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P E O P L E

William Edgar Borah
The Correspondence of Ezra Pound and Senator William Borah by Ezra Pound, William Edgar Borah, Sarah Holmes
From Amazon.com: These thirty-one previously unpublished letters document Pound's efforts to educate, for the role of the presidency, one of the few Republican statesmen he believed could beat Roosevelt if nominated.
Chief Joseph
I Will Fight No More Forever: Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce War I Will Fight No More Forever: Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce War by Merrill D. Beal
In this summation of the ethno history of the Nez Perce tribe containing also careful analyses of the military campaigns and political events and a wholly balanced review of facts, opinions, and previous evaluations of the situation and circumstances within have colored the evidence, we have what seems to be the last word.
That All People May Be One People, Send Rain to Wash the Face of the Earth That All People May Be One People, Send Rain to Wash the Face of the Earth by Chief Joseph
Midwest Book Review: "The words of Chief Joseph, as related in 1879, come alive in this tribute to the Nez Perce Chief's messages. This is an important contribution to Native American literature: a personal memoir of his survival of the Nez Perce War, and a modern account of tribal struggles."
William Dudley (Big Bill) Haywood
Big Bill Haywood and the Radical Union Movement by Joseph Robert Conlin
The story of Big Bill Haywood and the I.W.W. (Industrial Workers of the World). When the IWW was founded in 1905, William Haywood chaired the founding convention. Arrested and acquitted on a labor-related murder charge in 1906, he used this national exposure to spend the next five years speaking around the country in support of the Socialist Party. Haywood was arrested and convicted of charges amounting to treason and sabotage in 1917, but jumped bail to head to Russia where he died in 1928. This book is out of print but Amazon.com may be able to find a copy for you.
Bill Haywood's Book : The Autobiography of William D. Haywood by William D. Haywood
This book, published in 1929, after Big Bill Haywood's death is out of print. Amazon.com may be able to find a copy for you however.
Ezra Loomis Pound
Selected Prose, 1909-1965 by Ezra Pound
American poet and critic, a supremely discerning and energetic entrepreneur of the arts who did more than any other single figure to advance a "modern" movement in English and American literature. Pound promoted, and also occasionally helped to shape, the work of such widely different poets and novelists as William Butler Yeats, James Joyce, Ernest Hemingway, Robert Frost, D.H. Lawrence, and T.S. Eliot.
ABC of Reading ABC of Reading by Ezra Pound
The "Ezraversity" at work, laying down how and what to read, from Sappho to Laforgue. The entire book re-emphasizes the fact that one of Pound's major contributions to modern culture was his great ability to discover neglected and unknown genius, distinguish originals from imitations, and open new avenues in literature for our time.
Sacajawea
The Story of Sacajawea, Guide to Lewis and Clark The Story of Sacajawea, Guide to Lewis and Clark by Della Rowland
As a young girl, Sacajawea was separated from her family when she was captured by a band of Minnetaree warriors and taken to be their slave. Several years later, she was bought by a French fur trader to be his wife. Then, in 1804, when she was only sixteen years old, Sacajawea met Lewis and Clark. For readers 9 to 12 years old.
The Truth about Sacajawea The Truth about Sacajawea by Kenneth Thomasma
Senator Mike Enzi of Wyoming said, "Ken Thomasma's book is the textbook on Sacajawea. I used his book as my main reference in pushing for Secretary of the Treasury, Robert Rubin, to decide in favor of putting Sacajawea on our new dollar coin."
Sacajawea Sacajawea by Rich Haney
From the Author: Many noted historians, including Stephen Ambrose and Ken Burns, claim Sacajawea died in South Dakota in 1812. My book strives to prove that she died on April 9th, 1884, on Wyoming's Wind River Reservation and that remains the one and only place she has ever been buried. The U. S. Government and Sacajawea's own Shoshoni people agree with my richly documented position on when America's most memorialized female died and where she is buried, facts that I deem extremely important." From the Denver Post's Non-fiction Editor Sandra Dallas "compelling."

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