The Navaho portions of later pamphlets in this bi-lingual series are the joint work of Harrington and Young.
The Navaho had drawn rein to tail in behind the pony of his leader.
It formed the northern boundary of the Navaho territory; see ante, note 41.
The only other explanation was that the Navaho had been posted as guard at the cross cliff.
The Navaho prays that his house may cover many of both hard and soft possessions.
The young Navaho sprang forward, jabbering to his fellow tribesman.
They taught the Navaho to weave, and now purchase blankets from the latter.
She was speaking rapidly to the young Navaho in mingled Spanish and English.
But with the removal of the duty on wool a new era opened for the Navaho.
Lennon had counted upon this dread and uncertainty of the young Navaho.
Athabaskan people and language, 1780, from Spanish Apaches de Nabaju (1629), from Tewa (Tanoan) Navahu, said to mean literally "large field" or "large planted field," containing nava "field" and hu "valley." Spanish Navajo was used 17c. in reference to the area now in northwestern New Mexico.