One of the Indians covers himself in a wolf's skin, another with a buffalo skin.
"The Western World" by W.H.G. Kingston
He did not stir, but he knew that hoot of owl and whine of wolf alike came from Indian throats.
"The Riflemen of the Ohio" by Joseph A. Altsheler
I could make a cache now, that neither bear, nor wolf, nor Indian could find.
"History, Manners, and Customs of the North American Indians" by George Mogridge
The only animal that the Indians had tamed was the wolf.
"Conservation Reader" by Harold W. Fairbanks
The Indians distinguished the voices of bear, mountain lion and wolf.
"The Great Sioux Trail" by Joseph Altsheler
One of the Indians then stationed himself as a decoy, and howled like a wolf.
"King Philip" by John S. C. (John Stevens Cabot) Abbott
But there were thousands of the baser sort, who deemed it no crime to kill an Indian, any more than a wolf or a bear.
"Benjamin Franklin, A Picture of the Struggles of Our Infant Nation One Hundred Years Ago" by John S. C. Abbott
At the swamp the Indian who was looking for his father scurried ahead, to howl the wolf signal.
"Boys' Book of Frontier Fighters" by Edwin L. Sabin
That astounded look revealed not only this, but that the Indian was Lone Wolf.
"Through Apache Lands" by R. H. Jayne
Now for all his dog training with his Indian friends, Kiopo was, in the mind of him, as well as in the muscle, a genuine wolf.
"Dusty Star" by Olaf Baker
The Indian knows the wolf-pack too well to attempt flight from these sleuths of the forest.
"The Story of the Trapper" by A. C. Laut
The young Indian went first, then the Indian man, then James, followed by Black Wolf.
"Legends of the Skyline Drive and the Great Valley of Virginia" by Carrie Hunter Willis
Then the Indian disappeared down the ever handy gulch to watch Jack in his effort to find the wolf.
"Chiquita, an American Novel" by Merrill Tileston
Wolf and bear still are gentile names in a majority of all Indian tribes.
"The Origin of the Family Private Property and the State" by Frederick Engels
A wolf had slunk across their path in the darkness and the Englishman took the form to be that of a sneaking Indian.
"Marching on Niagara" by Edward Stratemeyer
Lone Wolf's band was successful from the Indian standpoint, pernicious from the white man's.
"The Westerners" by Stewart Edward White
In White Wolf we had found as fine-looking an Indian as ever murdered and stole upon his native continent.
"Buffalo Land" by W. E. Webb
We saw a crippled and evidently tame Wolf, and two Indians, following us on the top of the hills.
"Audubon and his Journals, Vol. 2" by Maria R. Audubon
The Indian wolf has a dingy reddish-white fur, some of the hairs being tipped with black.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 14, Slice 4" by Various
Joe and the Indian, whose name was the White Wolf, started, taking with them seven men of the band as drivers.
"The Ranche on the Oxhide" by Henry Inman