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The History of the Mexican Pacheco

The Indian word “Pacheco” derives from our word “pai” which is likely related to our word “pasco,” meaning “lord” or “leader”.The Pacheco people have existed in what is now known as the Mexican States since at least the Stone Age. Their small mountain villages are sometime the only abodes still standing in the jungles of Lake Texcoco. Their lordship over the tribes of the Victor Valley dates back for more than 6,000 years, and probably more than 12,000 years. Today, however, with occasional interruptions, they appear to be on the decline. The conflict between the Quiches and the Pacheco goes back some 4,000 years, and no one knows why.The Quiches and Pacheco emergence from the farmers of within their land, and their subsequent brilliance in the field of agriculture gave them the skills needed to survive in an increasingly gradual and cruel civilization. The Quiches were probably bilingual and could read without much trouble from what is written on their wooden tablets but knew nothing of writing on metal. The Pacheco people were more bilingual and could write on a variety of materials, but did not read and write on metal. They were, however, skilled farmers in the more highly cultivated Anahuac or “Anaheim” style and practiced a great deal of irrigation irrigation agriculture. During the Theophilus occupation of the 16th century the Quiches were known as the “Anahuacs,” and the Pacheco as the “Anahuacistes.” The Anahuaci knew and wrote a variety of words. They left behind a vast number of the best pottery in the Valley of Mexico, among which are the celebrated shards of eyeglasses, turtle necklaces, chalices and basins. The Quiches, who spoke a similar form of Dzemalel Pre-Mexican indigenous language still also left a great deal of ancient pottery, including the famous Thinker completely reproduced on today’s ceramic tiles. Their ceramic styles were somewhat different from the Pacheco, but they never went extinct.The Valley of Mexico was settled from the south, and the Pacheco people were from the north. The Pacheco and Quiches met and became friends and allies, although the Pacheco hated their Quiches. The Quiches were wise and well regarded, but their heritage and names were not known to the Pacheco culture until the 16th century. There are records that the Quiches established an original language in the 17th century. Many of the Pacheco, who were soundly defeated and expelled by the English around their period of greatest dominance in the region, went over to the Quiche state under the Spanish regimes. At the same time, although the two peoples were politically allied, there was a fierce feuding going on between clans, and the two peoples did not mix in this time. During the decades immediately following the revolution the Quiches began to be lured into contracts of quit mining. The Quiches responded by striking large deposits of rock known as Quiche silver. The Quiches History and Archaeology Unit is publishing a copy of the Quiches Return to Silver from the Quiche State. The Quiches were relentless, and struck rapidly and for many months at Quiche sites. The Quiche had little to no defense against low-cost, high-frequency mining. The pockets of wealth the Quiches located were after they had been abandoned by the Quiches. The Quiche fought back hard and for long. The Quiches defense was also political and was supported by a large coalition of economic interests as under the very interesting System of the Twelve Councils of Quiche People

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