Sacagawea was a Shoshone Indian who traveled with the Lewis and Clark expedition from 1804-1806. She was the slave wife of the expedition's French-Canadian guide, Touissaint Charbonneau; the only woman in the party, she also carried with her an infan...
Near what is now Idaho
December 22, 1812
Sacagawea also Sakakawea or Sacajawea, was a Lemhi Shoshone woman who
helped the Lewis and Clark Expedition achieve each of its chartered mission ...
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Nov 4, 2015 ... Biography.com casts a light on Sacagawea, Shoshone interpreter, and the only
female member of the Lewis and Clark expedition.
In 1800, when she was 12 years old, Hidatsa warriors raided her tribe and
captured many young people, including Sacagawea. The Hidatsa, an American ...
In 1800, when she was about 12 years old, Sacagawea was kidnapped by a war
party of Hidatsa Indians -- enemies of her people, the Shoshones. She was ...
Oct 1, 2014 ... Sacagawea, also spelled Sacajawea (born c. 1788, near the Continental Divide
at the present-day Idaho-Montana border [U.S.]—died ...
Sacagawea was a young girl, just 16 or 17 years old and pregnant, when Lewis
and Clark arrived at the Mandan villages in what is now central North Dakota.
In 1804, Sacagawea was living among the Mandan and Hidatsa, near present
day Bismarck, North Dakota. Approximately four years earlier, a Hidatsa raiding ...
Sacagawea summary: Real and accurate information regarding the history of
Sacagawea is hard to find. The Salmon Eater or Agaidika tribe was who she was