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El Paso Tidbits
El Paso is located where the Rio Grande River brings water to the Chihuahuan Desert through the rugged mountain at the westernmost tip of Trans-Pecos Texas. The river valley is a rich plain that supports many different plants and trees, although the surrounding landscape is primarily desert scrub growth on the mountain sided and low hills. The stage for the story of the settlements and missions of the El Paso valley is this dramatic landscape and its evolution into one of the most productive agricultural region in the area during the Spanish reign.
El Paso encompasses the region, which includes what is currently known as the small communities of San Elizario, Socorro, and Ysleta, as well as the larger communities of Juarez and El Paso. Native Indians inhabited El Paso for thousands of years prior to the arrival of the Spanish. It was an importation stop for Spanish explorers who were traveling to Mexico in the 1500's, on their way to New Mexico to convert the population of native Indians to Christianity and searching for riches. A Spanish explorer named Antonio de Espejo spoke of El Paso, in 1583, as having abundant water in large pools and marshes, rich natural deposits of salt, several pasture lands and forests, mineral deposits, buffalo herds close by, and a very good climate and land.
In 1609, following the establishment of Santa Fe, El Paso became a critical point in the long south-north route of trade and communication between the Spanish missions and settlements, and the Mexican interior, which is currently known as the Camino Real.
The story of the missions of El Paso is very different than that of other Spanish missions. Only three missions in the El Paso region were established in an effort civilize the native Indians in the region, unlike some of the more well-known missions of Southern Texas. The rest were established by the hostages and refugees from the Pueblo Revolt in New Mexico in 1680, and the native Indians had already been civilized by the Spanish. The Puebloans from the north also brought their own customs and traditions with them, that included farming skills that they had developed over hundreds of years. These native Indians were alternatively accommodating and hostile to the Spanish. For some time, they maintained a separate and unique even though they were Christian Indians.
At one time, El Paso was home to the Tompiro, Tigua, Tano, Suma, Jano, Piro, and Manso Indians. These Indian tribes are in addition to the Jumano and Apache Indian tribes and many other ancient Indian tribes whose names have been forgotten. Ancestors of some of these Indian tribes survived into the late 1800's, and were interviewed by an archeologist and Southwest historian named Adolph Bandelier. Nearly all who were interviewed had lost track of their tribal identity forgotten their native languages and primarily spoke chiefly Spanish. Although their official status and rights to their land have been a matter of contention, these days, only the Tigua Indian tribe remain as an organized group. Texas recognized the Tigua as a Texas Indian tribe, in 1967. Back then, there were about 100 Tigua Indian families that resided in Ysleta. They didn't receive federal recognition as an American Indian tribe until 1987.
In time, there were some dramatic changes in the valley, in both the physical and cultural world. The original inhabitants of the region were hunter-gatherers who peacefully traded their goods and pottery across the southwest desert while roaming all over the valley and fell victim to more hostile northern Plains Indians, warfare and disease from the Spanish. The Spanish system of religion, economy, and government replaced their traditional way of life.
There was also change to the life blood of the valley, known as the Rio Grande River. Settlements and buildings were destroyed and agricultural fields were washed away repeatedly by floods. This forced the native Indian laborers and the Spanish either relocate them to another location or continuously rebuild them. As the river moved southwestwardly progressively from its established channel, the river was continuously changing its course. This left the small Spanish settlements and communities, native pueblos, and missions on the opposite side of the river on the northern bank, in territory that would eventually become the state of Texas. The influx of white pioneers and settlers and the arrival of the railroads brought with widespread political changes that would again change the lives of residents of the El Paso valley.
The settlements next to the river valley to the south still maintain vestiges of their native roots and Spanish Colonial, along with some modern innovations, and are among the oldest continuously occupied communities in the Southwest, although of El Paso currently has a population of more than 650,000 people and is an industrialized center. Three of the rebuilt Spanish Colonial churches are crucial centers of their communities and still hold Catholic church services. Here ceremonies blending Spanish and native traditions, dance and song are one of the few connections to the past.