They are presented not as works of art (though many of them are indeed triumphs of the photographic art) but as important historical documents in the ongoing story of the American Indian.
Author: Henry W. Hamilton
Publisher: Civilization of American India
In the late 1880s, John A. Anderson, a young Swedish-born settler near Fort Niobrara, Nebraska, bought a camera with earnings from carpentry work. He soon became a full-fledged photographer, and in 1889 General George Crook asked him to serve as official photographer to the Crook Treaty Commission on its visit to the Brulé Sioux Indians on the Rosebud Reservation in South Dakota. Anderson agreed--and thereby moved into a poignant and oftentimes tragic era in the history of the Sioux. From 1891 until his death in 1948, Anderson lived on the Rosebud, recording the painful adjustment of the proud Brulés to life on the reservation. This was a particularly hard time for the Brulés. Nomadic warriors by nature, they had been subjugated following their greatest triumph at the Battle of the Little Big Horn in 1876 and were living like captives on what had once been their buffalo hunting grounds. The buffaloes were dead, and the Indians had been forced to accept white men's ways and white men's provender. To help feed themselves, they were compelled to farm--to "scratch the ground," as they scornfully expressed it--a way of life they regarded as shameful. Anderson became a sincere friend of the Indian, who learned to trust him and allowed him to record their daily lives and their ceremonies. Anderson photographed Sioux camps, villages, and day schools; recorded councils between whites and Indians; and portrayed the Indians as they received their beef rations and annuity payments. When Buffalo Bill Cody and Charles P. Jordan organized their wild-west shows, he photographed the Sioux who joined the shows. Anderson was afforded the rare privilege of attending and photographing the White Buffalo, Sun dance, and Omaha Dance ceremonies. Anderson gave many of the photographs to his Sioux friends, who proudly displayed them in their cabins on the Rosebud. Over the years many other photographs found their way into museums and state historical societies. Henry W. Hamilton and his wife, Jean Tyree Hamilton, first became aware of Anderson and his work through the papers of Remington Schuyler, the well-known artist and writer, who also lived on the Rosebud. The Hamiltons searched out prints and glass-plate negatives and, with the help of Indian consultants on the reservation, painstakingly dated the photographs and identified the subjects. The wealth of photographs Anderson took is represented here by more than 200 reproductions--the largest number ever published in a single collection. They are presented not as works of art (though many of them are indeed triumphs of the photographic art) but as important historical documents in the ongoing story of the American Indian.
Author: Frederic C. Wagner IIIPublish On: 2021-11-24
Mangum, Battle of the Rosebud, 28. 130. Carroll, The Federal View, 19. 131. Briefs of Papers in Relation to the Sioux War of 1875, 1876, and 1877. 132. Willert, Little Big Horn Diary, 70; spelling corrected. 133.
Author: Frederic C. Wagner III
Drawing on more than 22 years' research, this book presents an exhaustive chronology of the Great Sioux Campaign in three parts: the U.S. Seventh Cavalry's communications, decisions and movements October 15, 1875-June 21, 1876, are traced day-by-day; the three-day prelude to the Battle of Little Bighorn hour-by-hour; and the battle itself minute-by-minute. The separate actions of the several military commands and the Indians involved are narrated in coherent sequence. Archival intelligence summaries offer the reader fresh perspective on the events leading to the decisive Indian victory known as Custer's Last Stand.
Proceeds of Rosebud Reservation act Apr. 23 , 1904 ( 33 Stats . L. , 258 ) ( for refunds of homestead entries ) Civilization of the Sioux ... I. M. P. L. , advertising . Rosebud School , South Dakota : Proceeds of Rosebud Reservation ...
Author: United States. Bureau of Indian AffairsPublish On: 1946
... F. Flammond Sioux ( Rosebud ) William C. Gunhammer Sioux ( Rosebud ) Joseph J. Peneaux Sioux ( Rosebud ) William Lambert Sioux ( Rosebud ) Hubert C. McCloskey Sioux ( Rosebud ) Stephen Moccasin Sioux ( Rosebud ) Harold Whiting Sioux ...
Author: United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs
Category: Indian soldiers
The material in this pamphlet was collected for the 1945 Memorial Number of 'Indians at Work', before the magazine was discontinue because of the paper shortage. ...
Rosebud Sioux . Sixty - five per cent of the Fencl said investigation corroborated much The article I refer to , Mr. Speaker , is labor force was unemployed . Average family of what Jones had told investigators . entitled “ The ...
Author: United States. Congress
The Congressional Record is the official record of the proceedings and debates of the United States Congress. It is published daily when Congress is in session. The Congressional Record began publication in 1873. Debates for sessions prior to 1873 are recorded in The Debates and Proceedings in the Congress of the United States (1789-1824), the Register of Debates in Congress (1824-1837), and the Congressional Globe (1833-1873)
Author: Boise Cascade Center for Community DevelopmentPublish On: 1972
Rosebud B. SETTING AND BACKGROUND 1. Location The Rosebud Sioux Reservation is in southcentral South Dakota between the Missouri River on the east , the Nebraska border on the south , the Pine Ridge Reservation on the west , and the ...
Author: Boise Cascade Center for Community Development
Rosebud ) reservation ; that the Rosebud Indians in reply said to them that they also wanted them to live there ... of White River are not well satisfied with the reservation set apart for them by the late Sioux act , who otherwise ...
On the 17th of June , Crook's forces met the hostile Sioux , under Sitting Bull , on the headwaters of the Rosebud , about seventy miles from the junction of that stream with the Yellowstone . The Sioux were probably not in full force ...
Author: Robert G. Hays
Publisher: SIU Press
From 1860 through 1900, the Times published nearly a thousand editorials on what it commonly called "the Indian problem." Selecting some of the best of these editorials, Hays provides today's readers with a comprehensive picture of what people at the time thought about this enduring national conflict. The authentic voices of a national newspaper's daily record speak with an urgency both immediate and real.
Author: United States. Congress. House. Committee on Education and Labor. Subcommittee on Elementary, Secondary, and Vocational EducationPublish On: 1978
RESOLUTION 77-47 Whereas the Rosebud Sioux Tribal Council met in regular session on May 11 , 1977 at the Rosebud Sioux Tribal Council Hall at Rosebud , South Dakota ; and Whereas at that time extensive discussion took place among the ...
Author: United States. Congress. House. Committee on Education and Labor. Subcommittee on Elementary, Secondary, and Vocational Education