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The Serranos [underlined] are called by the Mohave, Hanyuveche and Vanyume by certain other Yuman tribes, Hanakwiche (cf. Garces) by the Shoshonean Chemehuevi, Panumits or Panumints (those north of the San Bernardino range toward the Tehachipi mountains); Pitanta, (north of the San Bernardino range in the Mohave desert); and Maringints (south of the San Bernardino range). by the Luiseño, Marayam, and their language Marangakh by the Shoshonean Agua Caliente tribe of San Diego county, Tamankamyam (Northerners) (Boas, Proc. A.A.A.S., 44, 261, 1895) by Gatschet, Takhtam (persons) by Garcés, Beñeme by themselves, according to Barrows (Ethno-Botany Coahuilla, 19) Cow-ang-a-chem; according to Boas (Proc. A.A.A.S., 44, 261, 1895), Maringayam The Serrano on the Mohave river above Daggett, call themselves Möhineyam are called by the Chemehuevi, Pitanta are called by the Mohave, Vanyume or perhaps Hanyuveche The Serrano in the Tulare-San Joaquin drainage north of the Tehachapi divide on and about Tejon creek,in whose territory Tejon reservation was constituted, call themselves, Gikidanum are called by the southern Yokuts, Mayaintalap by the Shoshonean Tübatulabal, Witanghatal by the Mohave, Kubahaivima (not to be confused with Kubakhye) by Garcés (who came with Mohaves), Cuabajay by the Chemehuevi, Panumits (applied to their southern or eastern neighbors and perhaps to them also).
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