As a young Anglo woman running in fear for her safety and that of her two young children, Juddie Cline-Lindley was guided to the Navajo Reservation. It was there in a windswept, desolate location, that she learned the true meaning of the love of a people. Two cultures crossed and became as one, with the patient teaching of the Navajo who believe in dreams and occurrences where many Anglos care not to tread. It has been said that she is a woman of many facets. One is a tender loving side that is known to children and the elderly. Then there is that of a cop; a fiercely independent survivor, keeping watch over the safety of others. Yet another facet is when she speaks in short, matter-of-fact sentences like the Navajo, the people of her heart and soul. Words can never express the kindred spirit she feels when she is with her family, the Navajo. The warmth that welcomes her like a Pendleton blanket when she retreats to the Rez to renew her inner spirit, sharing smiles and laughter with family, fry bread and ceremonies; children running, horses and sheep. The Rez is her home, the centerpiece of her life.... kitchen and the lights were blinking from the electrical wiring the landlord put in himself. The landlord continued to ignore my complaints and I began looking for affordable housing on my meager salary. Bob had signed a yeara#39;s lease on theanbsp;...
|Title||:||Don't be Afraid Little Sister|
|Publisher||:||Trafford Publishing - 2013-07|