As reported by Lewis and Clark, the Chilluckittequaw Indians lay along the north side of Columbia River, in the present Klickitat and Skamania Counties, from about 10 miles below the Dalles to the neighborhood of the Cascades. Spier (1936) thinks they may have been identical with the White Salmon or Hood River group of Indians and perhaps both. In the latter case we must suppose that they extended to the south side of the Columbia.
Klikitat Indians, Klickitat Tribe, Klickitat Indians (Chinookan: ‘beyond,’ with reference to the Cascade Mountains. ). A Shahaptian tribe whose former seat was at the headwaters of the Cowlitz, Lewis, White Salmon, and Klickitat rivers, north of Columbia River, in Klickitat and Skamania Counties, Washington. Their eastern neighbors were the Yakima, who speak a closely related language, and
Chilluckittequaw Indians (Chilû’ktkwa). A Chinookan tribe formerly living on the north side of Columbia river in Klickitat and Skamania counties, Washington, from about 10 miles below the Dalles to the neighborhood of the Cascades. In 1806 Lewis and Clark estimated their number at 2,400. According to Mooney a remnant of the tribe lived near the
Most of these are complete indices at the time of transcription, however, in some cases we list the listing when it is only a partial listing. Following Cemeteries (hosted At Skamania County, Washington Tombstone Transcription Project) Berge Cemetery Carson (IOOF) Cemetery Chris-Zada Cemetery Eyman Cemetery St. Martin’s Hot Springs Cemetery Mount Pleasant Cemetery (hosted at
Baker City, Oregon Robert Lewis, 74, a longtime Baker City resident, died Feb. 7, 2002, at Evergreen Vista Health Center at La Grande. There was a private family memorial service on Feb. 11 at Gray’s West & Co. The Rev. Rob Irwin of St. Francis de Sales Cathedral officiated. There will be a memorial service