Pretty Warrior May Cry 2.3
...he was a queer man and would go about the village without noticing people or saying anything. In his own teepee he would joke, and when he was on the warpath with a small party, he would joke to make his warriors feel good. But around the village, he hardly ever noticed anybody, except little children. All the Lakotas like to dance and sing, but he never joined a dance, and they say nobody ever heard him sing. But everybody liked him, and they would do anything he wanted or go anywhere he said.
Pretty warrior may cry 2.3
Through the late 1850s and early 1860s, Crazy Horse's reputation as a warrior grew, as did his fame among the Lakota. The Lakota told accounts of him in their oral histories. His first kill was a Shoshone raider who had murdered a Lakota woman washing buffalo meat along the Powder River. Crazy Horse fought in numerous battles between the Lakota and their traditional enemies, the Crow, Shoshone, Pawnee, Blackfeet, and Arikara, among Plains tribes.
On December 21, 1866, Crazy Horse and six other warriors, both Lakota and Cheyenne, decoyed Capt. William Fetterman's 53 infantrymen and 27 cavalry troopers under Lt. Grummond into an ambush. They had been sent out from Fort Phil Kearny to follow up on an earlier attack on a wood train. Crazy Horse lured Fetterman's infantry up a hill. Grummond's cavalry followed the other six decoys along Peno Head Ridge and down toward Peno Creek, where several Cheyenne women taunted the soldiers. Meanwhile, Cheyenne leader Little Wolf and his warriors, who had been hiding on the opposite side of Peno Head Ridge, blocked the return route to the fort. The Lakota warriors swept over the hill and attacked the infantry. Additional Cheyenne and Lakota hiding in the buckbrush along Peno Creek effectively surrounded the soldiers. Seeing that they were surrounded, Grummond headed his cavalry back to Fetterman.
The combined warrior forces of nearly 1,000 killed all the US soldiers in what became known at the time to the white population as the Fetterman Massacre. It was the Army's worst defeat on the Great Plains up to that time. The Lakota and Cheyenne call it the Battle of the Hundred in the Hand.
Hunkpapa warriors led by Chief Gall led the main body of the attack. Crazy Horse's tactical and leadership role in the battle remains ambiguous. While some historians think that Crazy Horse led a flanking assault, ensuring the death of Custer and his men, the only proven fact is that Crazy Horse was a major participant in the battle. His personal courage was attested to by several eye-witness Indian accounts. Water Man, one of only five Arapaho warriors who fought, said Crazy Horse "was the bravest man I ever saw. He rode closest to the soldiers, yelling to his warriors. All the soldiers were shooting at him, but he was never hit." Sioux battle participant Little Soldier said, "The greatest fighter in the whole battle was Crazy Horse." Crazy Horse is said to have exhorted his warriors before the fight with the battle cry "Hóka-héy! Today is a good day to die!" but the quotation is inaccurately attributed. The earliest published reference is from 1881, in which the phrase is attributed to Low Dog. The English version is not an accurate translation from the Lakota language, "Hóka-héy!" Both phrases are used in context by Black Elk in Black Elk Speaks.
On January 8, 1877, Crazy Horse's warriors fought their last major battle at Wolf Mountain, against the US Cavalry in the Montana Territory. His people struggled through the winter, weakened by hunger and the long cold. Crazy Horse decided to surrender with his band to protect them, and went to Fort Robinson in Nebraska.
The Last Sun Dance of 1877 is significant in Lakota history as the Sun Dance held to honor Crazy Horse one year after the victory at the Battle of the Little Big Horn, and to offer prayers for him in the trying times ahead. Crazy Horse attended the Sun Dance as the honored guest but did not take part in the dancing. Five warrior cousins sacrificed blood and flesh for Crazy Horse at the Last Sun Dance of 1877. The five warrior cousins were three brothers, Flying Hawk, Kicking Bear and Black Fox II, all sons of Chief Black Fox, also known as Great Kicking Bear, and two other cousins, Eagle Thunder and Walking Eagle. The five warrior cousins were braves considered vigorous battle men of distinction.
242-273"Messenger!Speak to your king, the lord of Kulaba, and say to him:"This great mountain range is a mes tree grown high to the sky; itsroots form a net, and its branches are a snare. It may be a sparrow but it hasthe talons of an Anzud bird or of an eagle. The barrier of Inana is perfectly made and is impenetrable (?). Those eagle talonsmake the blood of the enemy run from the bright mountain. Although in Aratta there is weeping ......, water libations are offeredand flour is sprinkled; on the mountain, sacrifices and prayers are offered inobeisance. With fewer than five or ten men, how can mobilized Unug proceed against the Zubi mountains?Your king is heading in all haste against my military might, but I am equallyeager for a contest. (As the proverb goes,) he who ignores a rival, does notget to eat everything up, like the bull which ignores the bull at its side. Buthe who acknowledges a contest can be the outright winner, like the bull whichacknowledges the bull at its side -- or does he reject me in this contest? Like......, ...... can match no one -- or does he still reject me in this contest?Again, I have words to say to you, messenger: I have an artful proposal to maketo you ......, may it get across to you ........ Repeat this to your master, tothe lord of Kulaba, a lion lying on its paws in E-ana, a bull bellowing within it, within his jipar,fruitful as a flourishing mes tree. The mountain range is a warrior,...... high, like Utu going to his abode at twilight,like one from whose face blood drips; or like Nanna, who is majestic in thehigh heavens, like him whose countenance shines with radiance, who ...... islike the woods in the mountains. " "
"It's not crazy," says one rival programmer. "[NBC] has always been pretty good about mining SNL for repurposed material. I guess this is just a continuation of that. It does make me wonder if that's too much SNL in a pretty small window."
Class C motorhomes have a pretty smooth, sleek front like the Class B does, but Class C motorhomes have a bunk in the trailer portion that hangs over the cab of the cockpit in the vehicle. This overhang creates an obstruction for the flow of wind off of the vehicle, like the Class B motorhome has.