Historical Wild West. Photographer John C.H.Griball.
Indian chiefs who counseled with Gen. Miles and settled the Indian War - 1. Standing Bull 2. Bear Who Looks Back
Running [Stands and Looks Back 3. Has the Big White Horse 4. White Tail 5. Liver [or Living] Bear 6. Little Thunder 7.
Bull Dog 8. High Hawk 9. Lame, 10. Eagle Pipe
A young Oglala girl sitting in front of a
tipi, with a puppy beside her, probably on
or near Pine Ridge Reservation.
"Comanche," the only survivor of the Custer Massacre, 1876. History of the horse and regimental
orders of the 7th Cavalry as to the care of "Comanche" as long as he shall live.
Company "C," 3rd U.S. Infantry near Fort Meade, So. Dakota.
Company "C," 3rd U.S. Infantry, caught on the fly, near Fort
Meade. Bear Butte in the distance.
Famous Battery "E" of 1st Artillery. These brave men and the Hotchkiss gun that Big Foot's Indians thought were toys,
together with the fighting 7th what's left of Gen. Custer's boys, sent 200 Indians to that Heaven which the ghost dancer
enjoys. This checked the Indian noise and Gen. Miles with staff returned to Illinois.
Altitude. Part of Deadwood as seen from big flume, showing steps, stairways, and roads
from store to residence.
John C. H. Grabill photographs between 1887 and 1892 are thought to be the largest surviving collection of
this gifted, early Western photographer's work. Grabill's remarkably well-crafted, sepia-toned images capture
the forces of western settlement in South Dakota and Wyoming and document its effects on the area's
Las fotografías de John CH Grabill, entre 1887 y 1892 se cree que, es la colección más grande sobreviviente
del trabajo de este talentoso fotógrafo. Sus imágenes notablemente elaboradas, en tono sepia, captan las
fuerzas de la colonización occidental en Dakota del Sur y Wyoming, y documentan sus efectos en las
comunidades indígenas de la zona.