It is indeed and well done. I/m out of coconuts at the moment, sorry.
There was another image taken that same day - link and published by EABin Hunter,Trader, Trapper Magazine early in 1920. If I remember, an artice on Charley Reynolds by EAB came out that same year.
In 1925, EAB published 'A trooper with Custer and other historic incidents of the battle', and brought to the World its only photograph of Mitch Bouyer which I link from the book link. There can be no doubt the image of Bouyer originated with E.A. Brinistool as stated on the page. The book is an interesting read and of course very few amongst the audience have such knowledge as is required to separate out wayward information and opinion. This is a worthwhile work by EAB but its legacy has not yet unfolded. The photograph is not Mitch Bouyer and it is impossible that a member of that family became confused about it. Bouyer's widow subsequently married Thomas LeForge who adopted the children. Bouyer and LeForge were good friends.
The image is not of Mitch Bouyer but rather an Ute minor chief and musician. The skull identified as possibly Bouyer is therefore not Bouyer. So, Lord's body was never found. This remained so for Bouyer but was confused in the 1980's by a misidentification of a skull fragment. There is no definitive location for Marc Kellogg's death or burial. You can see where this leaves some of the minor contributory attributes of Ford D theory which is basically about getting Custer shot at D rather than B. It's very unlikely he was shot at B but much more so, with D.
I hope things are well for you.
Last Edit: May 20, 2021 19:58:47 GMT -5 by herosrest
Two couriers came up from Custer requesting re-inforcement, and announcing that he was advancing on the enemy.
General of the Army (Medicine Man/Chief))