DENVER, CO – Amazing new evidence proves that General Custer’s twin brother was killed at Little Big Horn, because the cowardly general wasn’t even there!
“Custer’s Last Stand was really Henry James Custer’s not George Armstrong Custer’s,” said Alan Cromwell, a renowned expert in American History who has been researching the life of the famed military leader.
Cromwell says that what really happened was this:
General Custer paid his little known twin brother, a blacksmith, $300 to stand in for him while the general took a little vacation.
As soon as the general left, the order came through for Custer’s 7th cavalry to engage hostile Sioux Indians in south-eastern Montana across the valley of Little Big Horn River. On June 25, 1876, an Indian village was discovered.
Pressured into an attack, Henry, posing as his brother the general, stupidly took 650 men into a camp full of 1,500 Indians.
The mounted troops were massacred.
“Only a fool would take 650 troops in to attack 1,500 Indians,” Cromwell said of the attack that was considered reckless by most historians. “So it only makes sense that someone without military experience could do this.
“So when the cavalry went to pick the remains of Custer, they brought back Henry James’ bones,” he said. As a result, the bones in Custer’s grave at West Point are those of his brother, not the general.
“In 1868 the general was court-martialed for being AWOL,” Cromwell said. “And he did it again at Little Big Horn and got away with it.”
Old records in South Dakota report that at least three people saw the general in a saloon two months after the battle at Little Big Horn.
Witnesses said he was in a “drunken stupor.”
Further research by the historian dug up other reports of Custer sightings 10 years later in San Francisco and one by a soldier who was under his command.
“I don’t know when or where the general finally died, but I know it wasn’t at Little Big Horn,” Cromwell said.

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  1. Are u crazy? What a load of crap. Really. Don't u read anything? Have u even Been to the battle site? Reno and Benteen disobeyed both Terrys and Custers orders numerous times. They were jealous and sanctioned cowards.


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