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Ajo, AZ -- U.S. Census Designated Place in Arizona
Population (2000): 3705
Housing Units (2000): 2485
Land area (2000): 28.072775 sq. miles (72.708150 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 28.072775 sq. miles (72.708150 sq. km)
FIPS code: 00870
Located within: Arizona (AZ), FIPS 04
Location: 32.381348 N, 112.869407 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Ajo, AZ

Ajo or Ajó may refer to:

Usage examples of "ajo".

Patsy marched over to Ajo and gave him a sturdy whack upon the back that nearly knocked him over.

During the evenings he gave them practical demonstrations of the application of tourniquets, bandages and the like, while Uncle John and Ajo by turns posed as wounded soldiers.

He began to back up, for the sand ahead was too deep for a turn, and the way he managed the huge car along that narrow ridge aroused the admiration of Ajo, who alone was able to witness the marvelous performance.

This arrangement sent Patsy to the front seat outside, with Maurie and Ajo, although her uncle strongly protested that she had no right to expose her precious life so wantonly.

Gys without accident or delay--a fact that rendered Ajo quite proud of his skillful driving.

When Ajo brought the new consignment of wounded to the ship the doctors and nurses found themselves pretty busy for a time.

Little Maurie was driving the ambulance again and, with Ajo beside him and Dr.

Clarette turned to drive the children away and in the act allowed Patsy and Ajo to glance past her into the hut.

When the ambulance reached the edge of the dunes, where it was driven by Ajo, the battle was raging with even more vigor than the previous day.

It was Ajo who found her and carried her back to the ambulance, where Dr.

Conner brought the news to him in the cool predawn hours that Thorne had surfaced in Ajo, southwest of their ranch.

It ran from the gold mines down near the Mexican border beginning at Lukeville up through Gunsight, to Ajo, through Gila Bend, and finally into Buckeye, where it linked up with the railroad that ran east and west out of Phoenix.

He was leaning on the white oak cane that doubled as ajo, or short fighting stick.