Modoc Inmate Search

Modoc Inmate Search – Macon Ga Inmate Search.

Modoc Inmate Search


  • A person confined to an institution such as a prison or hospital
  • One of several occupants of a house
  • inpatient: a patient who is residing in the hospital where he is being treated
  • one of several resident of a dwelling (especially someone confined to a prison or hospital)
  • convict: a person serving a sentence in a jail or prison


  • Examine (a place, vehicle, or person) thoroughly in order to find something or someone
  • an investigation seeking answers; “a thorough search of the ledgers revealed nothing”; “the outcome justified the search”
  • the activity of looking thoroughly in order to find something or someone
  • try to locate or discover, or try to establish the existence of; “The police are searching for clues”; “They are searching for the missing man in the entire county”
  • Try to find something by looking or otherwise seeking carefully and thoroughly
  • Look for information or an item of interest in (a computer network or database) by keying words or other characters into a search engine


  • The Modoc tribe is a group of Native American people who originally lived in the area which is now northeastern California and central Southern Oregon. They are currently divided between Oregon and Oklahoma. The latter are a federally recognized tribe, the Modoc Tribe of Oklahoma.
  • Modoc: The True Story of the Greatest Elephant That Ever Lived is a book written by American writer Ralph Helfer and published in 1998. It tells the story of a boy and an elephant and their fight to stay together across three continents.

modoc inmate search

modoc inmate search – Modoc: The

Modoc: The Tribe That Wouldn't Die
Modoc: The Tribe That Wouldn't Die
MODOC: The Tribe That Wouldn t Die

Cheewa James, a direct Modoc descendant, offers in MODOC: The Tribe That Wouldn t Die an explosive and personal story of her ancestry. A decade of steady research and writing has produced a richly documented, deeply moving narrative. The book also contains 30 fictionalized vignettes.

This book is the most comprehensive ever written about this remarkable tribe, covering Modoc ancestral times, the Modoc War, and the practically unknown story of what happened after the war. Its 350 pages contain over 150 blk/wh and color photographs, many rare and never before published.

In a desperate, last-ditch effort in 1873 to cling to their ancestral lands, the Modoc Indians, numbering some 55 warriors, fought the U. S. Army s most expensive American Indian war. It cost $10,000 in 1873 currency to subdue each Modoc warrior. That is $282,220 in today s money. By the end of the six-month battle, over 1,000 soldiers were involved.

James book documents the massive attempt to rout out the Modocs and their families. The match for the Modoc Stronghold has not been built and never will be…It is the most impregnable fortress in the world, despaired Lt. Thomas Wright, who fought and eventually died in the war. The natural fortification still exists today in the jagged, desolate terrain known as the Lava Beds National Monument, California.

Were it not for Custer s Little Bighorn Battle, the Modoc War would probably be remembered as America s most significant Indian confrontation. Lt. Col. Frank Wheaton, who commanded the military, said in an 1873 comment: I have never before encountered an enemy, civilized or savage, occupying a position of such great natural strength as the Modoc Stronghold. Nor have I ever seen a better armed or more skillful foe.

This war dominated the front pages of newspapers all over America. A brigadier general was killed. Military men dropped like flies and most soldiers never even saw an Indian, as elusive Modocs slipped through the tortuous lava, in and out of the Stronghold.

James book is unique because it reveals for the first time the contents of two sets of letters written 135 years ago by military soldiers who fought in the war. The substance of these letters adds new pages to Modoc history.

It is generally acknowledged that the Modoc culture, including the language, was lost as a result of the war. What is not realized is that the last chapter of that war is not yet written. One hundred and fifty Modoc men, women, and children were put in chains at the end of the war and sent by train as prisoners of war to Oklahoma Indian Territory. Approximately one hundred other Modocs, who did not participate in the war, remained on a reservation in Oregon. Families were split, separated by half a continent. Relatives were torn apart as their wails filled the air. Tribal culture and structure fell into decline.

One hundred thirty-five years later, the descendants of these Modoc people, having the same bloodlines and ancestors, possessing the same family pictures tucked away in drawers and old photo albums, are strangers. They do not know each other.

It is time to unify the Modocs in spirit erase the forced split resulting from those terrible days. What balm that would bring to the souls of those old Modocs. It is time for cousins to meet cousins and kin to know what happened over a century ago. Modocs need to know how they belong to each other even now. We need to build an understanding of other people and raise our children that way. Honor people as the human beings they are, regardless of race, gender, religion, and all the other walls and barriers to diversity that can be concocted.

Modoc Magic #1

Modoc Magic #1
We’re at MP 454 on SP’s lonely Modoc line, just south of Alturas,CA. It’s almost sunset, 8.20pm, and the mosquitos are nasty. SSW 9289 leads a healthy EUASM (Eugene – Alton & Southern Merchandise) on the lonely trip to Flanigan Nevada and points east. Taken June 8, 1989.

Modoc National Forest Lost lake

Modoc National Forest Lost lake
Modoc National Forest. South Warner Mountains. A view of Lost Lake looking south.

modoc inmate search

The Cowboy and His Elephant: The Story of a Remarkable Friendship
In the late 1980s, a female baby elephant was born on the plains of Southern Africa. In a “cull,” her family was slaughtered. Only the newborn female’s life was spared. Terrified and bewildered the young elephant was transported to America to be sold.

Bob Norris is a cowboy with an enormous empathy for animals. Handsome as a movie star, he was the Marlboro Man, with his face appearing on billboards around the world. But something was missing. When the hurt, vulnerable little elephant, Amy, came into his life, an incredible bond between the most unlikely of friends was forged.

Bob adopted Amy and through close observation, gentle training, humor, and endless perseverance, this accomplished horseman gradually coaxed Amy into overcoming her mistrust of humans, and her fear of the world. Amy became a beloved member of the Norris family, and partner to the ranch hands, but Bob knew from the start that the ultimate goal was for Amy to regain her confidence and her independence – even, if it were possible, to go back to the savannahs of Africa.

Amy may have left the cowboy’s life, but she never left his heart. This is a story of mutual friendship, of genuine love and compassion, and foremost, this is an American story with roots that run deep in the values and traditions of the American West.


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