, attended Carlisle 5 years. He does not cultivate his land but cultivates part of his wifes allotment. He has 4 horese, 2 mules, 2 wagons and farm implements. His land has 90 acres under cultivation. This application denied because the Commissioner believes that in five years the land would be worth more money.
Cheyenne and Arapahoe Carrier Pigeon (Geary) Feb. 15th, 1912, states that Scott Harrison and wife visited Doty Lumpmouth home in Bridgeport. They are now guests of friends in Colony. ( Note: This Doty Lumpmouth may be a name sake to Doty Seward that attended Carlisle in 1881.(Sipes, July, 2004)

Yellow Eagle, male, born 1871, husb.; Little Woman/Minnie Seward, female, born 1864.

Census of the Cheyenne Indians of the C&A Agency, Seger Agency taken on June 30, 1927,  by L.S.Bonnin, Superintendent.
John Sipes Cheyenne Collection. 2003