Museum of the Great Plains
Ten originally matted photographs relating to Indians of North America including the Kiowa, Apache, and Wichita and the Oklahoma Territory. Six negatives available. Persons represented include Geronimo
Museum of the Great Plains
Three hundred ninety-seven glass plate negatives stored in thirteen negative boxes. Glass plate negative inventory includes broad visual descriptions with some individuals identified; numbered and divided into the following fifteen categories: 1-30. Vehicles; 31-35. Indoor scenes without people; 36-97. Indoor portraits; 98-103. Indoor activity; 104-123. Scenic; 124-136. Street scenes; 137-138. Indians; 139-142. Military; 143-157. Animals; 158-165. Novelties (printed item); 166-196: farm.; 197-219. Structures; 220-282. Outdoor activity; 283-395; 396-398. Misc. Persons represented include William J. Bryan, George Kawitsky, Lula Gaspar, Maggie Delke, Mary Morrison, Tom Sherrif, and Rev. Boniface Beri. Topics in photographs include family and social life in Oklahoma, Indians of North America, farms and agriculture, military life, wildlife, and buildings and architecture
Yale University
Album of photographs of Indians of North America assembled in 1876 from images in the collection of the United States Geological and Geographical Survey of the Territories. The images in the photographs were originally created ca. 1868-1876, and consist primarily of portraiture of male delegates to the United States with occasional images of women and children. The images were created for ethnographic portfolios of the Blackmore Museum, Salisbury, England. A few images show individuals with mixed descent and interpreters
Montana Historical Society Research Center - Archives and Photograph Archives
Joseph Kinsey Howard (1906-1951) was a Great Falls, Montana, author, newspaperman, and historian. The collection (1927-1954) consists of correspondence about the publication of his books, various subject files on professional activities such as the Montana Study, and research files for his articles and books, especially for Strange Empire about the Metis.
Michigan State University - Special Collections
South Carolina Historical Society
Scope and Content: The Wesley D. White Collection largely consists of research materials gathered on American Indian nations. The collection has five series, each with its own order of arrangement: I. II. III. IV. V. Named Indian nations in the Southeast and eastern seaboard Indian groups in South Carolina North Carolina Indians Correspondence and personal papers Materials of interest In keeping with the archival principle of original order White’s arrangement has been maintained; he has also ...
University of Notre Dame - Hesburgh Library
Scope and Content Books having to do with the history of the Catholic Church in the United States and territories that eventually became part of the U.S.; reference works likely to be helpful to researchers in the Notre Dame Archives; and books collected by Francis P. Clark.
Montana Historical Society Research Center - Archives and Photograph Archives
Lee Metcalf (1911-1978) served as U.S. Congressman from Montana from 1952 to 1961 and as U.S. Senator from 1961 until his death in 1978. The papers reflect Metcalf's wide range of interests, but especially reflect his involvement in public utilities regulation and protection of the natural environment. Over half of the collection consists of general correspondence (1951-1978) arranged alphabetically by subject and government agency. Name index card files of correspondents are available, one of which is organized alphabetically, another is arranged by location in Montana. Additionally in the collection are series for bills, printed materials, campaign materials, speeches and writings, voting records, and clippings. The Vic Reinemer Subgroup consists of general correspondence, outgoing correspondence, and subject files generated by Reinemer in his capacity as Metcalf's executive secretary and as staff director of the Senate Subcommittee on Banking, Management, and Expenditures. A number ... Read More
American Philosophical Society
Edward Adamson Hoebel (1906-1993) was an anthropologist and educator best known for his studies of the legal systems of pre-literate societies. Graduating from Columbia, where he had studied with Ralph Linton, Franz Boas, and Ruth Benedict, Hoebel early became a scholar on the legal cultures of the Plains Indians, including the Comanches and Cheyennes. After appointments at New York University and the University of Utah, he spent the majority of his academic career at the University of Minnesota, from which he became emeritus professor in 1972. The E. Adamson Hoebel Papers (1925-1993) contain correspondence, subject files, manuscripts of published and unpublished works by Hoebel, papers by colleagues and students, Hoebel's research notes, course materials, and photographs.