Storm, Jacqueline M.. Land of the Quinault

Table of Contents

Publication Information

Chapter I The Incomparable Olympic Peninsula

Indian Reservations

Essence Of The Land

Geology

Climate

The Forests

The Coast

The Rivers

The Chehalis

The Queets

The Quinault

The Raft

Other Rivers And Streams

Fish

Nomenciature

Steelhead

Blueback Salmon

Pink Salmon

Chum Salmon

Chinook Salmon

Coho Salmon

Birds

The Mammals

Other Animal Life

Chapter Ii The Unbroken Weir

Early Encounters

Villages By The Water

Religion

Aesthetics

The Uses Of Plants

The Varied Tasks Of Men And Women

Fishing

Hunting Elk And Bear

Sea Otters

Sealing

Sea Lion Hunting

Whaling

Society And Social Relations

Trade

Warfare

Chapter Iii The Coming Of The Hoquats

Juan De Fuca

The Russians

The Spanish

Collision

Indians And Hoquats

Nootka Sound

Gray's Explorations

Oregon Country

The Wilkes Expedition

Chapter Iv Building A County

Untitled Section: ...

Tribes And Treaties

Stevens And The Tribes

Indians And Agents

The Homesteaders

Chehalis City

Cosmopolis

Montesano

The North Shore

Hoquiam

Aberdeen

Education

Settling In

Shifting Into High

Chapter V Indians And Timbermen

Part I. The Tribe In Transition

The Period Of Readjustment

Indian Christianity

Education

The Old Way

The New Way—the Taholah Public School System

Part Ii. Timbermen And Loggers—pioneers Among The Pioneers

The Eastern Forests

Grays Harbor Forests

Making Money Grow

Hoquiam's Banks

Aberdeen's Banks

New Boys In Town

West To The Beaches

Carlisle

Aloha

The North Beaches

Ocean City

Moclips

Chapter Vi Centuries Of Logging Grays Harbor

Redcedar—the Most Beautiful Tree Of All 2

The Indian Fallers

The Evolution Of Logging Techniques

Tideland Logging

Logging With Oxen

The New Skid Road

Skidder Logging

Loggers' Dams

Railroad Logging 15

Transportation 18

A Modern Gyppo Logging Show 19

The Big Woods Today

The Yarding Cycle Today

Trucking Into Hoquiam

At The Sortyard

Changing Logging Techniques

Chapter Vii Building A Nation

Scourge Of The Reservation—the Allotment System

The Religious

Restoring The Land

Irangate Forest

Quinault North Boundary

Enter The Loggers

Spruce For Airplanes

The 1920's—major Logging Begins

Slash

Fire

Tree Farms

The New Deal And The Bia—the 1930's

Selective Logging

The Forties And Fifties

The Taholah Unit

Chow Chow Bridge

The 1950's—the Eisenhower Years

Neuberger Of Oregon

Skarra And Ringey

A New Era Begins—the 1960's

Julia Butler Hansen

The Spirited Seventies

The Tribal Activists

Confrontration On Chow Chow Bridge

Chapter Viii A New Beginning

Quinault Government 2

The Quinault Resource Development Project

Quinault Department Of Natural Resources

Quinault Fisheries Division

The Formative Years - Pre Boldt

Implementing The Boldt Decision

From Conflict To Cooperation

Organization

Future Direction

The Quinault Forestry Division

Building A Division

Cedar Salvage

The Taholah Unit Cooperative Management Plan

Growing A New Forest

Data Processing

Forest Practices

Tree Improvement

Resource Interpretation/communications

Maintaining Management Options 20

Chapter Ix Users And Uses Of The Land

The Olympic National Park

Nature's Bounty

As National Park

Fire Policy

Dispersal

The Olympic National Forest

The National Forest System

Multiple Use

Forests And Timber

Regeneration

Seed Orchard And Nursery

G.h. Federal Sustained Yield Unit

Wildlife

Research And Aid To Others

Recreation And Public Relations

Washington State Department Of Natural Resources

The Block Management Plan

State Trust Lands

Preparing The Land

Growing Trees

The Private Landowner - Itt-rayonier

Policies

Logging

Site Preparation

Planting Program

Tree Improvement

Intensive Forest Management

Chapter X Timber, Fish, And Wildlife — The Future

U. S. V. Washington

Tribes And The Northwest Water Resource Council

The Spirit Of Cooperation

Port Ludlow Ii And The New Forest Practices Act

Fulfilling The Agreement—the Studies

The Geographic Information System

The Quinault Division Of Environmental Protection

The Water Temperature Study

Riparian Management Zones

Caterpillar Tractor Logging

Ethics Of Exploitation

Publication Information

Paragraph Subjects (OCM)

Publication Information The main body of the Publication Information page contains all the metadata that HRAF holds for that document.

Author: Author's name as listed in Library of Congress records

Title: Land of the Quinault

Published By: Original publisher Taholah, Wash.: Quinault Indian Nation. 1990. 315 p. ill., maps

By line: Author's name as appearing in the actual publication edited by Pauline K. Capoemen ; introduction by Joe DeLaCruz ; written by Jacqueline M. Storm with David Chance … [et al.] ; photographs by Larry Workman unless noted

HRAF Publication Information: New Haven, Conn.: Human Relations Area Files, 2000. Computer File

Culture: Culture name from the Outline of World Cultures (OWC) with the alphanumberic OWC identifier in parenthesis. Quinault (NR17)

Subjects: Document-level OCM identifiers given by the anthropology subject indexers at HRAF Topography and geology (133); Lumbering (313); Real property (423); Public welfare (657); External relations (648); Political movements (668); ;

Abstract: Brief abstract written by HRAF anthropologists who have done the subject indexing for the document This publication by the Quinault Indian Nation is an excellent history of the Quinault Indians from the days of earliest contact with European explorers and traders up to fishing rights disputes with the state of Washington. The subtext of the book is land rights as the authors document the claims of British and American explorers, the Quinault River Treaty of 1855, the Dawes Act of 1887, the invasion of the lumber companies, and the hard fought struggle to reclaim control of their land and resources by the Quinault Indians against lumber companies, the State of Washington, and the Bureau of Indian Affairs. The lumber industry dominated the region's economy. Clearcutting and a massive network of rivers, dams, rails, and roads transformed the landscape, rendering it unusable by Quinault fishermen. In the 1960s a new generation of university-educated Quinault leaders began the fight to change lumbering practices from slash-and-burn to sustained-yield practices which recognizes a more symbiotic relationship with the environment.

Document Number: HRAF's in-house numbering system derived from the processing order of documents 6

Document ID: HRAF's unique document identifier. The first part is the OWC identifier and the second part is the document number in three digits. nr17-006

Document Type: May include journal articles, essays, collections of essays, monographs or chapters/parts of monographs. Monograph

Language: Language that the document is written in English

Note: Includes bibliographical references (p. 301-310)

Field Date: The date the researcher conducted the fieldwork or archival research that produced the document no date

Evaluation: In this alphanumeric code, the first part designates the type of person writing the document, e.g. Ethnographer, Missionary, Archaeologist, Folklorist, Linguist, Indigene, and so on. The second part is a ranking done by HRAF anthropologists based on the strength of the source material on a scale of 1 to 5, as follows: 1 - poor; 2 - fair; 3 - good, useful data, but not uniformly excellent; 4 - excellent secondary data; 5 - excellent primary data Indigene-4,5

Analyst: The HRAF anthropologist who subject indexed the document and prepared other materials for the eHRAF culture/tradition collection. Ian Skoggard ; 1999

Coverage Date: The date or dates that the information in the document pertains to (often not the same as the field date). 1775-1990

Coverage Place: Location of the research culture or tradition (often a smaller unit such as a band, community, or archaeological site) Olympic Penninsula, Washington, United States

LCSH: Library of Congress Subject Headings Quinault Indians

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