New York: Dutton, 1976. Profusely illustrated in both color and black and white. 294pp., 4to, cloth, d.w.; dust wrapper price clipped, lightly faded spine. New York: E. P. Dutton and Company, (1976). A fine copy in a near fine dust wrapper. One of the largest assemblages of New England furniture in existence, with examples of early American cabinetmaking from other areas as well. Inscribed by the author.
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New York: Abrams, 1969. Color frontispiece. 302 illustrations including 60 color plates mounted on black paper. 446 pages. Very thick square 4to, gilt-stamped red cloth, d.w. New York: Abrams, (no date, circa 1969). First edition. A fine copy in a near fine dust wrapper. A comprehensive study of the whole range of artistic expression of the North American Indian, from Pueblo pottery and silverwork to the basketry of California natives.
Washington: Blair & Rives, 1844. That on the 19th day of July, 1837, George Wallis, the claimant, made a contract with Major General Gaines, on the part of the Government of the United States, to feed the Sac, Fox, Iowa, and Pottawatomie tribes of Indians. One page 8vo, disbound. (Washington): Blair & Rives, 1844. First Edition. Very good George Wallis drove his cattle onto their tribal lands. Several witnesses of his testified that some of his cattle was killed or.....
Chicago: Herbert S. Stone, 1900. Well-illustrated with 55 photographic plates. 185 pages. Small folio, original tan pictorial; a bit spotty and corners gently bumped; foxing to a few margins of text, uncut edges, t.e.g. Chicago: Herbert S. Stone, 1900. First edition. A very good copy. Illustrated with full-page portraits of living Indians. Study of Indian life on the reservation and adaptation resulting from the influence of American culture. Internally a tight, bright copy.
September 5, 1855. Pages 49-52. 8vo, disbound, two small tears in right margin. N.p., (Washington), 1855. Report of the Battle of Ash Hollow. "To punish the Sioux Indians for the Grattan massacre on the California Trail, Gen. Harney left Fort Leavenworth, Kans., Aug. 5, with 1200 troops. Proceeding west of Fort Kearny, Nebr., he encountered Little Thunder's band at Ash Hollow (on Sept. 3, 1855). The Indians fought desperately but were nearly exterminated, losing 136 killed." Adams, Dictionary of American.....