The Leading Facts of New Mexican History, Volume 4

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Torch Press, 1917 - New Mexico
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Page 391 - Grande] which our men called Valladolid. The river flowed through the middle of it. The natives crossed it by wooden bridges, made of very long, large squared pines. At this village they saw the largest and finest hot rooms or estufas that there were in the entire country, for they had a dozen pillars, each
Page 207 - description of Pecos in 1540 is so interesting that it is well worthy of reproduction here: 'Cicuye is a village of nearly five hundred warriors who are feared throughout that country. It is square, situated on a rock with a large court or yard in the middle, containing the estufas (kivas
Page 391 - the houses are very close together, and have five or six stories, three of them with mud walls, and two or three with thin wooden walls, which become smaller as they go up, and each one has its little balcony outside of the mud walls, one above
Page 207 - warriors who are feared throughout that country. It is square, situated on a rock with a large court or yard in the middle, containing the estufas (kivas or ceremonial chambers). The houses are all alike, four stories high. One can go over the top of the whole village without there being a street to hinder. There are corridors
Page 504 - Most of the men go naked, but some are clothed with skins of buffalo and some with blankets. The women wear a sort of trousers made of buckskin, and shoes or leggins, after their own fashion. He gave them some presents and told them by means of the interpreter that Governor Don Juan de
Page 504 - had sent him that they might know that he could protect those who were loyal to his Majesty and punish those who were not. All were friendly and very well pleased. They asked him for aid against the Xumanas as they call a tribe of Indians who are painted after the manner of the Chichimecos.
Page 82 - exercises his right of franchise in support of the men and measures of the republican party and fraternally is identified with the Independent Order of Odd Fellows and with the
Page 60 - At no time has his reading ever been confined to the limitation of the questions at issue. It has gone beyond and compassed every contingency and provided not alone for the expected but also for the unexpected, which happens in the courts quite as frequently as out of them. He is
Page 104 - is actively connected with a profession which has important bearing upon the progress and stable prosperity of any section or community and one which has long been considered as conserving the public welfare by furthering the ends of justice and maintaining individual rights. He was
Page 155 - in 1598. The earlier Gipuy stood on the banks of the Arroyo de Galisteo, more than a mile east of the present station of Domingo, but it was partially destroyed by a freshet, the inhabitants being compelled to move farther westward where the second

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