candidate for U. S. Congress from Minnesota; Red Fox James; Gertrude Bonnin; DeWitt Hare; John War Eagle from Chicago, "noted Indian Wrestler"; and Ira Isham , "Tribal Interpreter, Reserve, Wis."
Naturally, Gordon's monthly published various religious items, including religious verse, a short piece on Bishop Baraga, the founder of the Catholic missions to the Chippewas, and various homiletic articles, such as "Forgiving and Forgetting" and "My Neighbor."
Index Sources: None
Location Sources: Danky and Hady; MnULS; NUC; ULS
Title and Title Changes: A-ni-shi-na-bwe E-na-mi-ad ( 1918); A-ni-shi-na-be E-na-mi-ad ( 1918)
Volume and Issue Data: A-ni-shi-na-bwe E-na-mi-ad (Vol. 1, No. 1, April, 1918); A- ni-shi-na-be E-na-mi-ad (Vol. 1, No. 2, May, 1918-Vol. 1, No. 6, August, 1918)
Publisher and Place of Publication: Reverend Philip B. Gordon, Reserve, Wisconsin ( 1918)
Editor. Reverend Philip B. Gordon ( 1918)
A-NI-SHI-NA-BWE E-NA-MI-AD. See A-NI-SHI-NA-BE E-NA- MI-AD
The Annals of the Catholic Indian Missions of America was a semiannual publication, first issued at Washington, D.C., in January, 1877. It was the organ of the Bureau of Catholic Indian Missions, which had been established in January, 1874, at the request of bishops having Indians in their dioceses. The bishops had complained that they found it impossible to represent the increasing wrongs, grievances, and sufferings of the Indians, who had no means of seeking relief. The bureau was organized to give more forceful expression to Indian demands. It was also partly a response to federal Indian policy that had handed over to Protestants some Indians formerly ministered to by Catholic missionaries.