Life of Sitting Bull and History of the Indian War of 1890-91 by P-DigitalScanning

VIEWS: 14 PAGES: 3

More Info
									Life of Sitting Bull and History of the Indian War of
1890-91
Author: W. Fletcher Johnson
Description

An historic account of the life and death of the great medicine man and chief Sitting Bull, this book tells
not the story of a single leader, but of the entire Sioux Nation and also of the sanguinary Indian War of
1890-91. Known as the greatest of all the Indians, the Sioux were the bravest in war, the wisest in peace,
the most powerful in body, and the most advanced in mind. By telling the story of their famous leader,
Johnson also captures the essence of the entire tribe, including their manners, customs, ghost dances,
and Messiah Craze. As possessors of the famed Red Pipe Stone Quarry, the Indian Mecca where Gitche
Manito the Mighty revealed himself to man, the Sioux have cherished and developed, more than any
others, the myths and legends of the Indian race. Note: DSI, the publisher of this e-book, is granting
readers the right to print excerpts of this book as well as the right to lend/give this e-book to other
Glassbook Plus Reader users. Printing: Users can print up to 100 e-book pages every seven days.
Students and researchers will find this feature especially useful. To print, click on the menu button in the
Glassbook Reader and select the print option. Lending/Giving: We currently have two ways to lend or give
a book: you can beam it to a computer if both have infrared ports, or you can send it to a computer on
your network. To lend a book to someone else, go to the Library, click a book. Click the Menu button and
then click Lend/Give to display the Lend/Give dialog box. Choose a loan period or click Give. To send the
book over an infrared connection, click Beam. To send the book to a computer on the network, enter the
computer name in the Send To box and click Send. You can either lend the book or give it away. Like a
paper book, there is only ever one working copy. Once the lending period expires, you get your rights
back and you can re-read the book or lend it again. Of course, if you give it away, it's gone for good
(unless the recipient gives it back).
back).

								
To top