From the Annals of the Indian Wars – In 1874, Lt. Frank Baldwin and three army scouts captured the “white Indian” known as “Tehan” in what is now Hemphill County during the initial phases of the Red River War. His anglo name is unknown as he was taken by the Kiowas when he was a child and given the name Tehan (“Texan”). He was adopted by the medicine man Maman-ti and grew up to become a fierce warrior. He was completely assimilated as a Kiowa and was striking for his red hair, fair skin, and bull-like neck. As an apprentice brave, Tehan took part in several raids during the early 1870s. When captured, Tehan made a show of being grateful for his delivery from the Kiowa. Baldwin met up with Captain Wyllys Lyman train of supply wagons, and transferred custody of Tehan to Lyman. Indian scouts sent out to look for Tehan discovered Lyman’s wagon train. The Kiowas besieged the train from September 9 to 14, during which time Tehan escaped and rejoined his adopted tribe, sporting a suit of clothes the troops had given him. The ultimate fate of Tehan is unknown.