More: george armstrong custer
Our history is not history at all. The blood of our ancestors continues to run through our veins.
At what point in time did they think that we lost the west, when in our eyes the west can not ever be owned?
Totally disregarding the Fort Laramie Treaty of 1868 the United States government illegally seized the Black Hills from the tribes of the Great Sioux Nation.
For Indian people, the anniversary of the Battle of Greasy Grass should be a grand celebratory time to remember who and why we are.
On June 25, the Lakota and Northern Cheyenne once again celebrated their victory over General George Armstrong Custer and the 7th Calvary.
There is a historic marker west of Custer, South Dakota, that reads in part: 'Historic Sites, Buffalo Rock – Site where the last buffalo was killed in the Black Hills in 1887.'
Everyone thinks they know George Armstrong Custer, whether from school reports or TV and movies or crossword puzzles.
It’s easy for us Westerners to wag fingers of political correctness at those states south of the Mason-Dixon line, criticizing their legacy of race relations.
Peace had been the policy of President Ulysses S. Grant until that discovery of gold caused the Black Hills to be infiltrated by hundreds of gold prospectors.
George Armstrong Custer first appeared in the paper in 1863. Bigger stories lie ahead.
A shirt belonging to George Armstrong Custer is up for auction this Saturday.
"A full 136 years after the last bluecoat in the Seventh Cavalry fell, the literary autopsy of the Battle of the Little Bighorn shows no sign of letting up,...
"Larry McMurtry calls his "Custer" a "short life," as opposed to a full-fledged biography or history, the advantage of the short form being that "plain speaking is usually required"...
June 25 marks the 136th anniversary of the thrashing of George Armstrong Custer’s Seventh Cavalry at the Little Big Horn, or Greasy Grass, as the Indians called it.