3 edition of 1879 Metis trek to the Judith Basin found in the catalog.
1879 Metis trek to the Judith Basin
Mary Jean Golden
|Statement||by Mary Jean Golden.|
|Contributions||Montana Committee for the Humanities|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||80 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||80|
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As a kid, Charlie couldn’t get enough of western lore and excitement. He was a poor student, but loved to draw and model clay figures. His parents, much to their credit, encouraged his art. In , they sent Charlie east to a military school, hoping that the discipline would improve his school work. It didn’t work. The Judith Basin occupies a central place in Montana's history. For centuries, the lush grasses of the region attracted large numbers of buffalo, antelope, and deer. The abundant game, in turn, drew Indian hunting parties to this area. But the late — — Map (db m) HM.
'"The largest aind by far the best Metis community was that on Spring Creek. The hunters who founded it had chosen one of Montana's most beautiful lo-cations, midway in the green, well-watered Judith Basin Twenty-five families came in Red River carts in and thereafter the colony grew stead-ily; before any appreciable white migration. Aug - Janu Mary Jean (Lewellen) Golden, 81, was born Aug in Lewistown. She passed a.
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Get this from a library. Metis trek to the Judith Basin. [Mary Jean Golden] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.
Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat. Find items in libraries near you. MONTANA PEOPLE INDEX Page 2 AMYOT Joseph METIS Trek to the Judith Basin mt/fergus/judithbasin/metis/ ANDERSEN Gladys Olson Speaking of Montana mt/history. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.
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William Morriseau Metis joined HBC () Lac La Pluie The American Government drove the 1879 Metis trek to the Judith Basin book River Metis north across the Canadian boundary or south to the Judith Basin of central Montana.
In Musselshall and the Judith River drainages, the Indians and Metis gathered from all over Montana to hunt some of the last herds of bison. agents and government oﬃcials. By earlymany exiled families had banded together and they moved into the Judith Basin.
Here, they were informally referred to as the Spring Creek band. Although patriarchal families appeared to pre‐ dominate in the membership, the author points out the underlying importance of Catholic mixed.
By the vast buffalo herds were all but gone from the Great Plains. Many of the remaining animals had moved south from the Milk River of northern Montana and Alberta into the Judith Basin of central Montana. Riel returned to Montana from to continue on his mission to defend the Métis community in the United States.
Riel wanted the Métis and the Native people of the region to join forces and create a political movement against the provisional government. died in at St. James, Manitoba) invariably gave a fun-filled New Year’s Party at his home in the Red River Settlement.
His home was called Deer Lodge and was a frequent gathering place for the Métis, Indians and other residents in the area His New Year’s Day festivities consisted of dancing, music, songs, eating and socializing, and.
The prominent Métis entrepreneur James McKay (who was born at Edmonton House in and died in at St. James, Manitoba) invariably gave a fun-filled New Year’s Party at his home in the Red River Settlement.
His home was called Deer Lodge and was a frequent gathering place for the Métis, Indians and other residents in the area. She received a grant to write “ Metis Trek to the Judith Basin.” She also published other books to include “Policepersons,” a lovely science fiction book that includes things which are familiar to her that include family, science, ranching, and her silly sense of humor.
The Metis established Lewiston in Pierre Berger is credited with being the founder of Lewistown. Berger, along with his wife Judith Wilkie Berger, son Isadore Berger, Isaie Berger, Jean Baptiste Berger and Jacques Berger, as well as several other families made the trek into the Lewistown area in See also Harry W.
Duckworth, The English River Book: A North West Company Journal and Account Book of p. who notes he was “probably the father of the Metis, Bonaventure Parisien, who died at Red River insaid to be aged seventy. "JUST FOLLOWING THE BUFFALO" ORIGINS OF A MONTANA METIS COMMUNITY.
MARTHA HARROUN FOSTER. the vast buffalo herds were all but gone from the Great Plains. Many of the remaining animals had moved south from the:\1ilk River of northern Montana and Alberta into the Judith Basin of central Montana.
Mary Jean Golden, author of Nailing Down Montana!!. Short Sketches and Poetry, on LibraryThing. This is a book is about the nature of being Métis, and it explores how these people established and maintained their distinctive identity as they moved west from the Great Lakes to the Great Plains.
What is especially distinctive about Martha Foster's book is her attempt to tell a story that occurred south of the Canadian border. into the Judith Basin of central Montana. In fur companies provided the economic base of these rich grasslands, for a few more years, life a growing number of communities spreading went on as it had for centuries.
Following the westward from the Red River of Manitoba, buffalo came many Indian bands, as well as Minnesota, and North Dakota. Among the. One of the oldest buildings in Lewistown, today it is the only remaining building from Alonzo Reed's Reedsfort Homestead.
Reed and his partner John Bowles ran the first trading post nearby in the Judith Basin from to and Reed was likely responsible for enticing the Metis from the Milk River area to settle in the Judith Basin in Judith Basin’s greatest growth came with the homesteading phenomenon.
Between andthousands of homesteaders flooded into the unsettled areas around Lewistown. Just a few years later, drought and disaster hit. Tumbling prices, insect infestations, heat and high winds drove most of the homesteaders from the land. Although. Yellowstone Riverboat History [Extracted “in-part” from the Daily Herald Records, and John G.
MacDonald: “History of Navigation on the Yellowstone ”, Master Thesis, MSU ; and excerpts from the research books noted in the text below]. Revised Wednesday, Ma The era of river navigation began inwhen a new riverboat Yellowstone made its way up the Missouri to the.
Inwhat became known as the Spring Creek Band of Métis migrated into the Judith Basin from the Milk River region north of the Missouri River to hunt buffalo in the area. The extended families of Pierre Berger () and Francis Janeaux () established ⁃ location: Judith River.Flag as Inappropriate.Share Memories & Support the Family.
Mary Jean Golden Aug Janu