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History of western Ohio and Auglaize County online

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Shawnetaurew, Tatrarow, Cuqua, Yourowon, Sauyounaoskra,
Tanorawayout, Howcuquawdorow, Gooyeamee, Dautsaqua, Mau-
damu, Sanoreeshoc, Hauleeyeatausay, Gearoohee, Matoskraw-
touk, Dawweeshoe, Sawyourawat, Naoudseoranauaurayk, Your-
onurays, Scoutash, Serroymuch, Hoondeshotch, Ishuskeah, Dush-
arraw, Ondewaus, Duyewtale, Roneyoutacolo, Hoonorowyouta-
cob, Howorowduro, Nawanaunonelo, Tolhomanona, Chiyamik,
Tyyeakwheunohale, Aushewhowole, Schowondashres, Mondush-
awquaw, Tayoudrakele, Giveriahes, Sootreeshuskoh, Suyouturaw,
Tindee, Tahorroshoquaw, Irahkasquaw, Ishoreameuswat, Curo-
weyottell, Noriyettete, Siyarech, Testeatete.

The thirty thousand acres of land for the Senecas upon the
Sandusky river, is to be equally divided among the following
persons, namely: Syuwasautau, Nawwene, Joseph, Iseumetaugh
or Picking up a club, Orawhaotodie or Turn over, Saudaurous or
Split the river, Tahowtoorains or Jo Smee, Ispomduare, Yellow-
bay, Dashowrowramou or Drifting sand, Hauautouasquas, Ham-
yautuhow, Tahovayn, Howdautauyeao or King George, Standings
Bones, Cyahaga or Fisher, Suthemoore, Red Skin, Mentautee-
hoore, Hyanashraman, or Knife in his hand, Running About,
John Smith, Carrying the Basket, Cauwauay, or Striking, Rew-
auyeato or Carrying the news, Half up the Hill, Trowyoudoys
or G. Hunter, Spike Buck, Caugooshow or Clearing up, Mark on
his Hip, Captain Hams, Isetaune, or Crying often, Taunerowya
or Two companies, Haudonwauays or Stripping the river, Iso-
hauhasay, or Tall chief, Tahowmandoyou, Howyouway or Pad-
dling, Clouding up, Youwautowtoyou or Burnt his body, She-
tonyouwee or Sweet foot, Tauhaugainstoany or Holding his
hand about, Oharrawtodee or Turning over, Haucaumarout, Sar-
rowsauismatare or Striking sword, Sadudeto Oshoutoy, or Burn-
ing berry. Hard Hickory, Curetscetau, Youronocay or Isaac,
Youtradowwonlee, Newtauyaro, Tayouonte or Old foot, Tauo-



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AlfD AUGLAIZE COUNTY 21&

sanetee, Syunout or Give it her, Doonstough, or Hunch on his
forehead, Tyaudusout or Joshua Hendricks, Taushaus, haurow
or Cross the arms, Henry, Youwaydauyea or the Island-Arm-
strong, Shake the Ground, His Neck Down, Youheno, towoto-
youdo or Looking at her, Captain Smith, Tobacco, Standing
Stone, Ronunaise or Wiping stick, Tarsduhatse or Large bones,
Hamanchagave, House-Fly or Maggot, Roudouma or Sap run-
ning. Big Belt, Cat Bone, Sammy, Taongauats or Round the
point, Ramuye or Hold the sky, Mentoududu, Hownotant, Slip-
pery nose, Tauslawquowsay or Twenty wives, Hoogaurow or
Mad man, Coffee-house, Long Hair.

The tract of ten miles square at Wapaghkonetta is to be
equally divided among the following persons, namely: The
Black Hoof, Pomthe or Walker, Piaseka or Wolf, Shemenutu
or Snake, Ohtawakeseka or Yellow feather, Penethata or Perry,
Chacalaway or the End of the tail, Quitawee or war chief, Sacha-
chewa, Wasewweela, Wassewela or Bright horn, Othawsa or
Yellow, Tepetoseka, Caneshemo, Newabetucka, Cawawescucka,.
Thokutchema, Setakosheka, Topee or James Saunders, Meshen-
ewa, Tatiape, Pokechaw, Alawaymotakah, Lalloway or Perry,
Wabemee, Nemekoshe, Nenepemeshequa or Cornstalk, Sheshe,.
Shawabaghke, Naneskaka, Thakoska or David McNair, Shapa-
kake, Shapoquata, Peapakseka, Quaghquona, Quotowame, Nitas-
keka, Thakaska or Spy Buck, Pekathchseka, Tewaskoota or
James Blue Jacket, Calawesa, Quaho, Kaketchheka or W. Perry,
Swapee, Peckto or Davy Baker, Skokapowa or George M'Dou-
gall, Che-pak-osa, Shemay or Sam, Chiakoska or Captain Tom,
General Wayne, Thaway, Othawee, Weeasesaka or Captain Reed,.
Lewajtaka, Tegoshea or George, Skekacumsheka, Wesheshemo,.
Mawenatcheka, Quashke, Thaswa, Baptiste, Waywalapee, Peshe-
qukame, Chakalakee or Tom. Keywaypee, Egotacumshequa,
Wabepee, Aquashequa, Pemotah, Nepaho, Takepee, Toposheka,
Lathawanomo, Sowaghkota or Yellow clouds, Meenkesheka,
Asheseka, Ochipway, Thapaeka, Chakata, Nakacheka, Thathoua-
kata, Paytokothe, Palaske, Shesheloo, Quanaqua, Kalkoo, Togh-
shena, Capowa, Ethowakosee, Quaquesha, Capea, Thakatcheway,
The man going up hill, Magotha, Tecumtequa, Setepakothe, Ke-
kentha, Shiatwa, Shiabwasson, Koghkela, Alkopee or a Heap of
any thing, Lamatothe, Kesha, Pankood, Peitehthator or Peter,
Metchepelah, Capeah, Showagame, Wawaleepesheeka, Meewen-



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220 HISTORY OF WESTERN OHIO

sheka, Nanemepahtoo or Trotter, Pamitchepetoo, Chalequa, Tete-
tee, Lesheshe, Nawabasheka or White feather, Skepakeskeshe,
Tenakeekee, Shemaka, Pasheto, Thiatcheto, Metchemetehe, Cha-
cowa, Lawathska, Potchetee or the Man without a Tail, Awab-
aneshekaw, Patacoma, Lamakesheka, Papashow, Weathaksheka,
Pewaypee, Totah, Canaqua, Skepakutcheka, Welviesa, Kitahoe,
Neentakoshe, Oshaishe, Chilosq/e, Quilaisha, Mawethaque, Ake-
pee, Quelenee.

The tract of five miles square, at Hog Creek, is to be equally
divided among the following persons, namely: Peeththa Ono-
washim, Pematheywa, Wabekesheke, Leeso, Pohcaywese, She-
magauashe, Nehquakahucka, Papaskootepa, Meacaywese,
Shemaguashe, Nehquakahucka, Papaskotepa, Meamepetoo, Wela-
wenaka, Petiska, Ketuckepe, Lawitchetee, Epaumee, Shanacke,
Jose, Lanawtucka, Shawaynaka, Wawatashewa, Ketaksosa,
Shashekopeah, Lakose, Quinaska.

The tract of forty-eight square miles, including Lewistown,
is to be equally divided among the following persons, namely:

Shawnees — Colonel Lewis, Polly Kiser, Theueteseepauh
or Weed, Calossete, Vaumauweke, Wancumsee, Skitlewa, Naya-
bepe, Wosheta, Nopamago, Willesque, Salock, Walathe, Silver-
smith, Siatha, Toseluo, Jemmy M'Donald, Jackson, Mohawk
Thomas, Silverheels, John, Wewachee, Cassic, Atshena, French-
man, Squesenau, Goohunt, Manwealte, Walisee, Billy Thawwa-
mee, Wopsquitty, Naywale, Big Turtle, Nolawat, Nawalippa,
Razor, Blue, Tick, Nerer, Falling Star, Hale Clock, Hisoscock,
Essquaseeto, Geore, Nuussome, Sauhanoe, Joseph, Scotowe, Bat-
tease, Crow, Shilling, Scotta, Nowpour, Nameawah, Quemauto,
Snife, Captain, Taudeteso, Sonrise, Sowget, Duettle Lewis, Jac-
quis, Tonaout, Swaunacon, General, Cussaboll, Bald Crooked
Stick, Wespata, Newasa, Garter, Porcupine, P.ocaloche, Woche-
que, Sawquaha, Enata, Panther, Colesetos, Joe.

Senecas — Civil John, Wild Duck, Tall Man, Molasses, Ash,
Nahanexa, Tasauk, Agusquenah, Roughleg, Quequesaw, Playful,
Hairlip, Sieutinque, Hillnepewayatuska, Tauhunsequa, Nynoah,
Suchusque, Leemutque, Treuse, Sequate, Caumecus, Scowneti,
Tocondusque, Conhowdatwaw, Cowista, Nequatren, Cowhousted,
Gillwas, Axtaervas, Conawwehow, Sutteasee, Kiahoot, Crane, Sil-
ver, Bysaw, Crawfiste, Woolyhead, Conundahaw, Shacosaw, Co-



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AND AUGLAIZE COUNTY 221

indos, Hutchequa, Nayau, Conodose, Coneseta, Nesluauta, Owl,
Couauka, Cocheco, Ceuewash, Sinnecowacheckowe or Leek.

The tract of three miles square for the Delaware Indians,
adjoining the tract of twelve miles square upon the Sandusky
river, is to be equally divided among the following persons,
namely : Captain Pipe, Zeshhauau or James Armstrong, Mahaw-
too or John Armstrong, Sanowdoyeasquaw or Silas Armstrong,
Teorow or Black Raccoon, Hawdorowwatistie or Billy Montour,
Buck Wheat, William Dondee, Thomas Lyons, Johnny Cake,
Captain Wolf, Isaac, Isaac Hill, John Hill, Tishatahoones or
widow Armstrong, Ayenucere, Hoomaurow or John Ming, You-
dorast.

TREATIES AT ST. MARYS.

On the 17th of September, 1818, a treaty was made at St.
Marys, in the State of Ohio, between Lewis Cass and Duncan
McArthur, commissioners on the part of the United States, and
the sachems, chiefs and warriors of the Wyandot, Seneca, Shaw-
nee, and Ottawa Indians ; being supplementary to the treaty made
and concluded with said tribes, and the Dela wares, Pottawpttomie,
and Chippewa tribes of Indians, at the foot of the rapids of the
Miami of Lake Erie, on the twenty-ninth day of September, in
the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and seventeen.

Article i. It is agreed between the United States and the
parties hereunto that the several tracts of land described in the
treaty to which this is supplementary, and agreed hereby to be
granted by the United States to the chiefs of the respective tribes
named therein, for the use of the individuals of the said tribes,
and also the tract described in the twentieth article of the said
treaty shall not be thus granted, but shall be excepted from the
cession made by the said tribes to the United States, reserved
for the use of the said Indians, and held by them in the same
manner as Indian reservations have been heretofore held. But
(it) is further agreed that the tracts thus reserved shall be re-
served for the use of the Indians named in the schedule to the
said treaty, and held by them and their heirs forever, unless
ceded to the United States.

Article 2. It is also agreed that there shall be reserved
for the use of the Wyandots, in addition to the reservations
before made, fifty-five thousand six hundred and eighty acres



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J222 HISTORY OF WESTERN OHIO

of land, to be laid off in two tracts, the first to adjoin the south
line of the section of six hundred and forty acres of land here-
tofore reserved for the Wyandot chief, Cherokee Boy, and to
extend south to the north line of the reserve of twelve miles
square, at Upper Sandusky, and the other to adjoin the east line
of the reserve of twelve miles square at Upper Sandusky, and to
•extend east for quantity.

There shall also be reserved for the use of the Wyandots
residing at Solomon's Town, and on Blanchard's Fork, in addi-
tion to the reservation before made, sixteen thousand acres of
land, to be laid off in a square form, on the head of Blanchard's
Fork, the center of which shall be at the Big Spring, on the
trace leading from Upper Sandusky to Fort Findlay, and one
hundred and sixty acres of land, for the use of the Wyandots,
•on the west side of the Sandusky River, adjoining the said river,
and the lower line of two sections of land, agreed by treaty,
to which this is supplementary, to be granted to Elizabeth Whit-
aker.

There shall also be reserved for the use of the Shawnees,
in addition to the reservation before made, twelve thousand eight
hundred acres of land, to be laid off adjoining the east line of
their reservation ten miles square at Wapaghkonetta ; and for
the use of the Shawnees and Senecas, eight thousand nine hun-
dred and sixty acres of land, to be laid off adjoining the west
line of the reserve of forty-eight square miles at Lewiston. And
the last reserve hereby made, and the former reserve at the same
place, shall be equally divided by an east and west line, to be
drawn through the same. And the north half of the said tract
shall be reserved for the use of the Senecas who reside there,
and the south half for the use of the Shawnees who reside there.

There shall also be reserved for the use of the Senecas, in
addition to the reservations before made, ten thousand acres of
land, to be laid off on the east side of the Sandusky River, at the
lower corner of William Spicer's section, and excluding there-
from the said William Spicer's section.

Article 3. It is hereby agreed that the tracts of land,
which by the eighth article of the treaty to which this is supple-
mentary, are to be granted by the United States to the persons
mentioned, shall never be conveyed, by them or their heirs, with-
out permission of the President of the United States.



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AND AUGLAIZE COUNTY 223

Article 4. The United States agree to pay to the Wyan-
dots an additional annuity of five hundred dollars, forever, to the
Shawnees and to the Senecas of Lewiston, an additional
annuity of one thousand dollars, forever; and to the Senecas an
additional annuity of five hundred dollars, forever; and to the
Ottawas an additional annuity of one thousand five hundred dol-
lars, forever. And these annuities shall be paid at the places,
and in the manner prescribed by the treaty to which this is sup-
plementary.

Article 5. This treaty shall take eflfect, and be obligatory
on the contracting parties as soon as the same shall be ratified
by the President of the United States, by and with the advice
and consent of the Senate thereof.

Proclaimed January 4, 1819.

WYANDOTS.

Articles of a treaty made and concluded at St. Mary's, in
the state of Ohio, on the 20th day of September, 1818, between
Lewis Cass, commissioner of the United States,. thereto especially
authorized by the President of the United States, and the chiefs
and warriors of the Wyandot tribe of Indians.

Article i. The Wyandot tribe of Indians hereby cede to
the United States all the right reserved to them in two tracts
of land in the Territory of Michigan, one including the village
called Brownstown, and the other the village called Maguagua,
formerly in the possession of the Wyandot tribe of Indians, con-
taining in the whole not more than five thousand acres of land;
which two tracts of land were reserved for the use of the said
Wyandot tribe of Indians and their descendants, for the term
of fifty years, agreeably to the provisions of the act of Congress
passed February 28th, 1809, and entitled "An act for the relief
of certain Alabama and Wyandot Indians."

Article 2. In consideration of the preceding cession, the
United States will reserve for the use of the said Wyandot Indi-
ans, sections numbered twenty-three, twenty-four, twenty-five,
twenty-six, thirty-four, thirty-five, thirty-six, twenty-seven, and
that part of section numbered twenty-two, which contains eight
acres, and lies on the south side of the river Huron, being in
the fourth township south of the base line, and in the ninth
range east of the first meridian, in the Territory of Michigan,



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224 HISTORY OF WESTERN OHIO

and containing four thousand nine hundred and ninety-six acres ;
and the said tract of land shall be reserved for the use of the said
Wyandot Indians and their descendants, and be secured to them
in the same manner, and on the same terms and conditions as
is provided in relation to the Alabama Indians by the first sec-
tion of the before mentioned act of Congress, except that the
said Wyandot Indians and their descendants shall hold the said
land so long as they or their descendants shall occupy the same.
Proclaimed January 7, 1819.

DELAWARBS.

Articles of a treaty made and concluded at St. Mary's, Octo-
ber 3, 1818, between Jonathan Jennings, Lewis Cass, and Ben-
jamin Parke, commissioners of the United States, and the Dela-
ware Nation of Indians.

Article i. The Delaware Indians cede to the United
States all their claim to land in the State of Indiana.

Article 2. In consideration of the aforesaid cession, the
United States agree to provide for the Delawares a country to
reside in, upon the west side of the Mississippi, and to guaranty
to them the peaceable possession of the same.

Article 3. The United States also agree to pay the Dela-
wares the full value of their improvements in the country hereby
ceded ; which valuation shall be made by persons to be appointed
for that purpose by the President of the United States; and to
furnish the Delawares with one hundred and twenty horses, not
to exceed in value forty dollars each, and a sufficient number
of pirouges, to aid in transporting them to the west side of the
Mississippi; and a quantity of provisions, proportionate to their
numbers and the extent of their journey.

Articl-e 4. The Delawares shall be allowed the use and
occupation of their improvements for the term of three years
from the date of this treaty, if they so long request it.

Article 5. The United States agree to pay to the Dela-
wares a perpetual annuity for four thousand dollars, which, to-
gether with all annuities which the United States, by any former
treaty, engaged to pay them, shall be paid in silver, at any place
to which the Delawares may move.

Article 6. The United States agree to provide and sup-



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AND AUGLAIZE COUNTY 225

port a black-smith for the Delawares after their removal to the
west side of the Mississippi.

Article 7. One half section of land shall be granted to
each of the following persons, namely Isaac Wobby, Samuel
Cassman, Elizabeth Petchaka, and Jacob Dick; and one quarter
of a section of land shall be granted to each of the following
persons, namely, Solomon Tindell and Benoni Tindell, all of
whom are Delawares ; which tracts of land shall be located after
the country is surveyed, at the first creek above the old fort
on White River, and running up the river; and shall be held
by the persons herein named, respectively, and their heirs; but
shall never be conveyed or transferred without the approbation
of the President of the United States.

Article 8. A sum not exceeding thirteen thousand three
hundred and twelve dollars and twenty-five cents shall be paid
by the United States, to satisfy certain claims against the Dela-
ware Nation, and shall be expended by the Indian agent at
Piqua and Fort Wayne^ agreeably to a schedule this day exam-
ined and approved by the commissioners of the United States.

Article 9. This treaty, after the same shall be ratified by
the President of the United States, shall be binding on the con-
tracting parties.

Proclaimed January 15th, 1819.

Supplementary article to the Delaware treaty concluded at
St. Mary's, in the State of Ohio, on the 3d of October, 1818.

Whereas the foregoing treaty stipulates that the United
States shall provide for the Delaware Nation a country to reside
in, west of the Mississippi, as the permanent residence of their
nation; and whereas the said Delaware Nation are now willing
to remove, on the following conditions, from the country on
the James' Fork of White River in the State of Missouri, to the
country selected in the fork of the Kansas and Missouri River,
as recommended by the Governrment, for the permanent resi-
dence of the whole Delaware Nation ; it is hereby ajn^reed upon
by the parties, that the country in the fork of the Kansas and
Missouri Rivers, extending up the Kansas River to the Kansas
line, and up the Missouri River to Camp Leavenworth, and
thence by a line drawn westwardly, leaving a space ten miles
wide, north of the Kansas boundary line, for an outlet, shall

15 H A c



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226 HISTORY OF WESTERN OHIO

be conveyed and forever secured by the United States to the
said Delaware Nation as a permanent residence ; and the United
States hereby pledges the faith of the Government to guarantee
to the said Delaware Nation, forever, the quiet and peaceable
possession and undisturbed enjoyment of the same, against all
claims and assaults of all and every other people whatever.

And the United States hereby agrees to furnish the Dela-
ware Nation with forty horses, to be given to their poor and
destitute people, and the use of six wagons and ox-teams, to
assist the nation in removing their heavy articles to their per-
manent home; and to supply them with all necessary farming^
utensils and tools necessary for building houses, etc. ; and to sup-
ply them with provisions on their journey, and with one year's
provisions after they get to their permanent residence; and to
have a grist and saw-mill erected for their use, within two years
after their complete removal.

And it is hereby expressly stipulated and agreed upon by
the parties that, for and in consideration of the full and entire
relinquishment by the Delaware Nation of all claim whatever
to the country now occupied by them in the State of Missouri,
the United States shall pay to the said Delaware Nation an
additional permanent annuity of one thousand dollars.

And it is further stipulated that thirty-six sections of the
best land within the limits hereby relinquished shall be selected,
under the direction of the President of the United States, and
sold for the purpose of raising a fund to be applied, under the
direction of the President, to the support of schools for the
education of Delaware children.

It is agreed upon by the parties that this supplementary
article shall be concluded in part only, at this time, and that a
deputation of a chief, or warrior, from each town, with their
interpreter, shall proceed with the agent to explore the country,
more fully, and if they approve of said country to sign their
names under ours, which shall be considered as finally concluded
on our part ; and after the same shall be ratified by the President
and Senate of the United States, shall be binding on the con-
tracting parties.

Proclaimed ]\Iarch 24, 1831.



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AND AUGLAIZE COUNTY 227



MIAMIS.

Articles of a treaty made and concluded at St. Mary's, in
the State of Ohio, between Jonathan Jennings, Lewis Cass, and
Benjamin Parke, commissioners of the United States, arid the
Miami Nation of Indians. Made Oct. 6th, 1818.

Article i. The Miami Nation of Indians cede to the
United States the following tract of country: Beginning at the
Wabash River, where the present Indian boundary line crosses
the same, near the mouth of Raccoon Creek ; thence up the Wa-
bash River, to the reserve at its head, near Fort Wayne ; thence
to the reserve at Fort Wayne ; thence, with the lines thereof, to
the St. Mary's River; thence up the St. Mary's River to the
reservation at the portage; thence, with the line of the cession
made by the Wyandot Nation of Indians to the United States,
at the foot of the Rapids of the Miami of Lake Erie, on the 29th
day of September, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and .seventeen, to the reservation at Loramie's store;
thence, with the present Indian boundary line, to Fort Recovery ;
and with the said line, following the course thereof, to the place
of beginning.

Article 2. From the cession aforesaid the following reser-
vations, for the use of the Miami Nation of Indians, shall be
made : One reservation, extending along the Wabash River, from
the mouth of Salamonie River, to the mouth of Eel River, and
from these points, running due south, a distance equal to a direct
line from the mouth of Salamonie River to the mouth of Eel
River. One other reservation of ten miles square, on the river
Salamonie, at the mouth of Atchepongqwawe Creek. One other
reservation of six miles square, on the Wabash River, below the
forks thereof. One other reservation of ten miles square, oppo-
site the mouth of the river A Bonette. One other reservation of
ten miles square, at the village of Sugar Tree Creek. One other
reservation of two miles square, at the mouth of a creek called
Flat Rock, where the road to White River crosres the same.

Article 3. The United States agree to grant, by patent,
in fee simple, to Jean Bapt. Richardville, principal chief of the
Miami Nation of Indians, the following tracts of land :

Three sections of land, beginning about twenty-five rods
below his house, on the St. Mary's, near Fort Wayne; thence.



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228 HISTORY OF WESTERN OHIO

at right angles with the course of the river, one mile ; and from
this line and the said river, up the stream thereof, for quantity.

Two sections upon the east side of the St. Mary's River,
near Fort Wayne, running east one mile with the line of the
military reservation; thence, from that line and from the river,
for quantity.

Two sections on the Twenty-Seven-Mile Creek, where the
road from St. Mary's to Fort Wayne crosses it, being one section
on each side of said creek.

Two sections on the left bank of the Wabash, commencing
at the forks and running down the river.

The United States also agree to grant to each of the follow-
ing persons, being Miami Indians by birth, and their heirs, the
tracts of land herein described:

To Joseph Richardville and Joseph Richardville, Jun., two
sections of land, being one on each side of the St. Mary's River,
and below the reservation made on that river by the treaty of
Greenville in 1795. . -

To Wemetche, or the Crescent, one section, below and ad-
joining the reservation of Anthony Chesne, on the west side of
the St. Mary's River, and one section immediately opposite to
Macultamunqua, or Black LxK)n.

To Keenquatakqua, or Long Hair; Arozon, or Twilight;
Peconbequa, or a Woman Striking; Aughquamauda, or Diffi-
culty, and Meaghqua, or Noon, as joint tenants, five sections of
land upon the Wabash River, to the center of which shall be
the Wyandot village, below the mouth of Tippecanoe River.

To Francois Godfrey, six sections of land, on the Salamonie
River, at a place called La Petite Prairie.

To Louis Godfrey, six sections of land, upon the St. Mary's



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