Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Individual portraits of two men; one described as "a Ute bridegroom"; portrait of young couple
Utah State Historical Society
Paper written for a history class. Includes oral history interview with Don McGivney
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Ute men, women, and children in an outdoor park probably in Colorado, dressed in a mixture of Euro-American and traditional clothing. Tepees and blankets appear in some images. Sitters include Buckskin Charlie and his family, and Severo and his family, including Piah. Images include two staged scenes, one depicting Deputy Sheriff Walker on horseback being attacked by Ute men and another showing Ute men attacking John Taylor, an African-American man lying on a blanket
University of Utah - J. Willard Marriott Library
Date original:1864-1873
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Individual and group portraits of Ute men, women, and children dressed in mixture of Euro-American and traditional clothing, posed in front of painted backdrops. Men's clothing includes feather headdresses, trade cloth shirts, bone breast plates, and chokers; some carry pipes and tobacco bags. Women's clothing includes Euro-American shawls and traditional elk tooth shawls. A baby in a cradleboard appears in some images
Smithsonian - National Anthropological Archives
Scope and Contents note Copies of cabinet cards (circa late 19th century) depicting portraits, one of M. Redea and one of Severo Arrow Bear with his son, Rob C. Richards.
University of California, Berkeley
From the Colorado Superintendency and Utah Superintendency files of the Office of Indian Affairs, National Archives, supplemented from the records of the Office of the Secretary of the Interior. Gathered by the Confederated Ute Bands for their suit before the U.S. Indian Claims Commission in the 1940's
New York Public Library
Views of Native Americans, primarily portraits made by C.W. Carter in Salt Lake City, and including views of Ute Indians in front of the Zion's Co-operative Mercatile Institution's store in Salt Lake City, Utes on horse back, and "Ute Chiefs" in front of a teepee ["the Ute sub-chief Tush-A-Qui-Not ... at Los Pinos Reservation, Colorado (Fleming and Luskey, p. 124], and a family group in front of a teepee. Studio portraits include one view from the Hayden survey of "Benito--Ute Indian boy," group portraits of other Utes, Paiutes and Shoshone or Snake Indians, most in traditional or a mix of traditional and European dress, one holding what appears to be a pistol, one group possibly a family group including child in cradleboard; studio portraits of Paiute women and a man and woman
Brigham Young University - L. Tom Perry Special Collections
Photocopy of a handwritten diary kept from 21 May 1855 to 3 Oct. 1855. Billings was called to serve as a missionary to the Ute Indians in the Elk Mountain area of southeastern Utah. After some initial success the Mormon missionaries were forced to leave by the Indians. Also included are Billings' financial records from the 1850s and 1860s.