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Crowfoot (the son of Sitting Bull) - Hunkpapa - circa 1885 {Note: When Sitting Bull and his followers sought sactuary in Canada, shortly after the battle at the Little Bighorn River, he became friends with the Blackfoot Chief named Crowfoot. It is said that Sitting Bull was so impressed by the Blackfoot Chief, that he named him son after him.}

Chief Flying Horse, the older brother of the minor Sitting Bull charged into Captain Henry Jackson's men, knowing full well he would be killed

Sitting Bull's 17 yr old son Crow Foot, lay down his life trying to stop his father from being arrested. Why was Sitting Bull arrested? In 1888 Sitting Bull rejected a new offer to sell Sioux land. The U.S. government became increasingly frustrated by his refusal to negotiate a deal and orders were given for his arrest. Deaths: Indian Police: 6 killed and 1 wounded. Sitting Bull's followers: 7 killed, including his adopted brother Jumping Bull and 3 wounded.

Chief White Bull: 1849 – 1947. He was the nephew of Sitting Bull and participated in the Battle of the Little Big Horn. Some believe he killed Custer. Prior to becoming a combatant against Custer, White Bull was already an accomplished fighter. He had taken part in at least 20 battles, against the US Army and other tribes. White Bull was shot on two occasions, in addition to other injuries received in battle, he also underwent the torturous Sun Dance more than once.

Little Big Man was at Battle of Little Bighorn , was an armed engagement between combined forces of Lakota, Northern Cheyenne and Arapaho tribes, against the 7th Cavalry Regiment of the United States Army. on June 25 and 26, 1876 Crazy Horse and Chief Gall,Sitting Bull (Tȟatȟáŋka Íyotake)Custer was killed, as were two of his brothers, a nephew, and a brother-in-law.

Henry Oscar One Bull, Lakota Sioux, nephew and adopted son of Sitting Bull. younger brother of White Bull, famous Lakota warrior and chief contributor to Stanley Vestal's biography of their uncle. wore Sitting Bull's shield during Battle of Little Bighorn. One Bull joined his uncle in fleeing to Canada following the Battle of Little Bighorn, 1876. One Bull stood by Sitting Bull at his surrender

A delightful photograph of Sitting Bull's beautiful daughter Standing Holy. "Let us put our minds together and see what life we can make for our children." Chief Sitting Bull.

Following the battle of the Little Big Horn, Chief Gall accompanied Sitting Bull who retreated into Canada.

An eyewitness story from the Battle of Little Big Horn, from the Lakota chief Red Horse written on the Cheyenne River reservation in 1881. (Follow the link).

Standing Holy, daughter of Sitting Bull photographed by D.F. Barry. Several years later on December 15, 1890 she was present during her father's murder by Lakota Indian Agency Police at Standing Rock, Indian Territory (South Dakota).

Yellow Eyes (Ishtazi or Istha Zha Zha), Lakota Nation, photo by Frank Fiske 1906. Yellow Eyes was an informant for Sitting Bull and was with him at the Battle of Little Big Horn. She and her family escaped with him to Canada and returned with him when he surrendered in 1881. She went on to Fort Peck with her son and husband and the other warriors. Information obtained from one of her descendants, Dorothy Eiken.