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Louisiana Purchase / Lewis & Clark 1803 Vocabulary

Across
camass; any of several plants of the genus Camassia, of the lily family, especially C. quamash, of western North America, having long clusters of blue to white flowers and edible bulbs.
dried meat pounded into a powder and mixed with hot fat and dried fruits or berries, pressed into a loaf or into small cakes, originally prepared by North American Indians.
Grumbling; complaining
A social or official position or standing, as in the armed forces
marked by or attended with ignominy; discreditable; humiliating:
a heavy iron block with a smooth face, frequently of steel, on which metals, usually heated until soft, are hammered into desired shapes.
The upper edges of the side or bulwark of a vessel
Transport devices, formerly used by the Plains Indians, consisting of two poles joined by a frame and drawn by an animal
the carrying of boats, goods, etc., overland from one navigable water to another.
A native boat, especially an American dugout
Down
a pointed instrument for piercing small holes in leather, wood, etc.
Frolicking
to deprive of force or strength; destroy the vigor of; weaken.
situated beneath the moon or between the earth and the moon; characteristic of or pertaining to the earth; terrestrial.
a massive, elephantlike mammal of the genus Mammut (Mastodon), that flourished worldwide from the Miocene through the Pleistocene epochs and, in North America, into recent times, having long, curved upper tusks and, in the male, short lower tusks; a person of immense size, power, influence, etc.
A heavy rope formerly used for towing boats on rivers in the US and Canada
A narrow walkway, especially one high above the surrounding area, used to provide access or allow workers to stand or move, as over the stage in a theater, outside the roadway of a bridge, along the top of a railroad car, etc.
Bending or twisting out of shape, especially from a straight or flat form, as timbers or flooring