I wasn't able to post photos with this last night. They are here now.
This week we visited Pompey's Pillar, a rock formation along the
Then, last year, we saw several museums that explored the history of the trip while we summered along the
The pillar or rock outcropping is named after Jean Baptiste Charbonneau, son of Toussaint Charbonneau and Sacagewea, the Shoshone Indian guide and interpreter who traveled with the Corps of Discovery.
There is a beautiful grove of Cottonwood trees between the pillar and the
This is a buffalo hide boat, like ones built by some of
Clark had two 28-foot dugout canoes made from some of the Cottonwoods growing along the
Members of the Corps of Discovery had been away from supply centers since 1803 and their clothes had worn out. By 1806 they were wearing buckskin clothing, like I tried on at the Pompey's
We saw some kayakers getting ready to float down the
We had been there and done that, so here I am checking out the T-Shirt.