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National Geographic - Searching for Sacagawea Idaho Statesman Special Feature - Sacajawea, Her Story by Her People New York Times - Sacajawea's People seek a homecoming Professor Orlan Svingen - WSU - Assisiting Lemhi-Shoshone to regain federal recognition Trail Tribes - Focus on Sacagawea's descendants, traditions, customs, photos, petroglyphs & more Sacagawea descendants to help dedicate ship - NAVY USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE 2) Face of Gold - Randy'L Teton - The Modern Face of Sacajawea Wikipedia - The Free Encyclopedia - Lemhi-Shoshone Official Website of the State of Idaho - Lemhi-Shoshone Minnesota State University (Mankato) - Shoshone Lewis and Clark in Idaho - Lemhi-Shoshone Tribe Wikipedia - Lemhi-Shoshone / Agaidika "Salmon-Eater Shoshone" The Lemhi-Shoshone's Sacajawea Almost two hundred years ago a young Lemhi-Shoshone girl, Sacajawea walked onto the world stage and played a more important role than any other Native American, male or female.
Without question, Sacajawea along with her people and their horses, were the key to the success of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, the greatest exploration of the early American West ever undertaken by young and struggling country.
The county's eastern border with Beaverhead County, Montana, is the continental divide.
Habitation of the Lemhi and Salmon Rivers dates back 14,000 years ago. The Salmon River was the dividing point among the first cultural split which occurred after 5,000 BC.
The reservation was disbanded in 1907 and the tribe sent to Fort Hall.
The Lewis and Clark Expedition entered Idaho on August 12, 1805 at Lemhi Pass in present-day Lemhi County.
As the oral history of the Lemhi-Shoshone is farther substantiated by the various journals of the Lewis and Clark party, the primary leader of the Lemhi Shoshoni was Camahwaite the brother of Sacajawea.
In addition, Captain Meriwether Lewis wrote that Sacajawea was a young woman of superior character and showed as much resolution and fortitude as any of his thirty men.
- The story of Sacajawea is so appealing that it adds the unique charm of bravery and motherhood to this early American epic journey of the Lewis and Clark.
See also In art, entertainment, and media as well as Memorials Reliable historical information about Sacagawea is very limited.
She was born into an Agaidika (Salmon Eater) of Lemhi Shoshone tribe between Kenney Creek and Agency Creek near Salmon, Idaho in Lemhi County.
The primary reason for the participation of Sacajawea as member of the Corps of Discovery was to facilitate the acquisition of horses (also known as spanish mustangs or the barb horse) from her people to cross the continental divide to the headwaters of the Pacific Ocean.
The primary reason for the participation of Sacajawea as member of the Corps of Discovery was to facilitate the acquisition of horses from her people to cross the continental divide to the headwaters of the Pacific Ocean.
see below; May 1788 – December 20, 1812; see below for other theories about her death), also Sakakawea or Sacajawea, was a Lemhi Shoshone woman who helped the Lewis and Clark Expedition achieve each of its chartered mission objectives exploring the Louisiana Territory.