Skip to content T , “people who go upon water; ” on head waters of Frazier’s River, La. Tacullies Tahsagroudie, about Detroit in 1723; probably Tsonothouans. Tahuacan, 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 Chehaw. Tamaronas, a tribe of the Illinois; perhaps Peorias afterwards. Tamatles, (Seminoles,) 7 m, above the Ocheese, 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. Tawakenoe, “Three Canes” W side Brazos r, 200 m. W, of Nacogdoches, 1804. , (Hurons,) on the Mawme in 1780, 18 m. from Lake Erie. Tawaws Telmocresse, (Seminoles) W side Chatahoochee, 15 m. above fork; 100 in 1820. Tenisaw, once on that river which flows into Mobile Bay; went to Red r. in 1765. , (Sioux,) “vile miscreants,” on Mississ., Misso., St. Peter’s; “real pirates.” Tetons Tionontaties, or Dinondadies, a tribe of Hurons or their general name. Tockwoghs, one of the six tribes on the Chesapeak m 1607. Tonicas, 20 warriors in 1784 on Mississippi, Opp. Point Coupé; once numerous. Tonkahans, a nation or tribe of Texans, said to be cannibals. Tokawa, 700 in 1820, erratic, about Bay St. Bernardo . Toteros, on the mountains N. of the Sapones, in N. Carolina in Carolina, in 1700. Totuskeys, See Mangoaks. Towacanno, or Towash, one of three tribes on the Brazos. Tahuacana. Tsononthouans, Hennepin so called the Senecas; by Cox, called Sonnontovans. Tukabatche, on Tallapoosie River 30 m. above Fort Alabama, in 1775. , (Mobilian,) on Red River, 90 m. above its mouth ; but 30 in 1820. Timica , (Mohegans,) once in Farmington, Conn.; monument erected to them, 1840. Tunxis Tushepahas, and Ootlashoots, 5,600 in 1820, on Clark’s and Missouri Rivers. , on Neur r., N. Carolina, till 1712; a few now in Lewiston, Niagara r. Tuscarora Tuteloes, See Mangoaks, or Manoags. Tutseewa, 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. U , once on Chattauchee r. 4 towns; some went to Florida, some west. Uchee 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 Neekeeto; 150 in 1820. one of the three tribes once composing the Lenna Lenape. Unalachtog, Unamies, the head tribe of Lena Lenape. Unchagogs, a tribe anciently on Long Island, New York. Upsaroka, (Minetare,) commonly called Crows. W , 30 m. up Columbia River, opposite the Cathlamats; 400 in 1836. Waakicum Wabinga, (Iroquois) between W. branch of Delaware and Hudson r. , 800 in 1820 on Brazos River, 24 m. from its mouth. Waco Wahowpums, on N. branch Columbia River, From Lapage r. upwards; 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. Wamesits, (Nipmuks,) once on Merrimac Ricer, where Lowell, Mass., now is. , perhaps the 3d nation in importance in N E when settled by the Eng. Wampanoag Wappings, at and about Esopus in 1758; also across the Hudson to the Minsi. Warananconguins, supposed to be the same as the Wappings. , on Barrataira Island in 1680, considerable; 1805, at Bay St. Fosh, 5 only. Washaws Watanon, or Weas, See Ouitinons. 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. Wawenoks, (Abenakies, ) once from Sagadahock to St. George River, in Maine. , once in S. Carolina, 45 m. above Camden; name still continues. Waxsaw , or Weas Waas, (Kikapoos) See Ouiatanons. 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 , on S. side Lake Michigan until 1832; Ottagamies, &c. Winnebago Wolf, Loups of the French; several nations had tribes so called. Wakkon, 2 leagues from the Tuscaroras in 1701; long since extinct. on Columbia r., from above Muscleshell Rapids W. Rocky Mts. Walla Walla , (Hurons,) a great seat at Sandusky in 1780; warlike. Wyandots Wycomes, on the Susquehannah in 1648, with some Oneidas, 250. Wyniaws, a small tribe m N. Carolina in 1701. Y , at the bluff of their name in 1732, near Savannah about 140 men. Yamacraw Yamasee, S. border of S. Carolina; nearly destroyed in 1715 by English. Yamperack, (Camanches,) 3 tribes about sources Brazos, del Norte, 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. Youicone, on the Pacific, next N. of the mouth of Columbia River; 700 in 1820.