Paranormal Activity at Little Bighorn Battle Site?

I recall reading that several people have reported seeing strange things, at the site of the defeat of Gen. Custer, at the Little Bighorn River, in 1876.
There seems to be little written about this-but, the site ought to be rich in hauntings; the site has all the stuff that ghost believers say causes hauntings:
-violent deaths (Custer’s entire force was massacred - plus an unknown number of indian warriors died)
-strong personalities-Custer believed himself to be an American Napoleon
-unburied dead-lots of cultures belive that ghosts are pissed off (if nobody buries their bodies with proper respect)
Are there any accounts (recent) of strange stuff happening at the battlefield?:eek:

A search brings back a ton of quick-hit mentions, but next to no specifics. I came across one site that goes into some detail.

Of course, the real answer is barring a movie screening, no, there is no paranormal activity at the Little Bighorn battle site.

Well, not any more.

At the time of the actual battle, however, several groups of time-traveling tourists, including three film crews came onto the outskirts of the scene. One of the crews was interested in filming the events as a documentary, a second wanted to get footage for a semi-historical period piece, and the third was trying to provide the Union troops with death rays, to create a sort of League of Extraordinary Gentlemen-esque alternate history spectacle. It is worth noting that the directors of all three film crews were related by blood, and were direct descendents of two of the members of a fourth group of tourists. Brian Sigma-13, and Melanie Gamma-4, were attending on a junior high shcool field trip, and they had decided the previous week (on their own personal timelines) to “go steady”.

Ironically, Young Master Sigma-13 and Mistress Gamma-4 got into a bit of a tiff about the subject of the death rays (Brian thought they were the coolest thing since microwave toast, Melanie couldn’t stop fretting about the “poor Indians” who were about to get incinerated). They broke off their relationship then and there, with the result that they did not ultimately marry and create the offspring who would give rise to the directors of the three film crews. Thus was the integrity of the historical timeline preserved.

For now.

For varying permutations of the meaning of the word “now”, of course.