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Hoh Tribe

Hoh Indians. A band of the Quileute living at the mouth of Hoh River, about 15 miles south of Lapush, the main seat of the tribe on the west coast of Washington.  They are under the jurisdiction of the Neah Bay agency. Population 62 in 1905.

Alternate Spellings

  • Hohs – McKenney in Indian Affairs Report, 1869, 131, 1870.
  • Holes – Hill, ibid., 1867, 48, 1868.
  • Hooch – Swan, North West Coast, 211, 1857.
  • Hooh – Ibid.
  • Hūch – Gibbs, in Cont. N. A. Ethnol., I, 173, 1877.
  • Kwāāk-sat – Ibid.

MLA Source Citation:

Hodge, Frederick Webb, Compiler. The Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico. Bureau of American Ethnology, Government Printing Office. 1906. AccessGenealogy.com. Web. 10 February 2016.
https://www.accessgenealogy.com/native/hoh-tribe.htm
- Last updated on Dec 29th, 2011

This page is part of a larger collection. Access the full collection at Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico.

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