By Jean M. Ward, Elaine A. Maveety
This can be an enticing e-book that looks unread: strong binding; sq. corners; inscription to former proprietor on part identify web page, else no extra inner marks; no exterior marks; no the rest mark; no chips or tears; now not an ex-library e-book; no longer a BOMC; ideal yet for the inscription.
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Extra info for Pacific Northwest Women, 1815-1925: Lives, Memories, & Writings
Born in approximately 1815, Able-One was the daughter of a Colville chief, the only one of his five children to live to adulthood. As such, she was strictly trained for a life of service to her people. Able-One, whose stories of childhood were recorded by her grand-daughter Nancy Perkins Wynecoop, was taught that all things in nature had purpose, utility, and meaning, and that nature's gifts should not be taken for granted. Traditional rituals, in which both women and men had appointed roles, assured an ongoing supply of what was needed for sustenance; these necessities came from nature's bounty, and were accepted with ceremonies of thanksgiving.
M. M. Miller" 228 Sarah Winnemucca (Hopkins) 232 "They Take Sweet Care of One Another" 238 Sui Sin Far (Edith Maud Eaton) 244 "The Americanizing of Pau Tsu" 248 Ella (Rhoads) Higginson 258 "Esther's 'Fourth'" 260 "Isaphene's White Hat" 264 Louise Gregg Stephens ("Katharine") 266 "I Am a Believer Now" 268 "Our Feathered Folk" 270 Lydia Taylor 274 "The Die Was Cast" 278 Hazel Hall 283 "Selected Poems" 286 Epilogue 296 Bibliography 299 Acknowledgments 336 Index 342 Page vii Maker Of Songs Take strands of speech, faded and broken; Tear them to pieces, word from word, Then take the ravelled shreds and dye them With meanings that were never heard.
Able-One was her mother's constant companion in those days, and as she grew, her tiny strength was joyfully given in service for the good of the tribe. She was lovingly included in the hardiest games and ceremonial practices among girls older than herself. Thus she was projected into the stern realities of their strict tribal government, while her years would have forced her into the kindergarten of today's educational program. Able-One was Afraid Fear was one thing that would remove anyone from the class race.
Pacific Northwest Women, 1815-1925: Lives, Memories, & Writings by Jean M. Ward, Elaine A. Maveety