Nina & # 39; S sister married years earlier. They also have beautiful husband. Juanita Skolaskin, Nita, was married to Bull Peoples IV, and its twin Elnora, known as Nora was given Bull & # 39; s half brother, Chase Chase-in-Winter. Bolt and Norah met Bull and Chase in the fast growing city of Tioga, North Dakota, where the girls spent their first summer after high school. The sisters went to the north North Dakota, to earn money for driving Tieton Peaks Moving in the oil fields. It was difficult to work in this continental climate extremes. Winters are cold your hands and feet, as long as these extremitudes not hurt to the bones. In contrast, hot summer heat was stifling and undermined twins & # 39; energy from the sun & # 39 there was a white-hot, and seemed to rest over his head for most of the day. But the work is well paid and sister did not take time off in the shop around the city. They met half-brothers and used to meet them twice. Each twin has fallen in love, married, and a year later they returned to San-POIL with their husbands.
Firstly, the two young men felt locked in by the darkness encroaching forests, but they soon learned to enjoy the magnificent green landscape and rich water. Bull and chase each owned more than half of the blood quantum and that allowed them to enter the Colville Tribes confederated. After registration, they enjoyed a rich hunting and fishing in the Okanogan sugor & # 39; e northeast Washington. They collect elk, mule deer, and white tails. They also enjoyed hunting forest partridge in Rez; and they went to the north-west of hunting pheasants, quail, partridge and Chukar in Sinlahekin Valley and along streams and mountain slopes across a wide Okanogan County.
Two half-brothers, now brothers in law, and were strong, hard-working, punctual and competent. How easy to get the position of a tribal sawmill. Bull was hard work to pull a 20-foot board on the green chain by hand. Chase was fortunately enough to fill the position of horse computerized edger, where he used a laser aiming machine for cutting precision width boards. Both men were humble, smart and good providers; each proudly started to lift something & # 39; th as the birth of twins Skolaskin wave to her daughter. Both brother was tall and wiry with fine, medium-brown hair, high cheekbones, dark brown eyes and light darkish complex. They shared the same mother, Dar Yankton, French Canadian and MANDAN descendant from the north-western part of the state of Minnesota. Bull & # 39; S father a descendant of the Nakota Sioux, and he had numerous peoples cousins scattered through the advanced north-west of the Puget Sound to Lake Superior.
Chase & # 39; s father was an Oglala Lakota and his surname is rarely passed down from his great-great-grandfather, a legendary hunter. Many years ago, the ancestor of & # 39; S group survived long, cold winter with deep snow and strong winds. The group suffered from disease and malnutrition. The game was poor, and many in the region were too ill to hunt. Chase & # 39; wiry grandparent s veins stick deer in deep drifted, white coating, but his last arrow missed killing. Deer was partially injured, but continued to move through the snow. Chase & # 39; ancestor s struggling to follow a large ruminants through deep drifts more than a mile. By dusk the young hunter, finally caught up with his car & # 39; EASURES. He jumped on the wounded animal and # 39; d ago, he grabbed the obsidian blade and cut the white tail & # 39; s throat. Then in the night, when he returned to the camp with much needed protein, it has always been known as the Chase-in-Winter. Chase & # 39; S father proud of his great-great-grandmother – in particular, a constant hunter, who went on to retain the Oglala Lakota Sioux band. He was twice as proud, so much so that he made his first son named Chase.