Bibliography - History
Albers, Patricia C. 2003. The Home of the Bison: An Ethnographic and Ethnohistorical Study of Traditional Cultural Affiliations to Wind Cave National Park. Cooperative Agreement #CA606899103 between the US National Park Service and The Department of American Indian Studies, University of Minnesota. 2 volumes. 948 p.
Alleger, C.A.. 1936. Civilian Conservation Corps, South Dakota District History, That the Work of Young America May Be Recorded. 86 p.
Bingham Family. The Bingham Family History.
Bohi, John W. 1956. 75 Years at Wind Cave - A History of the National Park. 129 p.
Buell and Woods. 1899. McDonald and Stabler Feud-Material From Buell and Woods, Lawyers. 34 p.
Buenger, Brent A. 2004. The Impact of Wildland and Prescribed Fire on Archaeological Resources . Final Report Prepared For: Wind Cave National Park. 161 p.
Casey, Robert Joseph. 1949. The Black Hills. Bobbs-Merrill Co., Indianapolis, IN. 336 p.
Cassells, E. Steve. 1986. Prehistoric Hunters of the Black Hills. Johnson Books, Boulder, CO. 104 p.
Cassells, E. Steve, David B. Miller and Paul V. Miller. 1984. Paha Sapa A Cultural Resource Overview of the Black Hills National Forest, South Dakota and Wyoming. 452 p.
Custer County Conservation District. 1966. Conservation Plan, Wind Cave National Park, United States Department of the Interior, National Park Service. 46 p.
Farrell, Tom. 1988. A Mind Reader, A Pin Head, and a Fool; The Story of "Professor" Johnstone's Visit to Wind Cave. 14 p.
Farrell, Tom. 1987. The McDonald-Stabler Feud: The Birth of a National Park. 23 p.
Farrell, Tom. 1986. Following the Wind: Exploration of Wind Cave. 31 p.
Finkelmeier, Robert. 1988. Wind Cave National Park and Jewel Cave National Monument. Management/organizational assessment. 209 p.
Frederick, Larry W. 1978. Wind Cave National Park: Its 75th Anniversary.
Galindo, Jennifer. 2000. Wind Cave Archeological Inventory Project: Research Design. Lincoln, NE.
Galindo, Jennifer. 2004. Wind Cave Archeological Inventory Project: Final Report. NPS Midwest Archeological Center, Lincoln, Nebraska. 174 p.
Game Preserve 1912-1935. Various Documents.
Garretson, Martins S. 1938. The American Bison. New York Zoological Society, New York. 254 p.
Long, Barbara Beving. 1992. Wind Cave National Park - Historic Contexts and National Register Guidelines. 84+ p.
Martin, Peter. 2003. The Postal History of Wind Cave National Park. In Richard. W. Helbock (ed.) The Congress Book 2003. APS Stamshow 2003, Columbus, Ohio. p. 190-206.
McDonald, Emma and Foley, Inez McDonald. 1981. Letters Written By Emma McDonald and Inez McDonald Foley. 23 p.
National Park Service. 1908. Laws Relating to Wind Cave National Park, South Dakota, and General Legislation. 48 p.
National Park Service. 1979. Wind Cave National Park, South Dakota. National Park Service. Handbook 104. 143 p.
National Park Service. 1967. Wind Cave National Park, Orientation Manual 1966 and Don Frankfort hiring papers 1967.
Nydegger, LeRoy. 1937. Report on Summer Activities at Wind Cave National Park. 10 p.
Olman, Krister. Wind Cave National Park Planning Report.
Ott, Martin C. 1991. Statement for Management, Wind Cave National Park. 50 p.
Ramer, Brian. 1998. Wind Cave National Park Collection Management. Baltimore, MD. 65 p.
Simmons, C.L. 1991. Descriptions of Photographs at Wind Cave National Park. Colorado State University. 20 p.
Simmons, Carol and Cline, Elizabeth Whippo. 1992. Reference Manager WICA Data Base for Wind Cave National Park. Colorado State University.
Stabler, Katie. Katie Stabler's Memoirs-Transcribed 1981. 26 p.
Sudderth, W.E. 1964. Archaeological Reconnaissance of Wind Cave National Park. 105 p.
Terry, Ronald A. 1998. Wind Cave - The Story Behind the Scenery. 48 p.
Tyers, John A. 196?. The natural history story of Wind Cave National Park. 56 p.
Western History Research. 1993. Wind Cave National Park Land Study - Compiled Data.
Did You Know?
Winds caused by changes in barometric pressure are what give Wind Cave its name. These winds have been measured at the cave's walk-in entrance at over 70 mph. The winds at the natural entrance of the cave attracted the attention of Native Americans and early settlers.