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Chief Sitting Bull - Vintage Adult Apron

$23.70

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Chief Sitting Bull - Vintage Adult Apron
Designed for youby Scenes from the Past
Standard Apron
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About This Product
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Size: Standard Apron

You won’t have to kiss the cook if you get them one of these classic aprons. It's super useful with its three spacious front pockets - perfect for all your utensils and tools. Select a design from our marketplace or customize it and unleash your creativity!

  • Dimensions: 24"l x 28"w
  • Made from a 35/65 cotton-poly twill blend
  • Machine washable
  • Made in U.S.A.
About This Design
Chief Sitting Bull - Vintage Adult Apron
Sitting Bull (Lakota: Tȟatȟáŋka Íyotake (in Standard Lakota Orthography), also nicknamed Slon-he or "Slow"; ca. 1831 – December 15, 1890) was a Hunkpapa Lakota Sioux holy man, born near the Grand River in South Dakota and killed by reservation police on the Standing Rock Indian Reservation during an attempt to arrest him and prevent him from supporting the Ghost Dance movement. Sitting Bull was originally named "Jumping Badger" but was given his father's name "Sitting Bull" when he was a teenager, after killing his first bison (buffalo). He is notable in American and Native American history for his role in the major victory at the Battle of the Little Bighorn against Lt. Col. George Armstrong Custer and the U.S. 7th Cavalry Regiment on June 25, 1876, where Sitting Bull's premonition of defeating the cavalry became reality. Seven months after the battle, Sitting Bull and his group left the United States to Wood Mountain, Saskatchewan, Canada, where he remained until 1881, at which time he surrendered to American forces. A small remnant of his band under Chief Waŋblí Ǧí decided to stay at Wood Mountain. After his return to the United States, he briefly toured as a performer in Buffalo Bill's Wild West show. After working as a performer, Sitting Bull returned to the Standing Rock Agency in South Dakota. Because of fears that he would use his influence to support the Ghost Dance movement, US Indian Service agent James McLaughlin at Fort Yates ordered his arrest. During an ensuing struggle between Sitting Bull's followers and the Indian agency police, Sitting Bull was shot in the side and head by Standing Rock Indian Policemen Tatankapah (Bull Head) and Marcelus Chankpidutah (Red Tomahawk) after the police were fired upon by Sitting Bull's supporters. His body was taken to nearby Fort Yates for burial, but in 1953, his remains were possibly exhumed and reburied near Mobridge, South Dakota, by his Lakota family who wanted his body to be nearer to his birthplace. However, some Sioux and historians dispute this claim and believe that any remains that were moved were not those of Sitting Bull.
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