Fort Hall Indian Reservation
The Shoshone and Bannock Indians originally roamed the areas of what is now the states of Wyoming, Utah, Nevada, and Idaho. In their search for food, they hunted, gathered, and fished for salmon. Horses introduced in the early 1700s allowed some groups to travel great distances in pursuit of buffalo.The first white men to explore the west were the trappers and explorers. Sacajawea, a Lemhi Shoshone woman, led Lewis and Clark through the west to the Pacific Ocean.A Presidential Executive Order established the 1.8 million acre Reservation in 1867 and was confirmed by the Fort Bridger Treaty of 1868. A survey error reduced the size of the Reservation to 1.2 million acres in 1872 and other encroachments reduced the Fort Hall Reservation to its present size.
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