Custer"s Battle of the Washita and a history of the Plains Indian tribes by Jess C. Epple Download PDF EPUB FB2
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JESS C. EPPLE GENE WELTFISH. Fairleigh Dickinson University. Search for more papers by this author. GENE WELTFISH. Fairleigh Dickinson University. Search for more papers by Author: Gene Weltfish. U of Nebraska Press, Jan 1, - History - pages 0 Reviews "With much evidence of exhaustive research this detailed narrative is particularly revealing with regard to the competence and frailties of army officers, including General Custer."-Library Journal.
THE "WASHITA" LETTER THAT ENRAGED CUSTER. FOLLOWING is the text of the letter setting forth some unwritten history concerning the battle of the Washita, that so enraged General was written by Captain F. Benteen of the Seventh to his friend William J. De Gresse of St. Louis, who furnished it to the St.
Louis Democrat, in which paper it was immediately published, and was copied by. Of the 53 people taken captive, most were women and children. Custer likely used the hostages as “human shields,” a strategy he used often during the Indian wars and wrote about in his book, My Life on the Plains: Or, Personal Experiences with Indians.
Although the incident is called a battle, it was more of a massacre, Shockley said. In the months prior to the Battle of the Washita, in what is now Oklahoma, Custer had struck up a relationship with a young Cheyenne woman, Mo-Nah-See-Tah, the daughter of Chief Little Rock.
By November,she was heavily pregnant, something that would've been as much a disgrace in her society as in Custer's. The government declared that it would no longer deal with Indian tribes through treaties. The leader of the troops at the Battle of the Washita was _____ _____ _____ George Armstrong Custer last of the Southern plains tribes to surrender.
YOU MIGHT ALSO LIKE Oklahoma History. The Battle of Washita on Novempitted US Army troops commanded by General George Custer against the Southern Cheyenne. An excerpt from Custer’s report on a return to the battlefield ten days later is presented here.
An officer and cavalry commander during the Civil War and Indian wars, General George Armstrong Custer (–76) was well-known in his lifetime for his personal daring and his aggressive approach to warfare.
After his "last stand" inhe was even more famous as the commander who led his entire unit to annihilation by a massive coalition of Native American tribes at the Battle of the.
In a report to his superiors, Custer claimed to have killed warriors, including Black Kettle, whose scalp now hung on the lance of an Osage scout. Cheyenne survivors said only eleven warriors were killed.
The rest were women and children and old men, proof that more often than not, history. A military engagement between the U.S. Army and American Indians, the Battle of the Washita occurred near present Cheyenne in Roger Mills County, Oklahoma, on Novem Prior to that date, the Medicine Lodge Treaty of and military campaigns in western Kansas had failed to stem the tide of Indian raiding on the southern Great Plains.
Custer's Battle of the Washita and a history of the Plains Indian tribes (An Exposition-Lochinvar book) by Jess C Epple | Jan 1, Hardcover.
Lieutenant Colonel George Armstrong Custer was victorious in only one engagement against the American Indians - the Battle of the Washita. Eight years before the Little Bighorn, Custer marched his men through heavy snows to attack a village of Cheyenne Indians under Chief Black Kettle, the most peaceful of the Cheyenne leaders.
Lieutenant Colonel George Armstrong Custer was victorious in only one engagement against the American Indians—the Battle of the Washita. Eight years before the Little Bighorn, Custer marched his men through heavy snows to attack a village of Cheyenne Indians under Chief Black Kettle, the most peaceful of the Cheyenne leaders/5(3).
Custer recorded Indian warriors killed in the battle, although the Cheyennes claimed only 31 killed, 17 of those women and children. Regardless of the death toll on either side, the ghost of Elliott and his band would come to haunt the 7th Cavalry. Buy a cheap copy of Custer, Black Kettle, and the Fight on book by Mark Lee Gardner.
Using Cheyenne and Arapaho accounts, Charles J. Brill tells the story of General George Armstrong Custer’s winter campaign on the southern plains inFree shipping over $ But from a practical standpoint, it worked, without a large loss of soldier lives—until the Little Big Horn battle in June As Custer galloped his 7th Cavalry toward Sitting Bull’s massive camp, which was similar in size to the numerous tribes located along the Washita, he once again considered hostage-taking.
Custer surprised the village. Custer reports at length and in graphic detail on his military activities and observations at the Battle of Washita against Chief Black Kettle's village of Southern Cheyenne. The battle also involved the Arapahoe, Kiowa, and Apache.
Provides "extracts from Dr Sippincott's report" listing deaths and injuries sustained by the soldiers. Brill provides the Indian point of view as he follows Custer into a battle that remains controversial to the present day.
In a new foreword to this edition, Mark L. Gardner discusses the significance of Brill’s history-placing it in context with other Custer and Indian Wars studies-and its Value to scholars and general readers today. The engagement was one in a series of battles and negotiations between Plains Indians and U.S.
forces over control of Western territory, collectively known as the Sioux Wars. This book provides an excellent narrative of the Indian side of the Battle of the Little Bighorn.
I have studied the battle from the side of the soldiers and from the side of the more important Indians at the battle including those centered on Crazy Horse, Sitting Bull and Gall.
Most of the sources in this book were lesser known Native Americans.4/5(27). Gary, an excellent and informative summation of this battle.
Sadly, I believe that Sheridan and Custer were so intent on punishing "heathens" and setting an example that the "innocence" of the village did not matter a fact, if I am not mistaken, a last ditch effort by one of Custer's scouts attempted to dis-persuade Custer by pronouncing the village a peaceful one; to no avail.
The Battle of the Little Bighorn, known to the Lakota and other Plains Indians as the Battle of the Greasy Grass and also commonly referred to as Custer's Last Stand, was an armed engagement between combined forces of the Lakota, Northern Cheyenne, and Arapaho tribes and the 7th Cavalry Regiment of the United States battle, which resulted in the defeat of U.S.
forces, was the most. The Battle of the Washita was part of a series of conflicts known as the Indian Wars, which stretched from the seventeenth century into the twentieth. The Indian Wars were fought between the United. Originally published inthis is a great early account of General George Armstrong Custer, and his part in the Plains Indian Wars.
Details Custer's first attachment to the Seventh Cavalry, his court-martial, the Battle of Washita, and a detailed account of Custer's Last Stand on the Little Big Horn. excerpt - How that fight went, Curly the Upsaroka scout, tells us, he the only man who.
General George Armstrong Custer remains a household name as the man who died at the Battle of the Little Bighorn in The legendary massacre, in which Custer and over other soldiers died along the Little Bighorn River in Montana, remains one of the most controversial engagements in history.
Elliott’s loss notwithstanding, the Battle of the Washita was a ringing affirmation of Sheridan’s overall strategy of total war.
At the loss of two officers and 19 enlisted men killed and another 11 wounded, Custer’s regiment had killed Indian warriors. George Armstrong Custer, (born December 5,New Rumley, Ohio, U.S.—died JLittle Bighorn River, Montana Territory), U.S. cavalry officer who distinguished himself in the American Civil War (–65) but later led his men to death in one of the most controversial battles in U.S.
history, the Battle of the Little Bighorn. Brill provides the Indian point of view as he follows Custer into a battle that remains controversial to the present a new foreword to this edition, Mark L.
Gardner discusses the significance of Brill's history-placing it in context with other Custer and Indian Wars studies-and its Value to scholars and general readers today. Other Indian Tribes. Other People of Note. Civil War.
around army posts of any size, so Keogh's remark may not have applied to one of the captives from the Washita. Given his sense of humor, he may have thought it a great joke to pose for a portrait with one of the women - "Here I am with my new bride" sort of thing, and the more homely the.
They continue to disseminate information on late 19th-century Plains Indian Wars. For further Little Big Horn battle research, Noyes recommends you read James Donovan’s A Terrible Glory, Nathaniel Philbrick’s The Last Stand and Robert M.
Utley’s Custer and the Great Controversy.