A few pages later, another drawing shows many of those same Indians now imprisoned, waiting for a train to take them to a fort in Florida.
The final pages--focusing on those same American Indians--show them dressed as U.S. soldiers and sitting in a church listening to a sermon.
The images are the work of Etahdleuh Doanmoe, an American Indian who more than 125 years ago was taken from his home in Oklahoma and imprisoned in an Army fort in Florida along with 71 other Indians. The Army removed them because it said they were raiding nearby settlements.
Outlined with pens and pencils and shaded with colored pencils, his drawings depict the transformation of 72 Kiowa American Indians from their "uncivilized" life on the Great Plains to their "civilized" life in Florida.