Brig. Gen. E.S. Godfrey (7th Cavalry, survivor of the Battle of Little Bighorn) at the 50th Anniversary of this battle, standing next to a Sioux Warrior in traditional dress, both in front of a newly placed engraved cross... (On the same photo, this Indian was also identified as White Man Runs Him, Custer's Crow scout !?!) - Photographer unidentified. - 1926 - (B/W copy)
Black Elk, Oglala Sioux
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Big Hand, a (Sioux Arikara) medicine man. The medicine men among the Indians were usually those men who thought more deeply than the average men in the tribe. They were seen as wise men. Medicine men or spiritual leaders were in a different class than other men of their tribe. This special status was not dependent on their hunting. Contact with other tribes enabled thinkers to build and expand their belief frameworks, so they were more prevalent in tribes that were accessible to outsiders.
Bloody Knife, one of Lt. Col. George A. Custer's scouts with the Seventh Cavalry was killed at the battle of the Little Big Horn.
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June 25, 1876 Battle of the Little Bighorn and death of Lt.Colonel George Armstrong Custer. photo Custer Expedition, 1874 Bloody Knife (guide), General Custer, Private Noonen, and Colonel Ludlow, with grizzly killed by Custer, Custer Peak, SD