The Navajo Indian and the Apache Indian
In the United States there are Native American Indians living among the people in redundant with the United States. The Native American Indians have different tribes and most of the tribes would come together to create a one tribe. Most of the tribes are still living among the people and other tribes vanished. As the Navajo tribe and Apache tribe have several groups of tribe in the bloodline. The Navajo Indian and the Apache Indian differ in the histories, the cultures, and traditions. The Navajo Indians history begun in the 1500s and the meaning of Navajo are “The Great Ones” or “Tewa Navahu as cultivated lands.” Between the Navajo Tribe and other Native American tribes; the Navajo Tribe is known to be the largest tribe. The Navajo are mainly dwelling in New Mexico and Arizona. In the 1600s, the Spanish came into the Navajo territory but the Navajo Tribe was stealing with sheep and horses from the Spanish. The Navajo Tribe and the Spanish began to set up a trading post within the homeland that both share, and traded homemade items and the hunting foods. The Navajo did not know the Spaniards and the Mexicans would take violent action, because of the raids on the camps. Then the Spanish sent in their military to evacuate the Navajo Tribe. Only two/thirds surrendered and moved to a different territory. Then the rest of the Navajo Tribe refuse to give up the territory and hid into the mountains and canyons to avoid being caught. Around the 1800s, the Navajo finally settle into a dubiety on Fort Sumter, New Mexico. When the Navajo tribe settled they began to raise their own sheep also the soldiers give them prosperous and profitable edge to the territory. The United States Government established a Permanent Trust Fund in 1984 with the Navajo Nation Council. As the Navajo tribe deposits twelve percent of all revenues received each year as the total land of 17.5 million acres and to discover oil. Today, the Navajo...
References: American Indian Originals (n.d.). Apache Indian Culture: History, customs, and beliefs. Retrieved from http://www.americanindianoriginals.com/apache-culture.html
Indians.org (2012). American Indians Articles: Navajo Indians. Retrieved from http://www.indians.org/articles/navajo-indians.html
The Navajo Nation (2004). Navajo Culture: The Navajo today. Window Rock, Arizona. Economic Development. Retrieved from http://www.navajobusiness.com/fastFacts/Culture.htm
White Mountain Apache History (n.d.). The White Mountain Apache Tribe Today. Retrieved from http://www.wmat.us/wmahistory.shtml
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