Basin Plateau Aboriginal Sociopolitical Groups by Julian H. Steward

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By Julian H. Steward

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Page 19 of roots or tubers and berries is greater in the north. This was of some advantage in food gathering as roots permit a longer harvesting period. The following tabulation, though not based upon a complete list of all edible plants, is a fair sampling of the relative numbers of different kinds of plants. Lemhi13203238JP. Gathering implements and methods of storing and preparing plant foods have been described previously. It remains here to sketch their effect upon seasonal subsistence activities.

Lewis and Clark described the Shoshoni on the Lemhi River, Idaho, visited by them 60285382 Page 6 in 1806, with their usual completeness. But from the Lemhi River they turned northward and saw little more of the Basin-Plateau peoples in question. The Astoria party went down the Snake River in 1811, making records which Irving compiled (1897). Observations by Ross (1849, 1855) in this region during the next 15 years are of doubtful accuracy. Wyeth, who founded Fort Hall in 1834, made valuable observations in Schoolcraft (1851, vol.

Ogden, the first visitor to write of the northern portion of this country, traveled the Humboldt River in 1827-28 and wrote that the Indians were numerous, wretched, and wild (vol. 11, p. 383). Near Malheur Lake, Oregon, he met Indians (probably Northern Paiute) who were leading a wandering life, and were wild and starving (vol. 11, p. 208), and on the plains somewhere between the Raft River and Owyhee River he met Indians moving on foot, loaded with baggage (vol. 11, p. 362). Campbell (1866, p.

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