Home > United States > Washington > Asotin > Joseph Creek Cemetery

Search Washington Death Records


Joseph Creek Cemetery
Asotin County, Washington

Contributed by Jill Nock [jjnock@fiberpipe.net]. Total records = 10.

Joseph Creek Cemetery
T7N R46E Section 35

This is a transcription of Robert Weatherly's work. Used with permission. The Bly area of the Joseph Creek country of Asotin County was (and is) a remote, mountainous area, accessible in the earlier days by horse or by boat to Rogersburg, at the junction of the Snake River and the Grande Ronde River, and then by horseback some 5 or 6 miles. A road up the Snake River to Rogersburg from Asotin didn't reach there until 1938. Remote as it was, it was a busy area with sheep and cattle ranches, and mining up the Snake River. There were three schools in the general area: One at Joseph Creek (Bly), one at Rogersburg, and another, the Cottonwood on farther up in Oregon.

There are also a number of other graves, but identification has been lost. All signs of the cemetery disappeared a number of years ago. A hay field now encompasses the area which has returned to grass. Many relatives of people buried there, as well as former residents of the area, have been saddened that all signs of the remote little cemetery have disappeared.

APPLINGTON, Baby, (no dates)
APPLINGTON, Ida Faye, (no dates) Baby
APPLINGTON, Nathan, (Older man believed to have been moved to Asotin)
DAY, Loren Walter, Abt 1900, age 4 mo
HAWK, Loren, 19 Aug 1911, 28 yrs old, shot by Montgomery
HERRING, Mrs. Daisy Owenby, Died 1908
KINSLEY, George, 1 Jul 1898, 38 yrs old, killed at Shovel Creek
McKINLEY, Mr., Before 1900, (1st buried in cemetery)
ROGERS, Jesse Lee, 13 Mar 1902-May 1904, Brother
ROGERS, Mary, Died 1900, Grandmother
cemetery records

A free online library of cemetery records from thousands of cemeteries across the world, for historical and genealogy research.

Clear Digital Media, Inc.

What makes us Different?

Single-sourced, not crowd-sourced

Each transcription we publish comes from a single-source, be it the cemetery office, government office, church office, archived document, a tombstone transcriber. Other websites already do an excellent job of crowd-sourcing a single cemetery together. But genealogists also need to see the original records from a single source. That's what we offer.