Mother of the
Wolf Children

 
The legend of the mother and wolf children describe the origin of the village on Sequim Bay.
She is carved with her digging stick and harvested clams, a delicacy, and important resource for the Tribe throughout history.
 
From the Dance Plaza House Post Carvings - Dale Faulstich, Lead Carver and Designer.
Assistant Carvers: Nathan Gilles and Ed Charles. Volunteer carvers: Harry Burlingone and Don Walsh.

 
Jamestown
S'Klallam Tribe

1033 Old Blyn Hwy
Sequim, WA 98382
360-683-1109
info@jamestowntribe.org
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Jamestown S'Klallam History
Coastal Salish Canoes
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Dungeness Massacre
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Men's Responsibilities
Women's Responsibilities
Stages of Life
Treaty of 1855
Tamanowas Rock Sanctuary
Tse-Whit-Zen-Villiage
 
 

 

Tamanowas Rock


 
  
     



Tamanowas Rock is owned and managed by the Jamestown SíKlallam Tribe.
The area is considered sacred to the SíKlallam people and has been instrumental in defining, maintaining, and enhancing cultural practices of the SíKlallam.

The site
is a traditional cultural place of the SíKlallam and other tribes in the regions. Additionally, the site contains several caves, a basalt monolith, and rock shelter. This site has been named to the National Register of Historic Places pursuant to criteria A, because the caves both offered a place of refuge for the SíKlallam people and a location of religious importance. The rock shelter demonstrates that this was an occupation site, at least seasonally. The site is located on Jamestown SíKlallam Tribal trust property within the Tribeís Land Consolidation Area. To relocate from the intersection of Washington State Highway 20 and Anderson Lake Road, travel east on Anderson Lake Road for 2.18 miles then turn left at an unnamed two-track road and park. Walk north for .25 miles and turn left (west) onto a trail and walk approximately 300 feet and turn right. Tamanowas Rock will be approximately 200 feet at the end of the trail. The site is open to the public and a sign is in place that states that the site is a sanctuary and intended for preservation.  For more history on understanding theTamanowas Rock Sanctuary click on the link.   

 

 


     




 

 

     

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