According to the Tł’ééji hataał the Ye’iih were Gamblers, the image on the left with 9 dots is a Birdman and a Gambler of Chaco canyon and some Nihwiiłbįįhi are of Shadi’aah biyaadęę’ Nihwiiłbįįhi of the South, how far South is not known but there are Gamblers of Meso-America, South America
Ałkee’naa’aashii ei Hataał at’e ee’ deetą at’e, Diné anałyeeh hane’e at’e, nahast’ei tł’ee’ hataał akoh Ye’ii éi naats’iiłid dabinįį’
"Other recent findings related to the people buried in Mound 72 are described in the Journal of Archaeological Science, the American Journal of Physical Anthropology, and a chapter in the book "Beyond Collapse: Archaeological Perspectives on Resilience, Revitalization and Transformation in Complex Societies."
"Further analyses revealed other male-female pairs on top of, and near, the beaded area. Some were laid out as fully articulated bodies. Others were disarticulated bodies, the bones of which had been gathered and bundled for burial near these important couples. The researchers also discovered the remains of a child.
"We had been checking to make sure that the individuals we were looking at matched how they had been described," Hedman said. "And in re-examining the beaded burial, we discovered that the central burial included females. This was unexpected."
"The fact that these high-status burials included women changes the meaning of the beaded burial feature," Emerson said. "Now, we realize, we don't have a system in which males are these dominant figures and females are playing bit parts. And so, what we have at Cahokia is very much a nobility. It's not a male nobility. It's males and females, and their relationships are very important."
The new findings are more in line with other evidence from Cahokia, Emerson said."
Begochiddy and his Creation
"Begochiddy took the earth brought from the first world and created mountains in the east, south, west, and north, and plants similar to those in the first world, and he planted white cotton in the east, blue cotton in the south, yellow cotton in the west, and black cotton in the north. On this world the soil was not rich enough to plant crops. He created the humble bee, honey bee, yellow jacket, and the black wasp. He made twin men and twin women and Begochiddy smiled as he created all these things.
Haashch’eeshzhini did not like this world or the creatures there and told Begochiddy that he wanted to kill the male twins and Begochiddy answered: “Why not kill both the male and female twins?” Haashch’eeshzhini answered him twice in the same way and then he killed the twins. So Begochiddy had made two laws.
Then Begochiddy slit the bodies of the male twins from the neck down to the legs, and cut the flesh into small pieces, and cut off the ends of the fingers and toes and put all the pieces back into the heads. He then did the same to the female twins, starting at the feet and cutting upwards, and the pieces he put p. 42 into their heads as in the male twins. Both the male and female twins were called Ałkee’naa’aashii. He put the Lok’aatsoh (bamboo) into the male and female bodies from the head to the legs and he put a small bamboo across the mouths of the male twins, a large sunflower on the right-hand side of the face, a big bamboo across the forehead and on the left side another sunflower. On the heads of the female twins he put a reed across the chin and forehead and a small sunflower on each cheek.
(This re-created Twins is also called Tsiits’in nat’aazh ’Return of the skulls ceremony the Twin skull returned to the family early in the morning, in another story is a decease human can be restored back to life if all of the 102 Késhjee’ sin are sung)
Begochiddy then took a piece of bamboo a foot long and put it into the mouth of the male twins and held the other end in his mouth and then he breathed his spirit into the dead male twins and a great sound began in their bodies. And while this sound went on, in the east near the mountains the white cotton began to move, and in the south the blue cotton moved, and in the west the yellow cotton, and in the north the black cotton, and then all the cotton rose and changed into clouds. The white cotton turned into white clouds, the yellow to yellow clouds, the blue to blue clouds, and the black to black clouds. Begochiddy breathed into the bodies of the female twins and when the great sound began in their bodies, then under the white cloud in the east grew up Tł’oh łichii’, the red grass. In the south under the blue cloud grew the small yellow rabbit bush, Ch’iłdiłyesii. In the west under the yellow cloud grew the Tse azhiih or gramma grass. And in the north under the black cloud grew Tóikaał, the Water-Bearer. After these clouds and plants were made, the rain began in the east and went around the world in all directions.
When it had rained and the plants had flowered it made everyone very happy. They went out to the mountains and picked the flowers and smelled of them and wanted to go and live near the mountains so as to be close to the plants, but Begochiddy and Haashch’eeshzhini said: “No, you may go up to the mountains but you must not live there.” The people asked this four p.43 times and were refused each time. Hashjeshjin said: “As you are not willing to obey, I will burn the water.”
Now Begochiddy created a red mountain, Yoo’ łichí’i, a bad mountain, which gives people sores on their bodies; and he stuck the big bamboo into the top of this mountain and sent Ałtse hastiin to gather from the east, south, west and north, all the things that had been created. And Ałtse hastiin brought earth from the mountains and plants and clouds and put them into the big bamboo. K’adees dis, the man wrapped in the Rainbow, put the Ałkee’naa’aashii under his rainbow robe and they all went into the big bamboo while Haashch’eeshzhini began to burn the water (oil) in the second world.* (I corrected some Navajo word that I can spell it correctly and there is one word in here not sure about?)
Obelisk South America
Ashkii chił is one of the major Navajo ceremonies its about ’Birdmen’ there were several (Drone men) the essence is the Bird with a small wings was doing the killing of people, there are images of a man shooting a bird with a small wings I may have seemed South America’s effigy
Above is a Burial # 72 at Cahokia Mound, the bodies are mutilated, their fingers cut and found inside their skulls in old reports and see Begochiddy story below about the Twins
The sign the Gambler used in the guessing game is shown in figure 5. It was a picture of one of the chief sacred beings that the Gambler had won. Ash'ke chili was his name.21 He had a bill like a crow, and in his hands he held pretty flowers, four in each. The first four circles are the water jars--the black, the blue, the yellow, and the white. They contain the Male Rain. The next four contain the vapors--black, blue, yellow, and white. They were the Female Rain. The ninth jar contained all the bad medicine that the Gambler used, his black magic.
Now the Gambler used such a picture for the guessing game. Here the young man was told to make an offering to the little breeze so that he would sit on his right ear, and help him guess all that the Gambler put before him. The gift to the little breeze was the mixed chips of stone.
p. 53 The sign the great Gambler used In the Guessing Game.
[21. Interpreter's note: Ashkii chił, the Guard of the water jars, is the Zuni God of Dew.] (The 8 jars contained male and female rain plus ąąshdiłhił, ąąshdootł’izh, ąąshłitsoh and ąąshłigai and Nahast’ei gii éi iinizįįd biyi’ łah jini)
University of New Mexico anthropology professor Patricia Crown and Hershey Technical Center chemist Jeffrey Hurst conducted the chemical analyses of plant residues on the Cahokian beakers, a project inspired in part by a similar analysis they led that found that people living in Chaco Canyon, in present-day New Mexico, in A.D. 1100-1125 consumed liquid chocolate in special ceramic vessels found there.