Private Theodore Ewert"s diary of the Black Hills Expedition of 1874
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Private Theodore Ewert"s diary of the Black Hills Expedition of 1874 by Theodore Ewert

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Published by CRI Books in Piscataway, N.J .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Custer, George Armstrong, -- 1839-1876,
  • Black Hills (S.D.) -- Description and travel

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index

Statementedited by John M. Carroll, Lawrence A. Frost
ContributionsCarroll, John M, Frost, Lawrence A
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 131 p. :
Number of Pages131
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14566663M

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Private Theodore Ewert's Diary Of The Black Hills Expedition Of [John and Dr. Lawrence Frost (edited by) Carroll] on vanbuskirkphotos.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying vanbuskirkphotos.com: John and Dr. Lawrence Frost (edited by) Carroll. Title: Private Theodore Ewert's Diary. of the Black Hills Expedition of Author: John M. Carroll and Dr. Lawrence Frost - Editors Publisher: CRI Books -- Description: First edition, hard covers with dust jacket, 10 x 7 inches, pages and does include an vanbuskirkphotos.com of the many contents of this super rare and highy collectible book include: Private Ewert's Diary of the first Seller Rating: % positive. The Black Hills Expedition () was led by Lieutenant Colonel George Armstrong Custer through modern day North and South Dakota. The U.S. government had instructed Custer to undertake the expedition with the objective of finding a suitable location for a new military fort. This article explores Lt. Col George Armstrong Custer's expedition into the Black Hills during the summer of It is based on a presentation given during the "Beyond Lewis and Clark Symposium" at the Washington State History Museum in September , dedicated to the .

Sep 06,  · The Custer Black Hills Expedition of Lieutenant Colonel George A. Custer, with ten companies of the 7th and 17th Infantry, en route from Ft. Abraham Lincoln in North Dakota to the Black Hills of South Dakota, twice passed close to the present site of Buffalo. Custer was forced to turn south, at last finding a break in a limestone wall that is still known as “Custer’s Gap.” Another soldier died of dysentery that day. Private James King was buried the next morning while Custer set out for Bear Butte. The date was August 14, the expedition’s last day in the Black Hills. Nov 19,  · Exploring with Custer is the type of history book that you want to read cover to cover before putting it down. The book documents in great precision the path traveled by General Custer’s expedition through the Black Hills of South Dakota/5. Aug 12,  · During the summer of , General George Armstrong Custer led the first official government expedition to the Black Hills, which the Sioux Indians claimed as their territory. (A historical marker located near Aladdin in Crook County, Wyoming.).

General George Armstrong Custer's journey to the Black Hills in was better documented than any other military expedition of the Old West. Photographer W.H. Illingworth recorded superb views of the landscape and several camps, and at least fifteen men wrote diaries, reports or newspaper dispatches brimming with vanbuskirkphotos.com book blends the photos with modern photos taken at the same 5/5(1). The Black Hills Expedition. On the border between Wyoming and South Dakota, the Black Hills were still a mysterious place to the white world long after the West was settled. Gen. George Armstrong Custer's Black Hills Expedition of changed everything. Black Hills, many of which can still be found today. But only three are shown on the Expedition map—as if the futility of trying to mark them all soon became apparent—and only “Silver Spring” was listed by name, along this section of the trail (see Ludlow’s map, opposite page). It was probably the first of the. The Black Hills Expedition of , led by General George Custer, was the first military exploration to penetrate the mysterious interior of the Black Hills in the area we now call western South Dakota. This "Custer Expedition" set off a chain of events which many believe led Custer to his fate at the Little Bighorn in Montana two years later.