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Travel Blogs from Window Rock
... towns’ that I know you ‘can’t tell a book by its cover’. The three of us finally convinced Pete we should at LEAST look inside and if it was ‘scary’ we would leave. Once inside we found 50’s era tables and chairs, LOTS of red/white/blue bunting and flags, and dozens upon dozens of ‘chicken’ related items. We had great food and enjoyed the setting.
Friday, June 27, 2014
... the breadth of New Mexico – wild open plains, flat topped mountains, rich red soil and lush green vegetation. A simply beautiful backdrop for the setting sun as we headed west.
After the sun set, we found a rest stop along the way for a quick supper of hot dogs before tackling the last stretch and finally arriving into Gallup at about midnight. No RV park for the night, ...
It features structures that have been built at various times in history.
We saw the White House ruins and Spider rock.
On our way to Canyon de Cheilly, we visited Window Rock, the administrative Capitol
and administrative center of the Navajo Nation,
The town gets its name from the hole in the 200 foot high sandstone hill (Window Rock)
... behind the statue depicts a "girl in a flat bed Ford," as if reflected in a shop window.
Next stop was Meteor Crater where a huge meteorite struck the plain 50,000 years ago. It left behind a crater 700 feet deep and over 4000 feet across. Standing on the edge of the crater really gives you a feel for the size.
Arrived in Flagstaff to spend the night at a ...
The United States used members of the Navajo nation (The Dine, or "the people"). The Navajo language is so complicated that many Navajo are not fluent in it. The USMC picked young men fluent in both English AND Navajo. One would be stationed with each comm unit both on land and at sea (to direct naval fire).
The code was NEVER broken.