On June 25, 1876, five troops of the U. S. Seventh Cavalry, under command of General George Armstrong Custer, rode into the valley of the Little Big Horn River expecting to rout the Indian encampment there. Instead they were met by the gathered strength of the Sioux and Cheyenne warriors, who did not run, but turned to battle the soldiers. White Bull charged again and again, leading a war party until the last soldier lay dead. The battle became known as Custer's Last Stand, and Chief White Bull as the warrior who killed Custer. In 1932, White Bull told his own side of the story to Stanley Vestal. "All that I have told is straight and true," said White Bull. His story is a matchless telling of the life of a Sioux warrior.
©1934 Stanley Vestal; (P)2002 Books in Motion
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Critic reviews

"It is, indeed, a fascinating chronicle which Stanley Vestal tells." (New York Times)
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4 out of 5 stars
By KP on 31-07-13

Pretty Good Listen

It gives you an insight into the Plains Indian culture. Kind of hard to get through.

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4 out of 5 stars
By Charles on 11-12-12


I have read and listened to many books about Custer's Last Stand. One of the most interesting things I had found out in listening to this Book was how many different people had a feeling that this was it. That they would not return. I didn't realize that there were that many in about two hundred and some men. It was not only the troopers and Officers but native Americans as well. Also. There is a lot more information. I would recommend this Book to anyone. A very interesting listen.

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