They are descendants of Foxhall peoples. The Foxhall peoples were farthest west and succeeded in retaining much of the Andonic culture; they also preserved their knowledge of flintworking, which they transmitted to their descendants, the ancient ancestors of the Eskimos. 
Eskimos are sole survivors of Urantia aborigines. Early Andonites more nearly resembled the present-day Eskimo than any other type of living human beings.  About five thousand years ago a chance meeting occurred between an Indian tribe and a lone Eskimo group on the southeastern shores of Hudson Bay. 
Eskimo children thrive on so little discipline and correction simply because they are naturally docile little animals; the children of both the red and the yellow men are almost equally tractable.  The Eskimos of today still leave the penalty for a crime, even for murder, to be decreed and administered by the family wronged.  The Eskimos and early Andonites seldom were cannibalistic except in times of famine. 
The Eskimos believe that man has three parts: body, soul, and name.  The Eskimos still believe that the soul stays with the body three days.  The Eskimos still conceive that everything in nature has a spirit. 
The Andonites were early taught the golden rule, and, even today, their Eskimo descendants live very much by that code; custom is strong among them, and they are fairly free from violent antagonisms.