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         Hopi Indians Native Americans:     more books (100)
  1. The Mahnah Club Cookbook and Recipes Hopi Native American Indian Word by various, 1979
  2. Culture in crisis;: A study of the Hopi Indians by Laura Thompson, 1973
  3. Meet Mindy: A Native Girl from the Southwest (My World: Young Native Americans Today) by Susan Secakuku, National Museum of the American Indian (U. S.), 2003-08
  4. The Hopi (Indians of North America) by Nancy Bonvillain, 2004-12-31
  5. The Fourth World of the Hopis: The Epic Story of the Hopi Indians as Preserved in Their Legends and Traditions by Harold Courlander, 1987-10-01
  6. Hopi: Native American Wisdom Series: Following the Path of Peace (Native American Wisdom) by Terry P. Wilson, 1994-02-01
  7. Sun Chief: The Autobiography of a Hopi Indian (The Lamar Series in Western History) by Don "Sun Chief" Talayesva, 1963-09-10
  8. If You Lived With The Hopi Indians (If You.) by Anne Kamma, 1999-11-01
  9. Native Roads: The Complete Motoring Guide to the Navajo and Hopi Nations, Newly Revised Edition by Fran Kosik, 2005-04-21
  10. Children of Cottonwood: Piety and Ceremonialism in Hopi Indian Puppetry (American Tribal Religions) by Armin W. Geertz, Michael Lomatuway'Ma, 1987-06-01
  11. The Hopi (Uncovering Native American History) by Genevieve St. Lawrence, 2003-09
  12. Hopis, The (Native Americans) by Victoria Sherrow, 1993-10-01
  13. The Hopi (Native American People) by Suzanne Freedman, 1997-07
  14. Hopi (Native Americans) by Barbara A. Gray-Kanatiiosh, 2002-01

1. ReferenceResources:NativeAmericans
How the Hopi Indians Reached Their World. hopi indians native americansof the Southwest. The Official Hopi Cultural Preservation Office.
Reference Resources: Native Americans History Search Engine HistoryWizard : Search for resources and information about the American Revolution Native Americans FIRST AMERICANS: NATIVE AMERICAN ANCESTORS Old World - New World Archaic Period - Spreading Out and Settling In Paleo Indian Period and Tradition Formative Period ... Who Were the First Americans and How Did They Get Here? ANASAZI Anasazi Anasazi, Desert People Anasazi Archaeology Explore the Anasazi Culture ... Who Were the Anasazi POWHATAN Powhatan Nation Powhatan Indians of Virginia Powhatan Indian Village Tell Me About the Powhatan Indians ... Virtual Jamestown: Powhatan THE WAMPANOAG Plymouth Plantation: A reconstructed Wampanoag Village The Wampanoag People Life as a Wampanoag Wampanoag ... What You Need to Know: Wampanoag Indians First Nations of Canada Canada's First Native Groups : Brief information about: Abenakis, Algonkins, Chippewas, Crees, Haida, Hurons, Inuit, Iroquois, Kwakwaka'wakw (Kwakiutl), Maliseet, Micmac, Montagnais, Naskapi, Nuu-Chah-Nulth (Nootka), Penobscots, Salish, Sioux, Tlingit, Tsimshian

2. Hopi Indians
play out is undetermined. The hopi indians are the Record Keepersof the native americans. hopi Prophecies. RELIGION. The people of
The Hopi Indians, which means good, peaceful, or wise, come from a group of Southwestern people called Pueblo. Hopis call themselves Hopitu The Peacable People. Hopis live in northeast Arizona at the southern end of the Black Mesa. A mesa is the name given to a small isolated flat-topped hill with three steep sides called the 1 st Mesa, 2 nd Mesa, and the 3 rd Mesa. On the mesa tops are the Hopi villages called pueblos. The pueblo of Oraibi on the 3 rd Mesa started in 1050, and is the oldest in North America that was lived in continuously.
ANCESTRY Evidence suggest that the Hopi consist of the descendants of various groups that entered the country from the north, the east, and the south, and that a series of movements covered a period of probably three centuries, and perhaps considerably longer. Their ancestors, the Anasazi, appear to have been related to the Aztecs of Mexico, and may have arrived in their current location 5 to 10 thousand years ago. In that time, they have developed an intricate ceremonial calendar that has helped them survive and be strong in a place that would not seem to have enough reliable water to sustain life. Related to people of the various Pueblos to the east, the Hopis never actually had a single group identitythey were independent villages, sharing with the Zuni and other Pueblos a basic culture and view of the sacred, while sharing among themselves their own (Uto-Aztecan) language base.

3. Southwest
the hopi indians were called the hopi indians lived a quiet, peaceful life. They almost never fought because they were too busy farming to have time for fighting. native americans
Grade 3 Indian Project
Southwest culture
The Southwest Culture was very different from the Plains Culture. The climate of the Southwest is very dry. Much of the land is a desert . A desert is a very dry place where few plants will grow. Water was a precious natural resource in this culture. The Indians in this culture had strict rules about the use of water. Even the very young children were taught to be careful with the water they used. There were very few animals in the desert. This meant that the Indians could not depend on hunting to find food. They had to find other ways to get food. They became farmers. Some important Southwest Culture tribes are the Anasazi, Hopi, Pueblo , and Navajo.
Anasazi indians
The Anasazi Indians lived over 1,000 years ago. The Anasazi built their homes in a special place. The land in the Southwest was very different from the Great Plains. Instead of wide open land, the Southwest is made of uneven land with canyons and mesas (ma' suz).

4. NARA | ALIC | Indians/Native Americans
number of sites on the history of the hopi indians and Alcatraz, the nation s firstpermanent military prison. American indians/native americans University of
Where Is...? / How Do I...? Where Is...? Hot Topics / What's New The Constitution The Declaration of Independence The Bill of Rights Genealogy Veterans' Service Records Archival Research Catalog (ARC) Access to Archival Databases (AAD) eVetRecs Electronic Records Archives (ERA) Archives Library Info. Center (ALIC) Calendar of Events FAQs FOIA Reading Room Information Security Oversight Office Interagency Working Group (IWG) Locations and Hours (Facilities) Media Desk Organization Chart Preservation Prologue Magazine Publications How Do I...? Use this Site Order Copies Contact NARA Visit NARA Apply for a Job Volunteer at NARA Research Online Find a Public Law Apply for a Grant Find Records Management Training June 9, 2004 Sections ALIC Main Page What's New Reference at Your Desk Associations ... About ALIC Resources The Library Catalog Microfilm Catalog NARA Electronic Publications AncestryPlus (GaleNet) ... Contact ALIC Staff Indians/Native Americans This page contains links to American history relating to Native Americans. During November we celebrate Native American/Alaskan Native Heritage Month. Check out these

5. Index Of Native American History Resources On The Internet
Caddo indians. History of the Cherokee. native American Conquest , Spanish Conquistadors in the New World. native americans culture, and environment of the hopi and Navajo tribes
WWW Virtual Library - American Indians
Index of Native American History Resources on the Internet
F requently A sked ... uestions for this site
This document must be read before sending any email!
Search this site
The Poster store has been updated to include notecards having Northwest Coast designs and prints of Edward Curtis photographs transfered to canvas. Contribute to the John Kerry Campaign! using your account.
Since January 23, over $65000 has been raised through small contributions (an average of about $44) to help John Kerry defeat George Bush in November. You can help too.
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Oral History
American Indian History Collections on Microfiche on 30 audiocassettes, Norman Ross Publishing (Large PDF file) Comments On Carving Soapstone Dehcho: "Mom, We've Been Discovered!" Inuit Cultural Perspectives Memories Come To Us in the Rain and the Wind , (Extracts from) Oral Histories and Oral Histories of the Mi'kmaq People Oral Narratives and Aboriginal Pasts:
An Interdisciplinary Review of the Literatures on Oral Traditions and Oral Histories
Our Elders , Interviews with Saskatchewan Elders People From Our Side: A Life Story with Photographs and Oral Biography Spirit of White Earth: Winnie Jourdain, a survivor's spirit

6. Art Of The Southwest: Native American Indian Pottery, Jewelry, Rugs, Kachinas, B
Family trees are important to most native americans. revolt of 1680, a group of Tewaspeaking indians from the Rio Grande valley fled to the hopi area to
Art of the Southwest by Canyon Country Originals
T he Hopi Nation is located in Northeastern Arizona, approximately in the center of the Navajo Nation. The people live on the tips of three high fingers that jut south from the main land-form, Black Mesa, and in the valleys adjacent to these "fingers." The Hopi villages atop these three fingers are conveniently called First Mesa, Second Mesa, and Third Mesa. The center for Hopi pottery artists is in Hano, one of three villages atop First Mesa, the eastern most mesa, and especially in the village below it, Polacca. H opi pottery is made from local clays that typically fire to a color ranging from a light cream to medium buff. Before firing, the potters polish the clay and then apply vegetal and mineral paints for the designs. Families using this technique are among the Nampeyo Family and the Chapella Family. There is one group, the Navasie Family, who apply a slip to the Hopi clay, producing a polished white surface, with vegetal paint designs. Many of the Hopi pottery designs have been adapted from shards of pottery made in the 15th and 16th centuries, a classic period of Hopi pottery.
Click for more family information.

7. Native American Indian Tribes
hopi. hopi Way. Indian, tribe, tribes, tribal, powwow, indigenous, links, rings,Peoples, NA, indians, genealogy, native americans, indigenous Peoples
web hosting domain names email addresses The Spike this should be your first stop.
If you are interested in the American Indian culture then, in the interests of hereditary authenticity and derived authority! Listing of Federally Recognized Tribes Tribal Entities List as of Dec. 30, 1998 Indian Tribe Names and Their Meanings Tribal Profiles ... Geographical Index to the Tribes of the United States and Canada WARNING !!: Internet fraud. Beware that there is a tremendous amount of fraud and misrepresentation which exists on the East Coast (and on the Net) for "Indian" events and products. This fraud represents millions of dollars in revenue being deprived of our legitimate tribal Indian populations. There also exists, on the Internet and in reality, groups that give the appearance of being actual tribes, nations or having affiliation with actual tribes and nations. In most cases their purposes are not honestly represented and their existence creates enmity with the tribes and nations which they claim to represent or from which they claim to be descended. I have no way of knowing which is acceptable or legitimate from the state point of the NA Indian. Use caution when buying goods that claim they are "authentic".

8. Hopi Links In Belgie Op START.BE
americans LearnNPS Museum of Northern AZ native americans (Scholastic) Southwest LibraryAssociation Bibliography NAm.indians Book of the hopi Books about
Pagina over Alles over de Hopi indianenstam. Native americans. The Hopi's. Alles over het Hopi indianenreservaat in Arizona, Kykostmovi, Hotevilla, second mesa, third mesa, katchina dolls, ....
In samenwerking met startwereld: de beste belgische sites over hopi in vlaanderen.
Populaire links over indiaan indianen native americans native american indians indian wig wam the elders matriarch people population group groups ethnicity ethnic. woensdag: 9 juni 2004 Altavista Ask Jeeves Astalavista Dogpile Excite Google Hotbot Yahoo of ga naar document.write("Pagina beheerd doorGitana"); diensten
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9. Tribes And Nations
the largest and area reserved for native americans 17 million hopi The hopi, whosename comes from hopitu meaning with the Zuni and with eht Pueblo indians.
Home Reference Staff Calendar ... Feedback
Tribes and Nations
Native Americans Student Guide General Reference
Tribes and Nations:
... Northwest
  • Mohawk (Iroquois)
    The Iroquois League, or Five Nations of the Iroquois, was the most powerful Indian military alliance in the eastern part of North America and probably the most successful alliance of any kind between so many important tribes. There were three principal clans - deer, turtle and wolf - existing within the five nations, and this was probably an important unifying factor in the league. The league was formed in the late sixteenth century at which time the five nations had a combined population of 7000.
  • Mohican (Mohegan) and/or Mahican
    What a confusion of facts. After reading through several texts and visiting many sites on the web, it has become clear as mud that everyone has a differing opinion about the relationships between these three tribes. We will therefore include them all on one page and maybe through your wanderings, you will discover the truth. If you do, please let us in on it.
  • Creek
    The Creek were originally one of the dominant tribes in the mid-south and later became known as one of the Five Civilized Tribes. They were known in their own language as Muskoke or Muskoge, by the Shawnee as Humaskogi, by the Delaware as Masquachki and by the British as the Ochese Creek Indians, hence the present name. Their name has been adapted for that of their linguistic group and for Muskogee, Oklahoma, which was a major city of the Creek Nation in Indian territory.

10. C&MS: Meteors And The Native Americans
was a very important method of record keeping among most native americans and several M.Stephen, which detailed his visit with the hopi indians and mentions a
Meteors and the Native Americans By Gary W. Kronk No other culture can provide comparable information as that gathered from the Chinese and European records, but this need not be a deterrent from learning about how other cultures felt about these moving bodies in the sky and one of the richest regions of meteor and comet lore in the world is North America. One of the few dateable events among the various records of native Americans was the 1833 appearance of the Leonid meteor shower. Historically recognized as one of the greatest meteor storms on record, it made a lasting impression among the peoples of North America. The most obvious accounts of the Leonid storm appear among the various bands of the Sioux of the North American plains. The Sioux kept records called "winter counts," which were a chronological, pictographic account of each year painted on animal skin. In 1984, Von Del Chamberlain (Smithsonian Institution) listed the astronomical references for 50 Sioux winter counts, of which 45 plainly referred to an intense meteor shower during 1833/1834. In addition, he listed 19 winter counts kept by other plains Indian tribes, of which 14 obviously referred to the Leonid storm. The Leonids also appear among the Maricopa, who used calendar sticks with notches to represent the passage of a year, with the owner remembering the events. The owner of one stick claimed records had been kept that way "since the stars fell." The first notch on his stick represented 1833.

11. Southwestern Native Americans
sailed to the New World and named them indians . United States, looked like duringthe time of native americans. and/or crafts of the hopi, Navajo, Pueblo
Link to Teacher Page by
Janice Kennerly
and Donna Skahill Introduction Task Resources ... Conclusion
Native Americans have lived throughout North America for thousands of years. This was long before Christopher Columbus sailed to the New World and named them "Indians". He had mistakenly thought he had reached his destination of India. We are going to discover what our world, the Southwestern United States, looked like during the time of Native Americans. Come along on a journey where you will discover different cultures and learn to look at your home in a new way. Each tribe had a distinct culture yet shared many of the same beliefs.
You have the task to learn about the location of the tribes, types of homes, clothing, food, and beliefs and/or crafts of the Hopi, Navajo, Pueblo,Western Apache,and Zuni tribes. At the end of this unit you will have to decide to join a tribe and write about your life there. Which tribe would you like to join? Why? Activity 1 - Look at the map of the Southwestern United States. On this map you will find the locations of the 5 tribes you will be studying in this unit: Hopi, Navajo, Pueblo, Western Apache and Zuni. Click on the name of the tribe, a hand will appear, and read about the tribal ways of each tribe. When you finish reading about that tribe remember to use the BACK arrow to return to this page.

12. Teaching Kids The Wonderful Diversity Of Native Americans
native americans. Otherwise, children may think that indians are extinct. When referringto one tribe or Indian nation, use its correct name Cheyenne, hopi,
Teaching Kids the Wonderful Diversity of American Indians
The awareness teachers and parents need to teach Head Start children about American Indians accurately and respectfully.
By Bernhard Michaelis, Founder, Native Child
This article is reprinted from Children and Families, Vol.XVI No.4 , Fall 1997, the journal of the National Head Start Association. Children and Families is published quarterly for NHSA members. For information on joining NHSA, please call (703) 739-0875. "Don't yell like a bunch of wild Indians!" shouts a mother trying to quiet her children in a supermarket in Cortez, Colorado. A long- time American Indian Head Start teacher from the Navajo Reservation is standing close by, feeling hurt and insulted. "We would never say that to our Head Start kids," the teacher explains. "But I hear things like that all the time when I go shopping off the Reservation." The teacher's frustration is understandable. Throughout our lives, we have been bombarded by stereotypical portrayals of American Indians. Books, television programs, movies, and toys tend to depict Native Americans as oversimplified feather-wearing characters. Inaccurate and often offensive representations of American Indians are deeply rooted in the American consciousness. As a result, we have become desensitized to terminology and imagery that is offensive to American Indians. For example, we might not think it's odd to ask our kids to line up Indian file. And we might not see any reason our kids shouldn't dress up and play Indians.

13. Homework Center - Native American Sites
Cherokee native americans in North Hohokam Hohokam indians of the hopi hopiThe Real Thing http// This site presents the
School Corps Library Catalog Library Databases Ask Us! ... Tareas Escolares
Native American Sites:
Native American Megasites
Individual Tribes

Northwest Tribes
Native American Megasites
American Indians and the Natural World
This site from the Carnegie Museum of Natural History illustrates how native people are connected to the natural universe. The museum selects a few specific tribes to illustrate this.
Compact History: A Geographic Overview
History, location, names, language, sub-tribes, culture and population and more on many tribes throughout the United States. More Northeast tribes are covered at this site.
Stones Unturned
This site from the Canadian Museum of Civilization presents Native American clothes, toys, and musical instruments and also highlights seven native tribes of Canada.
First Nations Histories
This site includes basic information on the history, culture, language etc, of 48 Native American tribes.
First Americans for Grade Schoolers

14. Native American Links @MATO.COM
Sovereign Dineh Nation. Edisto indians South Carolina. Erie. hopi Information Network.hopi Sinom. Huron. native americans - Iroquoian - The Harley School. Kickapoo.
Native American Links
Native American Art

Native American Crafts and Suppliers

Native American Language Links

Native American Music Links
Native American Stories and Legends

Native American Art Links AICAP - American Indian Cultural Arts Project - Native American Artists' Home Page.
Artists' Views of Native Americans

Coalition to Save the Institute of American Indian studies
Back To Index

Crafts and Supplies American Craft Malls AnnieBee's Bead Place Austin Bead Society Library A World of Crafts Home Page ... Back To Index Native American Language Links Algonquian Place Names Conservation of Endangered Languages Cree Language Home Joes Cherokee Fonts ... Back To Index Native American Peoples Abenaki Abenaki Indian Center, Inc. Anasazi Arctic Circle ... Back To Index Web Gallery Resources Indian Country Today NativeTech Redhawk Publishing Lakota Star Knowledge ... Back To Index Native American Stories Abnaki Literature American Indian Oral History Collection Creation Stories and Traditional Wisdom - Little People - Geow-lud-mo-sis-eg Hollywood Illusions and Indian Realities ... Back To Index

15. Hopi Indians, Native American Indian, Southwest American Indian, Hollow Earth, I
The concepts are fundamentally correct but the timeline for them to play out is undetermined.The hopi indians are the Record Keepers of the native americans.
Hopi Legend of Shambhala and the Sacred Mountain Mount Meru.
The White Brotherhood , Serpents and UFO's
Hopi People and their customs
Read a preview of my upcoming book, 'In Search of Shambhala'

What Do These Two Areas Have In Common?

Hopis call themselves Hopitu - The Peacable People.
Hopis, meaning good, peaceful or wise, live in northeastern Arizona at the southern end of the Black Mesa . A mesa is the name given to a small isolated flat-topped hill with three steep sides called the 1st Mesa, 2nd Mesa, and the 3rd Mesa. On the mesa tops are the Hopi villages called pueblos. The pueblo of Oraibi on the 3rd Mesa started in 1050, and is the oldest in North America that was lived in continuously. Click here to Read about Black Mesa and Holy Mountain , Mt. Meru.
Evidence suggest that the Hopi consist of the descendants of various groups that entered the country from the north, the east, and the south, and that a series of movements covered a period of probably three centuries, and perhaps considerably longer.
Related to people of the various Pueblos to the east, the Hopis never actually had a single group identitythey were independent villages, sharing with the Zuni and other Pueblos a basic culture and view of the sacred, while sharing among themselves their own (Uto-Aztecan) language base.

16. Native Americans - US Embassy, Budapest
among the general public about Indian and native governments, people and Tribes NorthernCheyenne indians The Delaware Tribe of indians The hopi Way Indian

The Wyaatch Cultural Group - Native American Dancers and Drummers in Hungary
(May 6-11, 2001)
Bureau of Indian Affairs (Department of the Interior)
The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) is the principal bureau within the federal government responsible for the administration of federal programs for federally recognized Indian tribes, and for promoting Indian self-determination. In addition, the Bureau has a trust responsibility emanating from treaties and other agreements with Native groups. The mission of the Bureau is to enhance the quality of life, to promote economic opportunity, and to carry out the responsibility to protect and improve the trust assets of Indian tribes and Alaska Natives.
National Museum of the American Indian (Smithsonian Institution)
The Smithsonian's National Museum of the American Indian is dedicated to the preservation, study, and exhibition of the life, languages, literature, history, and arts of Native Americans. Established by an Act of Congress in 1989, the museum works in collaboration with the Native peoples of the Western Hemisphere to protect and foster their cultures by reaffirming traditions and beliefs, encouraging contemporary artistic expression, and empowering the Indian voice.
The Southwest Museum
The Southwest Museum holds one of the nation's most important museum, library, and archive collections related to the American Indian. For eighty years it has supported research, publications, exhibitions, and other educational activities to advance the public's understanding and appreciation of the Americas, with particular emphasis on the Western United States and Mesoamerica.

17. Hummingbirds, Native Americans, Indians, Tale, Myth
kachina illustrated above was carved by Eloy Wytewa, a hopi Indian. Other kachinasand hopi pottery are illustrated on the Web site for native American Fine Art
Hummingbird, Ruby-throatedOperation RubyThroatThe Web's most comprehensive hummingbird site home: Sign Our Guestbook Table of Contents
This is a summary of the importance of hummingbirds in Native American Cultures. It was compiled from various sources by Vicki Lockard, editor of "CankuOta," a newsletter celebrating Native America; the summary is posted with hummingbird photos by Paul C. Barry at the 1 July 2000 Issue . For more details about CankuOta, visit its Home Page A Mayan legend says the hummingbird is actually the sun in disguise, and he is trying to court a beautiful woman, who is the moon. Another Mayan legend says the first two hummingbirds were created from the small feather scraps left over from the construction of other birds. The god who made the hummers was so pleased he had an elaborate wedding ceremony for them. First butterflies marked out a room, then flower petals fell on the ground to make a carpet; spiders spun webs to make a bridal pathway, then the sun sent down rays which caused the tiny groom to glow with dazzling reds and greens. The wedding guests noticed that whenever he turned away from the sun, he became drab again like the original gray feathers from which he was made. In a Navajo legend a hummer was sent up to see what is above the blue sky. It turns out to be absolutely nothing.

18. Native Americans Of Arizona: Songs And Dances
aspects of these important native American cultures, and on PO4 The lives andcontributions of American indians. Student Activity One The hopi indians.
Native Americans of Arizona: Songs and Dances
Teacher's Guide
Created by Mary A. Ruane
Project Web Page Coordinator Patti Greenleaf
This lesson plan was developed as part of the Amphitheater School District Technology Literacy Challenge Fund grant. The purpose of the program is to provide teachers with a way of learning about technology and in turn provide students with the best teaching practices and curriculum through technology. This lesson plan was developed as part of the program's TLCF Web Guides, which are a series of web-based lessons designed by teachers to provide students with on-line educational opportunities. The Hopis, Apaches, and Navajos have a long and rich tradition of Music. Music was a major part of Native American life. Much of this music was considered sacred and very powerful, and , therefore, a lot of the music is still kept within the tribes. In these lessons, students will read about different aspects of these important Native American cultures, and experience a small sample of music within these cultures.
Lesson Objectives
  • Students will define Hopi vocabulary words.

a oneness. statement of the traditional hopi Elders as Website sponsored by legallyrecognized native American Traditional Minded indians.
Prophecy Survival Healing Earth Change ... Artifacts/Ruins
Prophecy curious are you? Read the eBook and learn from indigenous elders worldwide how to prosper during the coming "End of the world as we know it" and about the new world that is coming soon! PROPHECYKEEPERS RADIO and

1000 pages of a
Top 5% in K-12 Education
There's an old aboriginal saying, "A friend always leaves a trail."

New Articles and Features!
The American Indian Prophecy this Website Fulfills

Click to subscribe to our 150 member Native-Prophecy-Council THERE ARE OVER 500 ARTICLES ON THIS WEBSITE - SEE NAVIGATION TOPICS ABOVE Translate into German, French, Spanish Italian or Portugeuse, Russian, Japanese, Korean or Chinese
Danish Indonesian, Dutch, Latin ...
Wovoca or "Jack Wilson," a Paiute, and others say they actually met Jesus in 1896. Wovoca was later unjustly blamed for the Massacre at Wounded Knee
"...time has come to share the secrets."
Canadian Aboriginal Elders "Know your garden"
one of ten statements from the traditional Hopi Elders as told to Cho Qosh Auh Ho Oh, a Chumash/Yaqui/Maya Indian

20. Native Americans -  American Indians, The First People Of America. History Of N
Tribute To A Hero. Listen to the Legend of the White Buffalo. native americans Who Received the Nations Highest Honor The Congressional Medal of Honor
Tribute To A Hero Lt. John F. Kennedy receives the U.S. Navy and Marine Corps medal for heroic conduct from Capt. Frederic L. Conklin June 12, 1944. JFK used his father's connections to get assigned to active duty. Says Dallek, "He was determined to get into combat. It was part of the culture at the time, patriotism. But he was heroic in doing that." Listen to the Legend of the White Buffalo Where Will Our Children Live...
A lonesome warrior stands in fear of what the future brings,
he will never hear the beating drums or the songs his brothers sing.
Our many nations once stood tall and ranged from shore to shore
but most are gone and few remain and the buffalo roam no more.
We shared our food and our land and gave with open hearts

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