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Quinault Tribe, Washington

Quinault Tribe, Washington

Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board (NPAIHB) - Health promotion, disease prevention, health research, and legislative advocacy for the tribes of Idaho, Oregon and Washington

Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board (NPAIHB) - Health promotion, disease prevention, health research, and legislative advocacy for the tribes of Idaho, Oregon and Washington

The Nisqually Tribe is located on the Nisqually River in rural Thurston County, 15 miles east of Olympia, Washington. As of the year 2005, the Tribe had a service area population of 5,719 Native Americans, 600 of whom are enrolled Nisqually and reside on the reservation.

The Nisqually Tribe is located on the Nisqually River in rural Thurston County, 15 miles east of Olympia, Washington. As of the year 2005, the Tribe had a service area population of 5,719 Native Americans, 600 of whom are enrolled Nisqually and reside on the reservation.

The Real Quileute tribe are a Native American people, currently numbering approximately 750.The Quileute (also spelled Quillayute) people settled onto the Quileute Indian Reservation after signing the Treaty of Quinault River of 1855 with the United States of America. The reservation is located near the southwest corner of Clallam County, Washington at the mouth of the Quileute River on the Pacific coast. The reservation's main population center is the community of La Push, Washington.

Quileute tribe

The Real Quileute tribe are a Native American people, currently numbering approximately 750.The Quileute (also spelled Quillayute) people settled onto the Quileute Indian Reservation after signing the Treaty of Quinault River of 1855 with the United States of America. The reservation is located near the southwest corner of Clallam County, Washington at the mouth of the Quileute River on the Pacific coast. The reservation's main population center is the community of La Push, Washington.

What is now known as the Skokomish Tribe actually was primarily composed of Twana Indians, a Salishan people whose aboriginal territory encompassed the Hood Canal drainage basin in western Washington State. The tribe's first recorded direct contact with European culture came in 1792 and resulted in a devastating smallpox epidemic that took the lives of many. There were nine Twana communities, the largest being known as the Skokomish, or "big river people." skokomish.org

What is now known as the Skokomish Tribe actually was primarily composed of Twana Indians, a Salishan people whose aboriginal territory encompassed the Hood Canal drainage basin in western Washington State. The tribe's first recorded direct contact with European culture came in 1792 and resulted in a devastating smallpox epidemic that took the lives of many. There were nine Twana communities, the largest being known as the Skokomish, or "big river people." skokomish.org

The Lummi, also known as Lhaqtemish, governed by the Lummi Nation, are a Native American tribe of the Coast Salish ethnolinguistic group in western Washington state in the United States. The Tribe primarily resides on and around the Lummi Indian Reservation

The Lummi, also known as Lhaqtemish, governed by the Lummi Nation, are a Native American tribe of the Coast Salish ethnolinguistic group in western Washington state in the United States. The Tribe primarily resides on and around the Lummi Indian Reservation

Miami tribe of Oklahoma

Miami tribe of Oklahoma

Duckwater Shoshone Tribe

Duckwater Shoshone Tribe

The banner-like flag is light blue (sample flag provided by Elmer's Flag & Banner, Portland, Oregon) with a yellow ribbon across the top with "THE CONFEDERATED TRIBES OF THE" and a similar ribbon across the bottom with "WARM SPRINGS RESERVATION OF OREGON", both in red. Between the ribbons are two flying eagles in brown and white, approaching the center from either side.

The banner-like flag is light blue (sample flag provided by Elmer's Flag & Banner, Portland, Oregon) with a yellow ribbon across the top with "THE CONFEDERATED TRIBES OF THE" and a similar ribbon across the bottom with "WARM SPRINGS RESERVATION OF OREGON", both in red. Between the ribbons are two flying eagles in brown and white, approaching the center from either side.

Chief Seattle's own Suquamish people also remember their great chief. Residents of the Port Madison Reservation (NAA, 285) on the western shores of Puget Sound across from Seattle, they display his image on their flag. Made on the reservation, the flag is divided in half vertically-the left half is black, the right half is red. A large yellow oval-oriented lengthwise-bears a portrait of Chief Seattle in black

Chief Seattle's own Suquamish people also remember their great chief. Residents of the Port Madison Reservation (NAA, 285) on the western shores of Puget Sound across from Seattle, they display his image on their flag. Made on the reservation, the flag is divided in half vertically-the left half is black, the right half is red. A large yellow oval-oriented lengthwise-bears a portrait of Chief Seattle in black

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