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There is also an interview with the filmmaker Burns on a separate page. All told, the film-related content on Lewis and Clark: The Journey of the Corps of Discovery is about what one would expect to find in a well-done special features section of a DVD. In contrast, the content directed toward students and educators on the site has a great deal more to offer.

About Lewis & Clark Historic Trail

Actual events of the expedition are described and then different choices are posed to users for example, should the Corps of Discovery study or kill a bear that threatens to attack them? Should they camp during a sandstorm or push on into it? Each choice leads to a different outcome, allowing students to appreciate the contingency of history. The level of complexity seems pitched at middle school students, but could appeal to high school students and advanced elementary school students as well.

Additionally, the site provides extensive Lewis and Clark—related lesson plans for all grades K—12 and not only for history classes, but also for science, math, and language arts. Similar Items Original journals of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, ; printed from the original manuscripts in the library of the American Philosophical Society and by direction of its committee on historical documents, together with manuscript material of Lewis and Clark from other sources, including note-books, letters, maps, etc.

Author Lewis, Meriwether, Published Lewis, Meriwether, Thwaites, Reuben Gold , ed.

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Columbia River. October 31, William Clark the Great Shute The entire fall for three miles is sixty feet.

Lewis and Clark

Side near the lower point of this Island on the Stard. Side about feet high and paces around, we call the Beaten [Beacon] rock This amongst those people is considered as a great mark of buty, and is practised in all the tribes we have passed on this river more or less. Men take more of the drugery off the women than is common with Indians. This is certainly a fertill and a handsom valley, at this time crouded with Indians. This is the first night which we have been entirely clear of Indians since our arrival on the waters of the Columbia River.

November 7, William Clark Sold us Speake a language different from the nativs above with whome they trade for the Wapato roots of which they make great use of as food. Strans of bark Two Indians accompanied us from the last village, they we detected in Stealing a knife and returned, the river being too wide to See either the form Shape or Size of the Islands on the Lard Side. Great joy in camp we are in viuew of the Ocian, this great Pacific Octean which we been so long anxious to See. Those Indians are certainly the best Canoe navigaters I ever Saw.

November 21, William Clark Several Indians and squars came this evening I beleave for the purpose of gratifying the passions of our men, Those people appear to view sensuality as a necessary evill, and do not appear to abhore this as crime in the unmarried females. I saw the name of J. Bowmon marked or picked on a young squars left arm. The women of this nation Pick their legs in different figures as an orniment the[y] ware their hair loose, some trinkets in their ears, The women have more privalages than is common among Indians.

November 22, William Clark O!

November 23, William Clark Capt. November 24, William Clark [A vote of the men, as to location of winter quarters. They generaly agree that the Most Elk is on the Opposit Shore, and that the greatest Numbers of Deer is up the river at some distance above. Those squals were suckceeded by rain O!

The sea which is imedeately in front roars like a repeeted roling thunder and have rored in that way ever since our arrival in its borders which is now 24 days since we arrived in sight of the Great Western Ocian, I cant say Pasific as since I have seen it, it has been the reverse Elegant canoes. December - January December 3, William Clark the men sent after an Elk yesterday returnd. By Land. December 4, William Clark no account of Capt. I fear Some accident has taken place in his craft or party. December 11, William Clark we are all employed putting up huts or Cabins for our winters quarters, Sergeant Pryor unwell from a dislocation of his sholder, Gibson with the disentary, Jo.

The rain Continued moderately all day. I recved a pres[e]nt of Capt. The day proved Showerey wet and disagreeable. December 29, William Clark The Chin-nook womin are lude and carry on sport publickly the Clotsop and others appear deffident, and reserved. I gave the Cheif a razor, and himself and party left us after begging us for maney articles none of which they recevied as we Could not Spare the articles they were most in want of. Peter Crusat Sick with a violent Cold, The flees are So noumerous and hard to get rid of; that the Indians have different houses which they resort to occasionally, not withstanding all their precautions, they never Step into our house without leaveing Sworms of those tormenting insects; and they torment us in such a manner as to deprive us of half the nights Sleep frequently.

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December 30, William Clark The fort was completed this evening and at sun set we let The Indians know that, our custom will be to shut the gates at sun set, at which time they must all go out of the fort. Second draft our fortification is completed this evening and at Sun set we let the nativs know that our Custom will be in future, to Shut the gates at Sun Set at which time all Indians must go out of the fort and not return into it untill next morning after Sunrise at which times the gates will be opened, January 2, Meriwether Lewis we are infested with swarms of flees already in our new habitations; the presumption is therefore strong that we shall not devest ourselves of this intolerably troublesome vermin during our residence here.

January 2, William Clark The flees are verry troublesom, our huts have alreadey Sworms of those disagreeable insects in them, and I fear we Shall not get rid of them dureing our delay at this place. January 3, Meriwether Lewis our party from necessaty having been obliged to subsist some lenth of time on dogs have now become extreemly fond of their flesh; it is worthy of remark that while we lived principally on flesh of this anamal we were much more healthy strong and more fleshey than we had been since we left the Buffaloe country.

AbeBooks: Lewis & Clark: Exploring Collectible Books

January 3, William Clark as for my own part I have not become reconsiled to the taste of this animal as yet. January 4, Meriwether Lewis they appear to be a mild inoffensive people but will pilfer if they have an opportunity to do so where they conceive themselves not liable to detection. I therefore believe this trait in their character proceeds from an avaricious all grasping disposition. January 8, William Clark Clark measured feet. The natives January 12, Meriwether Lewis Drewyer I scarcely know how we should subsist were it not for the exertions of this excellent hunter.

I scercely know how we Should Subsist, I beleive but badly if it was not for the exertions of this excellent hunter; maney others also exert themselves, but not being accquainted with the best method of finding and killing the elk and no other wild animals is to be found in this quarter, they are unsucksessfull in their exertions. January - April January 16, Meriwether Lewis we have plenty of Elk beef for the present and a little salt, our houses dry and comfortable, and having made up our minds to remain until the 1st of April, every one appears content with his situation and his fare.

January 29, Meriwether Lewis Nothing worthy of notice occurred today.

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January 29, William Clark indeed my appetite is but Seldom gratified, not even after I have eaten what I conceve a sufficency. February 7, Meriwether Lewis This evening we had what I call an excellent supper it consisted of a marrowbone a piece and a brisket of boiled Elk that had the appearance of a little fat on it.

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The small pox has distroyed a great number of the natives in this quarter. Ordway, Willard and McNeal are all on the recovery. March 3, Meriwether Lewis Two of our perogues have been lately injured very much in consequence of the tide leaving them partially on shore. March 5, Meriwether Lewis They had neither killed nor seen any Elk. March 16, Meriwether Lewis the Indians remained with us all day, but would not dispose of their canoes at a price which it was in our power to give consistently with the state of our Stock of Merchandize. March 17, Meriwether Lewis for this canoe he gave my uniform laced coat and nearly half a carrot of tobacco.

I think the U'States are indebted to me another Uniform coat for that of which I have disposed on this occasion was but little woarn. March 19, Meriwether Lewis the most remarkable trait in their physiognomy is the peculiar flatness and width of forehead which they artificially obtain by compressing the head between two boards while in a state of infancy and from which it never afterwards perfectly recovers. I have observed the heads of many infants, after this singular bandage had been dismissed, or about the age of 10 or eleven months, that were not more than two inches thick about the upper edge of the forehead and reather thiner still higher.

I think the most disgusting sight I have ever behld is these dirty naked wenches. The men of these nations partake of much more of the domestic drudgery than I had at first supposed. March 23, Meriwether Lewis at 1 P. March 23, William Clark at this place we had wintered and remained from the 7th of Decr. March 24, Meriwether Lewis I saw some of these which represented human figures setting and supporting the burthen on their sholders. March 29, Meriwether Lewis we purchased a considerable quantity of wappetoes, 12 dogs, and 2 Sea otter skins of these people.

March 30, Meriwether Lewis they have also a very singular custom among them of baithing themselves allover with urine every morning. April 9, Meriwether Lewis John Colter one of our party observed the tomehawk in one of the lodges which had been stolen from us on the 4th of November last as we decended this river; the nativs attempted to wrest the tomahawk from him but he retained it. April 9, Meriwether Lewis a few men were absolutely necessary at any rate to guard our baggage from the War-clel-lars who crouded about our camp in considerable numbers.

I am convinced that no other consideration but our number at this moment protects us. The Cheif appeared mortified at the conduct of his people, and seemed friendly I hope that the friendly interposition of this chief may prevent our being compelled to use some violence with these people; our men seem well disposed to kill a few of them.

April 13, Meriwether Lewis The loss of one of our perogues rendered it necessary to distribute her crew and cargo among the 2 remaining perogues and 2 canoes, I soon obtained two small canoes from them for which I gave two robes and four elkskins. I also purchased four paddles and three dogs from them with deerskins. April 16, William Clark Great numbers of Indians came from both villages and delayed the greater part of the day without tradeing a single horse. This is the great mart of all this country. April - June April 17, Meriwether Lewis the salmon not having made their appearance proves a serious inconvenience to us.

I dispatched Shannon with a note to Capt. Clark in which I requested him to double the price we have heretofore offered for horses and if possible obtain as many as five, April 17, William Clark they tanterlised me the greater part of the day, saying that they had sent out for their horses and would trade as soon as they came.

I made a bargin with the chief for 2 horses, about an hour after he canseled the bargin and we again bargained for 3 horses which were brought forward, only one of the 3 could be possibly used the other two had such intolerable backs as to render them entirely unfit for service. I refused to take two of them which displeased him abnd he refused to part with the 3rd.

I then packed up the articles and was about setting out for the village above when a man came and sold me two horses, and another man sold me one horse, and several others informed me that they would trade with me if I would continue untill their hourses could be drove up. I purchased a dog April 21, Meriwether Lewis I ordered all the spare poles, paddles and the ballance of our canoe put on the fire as the morning was cold and also that not a particle should be left for the benefit of the indians.

May 1804 - September 1804

I detected a fellow in stealing an iron socket of a canoe pole and gave him several severe blows and mad[e] the men kick him out of camp. I now informed the indians that I would shoot the first of them that attempted to steal an article from us.