Women and Western American Literature

By Helen Winter Stauffer; Susan J. Rosowski | Go to book overview

NOTES
1
Quoted material in this article not taken from the works of Guthrie and Johnson was obtained through interviews with Mr. Guthrie in his Choteau, Mt., home ( August, 1979), and with Miss Johnson at her home in Missoula ( June, 1977 and October, 1979).
2
A. B. Guthrie, Jr., The Way West ( New York: Bantam, 1971), p. 36. Subsequent references to this source will be included in the text.
3
Golden Saddleman citation, one of the many awards for her writing in Dorothy M. Johnson's personal collection. For further information on Miss Johnson's works, see Sue Mathews and James W. Healey, "The Winning of the Western Fiction Market: An Interview with Dorothy M. Johnson", Prairie Schooner, 52 ( Summer, 1978), 158-167.
4
Mrs. W. F. Sanders ( Harriett) was the wife of one of Montana's first U. S. Senators. W. F. Sanders served in that capacity from 1890-1893. Harriet Sanders is the subject of a chapter in Virginia Towle Vigilante Woman ( New York: A. S. Barnes, 1966).
5
Fanny Kelly own account of her capture is told in My Captivity Among the Sioux Indians ( Hartford, Connecticut: Mutual Publishing Company, 1871), a signed copy of which Dorothy Johnson calls "the pride of my library."
6
Dorothy M. Johnson, "Beyond the Frontier", A Man Called Horse ( New York: Ballantine, 1953), p. 116.
7
Dorothy M. Johnson, Buffalo Woman ( New York: Dodd, Mead, 1977), p. 199.

-131-

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