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Travels in Alaska

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<SPAN name="glossary"></SPAN> <h2 align="center">Glossary of Words in the Chinook Jargon</h2> <ul> <li><i>Boston</i>: English.</li> <li><i>Chuck</i>: Water, stream.</li> <li><i>Deliat</i>: Very, <i>or</i> very good.</li> <li><i>Friday</i>: Shoreward.</li> <li><i>Hi yu</i>: A great quantity of, plenty of.</li> <li><i>Hootchenoo</i>: A native liquor. <i>See page 202</i>.</li> <li><i>Hyas</i>: Big, very.</li> <li><i>Klosh</i>: Good.</li> <li><i>Kumtux</i>: Know, understand.</li> <li><i>Mika</i>: You, your (<i>singular</i>).</li> <li><i>Muck-a-muck</i>: Food.</li> <li><i>Poogh</i>: Shoot, shooting.</li> <li><i>Sagh-a-ya</i>: How do you do?</li> <li><i>Skookum</i>: Strong.</li> <li><i>Skookum-house</i>: Jail.</li> <li><i>Tillicum</i>: Friend.</li> <li><i>Tola</i>: Lead (<i>verb</i>).</li> <li><i>Tucktay</i>: Seaward.</li> <li><i>Tumtum</i>: Mind, heart.</li> <li><i>Wawa</i>: Talk (<i>noun or verb</i>).</li> </ul> <pre> End of the Project Gutenberg EBook of Travels in Alaska, by John Muir
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