President of the United States of America
To all and singular to whom these presents shall come greeting:
Whereas a Treaty between the United States of America & the Wyandot, Seneca. Delaware, Shawanese, Potawotomy, Ottawa and Chippawa Tribes of Indians, was concluded and signed on the twenty ninth day of September, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and seventeen, by Commissioners on the part of the said United States and certain Sachems, Chiefs and warriors, of the said Tribes, on the part and behalf of the said tribes; which Treaty is in the words following, to wit;
Articles of a Treaty made and concluded at the foot of the Rapids of the Miami of Lake Erie between Lewis Cass and Duncan McArthur Commissioners of the United States with full power and authority to hold conferences and conclude and sign a Treaty of Treaties with all or any of the tribes or nations of Indians, within the boundaries of the State of Ohio, of and concerning all matter interesting to the United States, and the said Nations of Indians, on the one part; and the Sachems Chiefs and warriors of the Wyandot, Seneca, Delaware, Shawanese, Potawotomy, Ottawa's and Chippawa tribes of Indians.
The Wyandot tribe of Indians in consideration of the stipulation herein made on the part of the United States, do hereby forever cede to the United States, the lands comprehended within the following lines and boundaries: Beginning at a point on the northern shore of Lake Erie, where the present Indian boundary line intersects the same, between the mouth of Sandusky Bay and the mouth of Portage River; thence running south with said line to the line established in the year 1795, by the Treaty of Greenville, which runs from the crossing place above Fort Lawrence, to Loramie's store; thence westwardly, with the last mentioned line to the eastern line of the reserve at Loramie's store: thence with the lines of said reserve north and west, to the northwestern corner thereof; thence to the north western corner of the reserve on the river St. Mary's, at the head of the navigable waters thereof, thence east, to the western bank of the St. Mary's river aforesaid thence down on the western bank of the said river, to the reserve at Fort Wayne; thence with the lines of the last mentioned reserves easterly, and northerly to the north bank of the river Miami of Lake Erie, thence down on the north bank of the said river, to the western line of the land ceded to the United States by the treaty of Detroit, in the year 1807; thence with the said line south to the middle of said Miami river, opposite the mouth of the Great An Glaize river; thence down the middle of said Miami river, and easterly with the lines of the tract ceded to the United States by the treaty of Detroit aforesaid, so far that a south line will strike the place of beginning.
The Potawotomy, Ottawa's, and Chippeway tribes of Indians, in consideration of the stipulations herein made on the part of the United States do hereby forever cede to the United States the land comprehended within the following lines and boundaries: Beginning where the western line of the State of Ohio crosses the river Miami of Lake Erie, which is about twenty one miles above the mouth of the Great au Glaize river; thence down the middle of the said Miami river to a point north of the mouth of the Great Au Glaize river; thence with the western line of the land ceded to the United States by the treaty of Detroit in 1807, north forty five miles; thence west so far that a line south will strike the place of beginning; thence south to the place of beginning.
The Wyandot, Seneca, Delaware, Shawanese, Potawotomy, Ottawa's and Chippawa tribes of Indians accede to the cessions mentioned in the two preceding articles.
In consideration of the cessions and recognition's stipulated in the three preceding articles, the United States agree to pay to the Wyandot tribe annually forever, the sum of four thousand dollars in specie at Upper Sandusky. To the Seneca tribe annually forever, the sum of live hundred dollars in specie at Lower Sandusky; to the Shawanese tribe annually forever, the sum two thousand dollars in specie at Wapaghkonetta. To the Potawotomy tribe, annually, for the term of fifteen years, the sum of one thousand three hundred dollars, in specie at Detroit; to the Chippawa tribe annually, for the term of fifteen years, the sum of one thousand dollars in specie, at Detroit; To the Delaware tribe in the course of the year one thousand one hundred and eighteen the sum of five hundred [illegible] at Wapaghkonetta, but no annuity; and the United States also agree, that all annuities due by any former treaty to the Wyandot Shawanese and Delaware tribes, and the annuity due by the treaty of Greenville to the Ottawa and Chippawa tribes, shall be paid to the said tribes, respectively in specie.
The schedule hereunto annexed is to be taken and considered as part of this treaty; and the tracts herein stipulated to be granted to the Wyandot, Seneca and Shawanese tribes of Indians, are to be granted for the use of the persons mentioned in the said schedule agreeably to the descriptions provisions and limitations therein contained.
The United States agree to grant the patent in fee simple to [several Indian names quite illegible] chiefs of the Wyandot tribes, and their successors in office, chiefs of the said tribe, for the use of the persons, and rite purposes mentioned to the annexed schedule, a tract of land twelve miles square at Upper Sandusky, the center of which shall be the place where Fort Ferret stands and also a tract of one mile square to be located where the chiefs direct, on a cranberry swamp, on broken Sword creek, and to be held for the use of the tribe.
The United States also agree to grant, by patent, in fee simple, to Yawawmadoyan, Captain Harris Tawgyou, Captain Smith, Coffee house, Running about, and Wipingstick, Chiefs of the Seneca tribe, of Indians, and their successors in office, chiefs of the said tribe for the use of the persons mentioned in the annexed schedule, a tract of land to contain thirty thousand acres beginning at the Sandusky river, at the lower corner of the section hereinafter granted to William Spicer, hence down the said river to the east side with the meanders thereof at high water mark to the east point of the mouth of Wolf Creek: thence and from the beginning east so far that a north line will include the quantity of thirty thousand acres aforesaid.
The United States also agree to grant, by patent in fee simple, to Catewekesaor, Black Hoof, Byaseka or Wolf, Ponthe or Walker, Shemepoo or Big Snake, Othawakeseka or yellow Feather, Chakalowah or the Tails End, Penhala or John Perry, Wabepee or White Color, chiefs of the Shawanese tribe, residing at Wapighkonetta, and their successors in office, residing there, for the use of the persons mentioned in the annexed schedule a tract of land [ten or two--nearly obliterated] miles square, the center of which shall be the council house at Wapaghkonetta.
The United States also agree to grant, by patent, in fee simple, to Pecththa or Falling Tree and to Onowaskemo or the resolute Man, chiefs of the Shawanese tribes, residing on Hog Creek, and their successors in office, chiefs of the said tribe, residing there, for the use of the persons mentioned in the annexed schedule, a tract of land containing twenty-five square miles, which is to join the tract granted to Wapaghkonetta, and to include the Shawanese settlement on Hog Creek, and to be laid off as nearly as possible in a square form.
The United States also agree to grant, by patent, in fee simple, to Quatawapee or Captain Lewis, Shekaghkela or Turtle, Skilowa or Robin, Chiefs of the Shawanese tribes of Indians residing at Lewistown, and to Wesomea or Civil John, Wakawnxsheno or the White Man, Oquosheno or Joe, and Williquarsheno or when you are a Tired sit down, chiefs of the Seneca tribe of Indians, residing at Lewistown, and to their successors in office, chiefs of the said Shawanese and Seneca tribes, for the use of the persons mentioned in the annexed schedule, a tract of land to contain 48 square miles, to begin at the intersection of the line run by Charles Roberts in the year 1812, from the source of the Little Miami river to the source of the Scioto River, in pursuance of instructions from the Commissioners appointed on the part of the United States, to establish the western boundary of the Virginia military reservation, with the Indian boundary line established by the treaty of Greenville, in 1795, from the crossings above Fort Lawrence to Loramie's store, and to run from such intersections northerly with the first mentioned line, so as to include the quantity as nearly in a square form as practicable, after excluding the section granted to Nancy Stewart.
There shall also be reserved for the use of the Ottawas Indians, but not granted to them, a tract of land on Blanchard's fork of the Great au Glaze river, to contain 5 miles square, the center of which tract is to be where the old trace crosses the said fork, and one other tract to contain three miles square on the little au Glaize river, to include Oquanoxa's village.
And the said chiefs or their successors may, at any time they think proper, convey to any of the persons mentioned in the said schedule, or his heirs, the quantity secured thereby to him, or may refuse so to do. But the use of the said land shall be in the said person, and after the share of any person is conveyed by the chiefs to him, he may convey the same to any person whatever. And any one entitled by the said schedule to a portion of the said land, may at any time convey the same to any person, by obtaining the approbation of the President of the United States, or of the person appointed by him to give such approbation. And the Agent of the United States shall make an equitable partition of the said share when conveyed.
At the special request of the said Indians the United States agree to grant, by patent, in fee simple, to the persons hereinafter mentioned; all of whom are connected with the said Indians, by blood or adoption, the tracts of land herein described.
To Elizabeth Whitaker, who was taken prisoner by the Wyandot's, and has ever since lived among them, twelve hundred and eighty acres of land on the west side of the Sandusky river, below Crogansville, to be laid off in a square, as near as the meanders of the said river will admit, and to run an equal distance above and below the house, in which the said Elizabeth Whitaker now lives.
To Robert Armstrong who was taken prisoner by the Indians, and has ever since lived among them, and has married a Wyandot woman, a section to contain six hundred and forty acres of land, on the west side of the Sandusky river to begin at the place called Camp Ball and to run up the river with the meanders thereof, one hundred and sixty poles, and from the beginning down the river with the meanders thereof, one hundred and sixty poles, and from the extremity of these lines west for quantity.
To the children of the late William M'Collock, who was killed in August 1812 near Manguan and who are quarter-blood Wyandot Indians, one section to contain six hundred and forty acres of land, on the west side of the Sandusky river, adjoining the lower line of the tract hereby granted to Robert Armstrong, and extending in the same manner, with and from the said river.
To John Vanmeter who was taken prisoner by the Wyandot's, and who has ever since lived among them and has married a Seneca woman and to his wife's three brothers Seneca's, who reside on Honey Creek, one thousand acres of land to begin with, forty five degrees west one hundred and forty poles from the house in which the said John Vanmeter now lives, and to run thence south, three hundred and twenty poles, thence and from the beginning east for quantity.
Sarah Williams, Joseph Williams, Rachael Nugent, late Rachael Williams, The said Sarah having been taken prisoner by the Indians and has ever since lived among them and become a widow and the said Joseph and Rachael being the children of the late Isaac Williams half blood Wyandot, one quarter section of land to contain one hundred and sixty acres, on the east side of the Sandusky river, below Crogansville and to include their improvements at a place called Negro Point.
To [illegible] Walker, a Wyandot woman, and to John H. Walker, her son, who was wounded in the service of the United States at the battle of Manguagon in 1812, a section of six hundred and forty acres of land each, to begin at the northwestern corner of the tract hereby granted to John Vanmeter and his wife's brothers and to run with the line thereof south, three hundred and twenty poles, thence and from the beginning west for quantity.
To Wm. Spicer who was taken prisoner by the Indians, and has ever since lived among them and has married a Seneca woman, a section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres, beginning on the east bank of the Sandusky river, forty poles below the corner of the said Spicer's corn-field, thence up the river on the east side, with the meanders thereof one mile thence and from the beginning east for quantity.
To Nancy Stewart, daughter of the late chief Blue Jacket one section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres, on the Great Miami river below Lewistown. to include her present improvements, three quarters of the said section, to be on the south east side of the river, and one quarter on the north west side thereof.
To the children of the late Shawanese Chief Captain Logan, or Spamagelabe, who fell in the service of the United States during the late war, one section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres on the east side of the Great au Glaize river, adjoining the lower line of the grant of ten miles at Wapagkonetta and the said river.
To Anthony Shane a half blood Ottawas Indian, one section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres on the east side of the river St. Mary's, and to begin opposite the house in which the said Shane now lives: thence up the river, with the meanders thereof, one hundred and sixty poles, and from the beginning down with the meanders thereof one hundred and sixty poles, and from the extremity of the said lines east for quantity.
To James McPherson, who was taken prisoner by the Indians and has every since lived among them, one section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres, in a square form, adjoining the northern or western line of the grant of forty eight miles, at Lewistown, at such place as he may think proper to locate the same.
To Honor or the Cherokee Boy, a Wyandot Chief, a section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres, on the Sandusky river to be laid off in a square form and to include his improvements.
To Alexander D. Godfroy and Richard Godfroy, adopted children of the Potowatomy tribe, and at their special request, one section of land to contain six hundred and forty acres, in the tract of country herein ceded to the United States by the Pottowatonies, Ottawas and Chippawa's tribes, to be located by them, the said Alexander and Richard, after the said tract shall have been surveyed.
To Sawendebwas or the Yellow Hair, or Peter Minor, an adopted son of Tondanganie, or the Dog, and at the special request of the Ottawas out of the tract reserved by the treaty of Detroit, in 1807, above Roche de Boeuf, at the village of the said Dog, a section of land, to contain six hundred and forty acres, to be located in a square form, on the north side of the Miami, at the Wolf Rapid.
The United States engage to appoint an agent, to reside among or near the Wyandot's, and to aid them in the protection of their persons and properties, to manage their intercourse with the Government and citizens of the United States, and to discharge the duties which commonly appertain to the office of Indian Agent; and the same agent is to execute the same duties for the Seneca's and Delaware's on the Sandusky river, and an agent for similar purposes, and vested with similar powers, shall be appointed, to reside among or near the Shawanese, whose agency shall include the reservations at Wapaghkonetta, at Lewistown, at Hog Creek, and at Blanchard's Creek, and one mile square shall be reserved at Malake for the use of the agent for the Shawanese.
And the agent for the Wyandot's and Seneca's shall occupy such land in the grant at Upper Sandusky, as may be necessary for him and the persons attached to the agency.
The United States engage to erect a saw mill and a grist mill, upon some proper part of the Wyandot reservation, for their use, and to provide and maintain a blacksmith for the use of the Wyandot's and Seneca's, upon the reservation of the Wyandot's, and another blacksmith, for the use of the Indians, at Wapaghkonetta, Hog Creek and Lewistown.
The stipulations contained in the treaty of Greenville, relative to the right of the Indians to hunt upon the land hereby ceded, while it continues the property of the United States, shall apply to this treaty, and the Indians shall, for the same term, enjoy the privilege of making sugar upon the same land committing no unnecessary waste upon the trees.
The United States engage to pay, in the course of the year 1818, the amount of damages which were assessed by the authority of the Secretary of war, in favor of several tribes and individuals of the Indians, who adhered to the cause of the United States, during the late war with Great Britain, and whose property was, in consequence of such adherence, injured or destroyed. And it is agreed, that the sums thus assessed, shall be paid in specie, at the places, and to the tribes or individuals hereinafter mentioned, being in conformity with the said assessment, that it is to say.
To the Wyandot's at Upper Sandusky four thousand three hundred and nineteen dollars and thirty-nine cents.
To the Seneca's at Lower Sandusky, three thousand, nine hundred and eighty-nine dollars and twenty-four cents.
To the Indians at Lewis and Scoutashas towns, twelve hundred and twenty-seven dollars and fifty cents.
To the Delaware's, for the use of the Indians who suffered losses at Greentown and Jeromestown, three thousand nine hundred and fifty-six dollars and fifty cents, to be paid at Wapaghkonetta.
To the representatives of Hembis, a Delaware Indian, three hundred and forty-eight dollars and fifty cents to be paid at Wapaghkonetta.
To the Shawanese an additional sum of four hundred and twenty dollars to be paid at Wapaghkonetta.
To the Seneca's an additional sum of two hundred and nineteen dollars, to be paid at Wapaghkonetta.
And whereas the sum of two thousand five hundred dollars has been paid by the United States to the Shawanese, being one half of five year's annuities due by the treaty of Fort Industry; and whereas the Wyandot's contend, that the whole of the annuity secured by that treaty is to be paid to them, and a few persons of the Shawanese and Seneca tribes; now, therefore, the commissioners of the United States, believing that the construction given by the Wyandot's to the said treaty, is correct, engage that the United States shall pay to the Wyandot's in specie, in the course of the year 1818, the said sum of two thousand five hundred dollars.
The United States reserve to the the proper authority the right to make roads through any part of the land granted or reserved by this treaty; and also to the different agents the rights of establishing taverns and ferries for the accommodation of travelers, should the same be found necessary.
The tracts of land herein granted to the Chiefs, for the use of the Wyandot, Shawanese, Seneca's, and Delaware Indians, and the reserve for the Ottawa Indians, shall not be liable to taxes of any kind, so long as such land continues the property of the said Indians.
Some of the Ottawa, Chippawa, and Potawatomy tribes, being attached to the Catholic religion, and believing they may wish some of their Children hereafter educated do grant to the rector of the Catholic church of St. Anne, of Detroit, for the use of the said church, and to the corporation of the college of Detroit, for the use of the said college, to be retained or sold, as the said rector and corporation may judge expedient, each one half of three sections of land, to contain six hundred and fourty acres on the river Raisin, at a place called Macon; and three sections of Land not yet located, which tracts were reserved for the use of said Indians by the treaty of Detroit, in 1807; and the superintendent of [illegible] of Michigan, is authorized on the part of the said Indians to select the said tracts of land.
The United States engage to pay to any of the Indians the value of any improvements which they may be obliged to abandon, in consequence of the lines established by this treaty.
The Delaware tribe of Indians in consideration of the stipulations herein made on the part of the United States, do hereby forever cede to the United States, all the claim which they have to the thirteen sections of land reserved for the use of certain persons of their tribe, by the second section of the act of Congress passed March 3--1807, providing for the disposal of the lands of the United States, between the United States' military tract and the Connecticut Reserve, and the lands of the United States between the Cincinnati and Vincennes districts.
The United States agree to grant, by patent, in fee simple, to Zeeshawan, or James Armstrong and to Sanondayourayquan--or Silas Armstrong, chiefs of the Delaware Indians, living on the Sandusky waters, and their successors in office, chiefs of the said tribe, for the use of the persons mentioned in the annexed schedule, in the same manner, and subject to the same conditions, provisions and limitation as are herein before provided for the lands granted to the Wyandot's, Seneca's, and Shawanese Indians, a tract of land, to contain nine square miles to join the tract granted to the Wyandot's of twelve miles square, to be laid off as nearly in a square form as practicable, and to include Captain Pipe's village.
The United States also agree to grant, by patent, to the Chiefs of the Ottawas Tribe of Indians, for the use of the said Tribe, a tract of land to contain thirty-four square miles, to be laid out as nearly in a square form as practicable, not interfering with the linen of the tracts reserved by the treaty of Greenville, on the south side of the Miami river, of Lake Erie, and to include Tusquegan or M'Carty's Village; which tracts thus granted shall be held by the said tribes, upon the usual conditions or Indian reservations, as though no patent were issued.
This treaty shall take effect, and be obligatory on the contracting parties, as soon as same shall have been ratified by the President of the United States, by and with the advice of the counsel thereof.
In testimony whereof, the said Lewis Cass and Duncan McArthur Commissioners as aforesaid, and the sachems, chiefs and warriors of the Wyandot, Seneca, Shawanese, Delaware, Potawatomy, Ottawa and Chippawa tribes of Indians, have hereunto vet their hands, at the foot of the Rapids of the Miami of Lake Erie this twenty-ninth day of September, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and seventeen.
Duncan Mc Arthur
Three sections to contain six hundred and forty acres each, are to be reserved out of the tract of twelve miles square, to be granted to the Wyandots. One of the said sections is to be appropriated to the use of a missionary, one for the support of schools, and one for the support of mechanics, and to be under the direction of the Chiefs. Two sections of six hundred and forty acres each, are to be granted to each of the following persons, being the chief of the Wyandot tribe and his six Councellors, namely:
Routondu, or war Pole; Tanyourontoyou, or Between the Logs; Dawatout, or John Hicks; Manocue, or Thomas; Tawyoudantansan, or George Punch; and Hawdounwaugh or Matthews.
And after deducting the fifteen sections thus to be disposed of the residue of the said tract of twelve miles square in to be equally divided among the following persons, namely; Hoocue, Raudoolouk, Mahoma, Naatona, Mantanawto, Maurunquaws, Nayonhanky, Abrm. Williams Sen, Sqnautaugh, Tanyouranuta, Tahawqnevonws; Daskarows, Trayheto, Hawtooyon, Maydonnaytove, Nendooslau, Deecalroutoosay, Hautooyemaugh, Datoonawna, Matsayeannayourie, James Ranken, Sentaumas, Tanautoshowweda, Madudara, Shandanaye, Shumadeesay, Sommodowot, Moantaan, Nawsootomaugh, Mauranskinquaws, Tawtooloume, Shawdomyeayouroca, Showweno, Dashoree, Sennawdoron, Toaytooran, Maws Rattaugh, Tanawsnodeuyea, Haurarawlendee, Shauramou, Shauramaugh, Tawyaurontoreyea, Roumelay, Nadocays, Carryumanduetaugh, Bigams, Madourawcays, Haurahoot, Syrwrumdash, Tahorowtsemedee, Roosayn, Dautaresay, Nasnawtoomous, Shawdautoutee, Sanorawsha, Nantennee, Youausha, Anmatauron, Ohowtantoon. Tawyongaustayon, Sootonfeeree, Dootooan, Hawreewancudee, Yourahatsa, Tountoreshaw, Synwenataugh, Cayao, Omitztsenaw, Gausawaugh, Skasnowayssquaw, Mawdoodoo, Marowayshaus, Nawcaty, Isnhowhayearo, Myatouska, Tanoodowima, Yourhco, George Williams Ohawatoy, Soharossar, Isaac Williams, Squindatee, Mayeattohot, Lewis Coon, Isatonquee or John Coon, Tawaumanocay or E. Wright, Gnawtatum, Isontrandee, Tomatsthoss, Sarranoss, Tauyourcehoryehow, Sandotoss, Toworordu or Big Easts, Tanomatsararu, Tohoroudoyou, or Two, Daureehaw, Trautohanweetough, You rou quain or the widow of the Crane, Caunaytoma, Hottomorrow, Taweesho, Danquawsay, Towmon, Hoogandoorow, Newdeentonton, Dawhawhouk, Danshauteenaw, Sawronuis, Noororou, Tawwasso, Tawaceroons, Neshaustay, Sadowerrars; Isanowtotokoy for widow; Sauratando or William Zane, Hayanoise or Ebeneezer Zane, Mawcasharrow or widow of McCulloch, Susanhah, Teshawtonga, Abraham Williams, Sr. Bawews, Tamatarank, Razor, Iabisans, Cadutore, Shawnetawren, Tatroraw, Cuqua, Yourowon, Janyounaoskra, Tanoranayout, Howcuquawdorow, Gooveamee, Dahaqua, Mandamu, Sanoreeshock, Hawleeyeatonsay, Gueroohee, Matoskrawtouk, Dawweeshoe, Jan Yourawoot, Nacudsooranawrayk, Youronurays, Scontush, Jerroymuch, Hoondeshotch, Qshuskeah, Dwsharrow, Ondewaus, Duyewtale, Roneyoutacolo, Hoonorowyoutacole, Hownorowduto, Crawanaunenolo, Tolhomanona, Ekiyamik, Tyyeawhkeunonale, Anshawhowole, Junowondashres, Mondushawqnaw, Tayondrakle, Givecrahes, Sootreeshushoon, Suyouturaw, Tindee, Tahooroshoquaw, Iaahasquaw, Ihoreamcusuwat, Curouevottell, Noriycttete, Savarech, Teseatete.
The thirty thousand acres for the Senecas upon the Sandusky River, is to be equally divided among the following persons namely; Syuwausautaw, Nawwene, Joseph, Iseumtaugh or picking up a club, Oranhaotodee or turn over, Tandauraus or split the river, Tahowtoorains or Jo Smeech, Ismonduare Yellow-boy, Dashowrowramowramou or drifting sand, Aaceautounasquas, Hamvautuhou, Tahocayn, Howdantauyear, or King George, Standing Bones, Cyahaga or Fisher, Suthemeore, Red Skin, Mentawtuhoore, Hyanaskraman or knife in his hand, Running About, John Smith, Carrying the Basket, Canwaury or striking, Rewauyeato or Carrying the News, Half up the Hill, Trowyoudoys or G. Hunter, Spike Spke Buch, Congooshow or Clearing up, Mark on his Hip, Captain Harns, Isetaune or crying often, Taunerayea or two Companies Handorwonays or stripping the river, Isohanharsay or tall chief Iahoumandoyan, Honyonsay or paddling, Clouding up, Youwant on to you or burnt his body, Stetonyowner or sweet foot, Tanhangainstoany or holding his hand about, Oharrawtodee or turning over, Hancanmarout, Sawrowranismatare or striking sword, Saducto, Yourmocay or Isaac, Yontradonweree, Newtonyaro, Tayoranonte or old foot, Tanosahetee, Syumout or give it to her, Doonstough or bunch on his forehead, Kyandushout or Joshua Hendricks, Kayshanshanrow or cross the arms, Henry, Youmaydanyea or the Island, Armstrong, Shake the ground, His Neck down, Houkeno, Towotayoudo or looking at her, Captain Smith, Tobacco, Standing Stone, Ronunais or wiping stick, Tanduhate or large bones, Homanchagave, House Fly or Maggot, Rundowma or sap, running, Big Belt, Cast Bone, Sammy, Toangauats or round the point. Ramnye or hold the sky, Mentondudu, Hownotant, Slippery Nose, Konslowquousay or twenty rivers, Hooganron or mad man, Coffee House, Long Hair.
The tract of ten miles square at Wapaghonetta is to be equally divided among the following persons, namely: The Black Hoof, Pomthe or walker, Peas'eca or wolf, Shemanutu or snake, Othowa keseka or yellow feather, Penatheta, or Perry, Chalcaleway or the end of the tail, Quilawee, War Chief, Sachachewa, Wasewweela or Bright Horn, Othasosa or yellow, Tepeloseka, Caneshemo, Newaketucka, Cawawescucka, Thokuchema, Setakosheka, Topee or James Saunders, Mashenawa, Tatiape, Pokeshaw, Alawaymotakah, Lallaway, or Perry, Wabemee, Nemekosnee, Nenepemssshequa Nenepemsshequa or Cornstalk, Sheshe, Shawababhke, Neneskaka, Thakoska, or David M'Nair, Skapakake, Shapoquota. Peapakeska, Quaghquona, Quotonama, Nitaskeka, Thakaska or spy buck, Pekathceseka, Tewaskoota, or James Blue Jacket, Calawesa, Quaho, Kahetchheka, or W. Perry, Swapee, Peckto or Davy Baker, Skokapowa or George M'Dougall, Chepakoso, Shemy or Sam, Chiakoska or Captain Tom, General Wayne, Thaway, Othawee, Wacasesaka, or Captain Reed, Rewaptaka, Tegoshea, or George, Shekacumskeka, Weshehmo, Mawenaicheka, Quashke, Thaswa, Baptieste, Waywalapee, Peshequkame, Chakalakee, or Tom, Keywaypee, Egotacumosheqna, Wabepec, Aquasheque, Pomotah, Neposho, Takepee Towosheka, Lathawamo, Sowaghkota or yellow clouds, Meenkesheka, Asheseka, Ochipway, Thapacka Chakata, Nakacheka, Thathowokata, Patokothe, Paslaske, Shesheloo, Quanaqua, Kalkoo, Toghshena, Capowa, Ethorakasee. Quaquesha, Capea, Thakatcheway, the man going up hill, Magotha, Tecumtequa, Tetepakothe, Cekentha, Chiatwa, Shiabwasson, Koghkela, Akopee or a heap of anything, Lamotothe, Kesha, Pankoor, Peitchthator or Peter, Metchepelah, Capeali, Showagame, Wawaleeposheela, Meeweasheka, Nanemepatoo or trotter, Pamitchepetoo, Chalequa, Tetetee, Leaskeke, Nawabasheka or white feather, Skedakeskeshe, Tenakee, Shemaka, Pesheto, Theatcheto, Nathemetche, Chakowa, Lawathska, Potchetee or the man without tail, Aawabaneshekaw, Pataeoma, Lamakeshaka, Papashow, Weathaksheka, Pewaypee, Totah, Canaqua, Shepakutcheka, Welviesa, Citahoe, Neentakoshe, Oshaiske, Chilosse, Quilaisha, Mawcthaque, Akepee. Queleree. The tract of five miles square, at Hog Creek, is to be equally divided among the following persons namely: Peeththa. Onowashim, Pemathcywa, Wabekesheke, Leeso, Pohcawese, Shemangauashe, Nehquakahucka, Papaskootepa, Meamepetoo, Newalenake, Petiska. Ketuckepee, Lawitchetee, Epaumee, Chanacke, Jose, Lanawytucka. Shawaynaka, Wawamthewa, Ketaksosa, Sheshekopeah, Lakose Quidaska.
The tract of forty-eight square miles, including Lewistown is to be equally divided among the following persons, namely: Shawnoes, Colonel Lewis, Polly Virzor, Sheucte sopevah or weed, Calosette, Jamauweka, Wawcumsee, Skitlewan, Nayabepe, Wosheta, Nopamogo, Willosque Salock, Walathe, Silversmith, Sintha, Toseluo, Jemmy M'Donald Jackson, Mohawk Thomas, Silverheels, John Wewachee, Cassic, Athsena, Frenchman, Squeshanau Ghoohunt, Manwealth, Wofisce, Belly, Thawmame, Wapsquitty, Naynale, Big Turtle, Nolawat, Nawalippa, Razor, Blue Tick, Nerer, Falling Star, Hale Clock, Kisoscock, Essquaseeto, George, Nunssome, Sauhanoc, Joseph Scotowe, Battease, Crow, Shilling, Scotta, Nowpour, Nameawah, Quamante, Snife, Captain, Tandetoso, Sunrise, Sowget, Deshau, Little Lewis, Jacquis, Toonaout, Swauncou, General Cossahoce, Bald, Crooked Stick, Wespata, Newasa, Garter, Porcupine, Inata, Panther Coleselos, Joe, Senecas, Civil John, Wild Duck, Tall Man, Molasses, Ash, Tahanexa, Tasauk, Agusguena, Rougleg, Queque Shaw, Playful, Hairlip, Tutinque, Hillnepewapatuska, Tauhnnsequa, Nynoah, Suchusque. Leemutque, Treuse, Sequate, Caumeeus, Scourneti, Tocondusque, Conhoudatwaro, Cowrista, Neqnatem, Cowhousted, Gillwas, Axaea, Conawweho, Sutteasse, Kiahoot, Crane, Silver, Byson, Crayfish, Woolyhead, Conanduan, Shacosaw, Comdos, Hutchequa, Nayan, Conodose, Coneseta, Nesluanta, Owl, Conauka, Cocheco, Conewash, Sinneconachechowe, or leek.
The tract of three miles square for the Delaware Indians, adjoining the tract of twelve miles square on the Sandusky river, to be equally divided among the following persons, namely; Captain Pipe, Leshauan, or James Armstrong, Mahantoo, or John Armstrong, Sauondoyeasquaw, or Silas Armstrong, Teown, or Black racoon, Hawdoronwatistie or Billy Muntour, Buck Wheat, William Dondee, Thomas Lyon, Johnny Cake, Captain Woolfe, Isaac Hill, John Hill, Sishatahoenes or widow Armstrong, Ayenueere, Hoomanton or John Ming, You dorast.
Lewis Cass Duncan M'ArthurCommissioners
Now therefore be it known, that I, James Monroe, President of the United States of America, having seen & considered the said treaty, have, by and with the advice & consent of the Senate, accepted ratified and confirmed the same & every clause & article thereof--
In testimony whereof I have caused the seal of the United States to be hereunto affixed and have signed the same with my hand--Done at the city of Washington on the fourth day of January in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and nineteen, and of the independence of the United States the forty-third.
By the President
John Quincy Adams
Secretary of State.