Request for a determination of eligibility



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CULTURAL PROPERTY INVENTORY

AND


REQUEST FOR A DETERMINATION OF ELIGIBILITY

-----------------------------------

STATE PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT
1. NAME OF PROPERTY

HISTORIC

COMMON

2. LOCATION



STREET ADDRESS




CITY

COUNTY

STATE



3. CLASSIFICATION



CATEGORY

(CIRCLE ONE)

PRESENT USE

(CIRCLE ONE

OR MORE)




DISTRICT

SITE


OBJECT

BUILDING

STRUCTURE



AGRICULTURAL

COMMERCIAL

EDUCATIONAL

ENTERTAINMENT



GOVERNMENT

INDUSTRIAL

MILITARY

MUSEUM


PARK

PVT. RESIDENCE

RELIGIOUS

SCIENTIFIC



TRANSPORTATION

OTHER (specify)

_____________________

_____________________


4. OWNERSHIP



PUBLIC
PRIVATE
QUASI-PUBLIC

NAME/ADDRESS OF OWNER

5. AGENCY



AGENCY NAME





REGIONAL HEADQUARTERS (if applicable)

STREET ADDRESS


CITY


STATE

6. REPRESENTATION IN EXISTING SURVEYS



TITLE OF SURVEY


DATE Federal G State G County G Local G




7. ELIGIBILITY CRITERIA: (Circle all appropriate) Criteria A Criteria B Criteria C Criteria D

8. DESCRIPTION

CONDITION (CIRCLE ONE)

EXCELLENT GOOD FAIR DETERIORATED RUINS UNEXPOSED



CIRCLE ONE ALTERED UNALTERED

CIRCLE ONE MOVED ORIGINAL SITE

DESCRIBE THE PRESENT AND ORIGINAL PHYSICAL APPEARANCE (IF KNOWN) AND INTEGRITY


CIRCLE OR CHECK APPROPRIATE CHOICE

9. STATEMENT OF CONTEXT



ARCHAEOLOGICAL

1 Lower Columbia

2 Willamette

3 Coast

4 Southwest Basins

5 Klamath Basin

6 Deschutes/John Day

7 Snake River Basins

8 Closed Basins


HISTORIC



ARCHAEOLOGICAL THEMES

SUBSISTENCE

Environmental

Adaptation

Cultural Ecology

Human Biology

SETTLEMENT

Population

Demography

Cultural Ecology

Politics

Trade


Exchange Networks

TECHNOLOGY

Cultural History

Culture Process

Chronology

Technological Process

GEOCHRONOLOGY

Cultural Ecology

Environmental Studies

Site Formation, Change, Integrity

SOCIAL

Spirituality



Trade/Exchange

HISTORIC THEMES
EARLY EXPLORATION ( - 1806)

Maritime


Spanish

English


Russian

French


INDIAN/WHITE RELATIONS

Museums


Treaties/Removals

Conflict


IMMIGRANT/PIONEER SETTLEMENT (1806-1929)

Fur Trade

Exploration

Settlement Subsistence Commercial

RURAL AGRICULTURE (1830-1879)

Missions


Homesteading

Early Farming

Ranching

Logging


Mining

Transportation

Military Fortification

Wagon Roads

Fishing

Farm Development



Navigation

INDUSTRIAL/URBAN (1880-1929)

Lumber/Timber

Fishing/Canning

Railroads

Mining


Communication

Urban Growth

Light Industry

Heavy Industry

Hydroelectric

Public Lands: USFS BLM Corps of Engineers

MODERN DEVELOPMENT (1929-1959)

Depression-era Programs

Other

CONTEMPORARY DEVELOPMENT (1960 and later)



Agribusiness

Other: _______________________________________






9. STATEMENT OF CONTEXT


10. SIGNIFICANCE/HISTORY



PERIOD (CHECK ONE OR

G PALEO-INDIAN

G EARLY ARCHAIC


MORE AS APPROPRIATE)

G MIDDLE ARCHAIC

G LATE ARCHAIC

G CONTACT PERIOD

G 18TH CENTURY

G 19TH CENTURY

G 20TH CENTURY


SPECIFIC DATES (IF APPLICABLE, IF KNOWN)


BUILDER/ARCHITECT


SIGNIFICANCE AREAS

Archaeological-Prehistoric

Archaeological-Historic

Agriculture

Architecture

Art


Commerce

Communications

Other (specify):


(Circle one or more as appropriate)

Community Planning

Conservation

Economics

Education

Engineering

Exploration/Settlement

Industry

Invention

Landscape Architecture

Law

Literature



Military

Music


Philosophy

Politics/Government

Religion

Science


Sculpture

Social/Humanitarian

Theater

Transportation



STATEMENT OF SIGNIFICANCE/HISTORY (including research questions this site can address)

11. BIBLIOGRAPHIC REFERENCE




12. GEOGRAPHICAL DATA



UTM COORDINATES

Locate center point of property of less than 10 acres (A), or

Define a rectangle around the property (A-D)


LEGAL DESCRIPTION

Township, Range, Section



ZONE EASTING NORTHING

A _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

B _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

C _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

D _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _


ACREAGE

USGS QUAD (ATTACH MAP)

13. PHOTOGRAPHS



ATTACH

14. FORM PREPARED BY



NAME/TITLE



DATE

AGENCY

STREET ADDRESS



TELEPHONE

CITY

STATE

15. RECORD OF COORDINATION




Site Size (meters

Length: Width:

Number of test pits/probes:

List each pit/probe (length, width, depth of cultural material)

(L) x (W) x (D)

(L) x (W) x (D)







Average depth of disturbance (centimeters):

Total lithic cultural material recovered in tests:

Total lithic tools recovered in tests:

Total diagnostic faunal elements recovered in tests:

Total diagnostic floral elements recovered in tests:

Number of artifact classes present (point + knife = 2):

Number of lithic varieties present (obsidian + basalt + crypto = 3):

Groundstone present (y/n):

Charcoal for carbon dating present (y/n):

Features present (y/n):

Prehistoric ceramics present (y/n):

Paleo-Indian component (y/n):

Early archaic component (y/n):

Middle archaic component (y/n):

Late archaic component (y/n):

Checklist of Criteria for Prehistoric Site Evaluation1

Scientific Significance

  1. Does the site contain evidence which may substantially enhance understanding of culture, history, culture process, or other aspects of local and regional prehistory? What specific research questions can this site answer?

internal stratification and depth • tool types indicative of specific socioeconomic or religious activity

chronologically sensitive cultural items • cultural features such as burials, dwellings, hearths, etc.

materials for absolute dating • diagnostic faunal and floral materials

association with ancient landforms • exotic cultural items and materials

quantity and variety of tool types • uniqueness or representativeness of the site

distinct intra-site activity areas • integrity of the site

  1. Does the site contain evidence which may be used for experimentation aimed at improving archaeological methods and techniques?

monitoring impacts from artificial or natural agents

site preservation or conservation experiments

data recovery experiments

sampling experiments

intra-site spatial analysis

  1. Does the site contain evidence, which can make important contributions to paleo-environmental studies?

topographical, geomorphological context

depositional character

diagnostic faunal, floral data

  1. Does the site contain evidence which can contribute to other specific disciplines such as hydrology, geomorphology, pedology, meteorology, zoology, botany, forensic medicine, and environmental hazards research, or to industry including forestry and commercial fisheries?

Public Significance

  1. Does the site have potential for public use in an interpretive, educational or recreational capacity?

integrity of site

technical and economic feasibility of restoration and development for public use

visibility of cultural features and their ability to be easily interpreted

accessibility to the public

opportunities for protection against vandalism

representativeness and uniqueness of the site

aesthetics of the local setting

proximity to established recreation areas

present and potential land use

land ownership and administration

legal and jurisdictional status

local community attitude toward development

  1. Does the site receive visitation or use by tourists, local residents or school groups?

Ethnic Significance

  1. Does the site or site locality presently have traditional, social or religious importance to a particular group of community?

ethnographic or ethnohistoric reference

local community recognition of, and concern for, the site

Economic Significance

  1. What value or user-benefits may be placed on the site?

visitors’ willingness-to-pay

visitors’ travel costs

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Indicators for Assessing Impacts on Archaeological Sites

_________________________________________________________________________________________

Magnitude The amount of physical alteration or destruction which can be expected. The resultant loss of archaeological value is measured either in amount or degree of disturbance.

Severity The irreversibility of an impact. Adverse impacts that result in a totally irreversible and irretrievable loss of archaeological value are of the highest severity.

Duration The length of time and adverse impact persists. Impacts may have short-term or temporary effects, or conversely, more persistent, long-term effects on archaeological sites.

Range The spatial distribution, whether widespread or site-specific, or an adverse impact.

Frequency The number of times an impact can be expected. For example, an adverse impact of variable magnitude and severity may occur only once. An impact such as that resulting from cultivation may be of recurring or ongoing nature.

Diversity The number of different kinds of project-related actions to affect an archaeological site.

Cumulative Effect A progressive alteration or destruction of a site owing to the repetitive nature of one or more impacts.

Rate of Change The rate at which an impact will effectively alter the integrity or physical condition of an archaeological site. Although an important level-of-effect indicator, it is often difficult to estimate in Stage 2. Rate of change is normally assesses during or following project construction.

THEORY


  1. Cited Theory?



  1. How will the proposed new data advance, alter, confirm or refute this theory?




  1. Justify how your proposed sample size (with hard numbers extrapolated from your initial testing) will adequately address this research question.

DATA RECOVERY PLAN JUSTIFICATION
EMPHIRICAL OBSERVATION


  1. Cited Empirical Observation?



  1. How will the proposed new data advance, alter, confirm or refute this theory?




  1. Justify how your proposed sample size (with hard numbers extrapolated from your initial testing) will adequately address this research question.

DATA RECOVERY PLAN JUSTIFICATION
HYPOTHESIS


  1. Cited Hypothesis?



  1. How will the proposed new data advance, alter, confirm or refute this theory?




  1. Justify how your proposed sample size (with hard numbers extrapolated from your initial testing) will adequately address this research question.

DATA RECOVERY PLAN JUSTIFICATION
METHODOLOGY


  1. Cited Methodology?



  1. How will the proposed new data advance, alter, confirm or refute this theory?




  1. Justify how your proposed sample size (with hard numbers extrapolated from your initial testing) will adequately address this research question.

Minimum Standards for Determinations of Eligibility

Archaeology

We want simple basics: Who did the work and their training/qualifications? What is the project and what are the resources? When was the work done? Where is the project and resources? How are the resources going to be treated and how will the project affect them? Why did you do the things you did?

Keep these in mind and look for evidence for:

  1. integrity of deposits and how determined;



  1. site boundaries and how determined (surface and sub-surface);



  1. artifact densities as surface and density per cubic meter, and how determined;



  1. artifact variety in types and how determined;



  1. site depth and how determined;



  1. site components and how determined;



  1. site potentials for improving culture history and how determined;



  1. potentials for dating and how determined;



  1. potentials for faunal and floral analysis and how determined;



  1. potential for intra-site features and/or stratigraphy and how determined;



  1. potential research questions and how determined?




1 Carlos Germann created this checklist in a 1980 master’s thesis – Simon Fraser University


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