Chetco Indians were located on each side of the mouth of Chetco River and about 14 miles up it as well as on Winchuck River in Oregon and California.
Location: Siletz Reservation
Dakubetede Indians. A group of Athapascan villages formerly on Applegate creek, Oregon. The inhabitants spoke a dialect practically identical with that employed by the Taltushtuntede who lived on Gallice Creek not far from them. They were intermarried with the Shasta, who, with the Takilman, were their neighbors. With other insurgent bands they were removed to the Siletz reservation in 1856.
Kuitsh Indians. A small Yakonan tribe formerly living on lower Umpqua river, western Oregon.
Mishikhwutmetunne Indians (‘people who dwell on the stream called Mishi’). An Athapascan tribe formerly occupying villages on upper Coquille River, Oregon. In 1861 they numbered 55 men, 75 women and 85 children 1Indian Affairs Reports, 162, 1861. In 1884 the survivors were on Siletz Reservation. Dorsey 2Dorsey, Jour. Am. Folk-lore, iii, 232, 1890 int hat year obtained the following list of their villages (which he calls gentes) as they formerly existed on Coquille River form the Kusan country to the head of the stream, although not necessarily at one period: Chockrelatan, Chuntshataatunne, duldulthawaiame, Enitunne, Ilsethlthawaiame, Katomemetunne, Khinukhtunne, Khweshtunne, Kimestunne, Kthukhwestunne,
Chetco Indians (from Cheti, ‘close to the mouth of the stream’: own name.- J.O. Dorsey). a group of former Athapascan villages situated on each side of the mouth of and about 14 miles up Chetco river, Oregon. There were 9 villages, those at the mouth of the river containing 42 houses, which were destroyed by the whites in 1853, after which the Chetco were removed to Siletz Reservation, Tillamook County, Oregon. In 1854 they numbered 63 men, 96 women and 104 children; total 262. In 1877 only 63 resided on Siletz reservation. These villagers were closely allied to the Tolowa
Chasta Tribe. A tribe, probably Athapascan, residing on Siletz Reservation, Oregon, in 1867, with the Skoton and Umpqua, of which latter they were then said to have formed a part. The Chasta, Skoton, and Umpqua were distinct tribes which concluded a treaty Nov. 18, 1854. The Chasta were divided into the Kwilsieton and Nahelta, both residing on Rogue River. J. O. Dorsey thought these may have been identical with Kushetunne and Nakatkhetunne of the Tututunne. Kane, in 1859, located them near Umpqua River. In 1867 the Chasta, the Scoton, and the Umpqua together, at Siletz agency, numbered 49 males and
Chastacosta Indians (Shista kwŭsta, their name for themselves, meaning unknown). A group of Athapascan villages formerly situated along Rogue River, Oregon, mostly on its north bank from its junction with Illinois River nearly to the mouth of Applegate Creek. The Tututunne, who did not differ from them in customs or language, were to the west of them; the Coquille, differing slightly in language, were north of them; and the Gallice (Tattushtuntude), with the same customs but a quite different dialect, to the east. The Takilma, an independent stock, were their south neighbors, living on the south bank of Rogue River
Skoton Indians. A tribe or two tribes (Chasta and Skoton) formerly living on or near Rogue River, Oregon, perhaps the Chastacosta or the Sestikustun 1Dorsey in Journal of American Folklore, III, 235, 1890 . There were 36 on Grande Ronde res. and 166 on Siletz reservation, Oregon, in 1875. Footnotes: [ + ] 1. ↩ Dorsey in Journal of American Folklore, III, 235, 1890
Taltushtuntude Indians. An Athapascan tribe or band that formerly lived on Galice Creek, Oregon. They were scattered in the same country as the Takelma, whom they had probably overrun. In 1856 they were removed to Siletz Reservation, where 18 survived in 1877.
Siuslaw Indians. A. small Yakonan tribe formerly living on and near Siuslaw River, west Oregon. It is now nearly extinct, a few survivors only being on the Siletz Reservation. The following were the former villages of the Siuslaw as ascertained by Dorsey in 1884 1Jour. Am. Folklore, iii, 230, 1890 : Chimuksaich Hauwiyat Hilakwitiyus Khachtais Khaikuchum Khaiyumitu Khakhaich Khalakw Kruumiyus Kumkwu Kupimithlta Kuskussu Kwnltsaiya Kwsichichu Kwulhauunnich Kwunnumis Kwuskwemus Matsnikth Mithlausmintthai Paauwis Pia Pilumas Pithlkwutsiaus Shkuteh Stthukhwich Thlachaus Thlekuaus Tiekwachi Tsahais Tsatauwis Tsiekhawevathl Waitus Wetsiaus Yukhwustitu Footnotes: [ + ] 1. ↩ Jour. Am. Folklore, iii, 230, 1890