A 1908 watercolor called “York” by C.M. Russell depicts a meeting between Chief Le Borgne and William Clark’s slave, York. The chief was trying to remove the color from York’s skin.
A 1908 watercolor called “York” by C.M. Russell depicts a meeting between Chief Le Borgne and William Clark’s slave, York. The chief was trying to remove the color from York’s skin. Courtesy Photo Idaho Statesman file
A 1908 watercolor called “York” by C.M. Russell depicts a meeting between Chief Le Borgne and William Clark’s slave, York. The chief was trying to remove the color from York’s skin. Courtesy Photo Idaho Statesman file

Lewis and Clark group, fur traders first explored what became Idaho

October 29, 2016 05:23 PM