The Vanishing Race: The Last Great Indian Council, a Record in Picture and Story of the Last Great Indian Council, Participated in by Eminent Indian Chiefs from Nearly Every Indian Reservation in the United States, Together with the Story of Their Lives as Told by Themselves - Their Speeches and Folklore Tales - Their Solemn Farewell and the Indian's Story of the Custer Fight. The Concept of Rodman Wanamaker (Google eBook)
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band battle Bear Ghost bearing the Indian bow and arrow brave brothers buffalo buffalo bull buffalo trails Bull Snake called Cheyennes Chief Plenty Coups Chief Red Cloud Chief Running Chief Two Moons colour command council lodge coup stick crazy dogs Crees Crow Nation Crow Tribe Curly Custer fight Custer Scout dead eagle feathers enemy face father fire friends glad Goes-Ahead gray horses Gros Ventres guns Hairy Moccasin head chief heart hills horses Indian Council Indian name killed land last Great Indian Little Big Horn Little Rosebud live looked meat meet Missouri River never night Old Man Coyote pipe of peace plains Reno ridge river rode rushed scalps sent shot Sioux camp smoke soldiers song spider story tell tepee Terry thing thought to-day Tongue River took trail tribes Umapine valley war-bonnet warpath warriors White-Man-Runs-Him wolf women wounded Yankton Sioux
Page 38 - men are by nature equally free and have inherent rights — namely, the enjoyment of life and liberty, with the means of acquiring and possessing property and pursuing and obtaining happiness and safety.
Page 189 - the curling smoke rising from our lodge poles. I hear no longer the songs of the women as they prepare the meal. The antelope have gone; the buffalo wallows are empty. Only the wail of the coyote is heard. The white man's medicine is stronger than ours; his iron horse rushes over the buffalo trail. He talks to us through his 'whispering spirit.
Page 239 - BELOW. NON-RECEIPT OF OVERDl NOTICES DOES NOT EXEMPT Th BORROWER FROM OVERDUE FEES. Harvard College Widener Library Cambridge, MA 02138 (617) 495-24
Page 20 - embroidered those worn by the men. Sometimes a man painted his robe in accordance with a dream or pictured upon it a yearly record of his own deeds, or
Page 38 - sky rim, heads still erect, eagle feathers, emblems of victory moving proudly into the twilight, and a long, solitary peal of distant thunder joining the refrain of the soul — and it is night.
Page 79 - and we asked him to raise his hand to God that he would not fight the Sioux, and he raised his hand. After he raised his hand to God that he would not fight the Sioux he asked me to go west with my delegation to see those roaming Sioux, and tell them to come back
Page 18 - to mark individual, tribal, or ceremonial distinction. The use of paint on the face, hair, and body, both in
Page 50 - am getting old now, and am getting up in years, and all I wish at the present time is for my children to grow up industrious and work, because they cannot get