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12

INDIAN TRIBES AND NATIONS.

GROS VENTRES, W. Mississippi, on Maria River, in 1806; in 1834, 3,000.
HARE-Foot, next S. of the Esquimaux, and in perpetual war with them.
HALLIBEES, a tribe of Creeks, destroyed in 1813.
HANNAKALLAL, 600 in 1820, on Pacific, S. Columbia, next beyond the Luckkarso.
HASSANAMESITs, a tribe of Nipmuks, embraced Christianity in 1660.
HIHIGHENIMMO, 1,300 in 1820, from mouth of Lastaw River, up it to the forks.
HellwITS, 100 m. along the Columbia, from the falls upward, on the N. side.
HERRING Pond, a remnant of Wampanoags, in Sandwich, Mass.; about 40.
HIETANS, (Camanches,) erratic bands; from Trinity to Brazos, and Red River.
HINI, (Cadodache,) 200 in 18:20, on Angelina r., between Red r. and Rio del Norte,
HitchITTEES, once on Chattahoochee r. ; 600 now in Arkansas; speak Muskogee.
Houilpos, (Tushepahas,) 300 in 1820, above great falls on Clark's River.
HUMAS, (Oumas,) * Red nation," in Ixsussees Parish, La., in 1805, below Manchak.
HURONS, (Wyandots, Quatoghies,) adjacent, and N. gt. lakes; subd. by Iroq., 1650.
ILLINOIS, “the lake of men,” both sides Illinois r.; 12,000 in 1670; 60 towns in 1706
INIES, or Tachies, [Texas :] branch Sabine; 80 men in 1806; speak Caddo.
Ioways, on Ioway River before Black Hawk's war; 1,100 beyond the Mississippi.
Iroquois, 1606, on St. Lawrence, below Quebec; 1687, both sides Ohio, to Miss.
Isatis, sometimes a name of the Sioux before 1755.
ITHKYEMAMITS, 600 in 1820, on N. side Columbia, near the Cathlaskos.
JELAN, one of the three tribes of Camanches, on sources Brazos, Del Norte, &c.
KADAPAUS, a tribe in N. Carolina in 1707.
KAHUNKLES, 400 in 1820, W. Rocky Mountains; abode unknown.
KALOOSAS, a tribe found early in Florida, long since extinct.
KANENAVISH, on the Padoucas' fork of the Platte; 400 in 1805.
KANHAWAS, Ganawese or Canhaways; on the River Kanhawa, formerly.
KANSAS, on the Arkansas River; about 1,000 in 1836; in 1820, 1,850.
KASKASKIAS, (Illin.) on a river of same name flowing into the Mississ. ; 250 in 1797.
KASKAYAS, between sources of the Platte and Rocky Mountains; 3,000 in 1836.
KATTEKA, (Padoucas,) not located by travellers. See Papoucas.
KEEKATSA, (Crows,) both sides Yellowstone, above mouth Big Horn r. ; 3,500 in 1805.
KEYCHE, E. branch Trinity River in 1806; once on the Sabine; 260 in 1820.
KIAWAS, on Padouca River, beyond the Kites; 1,000 in 1806.
KIGENE, on the shore of Pacific Ocean in 1821, under the chief Skittegates.
KIKAPOO, formerly in Illinois; now about 300, chiefly beyond the Mississippi.
KILLAMUK, a branch of the Clatsops, on the coast of the Pacific Ocean; about 1,000.
KILLAWAT, in a large town on the coast of the Pacific, E. of the Luktons.
KILLAXTHOCLES, 100 in 1820, at the mouth of Columbia River, on N. side.
KIMOENIMS, a band of the Chopunnish, on Lewis's River; 800 in 1820, in 33 clans.
KINAI, about Cook's Inlet, on the coast of the Pacitic Ocean.
KITES, (Staetans,) between sources Platte and Rocky Mountains; about 500 in 1820.
KISKAKONs inhabited Michilimakinak in 1650; a Huron tribe.
KNISTENAUX, on Assinnaboin River ; 5,000 in 1812; numerous; women comely.
KONAGENS, Esquimaux, inhabiting Kadjak Island, lat. 589, lon. 1520 W.
KOOK-koo-oose, on the coast of the Pacific, S. of the Killawats; 1,500 in 1835.
KUSKARAWAOKS, one of six tribes on E. shore of Chesapeak in 1607; (Tuscaroras ?)
LAHANNA, 2,000 in 1820, both sides Columbia, above the mouth of Clark's River.
LAPANNE. See APACHES.
LARTIELO, 600 in 1820, at the falls of Lastaw River, below Wayton Lake.
LEAF, (Sioux,) 600 in 1820, on the Missouri, above Prairie du Chien.
LEECH River, about 350 in 1820, near Sandy Lake, lat. 46° 9' N.
LENNA LENAPE, once from Hudson to Delaware River ; now scattered in the West.
LIPANIS, 800 in 1816, from Rio Grande to the interior of Texas; light hair.
LOUCHEUX, next N. of the Esquimaux, or S. of lat. 67° 15' N.
LUKAWIS, 800 in 1820, W. of the Rocky Mountains; abode unknown.
LUKKARSO, 1,200 in 1820, coast of Pacific, S. of Columbia r., beyond the Shallalah.
LUKTONS, 20 in 1820, W. of the Rocky Mountains ; abode unknown.
MACHAPUNGAs, in N. Carolina in 1700; practised circumcision.
MANDANS, 1,250 in 1805, 1200 m. fm. mouth of Misso. ; 1838, reduced to 21 by sm. pox
MANGOAGs, or TuteloES, (Iroquois,) Nottoway River, formerly; now extinct.
MANHATTANS, (Mohicans,) once on the island where New York city now stands.
MANNAHOAKS, once on the upper waters of the Rappahannock r.; extinct long ago
MARACHITES, (Abenakies,) on the St. John's; a remnant remains.
MARSAPEAGUES, once on Long Island, S. side of Oyster Bay; extinct.
MARSHPEES, (Wampanoags,) 315 in 1832; Barnstable Co., Mass.; mixed with black..
Mascoutins, or FIRE INV., betw. Mississ. and L. Michigan, 1665; (Sacs and Foxes ?
MASSACHUSETTS, the state perpetuates their name.
MASSA WOMES, (Iroquois,) once spread over Kentucky.
MATHLANOBS, 500 in 1820, on an island in the mouth of Wallaumut River, W. R.

MATES, 600 in 1805, St. Gabriel Creek, mouth of Guadaloupe River, Louisiana.
MENOMINIES, (Algonkins,) once on Illinois r.; now 300 W. Mississippi.
MESSASSAGNES, 2,000 in 1764, N. of, and adjacent to, L. Huron and Superior.
MIAMIS, (Algonkins,) once on the r. of their name ; now 1,500, beyond the Mississ.
MIKASACKIES, (Seminoles,) about 1,000 in 1821 ; very warlike.
MIKMAKS, (Algonkins,) 3,000 in 1760, in Nova Scotia ; the Suriquois of the French.
MIKSUKSBALTON, (Tushepaha,) 300 in 1820, Clark's River, above great falls, W. R.
MIXETARES, 2,500 in 1805, 5 m. above the Mandans, on both sides Knife River.
MINDAWARCARTon, in 1805, on both sides Mississippi, from St. Peter's upward.
MINGOES, once such of the Iroquois were so called as resided upon the Scioto River.
Mixsi, Wolf tribe of the Lenna Lenape, once over New Jersey and part of Penn.
MISSOURIES, once on that part of the River just below Grand r., in 1820.
MITCHIGAMIES, one of the five tribes of the Illinois ; location uncertain.
MOHAWKS, head of Five Nations ; formerly on Mohawk r.; a few now in Canada.
MOHEGANS, or MOHEAKUNNUKS, in 1610, Hudson r. from Esopus to Albany.
MONACANS, (Tuscaroras,) once near where Richmond, Virginia, now is.
MONGOCLATCHES, on the W. side of the Mississippi. See BAYAGOULAS.
MONTAGNES, (Algonkins,) N. side St. Law., betw. Saguenay and Tadousac, in 1609.
MONTAUKS, on E. end of Long Island, formerly ; head of 13 tribes of that island.
MORATOKS, 80 in 1607; 40 in 1669, in Lancaster and Richmond counties, Virginia.
MosQUITOS, once a numerous race on the E. side of the Isthmus of Darien.
MULINOMAHS, (Wappatoo,) 800 in 1820, mouth of Multnomah River, W. R.
MUNSEYS, (Delawares,) in 1750, N. branch Susquehannah r. ; to the Wabash in 1808.
MUSKOGEES, 17,000 in 1775, on Alabama and Apalachicola Rivers. See B. iv.
XABEDACHES, (Caddo,) on branch Sabine, 15 m. above the Inies; 400 in 1805.
NABIJOS, between N. Mexico and the Pacific; live in stone houses, and manufacture.
VANDAKOES, 120 in 1805, on Sabine, 60 m. W. of the Yattassees ; (Caddo.)
NANTIKOKES, 1711, on Nantikoke River; 1755, at Wyoming; same year went west.
NARCOTAH, the name by which the Sioux know themselves.
NARRAGAxsets, S. side of the bay which perpetuates their name;' nearly extinct.
NASHĽAYS, (Nipmuks,) on that river from its mouth, in Massachusetts.
Natchez, at Natchez; discovered, 1701 ; chiefly destroyed by French, 1720.
NATCHITOCHES, once at that place; 100 in 1804'; 'now upon Red River.
NATEOTETAINS, 200 in 1820, W. R., on a river of their name, W. of the Facullies.
NATIKS, (Nipmuks,) in Massachusetts, in a town now called after them.
NECHACOKE, (Wappatoo,) 100 in 1820, S. side Columbia, near Quicksand r., W. R.
NEEKEETOO, 700 in 1820, on the Pacific, S. of the Columbia, beyond the Youicone.
NEMALQUINNER, (Wappatoo,) 200 in 1820, N. side Wallaumut River, 3 m. up.
NIANTIKS, a tribe of the Narragansets, and in alliance with them, p. 131.
NICARIAGAS, once about Michilimakinak ; joined Iroquois in 1723, as seventh nation.
NiPissiNS, (original Algonkins,) 400 in 1764, near the source of Ottoway River.
NIPYUKS, eastern interior of Mass.; 1,500 in 1775; extinct. See p. 82, 104, 164, 275.
NOKRIDGEwoks, (Abenakies)

on Penobscot River. See Book iii. 303, 311.
NOTTOWAYS, on Nottoway River, in Virginia ; but 2 of clear blood in 1817.
NYACKS, (Mohicans,) or MANHATTANS, once about the Narrows, in New York.
OAKMULGES, (Muskogees,) to the E. of Flint River; about 200 in 1834.
OCAMECHES, in Virginia in 1607; had before been powerful; then reduced.
OCHEES. See Uchees. – Perhaps Ochesos; 230 in Florida in 1826, at Ochee Bluff.
Ocoxas, (Creeks.) See Book iv. 369.
OJIBWAS, (Chippeways,) 30,000 in 1836, about the great lakes, and N. of them.
OKATIOKINANS, (Seminoles,) 580 in 1820, near Fort Gaines, E. side Mississippi.
Omanas, 2,200 in 1820, on Elkhorn River, 80 m. from Council Bluffs.
ONEIDAS, one of the Five Nations; chief seat near Oneida Lake, New York.
OXONDAGAS, one of the Five Nations; formerly in New York; 300 in 1840.
OOTLASHOOTS, (Tushepahas,) 400 in 1820, on Clark's River, W. Rocky Mountains.
OSAGES, 4,000 in 1830, about Arkansas and Osage Rivers ; many tribes.
OTAGAMIES, (Winnebagoes,) 300 in 1780, betw. Lake of the Woods and the Mississ.
Oroes, 1,500 in 1820; in 1806, 500; 15 leagues up the River Platte, on S. side.
OTTAWAS, 1670, removed from L. Superior to Michilimakinak ; 2,800 in 1820.
OUIATAXONS, or Waas, (Kikapoos,) mouth of Eel r., Ind., 1791, in a village 3 m. long
Oumas, E. bank Mississippi in 1722, in 2 villages, quarter of a mile from the river.
OWASSISSAS, (Seminoles,) 100 in 1820, on E. waters of St. Mark's River.
Ozas, 2,000 in 1750; on Özaw River in 1780, which flows into the Mississippi.
Ozinies, one of the six tribes on E. shore of Maryland and Virginia in 1607.
PACANAS, on Quelquechose River, La.; 30 men in 1805 ; 40 m. S. W. Natchitoches.
PADOUCAS, 2,000 warriors in 1724, on the Kansas; dispersed before 1805.
PADOWAGAs, by some the Senecas were so called; uncertain.
Pailsh, 200 in 1820, on coast of the Pacific, N. Columbia r., beyond the Potoashs.
PALACHES, a tribe found early in Florida, but long since extinct.
PAMLICO, but 15 in 1708, about Pamlico Sound, in N. Carolina ; extinct.
Pancas, once on Red River, of Winnipec l. ; afterwards joined the Omahas.
Paxis, (Tonicas,) 40 villages in 1750, s. br. Missouri; 70 villages on Red r., 1755.

14

INDIAN TRIBES AND NATIONS.

Panner. See ALLAKAWEAH, 2,300 in 1805, on heads Big Horn River.
PASCATAWAYS, once a considerable tribe on the Maryland side Potomac River.
PASCAGOULAS, 25 men in 1805, on Red r., 60 m. below Natchitoches; from Florida.
PASSAMAQUODDIE, on Schoodak r., Me., in Perry Pleasant Point, a small number.
PAUNEE, 10,000 in 1820, on the Platte and Kansas; Republicans, Loupes, and Picts.
PAWISTUCIENEMUK, 500 in 1820 ; small, brave tribe, in the prairies of Missouri.
PAWTUCKETS, (Nipmuks,) on Merrimac River, where Chelmsford now is; extinct.
PEGANS, (Nipmuks,) 10 in 1793, in Dudley, Mass., on a reservation of 200 acres.
PELLOATPALLAH, (Chopunnish,) 1,600 in 1820, on kooskooskee r., above forks, W.R
PENOBSCOTS, (Abenakies,) 330, on an island in Penobscot r., 12 m. above Bangor.
PENNAKOOK8, (Nipmuks,) along Merrimac r., where is now Concord, N. H., &c.
Peorias, 97 in 1820, on Current River; one of the five tribes of the Illinois.
PEQUAKETS, (Abenakies,) on sources Saco River; destroyed by English in 1725.
PEQUOTS, about the mouth of Connecticut River; subdued in 1637.
PHILLIMEES, (Seminoles,) on or near the Suane River, Florida, in 1817.
PIANKASHAWS, 3,000 once, on the Wabash; in 1780, but 950; since driven west.
PIANKATANK, a tribe in Virginia when first settled ; unlocated.
PINESHOW, (Sioux,) 150 in 1820, on the St. Peter's, 15 m. from its mouth.
PISHQUITPAH, 2,600 in 1815, N. side Columbia River, at Muscleshell Rapids, W. R.
Poroash, 200 in 1820, coast Pacific, N. mouth Columbia, beyond Clamoctomichs.
POTTOWATTOMIE, 1671, on Noquet i., L. Michigan; 1681, at Chicago.
PowhatANS, 32 tribes spread over Virginia when first discovered by the English.
PUANs, the Winnebagoes were so called by the French at one period.
QUABAOGS, (Nipmuks,) at a place of the same name, now Brookfield, Mass.
Quapaw, 700 in 1820, on Arkansas r., opp. Little Rock ; reduced by sm. pox in 1720.
QUATHLAHPOHTLES, on S. W. side Columbia, above mouth Tahwahnahiook River.
QUATOGHIE, (Wyandots,) once S. side L. Michigan; sold their lauds to Eng. in 1707.
QUESADAS. See Coosadas.
QUIEETSOS, on the Pacific; 250 in 1820; N. Columbia r., next N. of the Quiniilts.
QUINIILTS, on coast of the Pacific, N. of Columbia r.; 250 in 1820; next the Pailshs.
QUINNECHART, coast Pacific, next N. Calasthocles, N. Columbia r. ; 2,000 in 1820.
QUINNIPISSA are those called Bayagoulas by the Chevalier Tonti.
QUODDIES. See PassaMAQUODDie. — 3 Coll. Mass. Hist. Soc. iii. 181.
Rapids. See PAWISTUCIENEMUK8.
REDGROUND, (Seminoles,) 100 in 1820, on Chattahoochie r., 12 m. above Florida line.
REDKNIFE, so called from their copper knives ; roam in the region of Slave Lake.
Red-STICK, (Seminoles,) the Baton Rouge of the French.
Red-WING, (Sioux,) on Lake Pepin, under a chief of their name; 100 in 1820.
RICAREE, (Paunees,) before 1805, 10 large vill. on Missouri r.; reduced by small pox.
River, (Mohegans,) S. of the Iroquois, down the N. side of Hudson r.
ROUND-HEADS, (Hurons,) E. side Lake Superior; 2,500 in 1764.
Ryawas, on the Padouca fork of the Missouri; 900 in 1820.
SACHDAGUGHS, (Powhatans,) perhaps the true name of the Powhatans.
SANKHIKANS, the Delawares knew the Mohawks by that name.
SANTEES, a small tribe in N. Carolina in 1701, on a river perpetuating their name.
SAPONIES, (Wanamies,) Sapona River, Carolina, in 1700; joined Tuscaroras, 1720
SATANAS, a name, it is said, given the Shawanees by the Iroquois.
Sauke, or Sac, united with Fox before 1805; then on Mississ., above Illinois.
Sauteurs, or FALL INDIANS of the French, about the falls of St. Mary.
SAVANNAHS, so called from the river, or the river from them; perhaps Yamasees
SCATTAKOOKS, upper part of Troy, N. Y.; went from New England about 1672.
SEMINOLES have been established in Florida a hundred years.
Senecas, one of the Five Nations; “ranged many thousand miles" in 1700.
DEPONES, in Virginia in 1775, but a remnant. See SAPONIES.
SERRANNA, (Savannahs ?) in Georgia; nearly destroyed by the Westoes about 1670.
bewees, a small tribe in N. Carolina, mentioned by Lawson in 1710.
SHALLALAH, 1,200 in 1816, on the Pacific, S. Columbia r. next the Cookkoo-oosee.
SHALLAttoos, on Columbia River, above the Skaddals ; 100 in 1820.
SHANWAPPONE, 400 in 1820, on the heads of Cataract and Taptul Rivers.
SiLAWANE, once over Ohio ; 1672, subdued by Iroquois; 1,383 near St. Louis in 1820
SHEASTUKLE, 900 in 1820, on the Pacific, s. Columbia r., next beyond the Youitz.
SHINIKOOKS, a tribe of Long Island, about what is now South Hampton.
SJOS HONEE, 30,000 in 1820, on plains N. Missouri ; at war with the Blackfeet.
Suoto, (Wappatoo,) 460 in 1820, on Columbia River, opposite mouth of Wallaumut.
SICAUNIES, 1,000 in 1820, among the spurs of the Rocky Mountains, W. of the Rapids
Sioux, discovered by French, 1660 ; 33,000 in 1820, St. Peter's, Mississ., and Misso. r.
SISSATONES, upper portions of Red r., of L. Winnipec and St. Peter's, in 1820.
SITIMACHA. See CHITIMICHA.
Bitka, on King George III. Islands, on the coast of the Pacific, about lat. 570 N.
Six Nations, Iroquois,) Mohawk, Seneca, Onondaga, Oneida, Cayuga, Shawane.
Skandals, on Catirect River, 25 m. N. of the Big Narrows; 200 in 1820.
SKEETSOMISH, 2,000 as 1820, on a river of their name flowing into the Lastaw.

SEILLOOT, on Columbia River, from Sturgeon Island upward ; 2,500 in 1820.
SKUXNEMOKB, or TUCKAPAS, on Vermilion River, La., 6 leagues W. of N. Iberia.
SMOKSHOP, on Columbia r., at the mouth of the Labiche; 800 in 1820, in 24 clans.
SNAKE. See ALIATANS, or SHOSHONEES.
SOKOKIE, on Saco River, Maine, until 1725, when they withdrew to Canada.
SOKULK, on the Columbia, above mouth of Lewis's River; 2,400 in 1820.
SOURIQUOIS, (Mikmaks,) once so called by the early French.
SOUTIES, (Ottowas,) a band probably mistaken for a tribe by the French.
SOYENNON, (Chopunnish,) on N. side E. fork of Lewis's River ; 400 in 1820; W. R.
SPOKAIN, on sources Lewis's River, over a large tract of country, W. Rocky Mts.
SQUAXXAROO, on Cataract r., below the Skaddals; 120 in 1820; W. Rocky Mts.
STAETANS, on heads Chien r., with the Kanenavish ; 400 in 1805; resemble Kiawas.
STOCKBRIDGE, New, (Mohegans and Iroquois,) collected in N. Y., 1786 ; 400 in 1820.
STOCKBRIDGE, Mass., (Mohegans,) settled there in 1734; went to Oneida in 1786.
St. John's, (Ábenakies,) about 300 still remain on that river.
SUSQUEHANNOK, on W. shore of Md. in 1607; that river perpetuates their name.
SUSSEES, near sources of a branch of the Saskashawan, W. Rocky Mountains.
SYMERONS, a numerous race, on the E. side of the Isthmus of Darien.
TACULLIES, “ people who go upon water;" on head waters of Frazier's River, La.
TAHSAGROUDIE, about Detroit in 1723; probably Tsonothouans.
TAHUACANA, on River Brazos; 3 tribes ; 180 m. up; 1,200 in 1820.
TALLAHASSE, (Seminoles,) 15 in 1820, between Oloklikana and Mikasaukie.
TALLEWHEANA, (Seminoles,) 210 in 1820, on E. side Flint River, near the Chehaws.
TAMARONAS, a tribe of the Illinois ; perhaps Peorias afterwards.
TAMATLES, (Seminoles,) 7 m. above the Ocheeses, and numbered 220 in 1820.
TARRATINES, E. of Pascataqua River; the

Nipmuks so called the Abenakies.
TATTOWHEHALLYS, (Seminoles,) 130 in 1820; since scattered among other towns.
TAUKAWAYS, on the sources of Trinity, Brazos, De Dios, and Colorado Rivers.
TAWAXENOB, “Three Canes," W. side Brazos r., 200 m. W. of Nacogdoches, 1804.
Tawaws, (Hurons,) on the Mawme in 1780, 18 m. from Lake Erie.
TELMOCRESSE, (Seminoles,) W. side Chattahoochee, 16 m. above fork; 100 in 1820.
TENISAW, once on that river which flows into Mobile Bay; went to Red r. in 1765.
TETONS, (Sioux,)“ vile miscreants," on Mississ., Misso., St. Peter's; “real pirates."
TIOXONTÀTIES, or DINONDADIES, a tribe of Hurons, or their general name.
TOCKWOG Hs, one of the six tribes on the Chesapeak in 1607.
Tonicas, 20' warriors in 1784, on Mississippi, opp. Point Coupé; once numerous.
TONKAHANS, a nation or tribe of Texans, said

to be cannibals. TOXkawa, 700 in 1820, erratic, about Bay St. Bernardo. TOTEROS, on the mountains N. of the Sapones, in N. Carolina, in 1700. TOTTSKEYS. See MORATOKS. TOWACANNO, or Towoash, one of three tribes on the Brazos. See TAHUACANA. TsoxonTHOUANS, Hennepin so called the Senecas; by Cox, called Sonnontovans. TUKABATCHE, on Tallapoosie River, 30 m. above Fort Alabama, in 1775. TUxica, (Mobilian,) on Red River, 90 m. above its mouth; but 30 in 1820. TUXXIS, (Mohegans,) once in Farmington, Conn.; monument erected to them, 1840. TUSHEPAHAS, and OOTLASHOOTS, 5,600 in 1820, on Clark's and Missouri Rivers. TUSCARORA, on Neus r., N. Carolina, till 1712; a few now in Lewiston, Niagara r. TUTELOES. See MANGOAKS, or MANGOAGS. TUTSBEWA, on a river W. Rocky

Mts., supposed to be a branch of the Columbia. TWIGHTWEES, (Miamies,) in 1780, on the Great Miami; so called by the Iroquois. UCHEE, once on Chattauchee r., 4 towns; some went to Florida, some west. UFALLAH, (Seminoles,) 670 in 1820, 12 m. above Fort Gaines, on Chattahoochee r. UGALJACHMUTZI, a tribe about Prince William's Sound, N. W.coast. ULSEAH, on coast of the Pacific, S. Columbia, beyond the Neekeetoos; 150 in 1820 UNALACHTGO, one of the three tribes once composing the Lenna Lenape. UNAMIES, the head tribe of Lenna Lenape. UNCHAGOGS, a tribe anciently on Long Island, New York. UPSAROKA, (Minetare,) commonly called Crows. WAAKICUM, 30 m. up Columbia River, opposite the Cath)amats ; 400 in 1836 WABINGA, (Iroquois,) between W. branch of Delaware and Hudson r. Waco, (Panis,) 800 in 1820, on Brazos River, 24 m. from its mouth. WaHOWPUMS, on N. branch Columbia River, from Lapage r. upward ; 700 in 1806. WAHPATONE, (Sioux,) rove in the country on N. W. side St. Peter's River. WAHPACOOTA, (Sioux ?) in the country s. w. St. Peter's in 1805; never stationary. WAYESITS, (Nipmuks,) once on Merrimac River, where Lowell, Mass., now is. WAMPANOAG, perhaps the 3d nation in importance in N. E. when settled by the Eng WAPPINGS, at and about Esopus in 1758;

also across the Hudson to the Minsi. WARANANCONGUINB, supposed to be the same as the Wappings. WASHAWS, on Barrataria Island in 1680, considerable ; 1805, at Bay St. Fosh, 6 only. WATANONS, or WBAS. See OUIATINONS. WATEREES, once on the river of that name in S. Carolina, but long since extinct. WATEPANETO, on the Padouca fork of the Platte, near Rocky Mts. ; 900 in 1820.

16

INDIAN TRIBES AND NATIONS.

WAWENOKS, (Abenakies,) once from Sagadahock to St. George River, in Maine.
WAXsaw, once in S. Carolina, 45 m. above Camden; name still continues.
WEAS, or WAAS, (Kikapoos. See OulatanONS.
WEKISA, (Semin.,) 250 in 1820, W. side Chattahoochee, 4 m. above the Cheskitaloas.
Welch, said to be on a southern branch of the Missouri.
WESToes, in 1670, on Ashley and Edisto Rivers, in S. Carolina.
WETEPAHATO, with the Kiawas, in 70 lodges in 1805, Padouca fork of Platte River.
Wheelpo, on Clark's River, from the mouth of the Lastaw; 2,500 in 1820; W. R.
WHIRLPOOLS, (Chikamaugas,) so called from the place of their residence.
White, W. of Mississippi River; mentioned by many travellers.
WIGHCOMOcos, one of the six tribes in Virginia in 1607, mentioned by Smith.
WILLEWAHS, (Chopunnish,) 500 in 1820, on Willewah r., which falls into Lewis's.
WINNEBAGO, on S. side Lake Michigan until 1832 ; Ottagamies, &c.
Wolf, Loups of the French; several nations had tribes so called.
WOKKON, 2 leagues from the Tuscaroras in 1701 ; long since extinct.
WOLLAWALLA, on Columbia r., from above Muscleshell Rapids, W. Rocky Mts.
WYANDOTS, (Hurons,) a great seat at Sandusky in 1780; warlike.
Wycones, on the Susquehannah in 1648, with some Oneidas, 250.
WYNIAWS, a small tribe in N. Carolina in 1701.
YAMACRAW, at the bluff of their name in 1732, near Savannah, about 140 men.
YAMASEE, S. border of S. Carolina; nearly destroyed in 1715 by English.
YAMPERACK, (Camanches,) 3 tribes about sources Brazos, del Norte, &c.; 1817, 30,000.
YANKTONS, in the plane country adjacent to E. side of the Rocky Mountains.
YATTASSEE, in Louisiana, 50 m. from Natchitoches, on a creek falling into Red r.
Yazoos, formerly upon the river of their name; extinct in 1770.
YEAHTENtanee, on banks St. Joseph's r., which flows into L. Michigan, in 1760.
YEHAH, above the rapids of the Columbia in 1820; 2,800, with some others.
YELETPOO, (Chopunnish,) 250 in 1820, on Weancum r., under S. W. Mountain.
Yovicone, on the Pacific, next N. of the mouth of Columbia River ; 700 in 1820.

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