By W.E.B. Du Bois
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In the New Mexican priest, Chávez found a variety of admirable qualities. These include Martínez’s political liberalism, which he took from his own esteem for Padre Hidalgo and the movement for Mexican independence. Martínez supported los de abajo—the underdogs—in his society, such as the often-repressed Penitente brotherhood, and the santeros, whom both the Mexican hierarchy and the later American one frowned upon. Chávez further championed Martínez for his enlightened educational views. Fray Angélico noted that Padre Martínez operated one of the early printing presses in New Mexico, and he used the press to publish both religious and educational texts, including the ﬁrst books ever printed in New Mexico.
7. New Mexico Historical Review 30 ( July 1955), p. 255. 8. El Palacio 55 (April 1948), pp. 103–21. 9. Chávez, A Distinctive American Clan of New Mexico (Santa Fe: William Gannon, 1989). 10. Quoted in Pedro Ribera-Ortega, La Conquistadora: America’s Oldest Madonna (Santa Fe: Sunstone Press, 1975), p. 4. 11. : Arthur H. Clark, 1930), pp. 97–100. See also Fray Angélico Chávez, Our Lady of the Conquest (Santa Fe: Historical Society of New Mexico, 1948), pp. 2–3. 12. This account was obtained in two telephone interviews with Pedro Ribera-Ortega, one of the acolytes, July 6 and August 12, 1996.
35. 17. Vol. 5 (April, 1948), pp. 94–128; and ( July 1948), pp. 176–216. 18. Quoted in Ribera-Ortega, La Conquistadora, p. 5. 19. My Penitente Land, Reﬂections on Spanish New Mexico (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1974). 20. For Scholes’s background see Richard E. 1971), pp. 223–27. 21. A copy of this letter is in the Fray Angélico Chávez File, author’s collection. 22. Chávez to Scholes, Santa Fe, Jan. 23, 1948, copy in Chávez File. 23. The quotation and the two articles are cited in Phyllis S.
Darkwater: Voices from Within the Veil by W.E.B. Du Bois