Tohono O'odham


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To·ho·no O'o·dham

(tō-hō′nō ô′ə-däm, ô′däm)
n. pl. Tohono O'odham or Tohono O'o·dhams
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For example, the Tohono O'odham of the Sonoran Desert in Arizona and New Mexico produced a sealant by mixing a gum obtained from Coursetia glandulosa (rosary babybonnets) with adobe (Moerman, 1998:183).
For the Tohono O'odham Nation, President Trump's plan to build a wall along the entire U.
Over my dead body will a wall be built," Verlon Jose, the vice chairman of the Tohono O'odham Nation in southern Arizona, (http://kjzz.
In Arizona, the Tohono O'Odham Utility Authority will improve 80 miles of line with a loan of nearly $8 million.
Esta documentada la invasion de terrenos de mayos, yaquis, tohono o'odham (McGuire 2008), kikapues, pimas y comca'ac, asi como el uso y abuso de sus recursos naturales.
The NSF signed a lease in 1958 with the Tohono O'odham nation for the use of about 270 acres on top of the mountain and then created cooperative agreements with what would later become NOAO and NSO for operating various telescope facilities on the summit.
The O'odham bands were broken into four tribes: the Tohono O'odham Nation, the Gila River Indian Community, the Ak-Chin Indian Community and the Salt River (Pima Maricopa) Indian Community, each now politically and geographically distinct and separate.
Laurita sostiene lo contrario: "El unico cambio que hemos observado es entre la gente que controlaba la plaza de Nogales (Sonora) y la que manejaba la zona oeste del desierto sonorense, y quienes tenian la relacion con la reservacion india de la Nacion Tohono O'odham, en el suroeste y centro de Arizona".
In 1691, a priest named Father Kino visited a village in modern-day Arizona, home to Native Americans known as the Tohono O'odham or "desert people.
Supported partially by Catholic Extension, it serves part of the Tohono O'odham Nation Reservation that straddles the U.
Tribes represented include Arapaho, Assiniboine, Isleta, Navajo, San Carlos Apache, Sioux, Taos, and Tohono O'odham Indians.
To achieve these objectives, two federally recognized American Indian tribes were selected to conduct an in-depth examination of the problem: the Saint Regis Mohawk and Tohono O'odham Nations.