Wneypuechsika Nenpemeshequa, Chief Cornstalk
|Also Known As:||"Wneypuechsika", "Stout Man", "Strong Warrior", "Young Peter Cornstalk"|
|Birthplace:||Shawnee Nation, now, Shawnee, Perry County, Ohio, United States|
|Death:||Died in Kansas, United States|
Son of Hokolesqua, Chief Cornstalk and Helizikinopo
|Occupation:||1833 - 4th chief in Kansas under John Perry|
|Managed by:||Lloyd Alfred Doss, Jr.|
Matching family tree profiles for "Young Peter," Chief Cornstalk
About "Young Peter," Chief Cornstalk
Also known as Young Cornstalk.
6th son of "Strongman" Chief Cornstalk (1710-1777) by his first wife, Helizikinopo Snake.
- a Chalakatha woman
- in 1766 to Elizabeth See, daughter of Frederick See (Zeh) & Catherine Vanderpool
"In accordance with Indian custom a general council decided the division of the spoils and the fate of prisoners taken by the tribe. The older daughter, Catherine (Sic: Elizabeth) was given to the son of Chief Cornstalk for his wife. This girl could hardly have been more than fourteen."
From Chief Cornstalk: Shawnee Lineage 2010
"Now Elizabeth Catherine See took as her second (Sic: first) husband the son of Chief Keigh-taugh-quah Hokoleskwa Cornstalk known as Stout Man Wneypuechsika CORNSTALK (1742 – 1832) and he took her as his third wife (Sic: second). She mothered White Wing Nancy “Big Nancy” Cornstalk (1770-1843) whom married my uncle Elijah Adkins and ran off with Tecumseh Peekishnoah And Margurette Ice Tecumseh (1768 – 1813)."
- Chief Corn Stalk [aka Wneypuechsika, Keightughquah -which signified a blade or stalk of maize; - - b about 1710 in Greenbrier County,Western PA d 11 Nov 1777 murdered by whites married (1) Helizikinopo by 1730 -Shawnee [likely a Mekoche], b abt 1715 PA d aft 1756 OH sister of Big Snake ---children-- Chenusaw, Wolf, Walker, Newa, Aracoma (Baker), Greenbrier (Kennison), Cornstalk Jr, Mary (Swift-Adkins), Ellinipsico, Elizabeth (Petella), Esther (Sowards), Oceana-all Shawnee
- Shawnee Heritage II By Don Greene. Page 256
- Shawnee Heritage IX By Don Greene.
- Ancestry.com tree
- CHIEF CORNSTALK'S VILLAGE Chief Peter Cornstalk's village of Snakefish (Eel River) tribe of Miami Indians was located three miles from here along Cornstalk Creek. Wigwams and Indian burial ground were near the little Harshbarger family cemetery. The Indians lived at peace with settlers moving here in the 1800s.