CASTETTER, Edward Franklin
University of New Mexico Bulletin, Biological Series, 4, No. 3, 1-84, 1935.
"The Tohono O’odham ... are a Native American people of the Sonoran Desert, residing primarily in the U.S. state of Arizona and the Mexican state of Sonora. Tohono O’odham means "Desert People." The federally recognized tribe is known as the Tohono O'odham Nation.
"The Tohono O’odham have rejected the former name Papago, used by Europeans after being adopted by Spanish conquistadores from hearing other Piman bands call them this. The Pima were competitors and referred to the people as Ba꞉bawĭkoʼa meaning "eating tepary beans." That word was pronounced papago by the Spanish and adopted by later English speakers" (Wikipedia article on Tohono O'odham, accessed 03-2017).
Digital facsimile of the 1935 work from the University of New Mexico at this link.
Subjects: BIOLOGY › Ethnobiology, COUNTRIES, CONTINENTS AND REGIONS › Mexico, NATIVE AMERICANS & Medicine, U.S.: CONTENT OF PUBLICATIONS BY STATE & TERRITORY › New Mexico
The ethnobiology of the Chiricahua and Mescalero Apache: A. the use of plants for food, beverages and narcotics. Ethnobiological studies in the American Southwest, Vol. 3. Biological series (Vol. 4, No. 5); Bulletin, University of New Mexico, whole, (No. 297).Albuquerque, NM: The University of New Mexico Press, 1936.
Subjects: BIOLOGY › Ethnobiology, NATIVE AMERICANS & Medicine, PSYCHIATRY › Psychopharmacology, U.S.: CONTENT OF PUBLICATIONS BY STATE & TERRITORY › Arizona, U.S.: CONTENT OF PUBLICATIONS BY STATE & TERRITORY › New Mexico