Wounded Knee Occupation

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Wounded Knee Occupation
DateFebruary 27 – May 8, 1973
(2 months, 1 week and 4 days)
  • United States victory, siege ended
  • Wounded Knee returned to US government control
Commanders and leaders
200 (some armed) Up to a thousand federal agents, and national guard maintenance personnel (from 5 states). Also helicopters, and APCs.
Casualties and losses
2 killed
1 missing
14 wounded
2 wounded[1]
Flag of the American Indian Movement

The Wounded Knee Occupation began on February 27, 1973, when approximately 200 Oglala Lakota (sometimes referred to as Oglala Sioux) and followers of the American Indian Movement (AIM) seized and occupied the town of Wounded Knee, South Dakota, United States, on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation. Friar Paul Manhart S.J. and ten other residents of the area were apprehended at gunpoint and taken hostage. The protest followed the failure of an effort of the Oglala Sioux Civil Rights Organization (OSCRO) to impeach tribal president Richard Wilson, whom they accused of corruption and abuse of opponents. Additionally, protesters criticized the United States government's failure to fulfill treaties with Native American people and demanded the reopening of treaty negotiations to hopefully arrive at fair and equitable treatment of Native Americans.

Oglala and AIM activists controlled the town for 71 days while the United States Marshals Service, FBI agents, and other law enforcement agencies cordoned off the area. The activists chose the site of the 1890 Wounded Knee Massacre for its symbolic value. In March, a U.S. Marshal was shot by gunfire coming from the town, which ultimately resulted in paralysis.[2] A member of the Cherokee tribe and a member of the Oglala were both killed by shootings in April 1973. Ray Robinson, a civil rights activist who joined the protesters, disappeared during the events and is believed to have been murdered. Due to damage to the houses, the small community was not reoccupied until the 1990s.

The occupation attracted wide media coverage, especially after the press accompanied the two U.S. senators from South Dakota to Wounded Knee. The events electrified Native Americans, and many Native American supporters traveled to Wounded Knee to join the protest. At the time there was widespread public sympathy for the goals of the occupation, as Americans were becoming more aware of longstanding issues of injustice related to Natives. Afterward AIM leaders Dennis Banks and Russell Means were indicted on charges related to the events, but their 1974 case was dismissed by the federal court for prosecutorial misconduct,[3] a decision upheld on appeal.

Wilson stayed in office and in 1974 was re-elected amid charges of intimidation, voter fraud, and other abuses. The rate of violence climbed on the reservation as conflict opened between political factions in the following three years; residents accused Wilson's private militia, Guardians of the Oglala Nation (GOONs), of much of it. More than 60 opponents of the tribal government died violently during those years, including Pedro Bissonette, director of the Oglala Sioux Civil Rights Organization (OSCRO).[4]


For years, internal tribal tensions had been growing over the difficult conditions on the Pine Ridge Reservation, which has been one of the poorest areas in the United States since it was set up. Many of the tribe believed that Wilson, elected tribal chairman in 1972, had rapidly become autocratic and corrupt, controlling too much of the employment and other limited opportunities on the reservation.[5] They believed that Wilson favored his family and friends in patronage awards of the limited number of jobs and benefits. Some criticism addressed the mixed-race ancestry of Wilson and his favorites, and suggested they worked too closely with Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) officials who still had a hand in reservation affairs. Some full-blood Oglala believed they were not getting fair opportunities.

"Traditionals" had their own leaders and influence in a parallel stream to the elected government recognized by the United States. The traditionals tended to be Oglala who held onto their language and customs, and who did not desire to participate in US federal programs administered by the tribal government.

In his 2007 book on twentieth-century political history of the Pine Ridge Reservation, historian Akim Reinhardt notes the decades-long ethnic and cultural differences among residents at the reservation. He attributes the Wounded Knee Occupation more to the rising of such internal tensions than to the arrival of AIM, who had been invited to the reservation by OSCRO. He also believes that the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934 did not do enough to reduce U.S. federal government intervention into Sioux and other tribal affairs; he describes the elected tribal governments since the 1930s as a system of "indirect colonialism".[6] Oglala Sioux opposition to such elected governments was longstanding on the reservation; at the same time, the limited two-year tenure of the president's position made it difficult for leaders to achieve much. Officials of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, administrators and police, still had much influence at Pine Ridge and other American Indian reservations, which many tribal members opposed.[6]

Specifically, opponents of Wilson protested his sale of grazing rights on tribal lands to local white ranchers at too low a rate, reducing income to the tribe as a whole, whose members held the land communally. They also complained of his land-use decision to lease nearly one-eighth of the reservation's mineral-rich lands to private companies. Some full-blood Lakota complained of having been marginalized since the start of the reservation system. Most did not bother to participate in tribal elections, which led to tensions on all sides. There had been increasing violence on the reservation, which many attributed to Wilson's private militia, Guardians of the Oglala Nation, attacking political opponents to suppress opposition. The so-called “GOONs” were initially funded with $62,000 from the BIA to be “an auxiliary police force."[7]

Another concern was the failure of the justice systems in border towns to prosecute white attacks against Lakota men who went to the towns for their numerous saloons and bars. Alcohol was prohibited on the reservation.[5] Local police seldom prosecuted crimes against the Lakota, or charged assailants at lesser levels. Recent murders in border towns heightened concerns on the reservation. An example was the early 1973 murder of 20-year-old Wesley Bad Heart Bull in a bar in Buffalo Gap, which the tribe believed was due to his race. On February 6, AIM led about 200 supporters to a meeting at the courthouse in Custer, where they expected to discuss civil rights issues and wanted charges against the suspect raised to murder from second-degree manslaughter. They were met by riot police, who allowed only five people to enter the courthouse, despite blizzard conditions outside. Reinhardt notes that the confrontation became violent, during which protesters burned down the chamber of commerce building, damaged the courthouse and destroyed two police cars, and vandalized other buildings.[6]

Three weeks before the Wounded Knee Occupation, the tribal council had charged Wilson with several items for an impeachment hearing. However, Wilson was able to avoid a trial, as the prosecution was not ready to proceed immediately, the presiding official would not accept new charges, and the council voted to close the hearings. Charges had been brought by a coalition of local Oglala, grouped loosely around the "traditionals", the OSCRO, and tribal members of AIM. Wilson opponents were angered that he had evaded impeachment. U.S. Marshals offered him and his family protection at a time of heightened tensions and protected the BIA headquarters at the reservation. Wilson added more fortification to the facility.


After AIM's confrontation at the Custer courthouse, OSCRO leaders asked AIM for help in dealing with Wilson.[5] The traditional chiefs and AIM leaders met with the community to discuss how to deal with the deteriorating situation on the reservation. Women elders such as OSCRO founder Ellen Moves Camp, Gladys Bissonette, and Agnes Lamont urged the men to take action.[6] They decided to make a stand at the hamlet of Wounded Knee, the renowned site of the last large-scale massacre of the American Indian Wars. They occupied the town and announced their demand for the removal of Wilson from office and for immediate revival of treaty talks with the U.S. government. Dennis Banks and Russell Means were prominent spokesmen during the occupation; they often addressed the press, knowing they were making their cause known directly to the American public. The brothers Clyde and Vernon Bellecourt were also AIM leaders at the time, who generally operated in Minneapolis.[8]

On February 28, 1973, AIM leaders Russell Means (Oglala) and Carter Camp (Ponca), together with 200 activists and Oglala of the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, including children and the elderly,[9] who opposed Oglala tribal chairman Richard Wilson, occupied the town of Wounded Knee in protest against Wilson's administration, as well as against the federal government's persistent failures to honor its treaties with Native American nations. U.S. government law enforcement, including FBI agents, surrounded Wounded Knee the same day with armed reinforcements. They gradually gained more arms.[10]

Disputed facts[edit]

According to former South Dakota Senator James Abourezk, "on February 25, 1973 the U.S. Department of Justice sent out 50 U.S. Marshals to the Pine Ridge Reservation to be available in the case of a civil disturbance".[11] This followed the failed impeachment attempt and meetings of opponents of Wilson.[11] The American Indian Movement says that its organization went to Wounded Knee for an open meeting and "within hours police had set up roadblocks, cordoned off the area and began arresting people leaving town...the people prepared to defend themselves against the government's aggressions".[12] By the morning of February 28, both sides began to be entrenched.


Oglala Nation

Flag of
Anthem: AIM Song
StatusUnrecognized state
CapitalWounded Knee
Common languagesSioux, English
GovernmentIndigenous republic
Historical eraCold War
• Wounded Knee Occupation
February 27, 1973
• Independence declared
March 8, 1973
• Siege ends
May 8, 1973
Preceded by
Succeeded by
United States
United States
Today part of United States
  Pine Ridge Indian Reservation

The federal government established roadblocks around the community for 15 miles in every direction. In some areas, Wilson stationed his GOONs outside the federal boundary and required even federal officials to stop for passage.[13]

About ten days into the occupation, the federal government lifted the roadblocks and forced Wilson's people away as well. When the cordon was briefly lifted, many new supporters and activists joined the Oglala at Wounded Knee.[7] Publicity had made the site and action an inspiration to American Indians nationally. About this time, the leaders declared the territory of Wounded Knee to be the independent Oglala Nation and demanded negotiations with the U.S. Secretary of State, William P. Rogers.[13] The nation granted citizenship to those who wanted it, including non-Indians.[7]

A small delegation, including Frank Fools Crow, the senior elder, and his interpreter, flew to New York in an attempt to address and be recognized by the United Nations. While they received international coverage, they did not receive recognition as a sovereign nation by the UN.[13]

John Sayer, a Wounded Knee chronicler, wrote that:[14]

The equipment maintained by the military while in use during the siege included fifteen armored personnel carriers, clothing, rifles, grenade launchers, flares, and 133,000 rounds of ammunition, for a total cost, including the use of maintenance personnel from the National Guard of five states and pilot and planes for aerial photographs, of over half a million dollars.

The data gathered by the historians Record and Hocker largely concur:[15] "barricades of paramilitary personnel armed with automatic weapons, snipers, helicopters, armored personnel carriers equipped with .50-caliber machine guns, and more than 130,000 rounds of ammunition". The statistics on the U.S. government force at Wounded Knee vary, but all accounts agree that it was a significant military force including "federal marshals, FBI agents, and armored vehicles". One eyewitness and journalist described "sniper fire from...federal helicopters", "bullets dancing around in the dirt", and "sounds of shooting all over town" [from both sides].[16]

On March 13, Harlington Wood Jr., the assistant attorney general for the Civil Division of the U.S. Justice Department (DOJ), became the first government official to enter Wounded Knee without a military escort. Determined to resolve the deadlock without further bloodshed, he met with AIM leaders for days. While exhaustion made him too ill to conclude the negotiation, he is credited as the "icebreaker" between the government and AIM.[17][18]


After 30 days, the government's tactics became harsher when Kent Frizell was appointed from DOJ to manage the government's response. He cut off electricity, water and food supplies to Wounded Knee, when it was still winter in South Dakota, and prohibited the entry of the media.[13] The US government tried starving out the occupants, and AIM activists smuggled food and medical supplies in past roadblocks "set up by Dick Wilson and tacitly supported by the US government".[12] Keefer, a Deputy U.S. Marshal at the scene, said there were no persons between federal agents and the town, and that the federal marshals' firepower could have killed anyone in the open landscape. The Marshals Service decided to wait out the AIM followers in order to reduce casualties on both sides. Some activists organized an airlift of food supplies to Wounded Knee.[13]

Throughout the siege, the FBI perpetuated misinformation to weaken AIM in terms of unity and public support. Initially, the federal government claimed that AIM had hostages at Wounded Knee, but this was soon discovered to be false.[7] On April 1, the FBI began to hint at division within AIM leadership and other occupiers, but this was refuted by Means and Banks the next day.[7]

Both AIM and federal government documents show that the two sides traded fire through much of the three months.[10][12] U.S. Marshal Lloyd Grimm was shot early in the conflict and suffered paralysis from the waist down.[11] Among the many Indian supporters who joined the protest were Frank Clearwater and his pregnant wife, who were Cherokee from North Carolina.[13] He was shot in the head April 17, within 24 hours of his arrival, while resting in an occupied church, during what was described by both sides as a vicious fire fight with federal forces.[19] AIM supporters evacuated Clearwater from the village but he died in a hospital on 25 April.[11]

When Lawrence "Buddy" Lamont, a local Oglala, was killed by a shot from a government sniper on April 26, he was buried on the site in a Sioux ceremony. After his death, tribal elders called an end to the occupation.[13] Knowing the young man and his mother from the reservation, many Oglala were greatly sorrowed by his death. Both sides reached an agreement on May 5 to disarm.[11][12] The terms included a mandated meeting at Chief Fools Crow's land to discuss reinstating the 1868 Treaty.[7] With the decision made, many Oglala Lakota began to leave Wounded Knee at night, walking out through the federal lines.[13] Three days later, the siege ended and the town was evacuated after 71 days of occupation; the government took control of the town.[11][12]

Ray Robinson, a black civil rights activist, went to South Dakota to join the Wounded Knee occupation. He was seen there by both a journalist and a white activist.[20] He disappeared during the siege and his body was never found. One AIM leader, Carter Camp, said years later that Robinson had walked away under his own power, seeking aid for a wounded leg. Others have recalled open conflict between Robinson and activists over FBI claims.[20]

His widow Cheryl Robinson believes he was murdered during the incident. In 2004, after the conviction of a man for the murder of Anna Mae Aquash, Robinson renewed her calls for an investigation into her husband's death.[21] Paul DeMain, editor of News From Indian Country, has said that based on interviews, he believes "Robinson was killed because, based on a misinformation campaign, some thought he was an FBI spy".[22]

Public support[edit]

Public opinion polls revealed widespread sympathy for the Native Americans at Wounded Knee.[23] They also received support from the Congressional Black Caucus as well as various actors, activists, and prominent public figures, including Marlon Brando, Johnny Cash, Angela Davis, Jane Fonda, William Kunstler, and Tom Wicker.[23][24]

After DOJ prohibited the media from the site, press attention decreased. However, actor Marlon Brando, an AIM supporter, asked Sacheen Littlefeather, an Apache actress, to speak at the 45th Academy Awards on his behalf, as he had been nominated for his performance in The Godfather. She appeared at the ceremony in traditional Apache clothing. When his name was announced as the winner, she said that he declined the award due to the "poor treatment of Native Americans in the film industry" in an improvised speech as she was told she could not give the original speech given to her by Brando and was warned that she would be physically taken off and arrested if she was on stage for more than a minute. Afterwards, she read his original words about Wounded Knee backstage to many of the press. This recaptured the attention of millions in the United States and world media. AIM supporters and participants thought Littlefeather's speech to be a major victory for their movement.[25] Although Angela Davis was turned away by federal forces as an "undesirable person" when she attempted to enter Wounded Knee in March 1973,[26] AIM participants believed that the attention garnered by such public figures forestalled U.S. military intervention.[24]


Following the end of the 1973 stand-off, the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation had a higher rate of internal violence. Residents complained of physical attacks and intimidation by president Richard Wilson's followers, the so-called GOONS or Guardians of the Oglala Nation. The murder rate between March 1, 1973 and March 1, 1976 averaged 56.7 per 100,000 per annum (170 per 100,000 over the whole period). Detroit had a rate of 20.2 per 100,000 in 1974 and at the time was considered "the murder capital of the US". The national average was 9.7 per 100,000.[27] More than 60 opponents of the tribal government died violently during this period, including Pedro Bissonette, executive director of OSCRO. AIM representatives said many were unsolved murders, but in 2002 the FBI issued a report disputing this.[28]

Despite the FBI's claims, there were many suspicious events surrounding murders of AIM activists and their subsequent investigations or lack thereof. Deaths of AIM activists went uninvestigated, even though there was an abundance of FBI agents on Pine Ridge Indian Reservation at the time.[7] For instance, Annie Mae Aquash was an activist who had been present at Wounded Knee and was later suspected of being a spy for the government.[5] It was later revealed that most of this campaign to discredit her can be traced to Douglass Durham, an FBI informant.[5] Aquash was found dead near Highway 73 on February 24, 1976.[7] Her cause of death was initially ruled as exposure, suggesting that alcohol had been involved, even though there was none in her bloodstream.[5] Dissatisfied with this finding, an exhumation was requested by OSCRO, which found that Aquash had been shot in the back of her head at close range.[7]

1974 Tribal Chairman Election: Means vs. Wilson[edit]

In 1974, Russell Means ran against Wilson. Wilson won the election, even though he lost to Means in the primary. At AIM's behest, the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights investigated the election and found that it had been “permeated with fraud."[7] The fraudulent actions included voter fraud, a lack of poll watchers, and a lack of oversight.[7] However, no formal action was taken to rectify this, and Wilson remained in charge.[7]

1974 trial of Banks and Means, 1975 appeal[edit]

After an eight-and-a-half-month trial the U.S. District Court of South Dakota (Fred Joseph Nichol, presiding judge) dismissed the charges against Banks and Means for conspiracy and assault (both Banks and Means were defended by William Kunstler and Mark Lane). The jury had voted 12–0 to acquit both defendants of the conspiracy charge,[29] but before the second vote one juror suffered a stroke and could not continue deliberations. The government refused to accept a verdict of eleven jurors and sought a mistrial; in the meantime the defense team filed a motion for judgment of acquittal.

The judge ruled to dismiss, citing prosecutorial misconduct, stating: "It is my belief, however, that the misconduct by the government in this case is so aggravated that a dismissal must be entered in the interests of justice."[30] In 1975 the Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals held that the government's appeal was barred by the Double Jeopardy Clause and dismissed it, "despite Government's argument that jurisdiction should be assumed due to the public interest in fair trials designed to end in just judgements."[31]


The legacy of the Siege of Wounded Knee is rife with disagreements, due to the controversial approaches of AIM and the FBI. The FBI has faced criticism for their speculated underhanded attempts to undermine AIM through COINTELPRO-like methods, such as releasing false information and having undercover individuals sow disorder within AIM and Wounded Knee.[7] It has also been suggested that the FBI and the federal government in general were too focused on Watergate at the time to give the situation at Wounded Knee the attention it deserved.[13] If the federal government were more focused on Wounded Knee, it might not have lasted as long as it did.[13]

AIM's handling of Wounded Knee has also met its fair share of critics. Special Agent in Charge at the time, Joseph H. Trimbach, has argued that AIM used federal funds to purchase weaponry, rather than aid the American Indian people.[32] Trimbach and others have also suggested that AIM members murdered Anna Mae Aquash because they thought she was a spy.[32] Even individuals within the movement, such as Mary Crow Dog, have been critical of AIM. In her autobiography, Mary Crow Dog says, “There were a lot of things wrong with AIM. We did not see these things, or did not want to see them."[5]

Despite disputes about the handling of Wounded Knee, Wounded Knee shed a light on the problems facing American Indians and showed them that they could have a voice.[13] Wounded Knee is now an important symbol of American Indian activism, fittingly building on its initial symbolic meaning of the atrocities committed by the US government against American Indian people.[13]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Witness: The Standoff at Wounded Knee. BBC World Service
  2. ^ "Marshal Wounded". Spokane Daily Chronicle. March 27, 1973. Retrieved January 3, 2016.
  3. ^ News transcript. (September 16, 1974). "Dennis Banks and Russell Means Cleared of Charges". NBCLearn K-12. NBC. Retrieved January 3, 2016. Judge Nichol, citing misconduct, negligence and even deceit by federal prosecutors and the FBI, dismissed the charges after the eight-month-long case when it was clear his only other choice was to declare a mistrial because the jury couldn't resume deliberations.
  4. ^ Ward Churchill, From a Native Son: Selected Essays on Indigenism, 1985–1995, South End Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts, pages 256–60.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g Crow Dog, Mary (1990). Lakota Woman. New York, NY: Grove Weidenfeld. ISBN 0-8021-1101-7.
  6. ^ a b c d Ruling Pine Ridge: Oglala Lakota Politics from the IRA to Wounded Knee, Texas Tech University Press, 2007
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Churchill, Ward (1988). Agents of Repression. Cambridge, MA: South End Press.
  8. ^ James Parsons, "AIM Indians with ’story to tell’ made Wounded Knee the medium", Minneapolis Tribune, March 25, 1973, posted again on Tribune blog, 2007. Retrieved June 28, 2011.
  9. ^ Crow Dog, Mary (1990). Lakota Woman (First ed.). New York, NY: Grove Weidenfeld. ISBN 0-8021-1101-7.
  10. ^ a b "Wounded Knee Incident." United States Marshals Service. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  11. ^ a b c d e f Abourezk, James G. Wounded Knee, 1973 Series, University of South Dakota, Special Collections Website. Retrieved 2007-05-10. Note: James G. Abourezk was a Senator at the time. Soon after it began, he and Senator George McGovern visited the town to try to bring the occupation to a close. Abourezk chronicled the 1973 incident and has conducted hearings under the authority of the Senate Subcommittee of Indian Affairs.
  12. ^ a b c d e "Wounded Knee Information Booklet". American Indian Movement. pp. 10–18. Archived from the original on June 10, 2007. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "Wounded Knee", We Shall Remain, PBS: American Experience. Retrieved June 29, 2011.
  14. ^ Sayer, J. (1997). Ghost Dancing the Law: The Wounded Knee Trials. Massachusetts: Harvard University Press
  15. ^ Record, I. & Hocker, A. P. (1998). "A Fire that Burns: The Legacy of Wounded Knee", Native Americas, 15(1), 14. Retrieved 2007-05-10 from ProQuest.
  16. ^ McKiernan, Kevin B. "Notes from a Day at Wounded Knee". Archived from the original on May 28, 2007. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  17. ^ Weber, Bruce (January 18, 2009). "Harlington Wood Jr., 88, Siege Negotiator, Is Dead". New York Times. Retrieved January 24, 2009.
  18. ^ "Petersburg judge to receive honor for legal career". Showcase.netins.net. Retrieved January 24, 2009.
  19. ^ "Occupation of Wounded Knee Is Ended". www.nytimes.com.
  20. ^ a b Steve Hendricks, Chap. 17, The Unquiet Grave: The FBI and the Struggle for the Soul of Indian Country (2006)
  21. ^ Opinion: Stew Magnuson, "The 1973 disappearance of Ray Robinson", Native Sun News, at Indianz.com, April 20, 2011, accessed June 13, 2011
  22. ^ Carson Walker, "Widow Says Civil Rights Activist Killed During 1973 Wounded Knee Takeover", News from Indian Country, January 16, 2004. Retrieved June 13, 2011.
  23. ^ a b Riches, William T. Martin (1997). "Ripples from the Pond". The Civil Rights Movement: Struggle and Resistance. Palgrave. p. 159. ISBN 9780312174040. Retrieved February 22, 2011.
  24. ^ a b Carroll, Peter N. (2000) [1982]. ""Not as Stepchildren or Wards": The Dilemma of Minority Cultures". It Seemed Like Nothing Happened: America in the 1970s. Rutgers University Press. pp. 105–106. ISBN 9780813515380. Retrieved February 22, 2011.
  25. ^ Rampell, Ed (2005). Progressive Hollywood: A People's Film History of the United States. The Disinformation Company, p. 131. ISBN 1-932857-10-9
  26. ^ "Angela Davis". The Afro-American. Baltimore, MD. UPI. March 31, 1973. p. 1. Retrieved February 22, 2011.
  27. ^ Perry, Barbara (2002). "From Ethnocide to Ethnoviolence: Layers of Native American Victimization". Contemporary Justice Review. 5 (3): 231–247. doi:10.1080/10282580213090. S2CID 144629925.
  28. ^ Matthiessen, Peter (1992). In the Spirit of Crazy Horse. Penguin Books. ISBN 978-0-14-014456-7.
  29. ^ "United States v. Banks and Means (Wounded Knee)". ccrjustice.org. Center for Constitutional Rights. 2007. Retrieved January 3, 2016.
  30. ^ Memorandum Decision, United States v. Banks, 383 F.Supp. 389 (D. S.D. 1974). Leagle.com. Retrieved January 3, 2016.
  31. ^ United States v. Means, 513 F.2d 1329 (8th Cir. 1975). Turtle Talk, Indigenous Law and Policy Center Blog. Michigan State University College of Law. Retrieved January 3, 2016.
  32. ^ a b Trimbach, Joseph (2007). American Indian Mafia. Outskirts Press.

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 43°8′49″N 102°22′20″W / 43.14694°N 102.37222°W / 43.14694; -102.37222