from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A Native American people inhabiting central Arizona.
- noun The Yuman language of the Yavapai.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun the Yuman language spoken by the Yavapai
- noun a member of a North American Indian people of central Arizona
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We in Yavapai County have to pay for the 30% of our jail population who are illegal.
I couldn’t find precise statistics, but I’ve been told that the majority of the prison population in Yavapai county is brown – either Native or Mexican.
He had heard more or less about the doings of a sheriff in a neighboring county, called Yavapai, and his name was the same as that mentioned by the second dimly seen rider.
"Yavapai" was given in the Rio Colorado region of Arizona, and, naturally enough, it still survives.
Yavapai County Sheriff Steve Waugh announced that self-improvement guru James Ray was indicted Wednesday on three counts of manslaughter.
It is hard enough when graduating for young people to find a job but if you were an employers and had two people you liked one from Yale the other from Yavapai college in Prescott AZ, who do you think the employer would choose.
Yavapai County Attorney Sheila Polk and Pinal County Attorney James Walsh sent separate letters to the Arizona Republic, criticizing what they called “abuses of power” by Thomas and his close ally, Arpaio.
Ali Reynolds is on the scene as the new media relations consultant for the Yavapai County Police Department, keeping reporters at bay and circumventing questions about arson and a link to a domestic terrorist group called Earth Liberation Front.
Hardesty was arrested in 2005 after being stopped by police while driving in Yavapai County.
Orphaned when her family was brutally killed by Yavapai Indians, Oatman lived as a slave to her captors for a year before being traded to the Mohave, who tattooed her face and raised her as their own.