Sokokie, on Saco River, Maine, until 1725, when they withdrew to Canada.
Sokulk, on the Columbia, above mouth of Lewis’s River; 2,400 in 1820.
Souriquois, (Mikmaks,) once so called by the early French.
Souties, (Ottowas,) a band probably mistaken for a tribe by the French.
Soyennom, (Chopummish,) on N. side E. fork of Lewis’s River; 400 in 1820, W. R.
Spokain, on sources Lewis’s River, over a large tract of country, W. Rock Mts.
Squannaroo, on Cataract r., below the Skaddals; 120 in 1820; W. Rock Mts.
Staetans, on heads Chien r., with the Kanenavish; 400 in 1805; resemble Kiawas.
Stockbridge, New, (Mohegans and Iroquois,) collected in N. Y, 1786; 400 in 1820.
Stockbridge, Mass. (Mohegans ) settled there in 1734; went to Oneida in 1786.
St. John’s, (Abenakies,) about 300 still remain on that river.
Susquehannok, on W. shore of Md. in 1607 ; that river perpetuates their name.
Sussees, near sources of a branch of the Saskashawan W. Rocky Mountains.
Symerons, a numerous race, on the E. side of the Isthmus of Darien.
Drake, Samuel Gardner.The aboriginal races of North America; comprising biographical sketches of eminent individuals, and an historical account of the different tribes, from the first discovery of the continent to the present period, and a copious analytical index. Philadelphia, C. Desilver. 1860.