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Tucuman and kingdom of Peru, on the shore and at the source of the river San Miguel.

Tigre, a large and abundant river of the kingdom of Nueva Grenada, which rises in the province of Quijos and Macas in Suchahuacaurui, between the river Villano to the n. and the Sarayacu to the s. It becomes united itself with the Collana, which enters it by the n. part in the territory of the ancient nation of the Gayes; and near its shores, amongst some thick woods, dwell many barbarous nations of Indians, of which the most known are the Annales, Yameos, and Iquitos; and also upon the same shore are situate the settlements of Yameos and Del Angel Custodio; and here this river is entered by the Nahuapo, three leagues before it joins the Marafion, in lat. 4° 53' *.

Tigre, a river of the province and government of Cumana, which rises in the interior of the serrania, and, at a small distance, incorporates itself with the Guarapiche.

Tigre, another, of the kingdom of Quito, in the province and corregimiento of Chimbo, which flows down from the mountain called Chima, runs very rapidly n. until it unites itself with the Tinto and the San Christoval, and enters the Ojiva, in lat. 1° 46' s.

Tigre, a small island of the S. Sea, nearly united to the coast, of the district and alcaldta mayor of Penonome in the province and kingdom of Tierra Firme, opposite the settlement of Chame and the island Otoque.

Tigre, another, also a small island of the S. Sea, near the coast of the province and government of Nicaragua, and kingdom of Guatemala, at the mouth of the Bay of Fonseca.

Tigre, a large oval lake, formed by the waters of the river Choco, in the province and government of this name, and Nuevo Reyno de Granada. It has a mouth by which it disembogues itself, forming various rivers.

TIGRES, Mountain of the, in the island of Cayenne or Cayana, on the skirt of which the French have an establishment. It takes this name from the abundance of large and beautiful tigers found in it.

TIGUA, Point of, on the coast of the province and government of Cartagena and Nuevo Reyno de Granada; between the points Comisario and San Bernardo.

Tigua, a river of the province and government of Esmeraldas in the kingdom of Quito, in the s. part. It descends from the mountain of Guanas, runs to n. w. and enters the Toachi, in lat. 19' s.

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TIGUANASQUI, a settlement of the province and corregimiento of Caxamarquilla in Peru.

TIGUARA, a small river of the province and country of Las Amazonas, in the part possessed by the Portuguese. It rises between the rivers JUrubechi and Nuisi, runs e. and enters the Negro, opposite the settlement of Maravia. TILACO, a settlement of the head settlement of the district of Tamazunchala, and alcaldia mayor of Valles in Nueva Espafia. It is very small, and its inhabitants are Indians, who live nearly like gentiles.

TlLANTONGO, a settlement of the alcaldia mayor of Nochiztlan, in the same kingdom as the former. It contains 102 families of Indians, who occupy themselves in agriculture, and is seven leagues s. of its capital.

TILAPAN, Santiago De, a small settlement or ward of the district of Ixtazoquitlan, and alcaldia mayor of Orizava in Nueva Espafia. It contains 120 families of Indians.

Tilapan, another, in the head settlement of the district of Zuchiquilatzan, and alcaldia mayor of Juxtlahuaca in the same kingdom.

TILCAXETE, a settlement of the head settlement of the district and alcaldia mayor of Antequera, in the province and bishopric of Oaxaca, and kingdom of Nueva Espafia. It is of a hot and dry temperature, abounding in cotton, in which,with some cochineal, its commerce consists; has a convent of Dominicans, and 260 families of Indians, and is three leagues e. of its capital.

TILLO, Santiago De, a settlement of the alcaldia mayor of Yauguitlan in Nueva Espafia. It contains 180 families of Indians, and is one league e. by n. of its capital.

TILON'ZINGO, S. Marcos De, a settlement of the alcaldia mayor of Zumpan^o in Nueva Espafia, of a mild climate, and producing seeds and pulque, its principal branches of trade. It contains 30 families of Otomies Indians, annexed to the curacy of Guipuxtla, and is 11 leagues n. of its capital.

TILTEPEC, a settlement of the alcaldia mayor of Nochiztlan in Nueva Espafia. It contains 109 families of Indians, including those of the wards of its district, and is one league s. of its capital.

Tiltepec, another settlement, in the head settlement of Totontepec, and alcaldia mayor of Villalta in Nueva Espafia. It is of a cold temperature, contains 33 families of Indians, and is four leagues e. of its capital.

Tiltepec, another, with the surname of Rincon, the head settlement of the district, of the

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same alcaldia mayor as the former, containing 174 Indian families. TILTIL, a small settlement of Indians of the

Erovince and corregimiento of Santiago in the ingdom of Chile. It is near its capital, and is celebrated for a rich gold mine, but is nearly abandoned from want of hands to work the said mine.

TIMANA, a town of the province and government of Popayan, in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; founded by order of Sebastian de Belalcazar, by Captain Juan de A fiasco in 1538, in the territory of the Paeces and Pijaos Indians. It is of a hot but healthy temperature, of a very reduced population, and little fertile in grain and vegetable productions, but abounding in cotton, pita, wax, honey, and coca, in all of which consists its trade, as well as in infinite breeds of cattle, from the largeness and richness of the pastures. Its natives make a very delicious sweetmeat of almonds, esteemed in all parts of the kingdom.

In its district is a mountain, in which they find loadstone, and in which there are mines of amathists and other precious stones. These productions would have much enriched this town, had it not been for the misfortunes it has experienced from the attacks of the barbarian Indians: [81 miles e. of Popavan and 160 $.from Santa F6; in lat. 2° 14' n. and long. 75° l^®.]

TIMAR, a settlement of the province and corregimiento ofArica in Peru; annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Copta.

TIMBAS, a barbarous nation of Indians, which gave its name to an ancient province of the Nuevo Reyno de Granada. They were visited by Sebastian de Belcazar in 1536, and were one of those which gave the most strenuous resistance to the Spaniards. Their country is uncultivated, rough, and barren, but abounds in gold mines. It is not known whether any of these barbarians yet exist.

TIMBIO, a settlement of the province and government of Popayan in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; situate on the shore of the river, from whence it takes its name.

Tim Bio. This river rises near the capital towards the w. and shortly after enters the Patia. TIMBIQUI, a settlement of the province and government of Choco and Nuevo Reyno de Granada; belonging to the district of Barbacoas. TIMBOI, a small river of the province and government of Buenos Ayres in Peru; which runs e. and enters the Uruguay, close to the river of Moconeta-guazu.

TIMBUES, a nation of Indians of the province and government of Paraguay; discovered by Captain Pedro de Mendoza: they dwell on the shores of the river La Plata, and maintain themselves by fishing alone. They are at present very few, ana are reduced to the Catholic faith, living in a settlement.

TIMEN, a settlement of the missions which were held by the Jesuits in the province and government of Sonora.

TIMERARIS, a river of the Dutch province and colony of Berbis; which runs fertilizing that territory, and enters the Atlantic. On its shores are some plantations of sugar-cane, of which they make much sugar.

TIMIRIGUACO, a settlement of the province and government of Cartagena in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; situate on the shore of a stream, eight leagues 5. of its capital.

[TIMMfSKAMAIN Lake, in Lower Canada, is about 28 miles long and 10 broad, having several small islands. Its waters empty into Utawas River, by a short and narrow channel 38 miles n. of the n. part of Nepissing Lake. The Indians named Timmiscamainsp* reside round this lake. J TIM MONES, a port of the island of Cuba, on the n. coast, between the bay of Guibara and the river of Naranjas. r

TIMOTES, a settlement of the government and jurisdiction of Maracaibo in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; situato near the river of its name, in the district which divides the limits of the cities of Merida and Truxillo. It is of a mild temperature, and produces much wheat, garlic, onions, maize, papas, &c. It abounds in all kinds of cattle, as well neat as sheep and horses; and its population consists of 150 Indians and 50 whites.

TIMOTI, a river of the province and government of Darien and kingdom of Tierra Firme: it rises in the mountains of the n. coast, runs 5. w. and enters the Chuqunaqui.

TIMOUQUAS, a country and territory of Florida: bounded n. by Georgia. It takes its name from a nation of Indians, who were entirely destroyed by the English of Carolina in 1706. [TIMPANOGOS Lake, a lake of N. America, which, as Humboldt observes, has its limits but imperfectly known from the journals of Father Escalante, and is perhaps the Teguayo Lake, from the borders of which, according to some historians, the Azteques removed to the river Gila.]

TIMUSI, a settlement of the province and

corregimiento of Larecaxa in Peru, annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Ambana.

TINACO, a settlement of the province and government of Venezuela in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; on the skirt of a mountain, and on the shore of a river from whence it takes its name.

Tinaco. This river rises very near the former settlement, and then enters that of La Portuguesa.

TINAJA, a settlement of the province and government of Sonora in Nueva Espana, in the interior and towards the n. in the territory and country of the Papagos Indians.

TlNAQUILLO, a settlement of the province and government of Venezuela in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; situate on the shore and at the source of the river Coxede, s. of the city of Valencia.

TINGANASES, a barbarous, ancient, and numerous nation of the province of Los Panataguas: but little known.

TINGO, a settlement of the province and corregimiento of lea in Peru; annexed to the curacy of Yanaconas in its capital.

Tingo, another settlement in the province and corregimiento of Chachapoyas of the same kingdom; annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Quillay.

TINGS, a city of the province of Hampshire, one of the provinces of New England, in the United States; situate on the shore of the river Pennycook.

TINGUA, a river of the province and corregimiento of Maule in the kingdom of Chile. It runs m. laves the city of San Fernando, and enters the Maule.

TINGUINDIN, or TiNGUiRiNmu, a jurisdiction and alcaldia mayor, of the province and bishopric of Mechoacan in Nueva Espana. It is much reduced, and is annexed to the jurisdiction of Xiquilpa and Periban. Its productions are wheat, maize, loaf-sugar, and fish; and it has some breeds of large cattle. In its district, two leagues w. of the capital, is the rancho of Guascaro; in which there are 17 families of Spaniards and Mustees, exercised in agriculture; also two leagues to the s. is the settlement of Tacumbo with 24 families, and, at a less distance, the estate of La Laguneta, with 11 families of Spaniards; and also there are in that of Ayumba, two leagues to the ». and in that of Magdalena, close by, nine other families of Mustees and Mulattoes.

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The capital is the settlement of its name, of a cold temperature, and inhabited by 28 families of Spaniards and Mustees, and 60 of Indians: [140 miles w. J t. of Mexico.]

TINGUINEO, a settlement of the head settlement of the district of Zitaquaro and alcaldia mayor of Maravatio in the bishopric of Mechoacan. It contains 47 families of Indians, and is four leagues e. of its head settlement.

TINGUIRIRICA, a river of the kingdom of Chile; which rises in the mountains of the cordillera, and enters the river Rap61, five leagues before this river runs into the sea. It is noted for the lamentable accidents which have happened to those who have endeavoured to cross it when it has been flooded.

TINGUIS, a settlement of the province and corregimiento of Caxamarca in Peru; annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Nepos.

[TINICUM, two townships of Pennsylvania; the one in Buck's County, the other in that of Delaware.]

TINJACA, a settlement of the corregimiento of Sachica, and jurisdiction of the town of Leiba, in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada. It is of a benign temperature, produces much wheat of excellent quality, maize, papas, &c, and abounds in cochineal and other substances for dyeing; contains 80 housekeepers and as many Indians, and is two leagues from Leiba, and four from Chiquinquira, and six from Tunja.

TINKERS, an island of the N. Sea; one of the Elizabeth Isles, and the second in size; at the entrance of Buzzard's Bay; distant one mile from the island of Nashawn, and from the nearest land on Barnstable coast. It is three miles long from n. to s. and one and a half wide from c. to a>. and having to the w. at a mile distance farther, Stocum's Island.

[TINMOUTH, a township of Nova Scotia on the e. coast. It was formerly called Pictou, and lies about 40 miles from Truro. See Pictoc]

[tinmouth, a township of Vermont, Rutland County, and contains 935 inhabitants.]

TlNQUIPAYA, a settlement of the province and corregimiento of Porco in Peru.

TINQUICHISGUA, a territory of the coast of the Strait of Magellan; inhabited by some tall and warlike Indians.

Tinquichisgua, a point of land on the s. coast of the Straits of Magellan; being one of those which form the mouth of the channel of San Juan.

T I O

[TINSIGNAL, a rich silver mine in the province of Costa Rica; which see.]

TINTA, a province and corregimiento of Peru. See Canes and Canches.

Tint A, the settlement and capital of this province.

Tint A, another settlement of the province and corregimiento of Caxatambo in the same kingdom: annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Churin.

TINTAI, a settlement of the province and corregimiento of Lucanas in the same kingdom as those above; annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Huacana.

[TINTAMARE, a river of Nova Scotia, which is navigable three or four miles up for small vessels.]

TINTIN, a settlement of the province and government of Mizquee in Peru.

TINTIPAN, a large island of the N. Sea; belonging to the district and government of Cartagena in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada; opposite the point and islands of S. Bernardo, and further from the coast than these islands.

[TINTO, a river of Tierra Firme, 20 leagues to the e. of Cape Honduras.]

TINTON, a lake of the province and government of Louisiana in N. America; between the rivers Missouri and Moingona.

TINTONES, a settlement of Indians of the nation of this name, of the same province and government as the former lake, and situate on its shore.

TINUL, a small river of the province and country of Las Amazonas. It rises in the territory of Cocamas, flat-headed Indians, runs n. and enters the Maraiion, opposite the settlement of San Joaquin de los Omaguas.

TIO, a fort of the province and government of Tucuman in Peru; built to restrain the Indians.

TIOCAXAS, a large plain of the province and corregimiento of Riobamba in the kingdom of Quito; at a small distance *. of the capital, and memorable for the bloody battle which was fought between Sebastian de Belalcazar and the Puruayes Indians, when these disputed the entrance into the territory.

[TIOGA, a township of Pennsylvana, in Lozem County.]

[tioga, a county of New York, bounded e. by Otsego, w. by Ontario, n. by Onondago, and s. by the State of Pennsylvania. It contains the towns of Newtown, Union, Chemung, Oweg, Norwich, Jerico, and Chenengo, in which are 1165 electors, according to the state census of 1796. The courts of common pleas and general sessions of the peace for the county are held on the first Tuesdays in May, October, and February, in every year, alternately, at Chenengo, in the town of Union, and at Newtown Point, in the town of Chemung. Some curious bones have been dug up in this county. About 12 miles from Tioga Point, the bone or horn of an animal was found, six feet nine inches long, 21 inches round, at the long end, and 15 inches at the small end. It is incurvated nearly to an arch of a large circle. By the present state of both the ends, much of it must have perished; probably 2 or 3 feet from each end.]

[tioga Point, the point of land formed by the confluence of Tioga River with the E. branch of Susquehannah River. It is about 5-\ miles s. from the line which divides New York State from Pennsylvania, and is about 137 miles n. by w. of Philadelphia, and 20 s. e. of Newtown. The town of Athens stands on this point of land.]

[tioga River, a branch of the Susquehanna, which rises in the Alleghany Mountains, inabout lat. 41° 50', and running e. empties into the Susquehannah at Tioga Point, in lat. 41° 56'. It is navigable for boats about 50 miles. There is said to be a practicable communication between the 5. branch of the Tioga, and a branch of the Alleghany, the head waters of which are near each other. The Seneca Indians say they can walk four times in a day, from the boatable waters of the Allegheny, to those of the Tioga, at theplace now mentioned.]

TIOLOMA, a paramo and very lofty mountain of the kingdom of Quito; on the top of which are four lakes, called Colay, Pichavinac, Matallan, and Cubilli. The first, which is the largest, is half a league long, and from them all is formed the river Las Cebadas.

[TIOOKEA, an island in the S. Pacific Ocean, one of those called George's Islands. Lat 14° 27' s. Lone. 144° 56' w.~\

[TIOUGHNIOGA River. See Chenengo River.]

TIPAN, a settlement of the province and corregimiento of Condesuyos de Arequipa in Peru; annexed to the curacy of the settlement of Viraco.

TIPAZOQUE, a settlement of the province and government of San Juan de los Llanos in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada.

TIPINAPA, a settlement of the head settle

ment of the district of Teotalzinco and alcaldiamayor of Villalta in Nueva Espana. It contains 35 families of Indians, and is 22 leagues from its capital. TIPIRIN, a settlement of the province and

government of Cumana, situate in the serraraa; eing one of the missions planted here by the Aragonese Capuchin fathers. It is on the shore of the river Guarapiche, near where this enters the gulf Triste.

TIPOURABO, a part of the province and government of Guayana, in which the river Aprouac loses itself amongst some rocks, and where it is heard to make a great noise, though it be no longer visible. Before the canoes can resume the navigation of this river, they must be carried for more than 1200 paces over a mountain which is 60 toises high.

TIPUANE, a settlement of the missions held by the religious of San Agustin in the country of Paititi, of the province and corrc gimiento of Larecaxa in Peru.

TIPUANIS, a river of the kingdom of Peru, which laves the confines of the province of Tarija, dividing the same from the territory and woods of the infidel Indians. In the sands of this river are found grains of gold, which, when the water is low, the Indians pick up for the purpose of paying therewith their tribute.

TIPUTINI, a river of the province and government of Mainas in the kingdom of Quito; which rises in the province of Quixote and Macas, runs e. and enters the Napo, opposite the settlement of San Juan Nepomuceno.

TIQUE, a river of the province and government of Cumana, which rises in the table of Guanipa, runs in a serpentine course to n. and unites itself with the Murichal to enter the Guarapiche.

TIQUICHEO, a settlement of the head settlement of the district of Tuzantla and ahaldia mayor of Maravatio in Nueva Espana. It was formerly populous, but nearly ruined by an epidemic disorder: SO leagues e. of its head settlement.

TIQUICIO De Adentro, a settlement of the province and government of Antioquia in the Nuevo Reyno de Granada, on the shore of a lake formed by the river Perico, in the sierras of Guamoco: three leagues from the town of Zimiti.

Tiquicio, another, called De Afuera, in the same province and kingdom; also situate on the shore of that lake.

TIQUIHUA, a settlement of the province

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