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By Harold P. Howard

Within the saga of early western exploration a tender Shoshoni Indian woman named Sacajawea is famed as a consultant and interpreter for the Lewis and Clark excursion to the some distance Northwest among 1804 and 1806. Her popularity rests upon her contributions to the excursion. In guiding them in the course of the desolate tract, in collecting wild meals, and, exceptionally, in serving as an ambassadress to Indian tribes alongside the way in which she helped to guarantee the good fortune of the expedition.This publication retraces Sacajawea’s course around the Northwest, from the Mandan Indian villages in present-day South Dakota to the Pacific Ocean, and again. at the trip Sacajawea was once followed by means of her ne’er-do-well French-Canadian husband, Toussaint Charboneau, and her little one son, Baptiste, who grew to become a favourite of the individuals of the excursion, particularly Captain William Clark.The writer offers a colourful account of Sacajawea’s trips with Lewis and Clark and an target overview of the arguable bills of her later years.

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Sacajawea

Within the saga of early western exploration a tender Shoshoni Indian lady named Sacajawea is famed as a consultant and interpreter for the Lewis and Clark excursion to the a ways Northwest among 1804 and 1806. Her reputation rests upon her contributions to the excursion. In guiding them throughout the wasteland, in collecting wild meals, and, principally, in serving as an ambassadress to Indian tribes alongside the way in which she helped to guarantee the good fortune of the day trip.

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2 Directing his men to make him a bitter brew of chokecherry twigs, he drank a whole quart of this ''strong black decoction" in an hour. The next day he was much improved. On June 13 Lewis decided to reconnoiter the south branch of the river again. He and four men walked southwest over comparatively level bluffs, overlooking a plain on which many buffaloes were grazing. On the south they saw 1 A cache was made by digging a bottle-shaped excavation, six or seven feet deep; placing in it the supplies to be recovered later; covering them with turf; and destroying all signs of digging.

Her daily assistance to the explorersprimarily as a provider of edible wild foodwas often accepted without comment. Only in moments of crisis or times of deprivation was her aid acknowledged. Yet the explorers were aware of and grateful for her presenceas I hope to make clear in the pages that follow. I wish to express thanks to many persons who have helped Page viii in the preparation of this book by offering useful advice and criticismespecially Ardis Edwards Burton, of Crockett, California; T.

There were also valuable books, such as a navigational book, called an ephemeris, giving the daily location of the sun, moon, and planets. Most of the instruments and books were probably packed in waterproof bags and would float briefly. 1 Near the junction with the Musselshell River on May 17, three days later, the Corps of Discovery had further excitement. Clark narrowly escaped being bitten by a rattlesnake, and that night their campfire set a large tree ablaze. The trunk burned partly through, and a high wind brought the tree crashing down among the tents.

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