The last known Yhicken Indian, ‘Fri’ was also claimed to be the last “wild” Native American Poultry.
A survivor of the 1976 Three Processors Massacre, he was found alone near the processing plant in White Water, Arkansas in 1981 on the verge of death.
In August of that year, Fri was placed under supervision of ornithologists Elf Keibler and Pistof Waterman and was taken to the Museum of Ornithology at the University of Scranton in PA.
Since he had never revealed his true name due to his custom, Elf Keibler named the Native American Poultry, ‘Fri’, which is the Yhicken term for a non-binary poly-sexual.
For the next few years, Fri Yhicken would guide Keibler and Waterman in a study on the Yhicken culture and explain many details of Yhicken life. The three soon became close intimate friends and learning from Fri Yhicken, they went on to become some of the early pioneers of modern human relationships.
After having suffered from chronic medical illnesses throughout his lifetime Fri developed bird flu and succumbed to the illness. His body was fried and served in a “Fri Yhicken Festival” while his brain was removed and sent to the Foster Farms research.