(Documentary Artifact): Three b/w photographic prints of an elderly Campo Indian woman, Hilsch-me-up (also spelled Ha-chu-car’ Hilsch-me-up), standing outside of her home built of brush and logs. She is barefoot, holds a walking stick, and wears a long-sleeve shirt over a buttoned-up shirt and checkered-print skirt. The long-sleeve shirt is held closed at the front with two safety pins.
Notes on verso of print:
Image 1: OP 12550-127/ 86:15752-127/ CAMPO INDIAN WOMAN AT HER HOUSE/ IN REF BOOK/ 50
Image 2: [Same as Image 1]/ (DUPLICATE)
Image 3: [Same as Image 2]
According to additional information provided on 12/2011 by Richard Carrico, a member of the E.H. Davis Project Scholar Advisory Committee: The name Hilmeup and its many variations derived from Hilmiarp, a large Eastern Diegueno clan that extended from Manzanita to Coyotes Wells on the east, south into Baja California and west towards Campo (Gifford 1918). The name means ‘To know about the moons.’