Susquehannock


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Sus·que·han·nock

 (sŭs′kwə-hăn′ək)
n. pl. Susquehannock or Sus·que·han·nocks
1. A member of a Native American people formerly located along the Susquehanna River in New York, Pennsylvania, and Maryland. The Susquehannock were extinct by 1763. Also called Conestoga, Susquehanna.
2. The Iroquoian language of the Susquehannock.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Department of Conservation and Natural Resources Secretary Cindy Adams Dunn announced the appointment of Lee Dillon, former manager of Susquehannock State Park Complex, Lancaster County, to oversee operations at Mount Pisgah State Park, Bradford County.
Brown is a board member of Farm and Natural Lands Trust, Susquehannock High School Alumni andis a graduate of Leadership York.
Geological Survey, Pennsylvania Game Commission and the Pennsylvania Department of Conservation and Natural Resources Bureau of Forestry in the Rothrock, Bald Eagle and Susquehannock state forests.
Como lo ilustra el caso de las negociaciones de William Penn con las tribus Lenape y Susquehannock entre 1680 y 1718, los colonizadores poseian un entendimiento sofisticado acerca de las culturas y protocolos de estos grupos.
In 1676 disgruntled and impoverished planters on Virginia's frontier massacred Susquehannock and Occaneechee Indians, causing Governor Berkeley to declare them rebels.
He played baseball and football at Susquehannock High School before transferring to York Catholic HS, where he played football.
Lenape or Susquehannock Treasures in Skokloster Castle, Sweden.
In this study, Fur examines Swedish policies towards the Lenape and Susquehannock Indians from the perspective of Swedish administrators and officers.
The conflict centered on control of trade connections with Susquehannock Indians.
There was conflict between the Powhatan and Piscataway, but a more serious threat for the Piscataway came from a powerful tribal group located just north of the Chesapeake, the Susquehannock Indians.
Hiking in God's Country, Susquehannock State Forest, Pennsylvania.
Susquehannock traders used this path during the seventeenth century to bring furs to English shippers anchored at the head of the Potomac.