Date Native Group Location Notes Source
1860 no name Pecos River R.W. Black, Indian agent, says Indian problems would be less if Texas would carve up the Pecos river. Winfrey & Day 1995 vol. 4:138-9
1860 Lipan  Mexico  Report mentioned a Lipan camp in Mexico. Winfrey & Day 1995 vol. 4:143
1860 Kickapoo Near Eagle Pass Kickapoo encountered on the bank of the Rio Grande. Winfrey & Day 1995 vol. 4:144
1861, Jan Comanche Chalk Bluff on the Nueces River Comanche kill Anglos at this location. Wallace n.d.:402
Comanche Hamilton Co., Lampassas, Kenney Co Comanche raid in these areas also.
1861, Mar Seminole Nacimiento More Seminole move to Indian Territory from Nacimiento. Mulroy 1993:89
1861, summer Lipan, Mescalero Resurreccion These tribes attack this small Mexican town; Fort Clark soldiers unable to render much aid. Swanson n.d.:152
1862 Southern Kickapoo Nacimiento This group of Kickapoo relocates to Mexico from Indian Territory in order to avoid the Civil War. Swanson n.d.:96
1864, March Kickapoo Little Concho 600 Kickapoo found camped here; when Army notified, Kickapoo fled to Nacimiento. Swanson n.d.:141
1865, Jan Kickapoo Mexico Another band of Kickapoo arrive in Mexico Swanson n.d.:157
1866 Lipan Mexico L.B.C. Buckelew captured & taken by Lipan to Mexico. Winfrey & Day 1995  Vol. 4:226
1866 Kickapoo Mexico, Bandera Kickapoo took a captive to Mexico from Bandera. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:228
1866, Oct Kickapoo, Potawatomi Nacimiento Mexico grants these groups 8,676 acres and they settle there; given to them when the Maroon are in Parras although the same land had been given to Maroon previously. Mulroy 1993:109
1867 Lipan  Near Uvalde Lipan were encountered at this location. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:153
1867 Kickapoo, Lipan Medina County Richarz complained about these groups to governor. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:167
Kickapoo Santa Rosa He also complained that Kickapoo were often found here; they are also often near Monclova, 25 miles south of Piedras Negras.
1867 Apache Guadalupe Mtns A report states that they stole cattle, mules, etc in El Paso and took them to Guadalupes. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:169-73
1867 Indians Rio Grande Richards complained again to Governor, stating that they "have taken advantage of the absence of troops from Fort Inge and Fort Clark being on scout to the Devil's River & Pecos river." They had crossed the Rio Grande in 3 places. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:177
Lipan Between Ft Inge & Ft Clark He reported that the Lipan lived in this area until 1858 when they left.
1866 Kickapoo Rio Hondo/Rio Sabinal Kickapoo attacked Anglos on Rio Hondo & fled to Rio Sabinal in Mexico, near Santa Rosa. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:262-3
1867 Lipan Pecos River Buckelew stated that he was taken to their camp at this location; in Jan, 1867, they moved south of Rio Grande; about half stayed on the Texas side; the other half scattered along the southern side. He also stated in his deposition that they "camped about on the Pecos at different places and in different parties for about 6 months." When they went to the Rio Grande, they went "up" the river; their camp was near "a Mexican town called San Vecenti." Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:229, 259
1867, July Comanche Rio Grande to the Arkansas Ten Bears of the Yamparikas at the Arkansas peace states that "'I know every stream and every wood between the Rio Grande and the Arkansas. I have hunted and lived over that country.'" Wallace n.d.450
1868 Pecos near Ft. Lancaster Bridge over the river is constructed to improve the road. Swanson n.d.:171
1868 Lipan Zaragosa Indian agent (Wynkoop) reported Lipan were friends with Mexicans in this town. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:271, 273, 281
Kickapoo, Lipan Musquis Wynkoop also notes they are friends with Mexicans in Musquis, but the Kickapoo destroyed the Lipan camp near Zaragosa; he stated that the Kickapoo have 2 camps, one at Musquis, another to the south near Saltillo. The Coahuila governor confirms Kickapoo presence near Musquis.
1868 n/a Camp Hudson This camp, used to protect the Lower Road to El Paso, was abandoned in this year. Swanson n.d.:170
1868 Lipan, Mescalero, Kickapoo Santa Rosa, Pecos River, Fort Clark These Indians noted to travel from Mexico to ranches near Fort Clark to steal horses & mules; they usually follow the Pecos or Devils River Swanson n.d.:173
1868, May Lipan, Kickapoo Nataji This is listed as a place where the Kickapoo had killed 5 Lipan. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:287
1868, June Kickapoo, Seminole, Potawatomie, Lipan, Delaware, Mescalero, Muscayu (Maroon) Muzquiz These nations are said to live in this vicinity & Brown of Texas is sent to seek their return to Indian Territory to prevent their raiding into Texas. Mulroy 1993:110
1868, Sept Kickapoo, Lipan, Seminole, Potawatomie, Delaware, Mescalero  Musquis Brown to Mayor of Musquis stated that these groups were living close by. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:283
1868, Sept Lipan, Mescalero Presidio of Rio Grande Kickapoo returned to Musquis & reported that they had killed both Lipan and Mescalero in the Apache camp. Winfrey & Day 1995 Vol. 4:286
1869, Jan to April Kickapoo Bexar, Frio, Uvalde, Zavala, Medina & Atascosa Cos. Kickapoo have stolen horses in these counties; 16 people have been killed. Swanson n.d.:176
1869, June Lipan, Mescalero 100 miles above mouth of the Pecos Mackenzie's men engage these tribes; the tribes flee down the river and the Army is unable to capture them. Swanson n.d.:179