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Tulsa's oldest Native American cultural organization.
Tulsa Indian Club, Inc. is committed to projects promoting greater health awareness, education and economic development for the Native American community.

The Tulsa Powwow, the signature event of the Tulsa Indian Club since 1952, began as a small, backyard gathering and grew into a nationally known Native American summer celebration. 

Tulsa Indian Club
January Meeting - January 27, 2016
at 6:30pm

The Mayo Building - 5th & South Main
2015-2016 Tulsa Powwow Princess

Nawa, Friends and Relatives!

I am honored to represent the Tulsa Powwow Club as the 20156-2016 Princess and want to express my appreciation to the Tulsa Indian Club Committee for selecting me as their Princess and will do my very best to represent the organization, Pawnee Nation and my family to the best of my ability.  I am excited to meet new people and travel to new places.

 Nawa itdy!
Clark Inkanish
Oct. 19, 1938 - Nov. 23, 2015
Clark Inkanish -- beloved husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle, friend, spiritual adviser, humble, kind, joyful and full of warmth. 

Clark Inkanish went home to meet his Creator on November 23, 2015. He was born in Lawton, OK on October 19, 1938 to Joseph and Ruby Ross Inkanish and raised by his paternal grandparents James Dunlap and Mary Little Bear Inkanish.

After graduating from high school Inkanish attended Southeastern Oklahoma State University and served in the US Army. After leaving the service he settled in Tulsa and worked in restaurant cafeteria management for Borden Cafeteria and Amoco.

Later in life he found a passion for helping Indian people who struggled with alcohol and drug addiction. He became certified as a Drug and Alcohol Counselor and worked with various tribes and later counseled in private practice with T.K. Wolf.
Inkanish volunteered and served with many organizations such as Tulsa Indian Club, Tulsa Interfaith Alliance and Mental Health Association of Tulsa. He was an activist for change and peace serving with Tulsa Indians Against Racism and Tulsa Peace Fellowship.

Inkanish is survived by his sister Kathy Vaughn, wife Mabel Virginia Powell Inkanish, their three children Quetha Haynes and her husband Sammy; Sabrina Wilson and her husband David; and Stephanie Inkanish. Seven grand children David Inkanish, Krystal Wilson, Tiffany Wilson, Brandi Hall, Shauna Hall Rodriguez, Rachel Haynes and Ethan Haynes and 4 great grandchildren.

Clark Inkanish - Floral Haven Obituary

This message is sent on behalf of the Greater Tulsa Area Indian Affairs Commission. 

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