Papago

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Papago

(păp`əgō, pä`–): see Tohono O'OdhamTohono O'Odham
or Papago
, Native North Americans speaking a language that belongs to the Uto-Aztecan branch of the Aztec-Tanoan linguistic stock (see Native American languages) and that is closely related to that of their neighbors, the Pima.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Camp Papago Park, on the outskirts of Phoenix, took its name from the regional indigenous tribe Tohono O'odham ("Desert People"), also known as the Papago.
Indeed, what may explain Spicer's unique perspective on Montezuma is how Pimas and Papagos remembered him, which was based more on what he did for the Indian community than on his speeches and publications (see Hertzberg 44-45, 197).
Mendoza: People in Altar used to say that all smuggling coming out of Altar used to go through what they called la puerta de los papagos, which stands for the "Papago's door," an Indian reservation that happened to be binational.
the moral condition among the reservation Papagos are superior to those of the whites living in the same section, but that the outing system in Tucson is not what it should be, three girls having recently been found to be in a delicate condition, and that through the co-operation of the military authorities at Nogales a marriage was effected in one case."
From 1952 to late 1963, Greece was governed by conservative parties--the Greek Rally of Marshal Alexandros Papagos and its successor, the National Radical Union (ERE) of Konstantinos Karamanlis.
Representaciones en el Teatro de Papagos de Atenas el 10 de septiembre de 2001, en el Teatro Romano de Patras el 11 de septiembre de 2001 y en el Veakio [[TEXTO IRREPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII]] del Pireo el I1 de septiembre de 2001.
I have already written in the past about the amateurishly ill-advised actions of the Papagos government and the naive patriotic romanticism of the Cyprus ethnarchy.