A few nice Maker Projects images I found:
Image from page 388 of “New Mexico, the land of the delight makers : the history of its ancient cliff dwellings and pueblos, conquest by the Spaniards, Franciscan missions; personal accounts of the ceremonies, games, social life and industries of its Indi
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: New Mexico, the land of the delight makers : the history of its ancient cliff dwellings and pueblos, conquest by the Spaniards, Franciscan missions; personal accounts of the ceremonies, games, social life and industries of its Indians; a description of its climate, geology, flora and birds, its rivers and forests; a review of its rapid development, land-reclamation projects and educational system; with full and accurate account of its progressive counties, cities and towns
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: James, George Wharton, 1858-1923
Subjects: New Mexico — Description and travel
Publisher: Boston : The Page company
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN
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Text Appearing Before Image:
Lords death, andlearned some of the songs of the Brothers of Light. Soon after this I read Charles F. Lummiss accounts ofthe same ceremonials as witnessed by him at San Mateo,New Mexico,1 and the Rev. A. M. Darley sent me copiesof his La Hermandad, which was published in Pueblo,Colorado, in April, 1890. Mr. Darley received his in-formation from a converted Hermano Mayor — ChiefBrother — of the Morada del Llano, and its publica-tion well nigh caused a dangerous uprising among theignorant Mexican population of Southern Colorado.Lummis in his larger work, published in 1893, says: Up to within a decade the order in this Territory numbered somethousands, with fraternities in towns of every county. Their strong-holds were in Taos, Mora, and Rio Arriba counties where ten yearsago they numbered respectively, 500, 300, and 1000 members, approxi-mately. Los Griegos, a hamlet just below Albuquerque, was an- 1 See Strange Corners of Our Country, pp. 90-93, and Land ofPoco Ticmpo, pp. 79-108.
Text Appearing After Image:
Photograph by George Wharf or J awes. THE PENITENTE CROSS AT SAN MATEO. The American Passion Play 275 other hot-bed of them, and many dwelt in the fastnesses of theSandia Mountains east of Albuquerque. In 1867 there were 900within a radius of ten miles from Taos. In scores of lonely canyonsthroughout the Territory, the traveler may see to this day the de-serted, low, stone houses with huge crosses leaning in slow decayagainst their sides — tokens of the bloody rites which the surround-ing hills once witnessed. The order was too strong in earlier days tobe excommunicated at one fell swoop; and the Catholic Church —to which all the Penitentes claim allegiance — went at the workwith prudent deliberation, lopping off a head here and a head therein a quiet way, which carried its full lesson without provokingrebellion. The policy has been a successful one and has been un-flinchingly maintained. Town after town has dropped its HolyWeek celebrations, fraternity after fraternity has melt
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