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abandoned Abiquiu adobe American ancient antiquities appears blocks buildings built bulletin canyon caves Chama circular cliff cliff-dwellings cliff-village connected considerable consists constructed court creek débris described diameter distance dwellings east edge entire estufas evidence excavated extended face feet figure five floor foundations four gorge Ground plan half height houses hundred inches Indians interest Jemez kivas lands least length lower mesa meters miles west mounds narrow natural occupied Otowi overlooking Pajarito park places plan of ruin plate plateau portion Potrero pottery present preserved probably pueblo ruin Puyé reach region remains represent ridge Rito river rock rooms Santa settlement shown side situated slope space stands stone stories structure terrace Tewa traces trail Tsankawi Tshirege upper valley village walls width yards
Strana 16 - Navahu but also of the more populous settlements beyond the great mesa to the north where tillable land is wanting. The Tewa Indians assert that the name ' ' Navahu ' ' refers to the large area of cultivated lands.
Strana 30 - Canon del Alamo, are fairly preserved. The upper part of that gorge is wooded, and the caves were thus somewhat sheltered. They offer nothing worthy of special mention, and do not compare in numbers with the settlement at the Rito. The Queres say that these caves also are ' probably
Strana 24 - The main dwelling contained approximately 600 rooms with 10 kivas of the circular subterranean type. A defensive wall extended from the southwest corner of the main building to the rim of the cliff 150 feet away. Below this wall, cut on the face of the cliff, is one of the best petroglyphs in the Southwest, a representation of a plumed serpent seven feet long. The cliff dwellings along the mesa side, extending for three quarters of a mile, contain the largest number of caves in one group. Tshirege...
Strana 16 - Tewa of the pre-Spanish period. This particular pueblo was well situated for agriculture, there being a considerable acreage of tillable land near by — far more than this small population would have utilized. The old trail across the neck of the mesa to the north is worn hip-deep in the rock, showing constant, long-continued use.