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WIL (N)-001

Chinese dock worker carrying six 50 lb. bags of flour made in the United States. He was just one of hundreds of laborers who had met an incoming ship at Shanghai and were employed to unload cargo. Photograph c. 1907.

WIL (H)-068

A Cayuse person identified by photographer Major Lee Moorhouse as "Anna Kash-Kash," (Speckled Bird) wearing a beaded buckskin dress, belt, choker, large shell earrings and several metal bracelets. Moorhouse recorded that Anna was a graduate of the Carlisle Indian School in Pennsylvania where she also taught, before returning to live with her parents on the Umatilla Reservation. Photograph by Major Thomas Leander (Lee) Moorhouse, c. 1908.

WIL (H)-065

Puyallup hop picker with child secured in a wooden cradle inside a lean to shelter, beside a basket in the process of being woven. Photograph by M. D. True, c. 1906.

WIL (H)-063

Mother and child, possibly of the Klallam nation, photographed in Clallum County. The baby is being rocked in a secured wooden cradle hung from a branch. The mother is sitting on a mat next to a basket with a creased fabric background. Photograph by E.C. Fulmer, c. 1905.

WIL (H)-062

A Native American family of ten pose outside of their camp on the Green River near Auburn, Washington with horses and dogs. A hammock, tent and wooden enclosure covered in conifer branches are visible. Photograph by Jensen, c. 1909. 

WIL (H)-060

Bust of Princess Angeline, or Kikisoblu, the daughter of Chief Seattle, created by local sculptor James A. Wehn, who would later create the statues of Chief Seattle in Tilikum Place and Pioneer Square. The Coast Magazine stated the bust was first modeled in clay and then cast by the "lost wax art process,", creating only five casts which were subsequently destroyed. Princess Angeline, a familiar and well documented figure, died in Seattle in 1896. Photograph c. 1906.

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