a. the dress, horse, and shield of Sitting Bull.b. the Ghost Dance and religion of the Sioux.c. White Bull’s impression of the white man.d. the life of White Bull.e. conflicts with the Crow Indians.f. Indian life, in general.g. conflicts and battles with the Blackfoot Indians.h. typescript of “Note on Wagon-Box Fight,” by Chief White Bull, 1867.
a. correspondence regarding Sitting Bull with Buffalo Bill, 1928.b. correspondence regarding the physical characteristics of Sitting Bull, 1928.c. correspondence regarding Sitting Bull’s inability to speak English, 1928.d. correspondence regarding the death of Sitting Bull, 1929.e. correspondence regarding Agent McLaughlin, 1929.f. correspondence regarding the fact that Sitting Bull was a medicine man and was not recognized as a warrior until the white man took him on trips through the East, 1929.
a. correspondence to Victor J. Evans regarding a Hunkpapa Sioux calendar, 1928-1929. b. correspondence from D. F. MacCarthy regarding a comparison of the Sioux and Crow Indians, 1932. c. correspondence to Angus McDonald regarding the Sioux attack on the Flathead camp on the Musselshell River in 1872, 1932. d. correspondence from the National Park Service regarding Wind Cave, 1937. e. correspondence from Campbell to Life regarding the Sioux belief that cranes are dangerous to children, 1943. f. correspondence to and from Westerners Brand Book regarding Sioux burials and rites, 1947. g. correspondence Holiday Magazine regarding mistakes made by another author about the Sioux, including a Sioux written language, Red Cloud, Sitting Bull, and Crazy Horse, 1948.
a. typescripts of the Sessional Papers of the Canadian government, 1880-1881. b. typescripts of newspaper articles, 1881-1890. c. “The Battle of Standing Rock,” by A. B. Welch from The Cloverleaf, 1930. d. newspaper clipping regarding the death of Red Tomahawk, killer of Sitting Bull, 1931. e. “The Passing of a Warrior,” from The Bismarck Capital regarding the death of Red Tomahawk, 1931. f. “Sitting Bull but Crafty Coward,” by Mrs. W. K. Williams from the Fargo Forum, 1931. g. “In the Interest of Truth,” from the Fargo Forum, 1932. h. “Sitting Bull’s Death 47 Years Ago,” by R. Griffiths from The Daily Argus-Leader, 1937. i. “Pioneer Kept Sitting Bull Death Watch,” from the Grand Valley Herald, n.d. j. “And Thus Sitting Bull Died,” by Elmo Watson, n.d.
a. correspondence with C. W. Griffith regarding Griffith’s questions about Sitting Bull, 1933. b. correspondence with Zoa Grace Hawley regarding the tipis of Sitting Bull while on the Little Big Horn River, 1937. c. correspondence from James Hutchins regarding the Bozeman Party expedition of 1874, including information on the Sioux Wars, 1956. d. general research correspondence “G-H,” 1933-1957.
a. correspondence from Reginald Laubin regarding two Indian men who claim to be Sitting Bull’s sons, 1935. b. correspondence with Herman Kahn regarding copies of Indian council proceedings, 1946. c. newspaper clipping, “Mystery of Sitting Bull” from The Denver Post, 1953. d. correspondence with William Johnson regarding the second edition of Sitting Bull, 1957. e. correspondence with Elizabeth Lochrie regarding a smoke-tanned elk hide, 1957. f. general research correspondence “J-L,” 1935-1957.
a. correspondence with Edward A. Milligan regarding incorrect information about Sitting Bull in another author’s book, 1939. b. correspondence from J. Raymond McIllree regarding photographs of Sitting Bull, American Horse, and Wolf Robe, 1948. c. correspondence with Earl Marshall regarding the burial of Crazy Horse, 1957.
a. a copy of correspondence to Ray Lyman Wilbur from George P. Ahern regarding Ahern’s contact with Indians, 1929. b. correspondence with E. Dudley Parsons regarding praise of Sitting Bull, 1932-1933. c. correspondence with John F. Palmer regarding Palmer’s Indian family history, 1934. d. correspondence from Gene Price regarding the Sioux in South Dakota. Attached is a news clipping, “Sitting Bull’s Bones Rest In New Grave,” 1953. e. correspondence with D. C. Pope regarding the Teton Sioux and Sitting Bull, 1957.
a. correspondence to and from Gene Price regarding the sun dance, 1949. b. “The Third Dance,” from Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, n.d. c. a typescript of “Sun Dance Suite,” Parts I-V, n.d. d. miscellaneous correspondence regarding dances, 1934-1955.
a. correspondence from the U.S. Department of the Interior, Indian School Service, 1903. Includes a list of Indian words and phrases with pronunciation. b. correspondence from Maude B. Wensley regarding her father’s notes on the Sioux language, 1930. c. correspondence with Bella Weitzner regarding a Shoshone dictionary, 1947. d. handmade Indian flash cards, n.d. e. a printed list of Indian symbols and their descriptions, n.d. f. general correspondence regarding Indian languages, 1945-1955.
a. typescript of correspondence to Mrs. G. K. Harrington regarding the death of her son, Lt. Harrington, 1900.b. correspondence from LeRoy Hafen regarding Colonel John Milton Chivington and General Frank D. Baldwin, 1929-1932.c. Fred L. Rogers’s story about a man in the Battle of the Little Big Horn River, 1932.d. correspondence with Charles Francis Bates regarding George A. Custer, 1932.e. correspondence with R. B. Roberts regarding Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance, 1939.
a. correspondence from Saskatchewan Indian agent regarding Sitting Bull camps in Canada, 1923-1930. b. correspondence with the Public Archives of Canada regarding Sitting Bull in Canada, 1928-1930. c. correspondence with Norman F. Black regarding Louis LeGare, 1929.d. correspondence with Buffalo Child Long Lance regarding Sitting Bull and the Northwest Mounted Police, 1929. e. correspondence with the Northwest Mounted Police regarding veterans who remember Sitting Bull, 1929-1932. f. correspondence from in Alberta Indian Agent regarding the relationship of Sitting Bull and Crowfoot, a Blackfoot chief, 1930. g. correspondence with the State Historical Society of North Dakota regarding the charges and trial of scout E. H. Allison, 1932. h. excerpt from A History of Saskatchewan and the Old Northwest by Norman F. Black, n.d. i. miscellaneous correspondence from Campbell regarding members of the police, Indians, or agents who remember the Sitting Bull term in Canada, 1929-1937.
a. correspondence from the Minnesota Historical Society regarding their manuscript collections, and information on Sitting Bull in St. Paul, Minnesota, 1929. b. correspondence from The Walker Lithographing and Printing Company regarding scout E. H. Allison, 1929. c. a typescript from the State Historical Society of North Dakota regarding Catherine Weldon’s relationship with of Sitting Bull, 1932. d. correspondence with Gerry Theisen regarding White Bull on the reservation, 1957.
a. correspondence with Dr. A. R. Chapin regarding William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody in Dakota Territory, 1928. b. correspondence with the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, 1929. c. correspondence with A. L. Bloomer regarding his knowledge of Sitting Bull, 1929. d. correspondence with E. S. Woodruff regarding memories of her father’s role in the history of the West, 1957. e. correspondence from L. J. Murphy regarding standing guard over Sitting Bull’s body, 1957. f. news clippings of reviews for Sitting Bull, Champion of the Sioux: A Biography, n.d. g. general research correspondence, 1953-1957.
a. the activities of the hostile Sitting Bull band near Fort Peck in 1880.b. the Reynolds-Crazy Horse battlefield. c. corrections in Campbell’s map showing the location of the Wagon Box Fight, the Fetterman Fight, and Fort Phil Kearny. d. Indian maneuvers prior to the Crook fight on the Rosebud Creek. e. Indians located at the Fort Peck Agency in 1874. f. Dr. James Ferguson’s account of how his father might have been with Gen. George A. Custer, had it not been for a promotion. Includes accounts of Fort Sisseton, Fort Hale, and Fort Bennett. g. correspondence of Nelson G. Edwards regarding army life in the old West. h. correspondence discussing an Indian engagement 40 miles south of Fort Connor (Fort Reno, Wyoming) in July, 1865. i. correspondence from James S. Hutchins regarding the “six-pounder iron gun” used against the Indians on the Bozeman Trail, the fight with the Bozeman party in 1874 on the Rosebud, and comments on Chief Red End of Horn (He-intpa-luta) and High Back Bone.
a. typescript order of James McLaughlin approving an Indian buffalo hunt, 1883. b. typescript report regarding the arrest of Sitting Bull from John M. Carignan to James McLaughlin, 1890. c. correspondence regarding Campbell’s purchase of drawings by Old Bull, 1928-1929. d. correspondence regarding the death of Sitting Bull and the Indian police who died with him, 1928. e. correspondence regarding the original contract for Sitting Bull to go on exhibition, 1928. f. correspondence regarding copies made by Welch of Sitting Bull and Old Bull drawings, 1929. g. correspondence regarding Campbell’s discovery that drawings copied from the tent of the Fast Horse family were not made by Sitting Bull, and that Welch has been misled, 1929. h. a brief biography of Red Tomahawk, who killed Sitting Bull, 1931. i. correspondence from Welch about sending original copies of James McLaughlin letters to Campbell, 1931. j. correspondence from Welch regarding the treatment of Chief Grass in Sitting Bull,1932. k. correspondence regarding Sitting Bull, 1928-1935.
a. correspondence regarding buffalo hunting, 1955. b. correspondence regarding Indian firearms, 1956. c. correspondence regarding the Battle of the Little Bighorn, n.d. d. various correspondence with Don Rickey, 1955-1956.
a. correspondence regarding V. T. McGillycuddy, A. R. Chapin, and William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody, 1928. b. correspondence regarding the arrest and burial of Sitting Bull, 1929. c. correspondence regarding photos and maps by E. A. Brininstool, 1928-1933.
a. agreement regarding the sale of Happy Hunting Grounds, with the drawings by Weygold, 1920. b. correspondence regarding preparation of text and drawings for Happy Hunting Grounds, 1920. c. correspondence regarding photographs, 1928. d. correspondence from Weygold regarding Red Cloud and Short Bull, 1928. e. correspondence from Weygold regarding Sioux scalps, 1929. f. correspondence from Weygold regarding a description of the “Hanble Ceyapi” ceremony, 1929. g. correspondence from Weygold regarding ethnographic material in France, England, and Germany, 1930. h. research correspondence with Weygold, 1916-1938.
a. correspondence with the Bureau of American Ethnology regarding research and photographs, 1913-1933. b. correspondence from P. E. Byrne regarding Sitting Bull’s grave and old timers, 1928-1932. c. correspondence with W. H. C. Bowen regarding his recollections of Sitting Bull and those who knew him when in the field with General Nelson A. Miles, 1929. d. correspondence with Gertrude Bonnin of the National Council of American Indians, 1929. e. correspondence from Reverend Bernard Strassmaier, Fort Yates Catholic Indian Mission, regarding General George A. Custer, Ben White, Grey Eagle, Catherine Weldon, and Sitting Bull, 1929. f. correspondence with E. Douglas Branch regarding Sitting Bull, 1929.g. correspondence with Mrs. Frank Baldwin regarding General Frank D. Baldwin and Sitting Bull battles, 1929. h. correspondence with F. G. Burnett regarding Sitting Bull, 1929. i. correspondence with Charles W. Bocker, 1929. j. correspondence from Renie Burdett praising Campbell for Sitting Bull, Champion of the Sioux: A Biography, 1932. k. correspondence with Barron Brown regarding a famous horse, named Comanche, 1933. l. correspondence with John S. Wright regarding Sitting Bull, 1942. m. an article written by Reverend Bernard Strassmaier regarding Standing Rock history, n.d. n. general research correspondence “B,” 1929-1957.
a. a rejection by Cosmopolitan Magazine for Campbell’s Sitting Bull story, 1929. b. correspondence with E. H. Crowder regarding the location of Sitting Bull and the Sioux in 1889, 1929. c. correspondence with J. C. Cooper regarding problems caused to Cooper’s freight train by Sitting Bull, 1929. d. correspondence from S. C. Derby regarding Thomas L. Riggs, 1930. e. correspondence from John E. Brughiere regarding his uncle, Johnny Brughiere. Includes a map of Sitting Bull’s travels, 1932.f. general research correspondence “C,” 1927-1933.
a. correspondence with Tyler Bennett regarding papers available on Sitting Bull in Canada, 1929. b. correspondence with Henry W. Daly regarding Sitting Bull, 1930. c. correspondence from T. B. Donaldson commenting upon Buffalo Bill and George A. Custer, Sitting Bull, and the Fetterman Fight, 1933. d. general research correspondence “D,” 1929-1934.
a. correspondence with W. E. Foster regarding people Campbell could speak to about Sitting Bull, 1931. b. correspondence with Lawrence K. Fox of the South Dakota State Historical Society regarding attached clipping “Facts on Sitting Bull Are Cited,” by Doane Robinson, 1939. c. general research correspondence “F,” 1929-1949.
a. correspondence from W. T. Hornaday of the Permanent Wild Life Protection Fund regarding destruction of buffalo herds, 1929. b. correspondence with Witzleben regarding Witzleben’s contact with Sitting Bull, 1929. c. statement of money paid to R. P. Higheagle and correspondence regarding the fifty or more songs translated from Sioux and general correspondence, 1929-1930. d. correspondence from DeWitt Hare regarding Sitting Bull, 1932. e. correspondence from J. D. Hill regarding photographs of Sitting Bull, 1932. f. correspondence with Mabel Martin Hay regarding her childhood memories of living at Fort Yates during the time Sitting Bull was there, 1933. g. correspondence with G. Hotz in Switzerland who has the supposed quiver of Sitting Bull, 1934-1936. h. correspondence with Albert G. Heath of the Museum of Amerind Arts regarding prices of Sitting Bull’s medicine bundle, crucifix, gun, and photographs, 1935. i. correspondence with Anna Hertzog regarding a newspaper story about her father with mention of Sitting Bull, 1957. j. general research correspondence “H,” 1929-1957.
a. correspondence from Henry McKay regarding the life of Sitting Bull, 1930. b. correspondence with Henry McKay regarding praise of Sitting Bull, 1932. c. correspondence from Thomas Kearny regarding General Stephen Kearny, n.d.
a. correspondence with Robert H. Lowie of the Department of Anthropology, University of California, regarding Campbell’s request for $500 to complete Sitting Bull, 1924. b. correspondence with Robert Lindneaux regarding Sitting Bull, 1928. c. correspondence with A. J. Larson regarding charges for research work, 1929. d. correspondence with Frank B. Linderman regarding his review of Sitting Bull and general Indian information, 1930-1932. e. correspondence with Howard B. Lott regarding general Indian information, 1937. f. general research correspondence “L,” 1928-1947.
a. correspondence with John G. Neihardt regarding Crazy Horse, 1930. b. correspondence from Elmo Scott Watson of Northwestern University regarding a list of photographs of Sitting Bull, 1949. c. general research correspondence “N,” 1928-1949.
a. correspondence with Kenneth W. Porter regarding Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance, 1932-1933. b. general research correspondence “P,” 1928-1933.
a. correspondence with Ralph H. Ross regarding Sitting Bull, 1928-1929. b. correspondence from Col. Hugh T. Reed regarding the days in the Dakotas with the Army in Sitting Bull’s times, 1929. c. correspondence from Col. George Ruhlen regarding army officers who might have information on Sitting Bull, 1929. d. correspondence with Reverend George W. Reed regarding Sitting Bull, 1929. e. correspondence with Thomas Riggs regarding Sitting Bull, 1930. f. correspondence with R. B. Roberts regarding John Loneman, John P. Higheagle, and Many Eagles, 1939. g. general research correspondence “R,” 1928-1939.
a. correspondence with Lawrence K. Fox of the South Dakota Historical Society, 1928-1933. b. correspondence with M. F. Steele regarding the death of Sitting Bull, 1929. c. correspondence from G. H. Search regarding Sitting Bull’s daughter’s buck skin dress, 1932. d. correspondence with E. M. Saunders regarding Sitting Bull, 1933. e. correspondence from John C. Ewers from the Smithsonian Institution regarding guns owned by Sitting Bull, 1952. f. general research correspondence “S,” 1928-1952.
a. correspondence from Philip Watan regarding Arapaho dance, 1929. b. correspondence with Charles A. Varnum regarding Sitting Bull, 1929. c. correspondence with Mamie L. Weeden regarding Sitting Bull and Red Cloud, 1929. d. correspondence with Josephine Waggoner regarding Sitting Bull, Shell King, One Bull, James McLaughlin, and others, 1929-1941. e. correspondence from Eugene Younghawk regarding “old timers” Campbell may talk to about Sitting Bull, 1930. f. a four-page account of Sioux affairs by John F. Waggoner, n.d. g. general research correspondence “V-Y,” 1928-1945.
a. correspondence with Martin Abernathy, 1929. b. correspondence with Annie H. Abel regarding publications with speeches of Sioux leaders, 1929. c. correspondence with Edwin P. Andrus, 1929. d. correspondence with Frank Aydelotte, 1931. e. correspondence with Adventure Magazine regarding an article which gives a distorted view of the Sioux, 1932. f. correspondence from the Army War College containing a list of Signal Corps numbers, 1933. g. miscellaneous research correspondence “A,” 1929-1933.
a. correspondence from E. T. Seton identifying himself and a friend in a picture from New Sources of Indian History, 1934. b. correspondence with the Museum of Science and Industry (Chicago) regarding identification of the pistol used to kill Sitting Bull, 1944. c. correspondence with Supt. Edward Luce, Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument, 1952, regarding: 1. Campbell’s offer to sell a saddlebag from the Battle of the Little Bighorn River. 2. the identity of the killer of General George A. Custer. d. correspondence from Edward Luce regarding George A. Custer’s height, 1952. e. correspondence with the Smithsonian Institution regarding the carbine used by Sitting Bull, 1952. f. correspondence from Campbell to Life Magazine regarding the transfer of Sitting Bull’s body to South Dakota, 1953. g. correspondence with the Kalamazoo Public Museum regarding Sitting Bull’s shield and other items, 1956. h. general research correspondence, 1929-1957.
a. a newspaper clipping regarding J. J. Reynolds’ attack on Crazy Horse’s Village on the Powder River in 1876. b. account of F. D. Baldwin’s attack on Sitting Bull. c. accounts of Sitting Bull’s activities with other tribes and the U.S. Army. d. biographical information on Jumping Bull. e. a fragment of a map of the Reynolds Fight, with correspondence explaining it. f. typescript of correspondence to F. D. Baldwin from Sgt. Will O. Everetts regarding how he was treated in Sitting Bull’s camp, and how he had to threaten to kill Sitting Bull in order to make his escape, n.d. g. research correspondence regarding biographical information on Nelson A. Miles and F. D. Baldwin, 1932. h. typescript excerpts from F. D. Baldwin’s diary regarding Johnny Brughiere, and Baldwin’s engagement with Sitting Bull in 1876. i. typescript lists of Indian battles with the U.S. Army, with dates and numbers killed and wounded on both sides, n.d. j. correspondence regarding the location where Yellow Hair was killed by William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody.
a. photocopy of “The Apache Indian,” by E. A. Burbank from Carter’s Monthly, 1899. b. “A Historical Novel about the Apache Wars,” by Oliver La Farge, regarding Elliott Arnold’s novel about Apaches, 1947. c. correspondence to Elizabeth Kaderli regarding the Chiricahua and Mescalero Apaches, 1955. d. Typescript excerpt, “Apache,” from the Handbook of American Indians, n.d. e. Typescript excerpt, “Chiricahua,” from the Handbook of American Indians, n.d.
a. typescript excerpt from the Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico regarding Conchise, 1907. b. research correspondence to and from John Selby regarding Conchise and Oliver La Farge, 1947.
a. correspondence to and from Eleanor Hinman regarding the war record of Crazy Horse, 1932. b. correspondence to and from James H. McGregor regarding photographs of Crazy Horse, 1935. c. correspondence from James Cerruti regarding a photograph of Crazy Horse, 1948. d. photocopy of newspaper clipping, “Chief Crazy Horse’s Haircut,” regarding a memorial to Crazy Horse, n.d. e. typescript summaries by Campbell of the lives of Crazy Horse, Sitting Bull, Roman Nose, Buffalo Bill, and Joseph L. Meek, n.d. f. general correspondence regarding Crazy Horse, 1948-1957.
a. photocopy of “Geronimo, Chief of the Apaches,” by E. A. Burbank from The Border, 1908. b. with the Oklahoma Historical Society regarding Geronimo and the Shawnee Cattle Trail, 1957. c. correspondence with Jim Kjelgaard regarding the origin of Geronimo’s name, 1957. d. a photocopied excerpt from the Report of the Secretary of War, n.d. e. photocopy of “The Geronimo Campaign,” by Brigadier General James Parker, n.d. f. typescript excerpt regarding military maneuvers in the capture of Geronimo, n.d. g. research notes by Campbell on Geronimo, n.d. h. general correspondence regarding Geronimo, 1957.
a. correspondence with F. H. Douglas regarding a war bonnet and a scalp shirt, 1947. b. correspondence with S. Omar Barker regarding how war paint was made, 1953. c. correspondence with Harold Raff regarding how war paint was made, 1954.
a. correspondence with T. J. Gatchell regarding the Wagon Box Fight, 1933. b. typescript of “Absentee Utes: 1906,” included with correspondence from H. E. Maguire, 1933. c. correspondence with the Wyoming State Library regarding maps of battles, 1933. d. correspondence with Raymond A. Burnside regarding battlefield maps, 1933. e. correspondence with Don Russell of The Chicago Daily News regarding General Charles King, 1945. f. correspondence with the War Records Division of the National Archives regarding casualties of the Battle of the Washita River, 1947. g. correspondence with W. E. Rosebush regarding Indian casualty discrepancies, 1956-1957. h. a chart showing lists of battles between the Indians and the U.S. Army, the officers involved, number of killed and wounded on each side, and dates of battles, n.d. i. general correspondence regarding Indian warfare and battles, 1933-1957.
a. correspondence with H. L. Davis regarding Indian methods of warfare, 1933. b. correspondence with Alfred Powell regarding the Cheyenne Dog Soldiers, 1942-1943. c. correspondence with Don Russell regarding the reliability of Indians as warriors and army scouts, 1956. d. Research materials regarding Indian warriors correspondence with Jack Spears regarding Campbell’s help on an article about how Indians have been depicted in films, 1957.
a. correspondence with John Jones regarding Sioux and Cheyenne bow-and-arrow shooting techniques, 1957. b. typescript of “The Metal Arrow Points Found in Texas County, Oklahoma,” by Vincent Dale, n.d. c. general correspondence regarding Indian weapons, 1947-1956.
a. typescript of “Justification for Proposed Work in the Northern Plains Area,” by Morris Burge, 1938. b. typescript of “Big Business Seeks Eviction of Alaskan Indians from their Fishing Grounds,” from the Association on American Indian Affairs, Inc., 1948. c. typescript of “Background of the Karluk Case,” from the Association on American Indian Affairs, Inc., 1948. d. a printed summary of 1954 legislation on the Indian Bureau. e. a printed speech by Commissioner of Indian Affairs Glenn L. Emmons at a meeting of the Muskogee Chamber of Commerce, Muskogee, Oklahoma, 1955. f. a printed address by Commissioner of Indian Affairs Glenn L. Emmons at the Triennial Conference of the National Fellowship of Indian Workers, Estes Park, delivered by Thomas M. Reid, 1955.
a. “Sitting Bull’s Address to the Silent Eaters Protesting the Treaty of 1889,” by John Loneman.b. “Sitting Bull’s Address to the Visiting Arikaras, Mandans and Gros Ventres.”c. “Sitting Bull Illustrates to the Silent Eaters of the Way the Indians Tried to Stand in with the Indian Agent,” by White Bull, n.d.d. “Sitting Bull Wounded by the Crow Indians,” by One Bull.e. “Why Sitting Bull Wears a Red Feather as a Head Ornament,” by One Bull, n.d.f. “Sitting Bull’s Advice to the Indian Students at a Mission School,” by E. D. White.g. “Sitting Bull Helps the Old People,” by Bear Soldier.h. “Why Sitting Bull Wears a White Eagle Feather as a Head Ornament,” by One Bull.i. “Sitting Bull Donates Two Buffalos He Had Killed,” by Bear Soldier.j. “A Coyote Foretells Sickness in Sitting Bull’s Family,” by One Bull.k. “How Sitting Bull Got His Name,” by White Bull.l. “Sitting Bull Adopts an Assiniboine Lad,” by One Bull.m. “Sitting Bull Interested in the Education of an Indian Boy,” by Bear Soldier.n. “Sitting Bull Finds Guilty Party Who Had Cruelly Killed a Valuable Horse,” by One Bull.o. “The Hat Sitting Bull Wears,” by Andrew Fox, son-in-law.p. “Sitting Bull Finds a Lost Pony for His Nephew,” by One Bull.q. “Sitting Bull’s Act of Kindness,” by White Bull.r. “Prophesy of Sitting Bull - Would Be Killed by His Own Race,” by One Bull.s. “A Crow Indian Spied in a Buffalo-Horn Spoon,” by Chief Sitting Bull, as told to One Bull.t. “Sitting Bull Restores a Crow Woman Captive,” by Bear Soldier.u. "The Oxen That Laughed,” by Sitting Bull to One Bull.v. “The Sioux Indian Legend of the Migration of Birds of the Black Hill Country,” by Chief Sitting Bull, retold by his nephew, One Bull. Translated by Robert Higheagle.w. jokes told by Sitting Bull.
a. the first account of the battle, a reprint from the Tribune, Bismarck, South Dakota, July 6, 1876. b. a map of Custer, South Dakota, 1924. c. an article typescript from the Denver Post regarding the battle, 1934. d. newspaper photographs of Young Man Afraid of His Horses, General George Forsyth, Buffalo Bill, Rain-in-the-Face, and Sitting Bull, 1937. e. “Crazy Horse, Who Led the Sioux at Custer’s Last Fight” from the New York Times Book Review, 1942. f. National Park Service pamphlet, Custer Battle National Monument, 1956. g. “Who Killed Custer” by Reginald Laubin, Adventure Magazine, in which White Bull is named as the killer, 1955. h. announcement clipping of an American Heritage article by Campbell, 1957. i. letters to the editor of the Arizona Daily Star, criticizing Campbell’s article in American Heritage, 1957. j. “Where is Custer’s Gold,” by D. D. Dotson, Denver Post, 1957.k. “Identity of General Custer’s Slayer Revealed by Writer; Secret Kept Until Indian Died,” from The Wichita Eagle, 1957. l. “Indian Who ‘Killed Custer’ Tells of Fight to Death,” from The Lincoln Star, 1957. m. article by Eagle Bear of the Sioux regarding the Battle of the Little Big Horn River, n.d. n. news clipping of “Massacre of Custer Retold as Indian Warrior Recalls Slaughter,” n.d. o. “Custer’s Last Secret Was Well Kept,” from Denver Rocky Mountain News, n.d.
a. a report on Standing Rock Agency by James McLaughlin, including the population and location of the agency, 1882. b. typescript correspondence from James McLaughlin to Phillip Wells regarding the accompaniment of Wells on a Sioux buffalo hunt, 1883. c. correspondence from McLaughlin to Matokokipapi (Afraid of Bear) and Shavehead, in Sioux with English translation, 1890.