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Tillamook Indians of the Oregon Coast ebook

by David Johnson,John Sauter


ISBN13: 9780832302275.

John Sauter, David R. Johnson. The book is filled with many priceless photographs that give the reader a sound idea as to how complex this assumed simple culture was. It is a sad lesson in history in how a people can just dissapear from a region leaving very few traces behind. I now live in that region and wish that somehow I could have lived back then to prevent this attrocity.

Nehalem Tillamook Tales. Eugene, OR: University of Oregon Books, 1959. Sauter, John and Johnson, Bruce. Tillamook Indians of the Oregon Coast. Pritzker, Barry M. A Native American Encyclopedia: History, Culture, and Peoples. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000. Portland, OR: Binfords and Mort, 1974. Seaburg, William (e.

THis book is the FIRST to explore the prehistory of the Tillamook Indians of the Oregon Coast.

The city of Tillamook /ˈtɪləmʊk/ is the county seat of Tillamook County, Oregon, United States. The city is located on the southeast end of Tillamook Bay on the Pacific Ocean. The population was 4,935 at the 2010 census

The city of Tillamook /ˈtɪləmʊk/ is the county seat of Tillamook County, Oregon, United States. The population was 4,935 at the 2010 census. Portland: Binfords and Mort. University of Oregon Monographs, Studies in Anthropology, no. 5. Eugene. Sauter, John, and Bruce Merton (1974).

Sauter, John, and Bruce Johnson 1974 Tillamook Indians of the Oregon Coast. Corvallis: Oregon State University Books. Garland: New York and London

Sauter, John, and Bruce Johnson 1974 Tillamook Indians of the Oregon Coast. Portland, O. Binfords & Mort. Ray, Verne F. (1938). Lower Chinook Ethnographic Notes. University of Washington Publications in Anthropology 7(2):29-165. Sauter, John and Bruce Johnson (1974). Binfords & Mort: Portland. Smith, Silas B. (1901). Garland: New York and London. Wells, Gail Elizabeth (1995) The Tillamook: Stories from a Created Forest.

Cite as: Alaska/Northwest Coast: Tillamook, John Peabody Harrington papers, National Anthropological Archives . Most of the native words from these speakers are in Tillamook, with occasional equivalences given in Chinook jargon

Cite as: Alaska/Northwest Coast: Tillamook, John Peabody Harrington papers, National Anthropological Archives, Smithsonian Institution Repository Lo. National Anthropological Archives, Smithsonian Museum Support Center, Suitland, Maryland. Most of the native words from these speakers are in Tillamook, with occasional equivalences given in Chinook jargon. There are some Clatsop data in the section on placenames. Comparative data from other Oregon residents include Alsea from John Albert (Ja. or Jack) and Lower Umpqua from Frank Drew (Frank) and Spencer Scott (Spencer).

Sauter, John, and Bruce Johnson. Portland, OR: Binfords & Mort Publishers, 1974. Seaburg, William . and Jay Miller. Smithsonian Institution, 1990, 561. Toll, William. Progress and Piety: The KKK and Social Change in Tillamook, Oregon. Pacific Northwest Quarterly (April 1978): 75-85. Toy, Eckard V. Jr. The Ku Klux Klan in Tillamook, Oregon. Pacific Northwest Quarterly (April 1962): 60-64

Sauter, John, and Bruce Merton (1974). Encyclopedia of World Cultures.

In the early 19th cent. they lived on Tillamook Bay and in neighboring river valleys in NW Oregon. They then numbered some 2,200 and were the most powerful tribe on the Oregon coast. By 1849, however, they had been reduced to some 200. Although descendants of the Tillamook still live in Oregon, they are no longer organized as a tribe.

Book by Sauter, John, Johnson, David
Tillamook Indians of the Oregon Coast ebook
Author:
David Johnson,John Sauter
Category:
Social Sciences
EPUB size:
1632 kb
FB2 size:
1573 kb
DJVU size:
1711 kb
Language:
Publisher:
Binford & Mort Pub; 1st edition (July 1, 1974)
Pages:
196 pages
Rating:
4.8
Other formats:
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