The Jicarilla Apaches' Ceremonial Go-Jii-Ya Is Part Relay Race, Part Harvest Festival
- Meet Victorio. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Sep2009, Issue 9, p22
Information on Victorio, one of the leaders of the Apache Wars is presented.
- CORRECTIONS. // Navajo Times;6/16/2011, Vol. 50 Issue 24, pA2
A correction to the article "Fire reaches Apache lands, nears Hopi ranch" that was published in the June 9, 2011 is presented.
- Tres Castillos, Battle of. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Sep2009, Issue 9, p16
Information on the Battle of Tres Castillos, between Mexican forces and an Apache band in 1877, is presented.
- San Carlos Reservation. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Aug2009, Issue 8, p8
Information on San Carlos Reservation, which became the home of several bands of Apache Indian after being founded in 1871, is presented.
- Post-high school employment: A follow-up of Apache Native American youth. Ramasamy, Rangasamy // Journal of Learning Disabilities;Mar1996, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p174
Assesses the post-high school employment status of Apache Native American youth from the White Mountain Apache Indian Reservation. Demographic characteristics of the sample; Employment status; Type of preferred employment; Implications for curricula planning.
- Hooting at hunger. Wiafe, Samuel // New Internationalist;Apr99, Issue 311, p35
Focuses on the annual Homowo harvest festival celebrated by the Gaspeaking people in Ghana. Performance of initial rites by principal priests during the first month of the celebration; Pacification of the sea god as highlight of the festival; Feature of the street procession; Opportunity to...
- How The Apache People Got Well. Sepehri, Sandy // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Jan2009, Issue 1, p56
The article presents a story about how the Apache people learned to heal illnesses, adapted from the "Apache Healing Story," illustrated by Charles Reasoner.
- THE LAST OF THE SO-CALLED WILD APACHES IN THE SIERRA MADRE WAS ARGUABLY YOUNG LA NINA BRONCA. Alba, John R. // Wild West;Feb2001, Vol. 13 Issue 5, p20
Narrates battles involving the Apache Indians and the 1933 capture of the young Apache warrior named La Nina Bronca in the foothills of the Sierra Madre near the Mexican border. Dispute between Mexican rancher Francisco Fimbres and the Apache Indians; How the Indian warfare started; Overview of...
- Fort Sill Apache lobbying for casino support. Clausing, Jeri // Native American Times;12/9/2011, Vol. 17 Issue 49, p3
The article reports that the Fort Sill Apache tribe, which was granted a reservation near Deming, New Mexico, is looking for support to open a casino and examines objections to the casino from people including the Mescalero Apache, Senator Jeff Bingaman, and New Mexico Governor Susana Martinez.