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The  tribes that may have evolved from the Norse Christian Lenape migration.
The map above depicts some of the tribes that may have evolved or had been in significant inter-marital relationships with the Norse Christian Lenape.   Other major tribes may have had similar values.  There were many names for sub-tribes that are not shown.
This is a listing of the tribes that evolved before the European invasions.  The Delaware tribe is not shown shown on the map because the first generation of the Delaware were bastard children of Lenape women, who were either raped or forced into sex by Lord de la Warr III's men during the five year war of extermination from 1610 to 1614.  
Irregular armed incursions into Lenape villages,  rape, and enslavement continued until the Virginia Company failed in 1619.  Sometime shortly after that English law in America proclaimed that the Lenape, who where already living by Christian ethics, could never become Christian.
Shortly after 1620 the word "Delaware" began to be used in all English documents referring to the Lenape.  About eighty years before the French put onto their maps; "Christinaux," (Chistians) "Asslenipoils," (Our pure father of light) and the "river of the Divine" of the "Il-Len-ois" (the pure ones), the Lenape (Abide with the pure), who had not yet been slaughtered or raped,were being recorded in English history with the word "Delaware."
At that time, the people in England knew the Delaware were people, who had been overcome by Lord de la Warr's men.  Why bother to explain the word "Lenape," which might make someone wonder why the English men sent to convert Christians had killed and raped Christians?
All tribal names that have the "len" (or "lin") syllable are considered to be Norse Christian Lenape, because the syllable means, "pure" as in "baptized to be pure."  The names Asslenipolls, Ilinois, and "Inuit" evolved from the Norse Christian Lenape.
This map provides a framework for closer study of the relationship between the American tribes and the Norse Christian Lenape, who walked away from Greenland.
The Christinaux were, and still are, Christians.
The Blackfeet values included selflessness, courage, and a belief that adultery was a serious sin.  The Norse Christian Lenape, who understood the Ten Commandments, shared all .

The Blackfeet did not use "R" in their language.  The Lenape used very few "R" words.  
The parents passed the Norse Christian Lenape faith of the Blackfeet from generation to generation.  After the European invasion, the faith of the Blackfeet parents defeated major attempts by the Jesuits and the Methodists to convert the Blackfeet to European style Christianity. 
Which faith is best?  Roman 11 33 says, "How unsearchable are his [God's] judgement."
The Asslenipolls, (our father of light) had beliefs similar to those found in John's gospel, where Jesus said, "I am the light of the world."  Many of the tribes shown still call the sun "Jesus."
The Cheyenne had a legal system similar to the legal system of the Norse on Iceland.  The Cheyenne verbal history tells of the Cheyenne turning west, when the rest of the Lenape crossed the Mississippi going east.  The Cheyenne leaders sensed an increased risk that they may not be able to "abide with the pure." toward the east.
[Later events were not kind to the Cheyenne.  Twice, at Black Kettle and Sand Creek, they attempted to remove their people from the danger of warfare.  Twice, by Colorado Militia and by the US army led by Custer, they were massacred.
A still remembered incident during those massacres is the EurAmerican men using a waddling American child for target practice.
The Cheyenne tried to live in a remote peaceful place one more time.  Custer led the US Army in the attack on the camp of women and children.]
The first French men into the Illinois River valley recorded that the Illini lived on the "River of the Devine."

In 1682 the Lenape, who are recorded as Delaware, signed a treaty with William Penn.  Penn, a Quaker said,
“We meet on the broad pathway of good faith and good-will; no advantage shall be taken on either side, but all shall be openness and love. We are the same as if one man’s body was to be divided into two parts; we are of one flesh and one blood.”
Tamanend III, a Lenape leader, replied:
“We will live in love with William Penn and his children as long as the creeks and rivers run, and while the sun, moon, and stars endure.”
John Penn, William's grandson, was born in London, England forty-seven years later (1729).  The Church of England nurtured his faith.
John Penn was serving as governor of the Penn inheritance in 1763, when a mob from Paxton, Pennsylvania massacred 20 Lenape at Conestoga, PN.  John Penn's attempts to bring justice upon the Paxton Boys were weak.  No member of the Paxton Boys was convicted.  The leader died as an American patriot.
The Lenape had abided with the pure [Quakers] for eighty-one years.  The Conestoga massacre was a stunning signal that the invaders of America wanted "one man’s body [USA] to be divided into two parts; we are [not yet] of one flesh and one blood.”
The Mohicans retained a version of the Ten Commandments.
The descendants of the EurAmericans, who replaced the Lenape, remember the Lenape with fondness.  The Boy Scouts created the Order of the Arrow in recognition of the Leni Lenape, who serve as a moral example to guide young men.

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Reider T. Sherwin was a Norwegian, who grew up on a remote island in Norway.  
His first language was a dialect of Old Norse.  
Sherwin came to Northeast America as a young man.  When he and his friends went touring, he discovered that the signs naming places used the same words that he would have used.
Sherwin became focused on finding out if the Indian names were really Old Norse names.  
Then he became focused on original word lists from 25 tribes that were written down by eighteen translators. 
Sherwin would search for words that had similar sounds and meanings in the different tribes.  When he found two tribes, or more, with words having the same sounds and meanings, then he would try to find an Old Norse phrase that also had the same sounds and meanings.
where Americans spoke Norse, 
1,000 years ago.
In 1940 he published his first book “The Viking and the Red Man” in the prelude to World War II.  In that book he had over 2500 comparisons between the Algonquin (Lenape) words and Old Norse.
Through out World War II Sherwin, who was retired, kept his focus.  For sixteen more years he compared Algonquin (Lenape) words and Old Norse phrases until he had eight volumes under the same name and over 15,000 comparisons of Algonquin (Lenape) words and Old Norse.
In his forth volume, Sherwin wrote the forward himself and said, “The Algonquin Indian Language is Old Norse.”  A few lines later he wrote “… the truth cannot be denied.”
But the truth and Sherwin 
ON OCT 17, 2018
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