Explores the experiences of American children who traveled west to Oregon or California on wagon trains between 1841 and 1869, focusing on transportation, chores, recreation, and dangers.
|Series||Picture the American past|
|LC Classifications||F593 .L58 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||48 p. :|
|Number of Pages||48|
|LC Control Number||98003153|
Library Book: Children of the Trail West by National Geographic Learning A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name. The spine remains undamaged. At ThriftBooks, our motto is: Read More, Spend Rating: % positive. Get this from a library! Children of the trail west. [Holly Littlefield] -- Explores the experiences of American children who traveled west to Oregon or California on wagon trains between and , focusing on transportation, chores, recreation, and dangers. Children of the Wild West follows the daily lives of children on the trails of the old west. From migrating to building, this book covers everything you might want to know about children in the west. In this book several stories are created to give a feel for what it was like to live as a child during the times when the West was still "Wild".Cited by: Children on the Oregon Trail by Anna Rutgers Van Der Loeff is a very moving and interesting novel based on factual events that occurred during the 's in the United States of America. It captures the spirit of courage and determination among the pioneers and their families as they journey through challenging times/5(33).
Women had many children to help with chores on the trail. Most of the children, especially the girls, were illiterate. It wasn't until the middle 's that school became an option for the children. This is a map of trails in the west in the year The Orphan Train Movement was a supervised welfare program that transported orphaned and homeless children from crowded Eastern cities of the United States to foster homes located largely in rural areas of the orphan trains operated between and , relocating about , orphaned, abandoned, abused, or homeless children. Three charitable institutions, Children's Village. The True Story of the Sager Family. by Sarah Kirk. In the days of the Pioneers, many people dreamed of going to Oregon or California. If you were a gold prospector, you might have decided to go to California for the gold. But if you were a farmer, your dream was the rich soil of Oregon ’s Willamette Valley; where land was abundant and free of charge. Free land was appealing, and when the. The Sager orphans were the children of Henry and Naomi Sager. In April the Sager family took part in the great westward migration and started their journey along the Oregon Trail. During it, both Henry and Naomi died and left their seven children orphaned. Later adopted by Marcus and Narcissa Whitman, missionaries in what is now Washington, they were orphaned a second time, when both .
Twaddle books are books that dumb down your child. They are poorly written and overly predictable. Think of Twaddle books as junk food. Sure, most junk food tastes great and serves an immediate purpose, but there is no sustenance. This book describes how she overcame a wall of hardships, including an Iditarod Trail race that left her with severe frostbite, the dissolution of her 8-year relationship, and the fear of leaving a stable job as a newspaper editor, all in the days leading up to her incredible race. The Log of a Cowboy by Andy Adams. Widely considered the most authentic narrative of cowboy life ever written, The Log of a Cowboy follows the passage of Tommy Moore, a young cowboy helping to drive three thousand circle-dot longhorns along the Great Western Cattle Trail from Brownsville, Texas to Montana in The book is based on author Andy Adams' experiences on the trail. What was life like for pioneer children on the Oregon Trail? Many children made the five month trek west with their families. It's estimated t of the emigrants were children. Many children were sad to leave home, and worried they would never see or .