A New York bookseller, Warshaw assembled this collection over nearly fifty years. The Warshaw Collection of Business Americana: Montana forms part of the Warshaw Collection of Business Americana, Subseries 1.2: Geographical Categories. An overview to the entire Warshaw collection is available here: Warshaw Collection of Business Americana
Historical background and description of excavation by Thain White at the alleged site of Saleesh House.
Concerns an unidentified U.S. Senator. Includes several sketches in the body of the letter; message told partially in pictures.
Photographs and correspondence relating to Eugene Dutcher's experiences as a missionary at the Epworth Piegan Mission in Montana. They include images of the mission church and missionaries' homes, as well as scenic views, ranch scenes, railroads and bridges. There are also images of Piegan Indians, including "Mrs. Four Horns," Charley Lazyboy, and...
Photograph depicting Chief Plenty Coups and John W. Scally at Pryor, Montana. John W. Scally holds a flag with Plenty Coups' name on it (spelled "Plenty Coos").
This collection contains photographs depicting Apsáalooke (Crow/Absaroke) people on the reservation in Montana. The photographs were shot by Fred E. Miller, a Bureau of Indian Affairs clerk circa 1898-1910.
Papers and photographs documenting the lives and descendants of Samuel and Mamie Anderson Bridgewater of Helena, Montana.
Original field notebooks from work among the Southern Arapaho in Oklahoma Territory and the Gros Ventre (Atsina) in Montana. Contains extensive language material and notes on culture, including notes on acquisition of material culture now in the collection of the American Museum of Natural History. In addition to language material on Arapaho and Gr...
Lists 635 heads of families. Collected by Millard Burrows [1880?]. Pencil annotations by Mae W. Tucker give negative numbers of photographs in the Bureau of American Ethnology. Library of Congress supposed by Miss Tucker to be the individuals named. In most cases these identifications are spurious.