Chiricahua Apache

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Related to Chiricahua Apache: Cochise, Geronimo, Chiricahua National Monument
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  • noun

Words related to Chiricahua Apache

an Apache language

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From nomadic Paleo-Indians 10,000 years ago to Chiricahua Apache raiders who arrived about the same time as the Spaniards, the land has long been settled.
This may be a rare chance to document how the Chiricahua Apaches lived.
Author Sweeney is an independent scholar who has written other books on Cochise and the Chiricahua Apaches. ([umlaut] Ringgold, Inc., Portland, OR)
He was born in 1914 to Sam and Blossom Haozous, who were among a group of Chiricahua Apaches held as prisoners of war for 27 years after Geronimo surrendered to U.S.
Utley in Clash of Cultures: Fort Bowie and the Chiricahua Apaches. "But the ruins also commemorate the Chiricahua Apache Indian.
Special thanks to the author's good friend Terry Pickard, gifted Chiricahua Apache entertainer and educator now living in Ipswich, Suffolk, England.
Geronimo was born in the 1820s among the Chiricahua Apache in what was then Mexico and named One Who Yawns.
Nachomee Naiche Ray, great-granddaughter of Cochise, the legendary leader of the Chiricahua Apache, is from the San Carlos Reservation in Arizona.
The American President and the Chiricahua Apache medicine man, though, had more than their celebrity in common.
'It was a historical fact of life at that time the film tales place at the end of a couple of hundred years of European Anglo conquest of the indigenous people and the Chiricahua Apache people of that region were the very last hold outs.
Old-timers still recall stories of Geronimo, the legendary Chiricahua Apache war chief for whom the trail was named.
Howard as his personal representative to negotiate peace treaties, and Howard had some success with Cochise's Chiricahua Apache, assigning them to a mountainous reservation near the Mexican border.
Bernard John Dowling Irwin led his troops to victory over hostile Chiricahua Apache Indians.
Born in Arizona, Geronimo was a Chiricahua Apache who accompanied Cochise on forays against the U.S.
Of particular interest is Wilkins's inclusion of an oral history-based representation of the Iroquois Great Law of Peace, Laws from Praying Town Indians, a document describing the international Okmulgee Council, which organized relations between the eastern and western groups of Oklahoma indigenous nations, the Constitution of the State of Sequoyah, which was proposed initially before Oklahoma became a state, the "unwritten" laws of the Chiricahua Apache, and the Makah Constitutional Discussion.