TITLE

White Mountain Apaches: `Soar like eagles.'

PUB. DATE
July 1997
SOURCE
Native American Connections;1998, p8
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
States that the White Mountain Apache Indians are producing parts of a United States Army helicopter named after them. What parts are being produced by the Apaches; Detailed information on the helicopters; Name of production company where the Indians work; Reference to company's contract with McDonnell Douglas; Benefits of contract to the Indians.
ACCESSION #
9710223841

 

Related Articles

  • Praying for Dzil Ligai Largest fire in Aria. history threatens White Mountain Apache homelands. Shebala, Marley // Navajo Times;6/16/2011, Vol. 50 Issue 24, pA1 

    The article reports on the threat posed by the wildland fire in Arizona called the Wallow Fire on the White Mountain Apache homelands in June 2011.

  • A revered leader.  // Navajo Times;7/16/2015, Vol. 54 Issue 28, pD-3 

    This section presents a photograph of the fifth dancer, a revered leader of the White Mountain Apache Crown Dancers which was taken during his performance at the annual Tsébiindzisgaii Celebration at the Welcome Center in Oljato-Monument Valley, Utah on July 10, 2015.

  • Apache trout to be stocked in White Mountain Apache rivers and streams.  // Navajo Times;3/19/2015, Vol. 54 Issue 11, pC-11 

    The article reports that Alchesay-Williams Creek National Fish Hatchery and Arizona Fish and Wildlife Conservation Office, have decided to stock Apache trout fish in the White Mountain Apache Tribe rivers, with increasing drought conditions and decreasing water flows in Whiteriver, Arizona.

  • REGION BRIEF.  // Navajo Times;6/27/2013, Vol. 52 Issue 26, pC-4 

    The article reports on the opening of the McNary Community Library in McNary, Arizona on June 19, 2013 which was welcomed by White Mountain Apache Tribe community members, Arizona state, and the library community.

  • Fish, Game and Gaming: Fort Apache rez has it all. ENFIELD, RAY // Native Peoples Magazine;Apr/May2000, Vol. 13 Issue 3, p64 

    The article presents information on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation located in Phoenix, Arizona. The Indian reservation is the land called home by the White Mountain Apache people. It is a scenery rich, mountainous region laden with thick forests, lakes and rivers to challenge the avid...

  • Spirit dancers.  // Navajo Times;7/9/2015, Vol. 54 Issue 27, pA-1 

    Photographs of participants at the 29th annual Fourth of July Celebration & Professional Rodeo Cowboy Association (PRCA) Rodeo in Window Rock, Arizona such as members of the White Mountain Apache Crown Dancers are presented.

  • WHERE CULTURE AND BEAUTY ABOUND. HUDETZ, MARY; Kim, Stefani // Native Peoples Magazine;Sep/Oct2014, Vol. 27 Issue 5, p52 

    The article profiles the Fort Apache Reservation of the White Mountain Apache Native American tribe in Arizona, focusing on the connection between the land and culture. Topics include the traditional Sunrise Dance coming-of-age ceremony for girls, the use of the reservation for outdoor...

  • White Mountain Apache, lawmakers seek access to funds to finish dam. ZENTNER, EMILY // Navajo Times;7/7/2016, Vol. 55 Issue 27, pA7 

    The article discusses the efforts of the White Mountain Apache tribe and U.S. lawmakers to urge the U.S. federal government to honor its commitment to let the tribe use funds from a federal water-rights settlement to finish the construction of the Miner Flat Dam in Arizona.

  • Cibecue Creek. Lundgren, Julie K. // Rourke's Native American History & Culture Encyclopedia;Feb2009, Issue 2, p43 

    A definition of the term "Cibecue Creek," which pertains to a battle between the followers of Nakaidoklini, a White Mountain Apache man, and the U.S. Army in 1881, is presented.

  • "Subject to the Right of the Secretary of the Interior": The White Mountain Apache Reclamation of the Fort Apache and Theodore Roosevelt School Historic District. Welch, John R.; Brauchli, Robert C. // Wicazo Sa Review;Spring2010, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p47 

    The article presents a case study that examines the United States Supreme Court case between White Mountain Apache Tribe leaders and the United States government over the use of Fort Apache and the Theodore Roosevelt School National Register Historic District in Arizona. The article discusses...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics