Published in 1996, Mihesuah's book, American Indians: Stereotypes & Realities has, fortunately, been reprinted several times. Studying its listings in WorldCat, it looks like universities throughout the country have the book, but, not many public or school libraries.
I urge you to get a copy for your library. It is a very reader-friendly book and will help teachers, librarians, and parents spot stereotypes and counter them in their conversations with children and adults. And, it will be helpful to, in book selection and lesson planning.
In her Introduction, Mihesuah notes that old movies such as The Searchers, The Unforgiven, and White Comanche were filled with blatant racism, but more recent films such as Dances With Wolves miss the mark, too. Specifically, she says this about Dances With Wolves:
"...the Lakotas, a tribe popular among hobbyists and New Agers, are positively portrayed as people with human emotions, values, and spirituality, whereas Pawnees, whose culture is no less humane than that of the Lakotas, were insultingly characterized as barbaric. As so few movies portray Indians in their current circumstances, a movie so widely popular as this one tends to perpetuate the image of Indians as living in the world of the past, and however inadvertently, reinforces the belief tha all Indians were just like the Lakotas of the northern Plains" (p. 10).
Each chapter begins with a stereotypical statement, immediately followed by a "Reality" in boldface.
For example, chapter  starts like this:
Indians get a free ride from the government
The benefits Indians receive from the government derive from treaty agreements, which purport to compensate them for the surrender of some or all of their invaluable lands
It is followed by a discussion and, in most chapters, a list of recommended readings. The chapters are a few pages each and include maps and photographs, too.
Here's the entire Table of Contents:
 Indians are all alike
 Indians were conquered because they were inferior
 If Indians had united, they could have prevented the European invasion
 Indians have no civilization until Europeans brought it to them
 Indians arrived in this hemisphere via the Siberian Land Bridge
 Indians were warlike and treacherous
 Indians had nothing to contribute to Europeans or to the growth of America
 Indians did not value or empower women
 Indians have no religion
 Indians welcome outsiders to study and participate in their religious ceremonies
 Indians are a vanished race
 Indians are confined to reservations, live in tipis, wear braids, and ride horses
 Indians have no reason to be unpatriotic
 Indians get a free ride from the government
 Indians' affairs are managed for them by the B.I.A.
 Indians are not capable of completing school
 Indians cannot vote or hold office
 Indians have a tendency toward alcoholism
 "My grandmother was an Indian"
 Indians are all fullbloods
 All Indians have an "Indian name"
 Indians know the histories, languages, and cultural aspects of their own tribe and all other tribes
 Indians are stoic and have no sense of humor
 Indians like having their picture taken
And, there's great material in her appendices:
APPENDIX A: Do's and don't for those who teach American Indian history and culture
APPENDIX B: Suggested guidelines for institutions with scholars who conduct research on American Indians
APPENDIX C: Course outline for American Indian history and culture survey with suggested projects
APPENDIX D: Outline for course "American Indian Women in History"
Mihesuah is Choctaw, and is currently a professor at the University of Kansas. Click here to visit her webpage at KU.