Buffalo (Kechewashkeena/Pizhickee/Pezhike/Peezhickee/"Great-Buffalo"): (? - ?)
    He was the son of Kechewashkeenh/Besheke and was an uncle of Schoolcraft's (U.S. Indian Agent and leader of U.S. exploration mission to the headwaters of the Mississippi) Ojibwe wife. Buffalo's children were: Nindanokwe/Moissie/Audaigweos/Andekwiass/"Crows-Flesh"/"Ravens-Meat" (abt.1797-abt.1850), Andek (b.abt.1780), Tchetchigwaio (1790-abt.1860), KaguadashOdishdwagam (d.abt), Amous (Rosalie) (1817-1888) & Ogabemabi (abt.1818-1839).
    Buffalo was Ojibwe Chief (Bear Clan) of the village on the Snake River in 1830 and Chief of the Whitefish Lake (St.Croix River Band) village in 1837, who was visiting at Ft.Snelling with Flatmouth.

John Buffalo: (? - 1842)
     He was an Ojibwe Chief who died 28 July 1842.

Buffalo (Chiwaishfi): (? - ?)
     He was the son of Waubojeeg I ("White-Fisher").

Great-Buffalo (Kechewashkeena): (? - ?)
     He was an Ojibwe (Loon Clan) Chief at Lapointe in 1750.

Pezhike: (? - ?)
     He was first Chief at Lapointe village with sub-Chief Tagwaugig/Tugwaugaune (abt.1782-1844) in 1831.

Buffalo (Besheke): (? - ?)
     He was a Ojibwe War-Chief (Bear/Noka Clan) of the Leech Lake village, according to William W.Warren's book "History of the Ojibway People". Warren list other members of the Bear Clan as Hole-in-the-Day & "The Hawk" (Kakaik) of Chippewa River. He characterizes in his book the members of this clan as: "...ill-tempered and fond of fighting and consequently they are noted as ever having kept the tribe in difficulty and war with other tribes, in which, however, they have generally been the principal and foremost actors...". Warren also writes of a "...Buffalo of the Bear Clan, also became noted as a chief of the St.Crroix Ojibways, in fact superseding in importance and influence the hereditary chiefs of this division. Having committed a murder, he originally fled from the Sault Ste.Marie and took refuge on the St.Croix...His son Kaguadash, has succeeded him as chif of a small band...".