Kalispel Indians. A Salish tribe around the lake and along the river of the same name in the extreme north part of Idaho and north east Washington.
Cowlitz Indians. A Salish tribe formerly on the river of the same name in south west Washington. Once numerous and powerful, they were said by Gibbs in 1853 to be insignificant, numbering with the Upper Chehalis, with whom they, were mingled, not more than 165. About 1887 there were 127 on Puyallup Reservation, Washington. They
Chehalis Indians. Chehalis actually refers to two distinct peoples. One group of tribes residing on the Chehalis River in Washington, another tribe, a sub-tribe of the Cowichan First Nation residing along the Harrison River in British Columbia. We provide both below.
Puntlatsh Indians. A Salish tribe on Baynes sound and Puntlash river, east coast of Vancouver Island. In 1893 they numbered 45; in 1896, the last time their name appears in the Canadian Reports on Indian Affairs, the “Punt-ledge, Sail-up-Sun, and Comox” numbered 69, since which time they have apparently been classed with the Comox. The
Kwaiailk Indians. A body of Salish on the upper course of Chehalis river, above the Satsop and on the Cowlitz, Washington. In 1855, according to Gibbs, they numbered 216, but were becoming amalgamated with the Cowlitz.
Colville Indians. A division of Salish between Kettle falls and Spokane River, east Washington; said by Gibbs to have been one of the largest of the Salish tribes. Lewis and Clark estimated their number at 2,500, in 130 houses, in 1806. There were 321 under the Coville agency in 1904.
Methow Indians. A Salishan tribe of eastern Washington, formerly living about Methow river and Chelan lake, now chiefly gathered on the Colville reservation. Their number is not officially reported.
Lummi Indians. A Salish tribe on an inland from Bellingham Bay, north west Washington. They are said to have lived formerly on part of a group of islands east of Vancouver Island, to which they still occasionally resorted in 1863. According to Gibbs their language is almost unintelligible to the Nooksak, their northern neighbors. Boas
Wenatchee Indians (Yakima; winätshi, ‘river issuing from a canyon,’ referring to Wenatchee river). A Salish division, probably a band of the Pisquows, formerly on Wenatchee river, a tributary of the Columbia in Washington. In 1850 there were said to have been 50 on Yakima Reservation, but 66 were enumerated in the Report on Indian Affairs
Tulalip Indians. One of three divisions of the Twana, a Salish tribe on the west side of Hood canal, Washington. This branch according to Eells, lives on a small stream, near the head of the canal, called Dulaylip. The name has also been given to a reservation on the west side of Puget Sound.