||A small tribe on the east coast of south Florida - now extinct.
||Their language is close to Muskogean & Koasati.They blended with the Seminoles, Creeks and Koasatis.
||Speakers of a Muskogean language, missionized by the Spanish.
||The population was about 1,000 in the early 18th century, and the group was extinct by 1900.
||They spoke a language belonging to the Siouan family.
||This term includes several tribes, mostly in three confederacies.
||This was an non-agricultural chiefdom in south Florida
||A small tribe, now extinct.
||A small tribe driven by the Creeks to Mobile then Louisiana
||The largest Southeastern tribe from the 18th century until present.
||They were removed to Okalahoma where they live today.
||The population may have been 4,000 in 1700, and less than 100 in 1930.
||Speakers of a Muskogean language located mostly in Okalahoma but originally from Mississippi and Louisiana
||This is the English name for the political Confederacy cerntered on the Muskogee and including the Hitchiti and others.
||A small tribe totalling 535 in a 1715 census and now extinct.
||A Muskogean language, spoken by seven or so large towns incorporated into the Creek Confederacy.
||A small tribe in Louisiana.
||The inhabitants of the Florida Keys
Muskogean tribe numbering about 250 in 1750. In 1910 there
were about 100 in Texas and one town among the Creeks in Oklahoma.
one of the largest Southeastern tribes, numbering about 30,000 in 1900's.
They are descended from the Cheraw as well as Black and White refugees
from the European frontiers.
||About 2/3 of the Seminoles
||This is the dominant element in the Creek Confederacy.
||The survivors eventually intergrated with the Creeks and Cherokees
||Speakers of a Siouan language.
||This tribe originated in the 18th century when settlers of the Creek Confederacy moved into Florida.
||A small, non-agricultural tribe inhabiting the Miami region.
||A large group of northern Florida tribes - now extinct.
||A small tribe, nearly totally unknown, of the Tampa Bay region in Florida
|Two groups that evidently spoke a variety of Choctaw
||Numbering perhaps 2,500 in 1650, less than 50 survived in 1910.
||Speaking a Siouan language, they numbered around 2,700 in 1600, but by 1800 the descendants had joined the Iroquois in Canada
speakers of a Muskagean language they numbered about 1,200 in 1715, but
soon fled to Spanish Florida where they had disappeared by 1763.
tribe originally in the Appalachian highlands, they numbered about
1,500 in 1650, and by 1930 only about 200 among the Creeks in Oklahoma.