EONE-AH-PAH aka TRAILING THE ENEMY was born in 1838, Kiowa Tribe, member of the highest Kiowa society, the Onde. His wife, a daughter of Satanta, was named AH-TOH-NAH. He was a leading warrior. He happened to be a guest in the camp of chief Black Kettle when it was attacked by Custer's troops in 28 November 1868. A group of 30 women and children fleed along the river bottom protected only by Trailing the Enemy with a bow and arrows, an eldery Cheyenne chief named Little Rock and a teenage boy named Packer. Major Joel Elliott with 16 soldiers chasing these fugitive. Little Rock had soon been killed and only Trailing the Enemy remain to defence the group. When Arapaho reiforcements reached the area, quickly surrounding Elliott's force and wiping them out. The brave retreat of the three warriors was a little revenge of the coward Army's attack. Later, he served as policeman at Anadarko and then as cow-boy at the Chain Ranch. He died in 1925. Great warrior!
Here´s additional information on Saloso, Satanta´s son:
This young Kiowa, whose name has the musical translation Cry-of-the-Wild-Goose, was the favorite son of Satanta. But although Satanta was regarded as being somewhat of a villain on account of his raiding in Texas, Tsa´lau-te, or Saloso as he was called by the whites, was a prime favorite at Fort Sill. Evidently he had an attractive personality and was a man of good humor and friendliness. Even though he was a member of Pago-to-goodle´s revenge raid for Auto-tainte in 1879, he retained his popularity with the officers at the post. In later years he was a member of Scott´s Troop L, Seventh Cavalry, and when he died, he left his father´s war shield to Scott. This famous shield, made by Black Horse about 1795 and carried in at least one hundred battles, even as far south as Durango, Mexico, is believed to be in the museum of the University of California. Wilbur S. Nye, Plains Indian Raiders, Univ. of Oklahoma Press, page 326
Tsa-lau-te was according to Charles M. Robinson III (Satanta, State House Press) the son of Satanta and one of his wives, Zone-ty. He was the oldest child and is said to have been the favorite of Satanta. During the U.S. Army´s winter campaign on the Southern Plains in 1868, Satanta´s son came to know G. A. Custer. Robinson stated that they even became friends. Custer recognized that Saloso was an excellent shot with a rifle. Both tested their skills against each others, with Custer being the winner. This disappointed Satanta, who thought his son was the best shot in the whole Kiowa Nation. In 1869 Saloso received a serious gunshot wound. He had fallen in love with the wife of another leading warrior. In the struggle with the other man Saloso drew his pistol and shot himself, either accidently or intentionally. With the help of a medicine man and also an army surgeon he recovered. After Satanta´s death Soloso inherited his name. He often was called Young Satanta. He enlisted as an army scout. Tsa´l-au-te or Saloso had a daughter called At-me-ponyah, who carried the name Satanta on through the female line. Today there are still descendants of Satanta and Saloso in Oklahoma.
Here's another photo similar to the one posted above that may show Satanta and some of his band at Jack Evans' store at Fort Sill. Looks like he's dressed the same, except for the hat - maybe this is after his shopping spree!