September 01, 1805
William Clark

a fine morning  Set out early and proceeded on over high ruged hills passing the heads of the Small runs which fall into the river on our left to a large Creek which falls into the river 6 miles to our left and encamped in the bottom, [They traveled across country to the North Fork Salmon River (Fish Creek on Clark's map) and camped a few miles south of Gibbonsville, ID near the mouth of Hull Creek on the opposite side of the North Fork.] Some rain to day at 12 and in the evening which obliges us to Continu all night  despatched 2 men to the mouth of the Creek to purchase fish of the Indians at that place, They returned with Some dried, we giged 4 Sammon & killed one Deer to Day.  the Countrey which we passed to day is well watered & broken Pore Stoney hilly country except the bottoms of the Creek which is narrow, all the Indians leave us except our Guide, one man Shot two bear this evining unfortunately we Could git neither of them

September 01, 1805
John Ordway

Cloudy.  we Set out at Sun rise and proceeded on up a high mountain  at the first pich one of the horses fell backward and roled over, but did not hurt him much.   we proceeded on up and down the high mountains  Crossed Several Creeks the water of which was verry cold.  considerable of pine and cotton timber along each of those branches, and pleanty of Servis berrys which are verry Sweet and good at this time.   in the afternoon we had Several Shower of rain and a little hail.  we descended a mountain down in to a valley through which runs a large Creek [ North Fork Salmon River, called Fish Creek by the Corp.]  we went on a Short distance up the valley and Camped at Some old Lodges. we giged Several Sammon in this Creek.  three men went down to the mouth of the creek and bought about 25 pounds of dryed Sammon and Sammon rose [Probably salmon roe.] with a fiew Small articles.  our hunters killed a Deer and wounded 2 bear at dusk.  we Came 23 miles this day.  we find abundance of wild or choke Cherries which are now ripe in this bottom  we gethered and boiled Some which eat verry well. Several Small Showers of rain this evening.--

September 01, 1805
Patrick Gass

We set out early in a fine morning, and travelled on nearly a west course. We found here the greatest quantity and best service berries, I had ever seen before; and abundance of choak-cherries. There is also a small bush grows in this part of the country, about 6 inches high, which bears a bunch of small purple berries. Some call it mountain holly; the fruit is of an acid taste. We are much better supplied with water than I expected; and cross several fine springs among the mountains through which we pass. At noon some rain fell, and the day continued cloudy. About the middle of the day Capt. Clarke's blackman's feet became so sore that he had to ride on horseback. At 3 o'clock we came to a creek, where there was fine grass and we halted to let our horses eat. There are a great number of fish in this creek. After we halted the weather became cloudy, and a considerable quantity of rain fell. We therefore concluded to remain where we were all night, having come this day 18 miles. Our hunters killed a deer, and we caught 5 fish.

September 01, 1805
Joseph Whitehouse

a fine morning   we Set out as usal and proceeded on over verry high mountains which was verry bad for our horses to climb up and down them.   passed across Several large creeks the water of which is verry cold.   considerable of pine & cotton timber on each of those creeks.   we find a great pleanty of Servis berrys which are verry Sweet and good at this time.   in the afternoon we descended a Mountain nearly as Steep as the roof of a house.   went down in to the valley in which runs through a large Creek. [North Fork Salmon River, the party's Fish Creek.]   passed by a plain near the Creek a Short distance.   Camped [On the North Fork Salmon River, a few miles south of Gibbonsville, near the mouth of Hull Creek.] after coming 23 miles this day & Camped a little before night on account of its raining.   Some of the men giged Several Sammon in the creek.   three men went down to the Mo. of it to purchase Some Sammon from a camp of Indians who Stay at the mo. of the Creek to fish.    they bought about 25 pound with a fiew Small articles.   the hunters killed a Deer and wounded two bear at dark but could not get them.   the wild or choke cherrys abound in this bottom.   we gethered and boiled Some which eat verry well.   a nomber of Indian lodges along the creek.   we had 2 at camp to Sleep in.   Several Small Showers of rain this day & a little Small hail

September 01, 1805
Joseph Whitehouse

a fine clear morning, we set out as usual & proceeded on over very high mountains, which were bad for our horses, to climb up & down them; We passed across several large Creeks, the water of which was very Cold, with considerable quantities of Pine & Cotton timber growing on each side of them, & plenty of sweet service berries which was very welcome to us at this time.--  In the afternoon, we assended a mountain nearly as steep as the roof of a house, and went down, into a Valley which had a large Creek running through it,--   and a fine plain a short distance from this Creek, We encamped after having come about 23 Miles this day.--   We stopped about 3 hours before night, on account of it raining, some of our party gigged several Salmon in the creek & three of our men also went down to the Creek in order to purchase some Salmon from a band of Indians, who stay as we were informed at the mouth of the Creek fishing--   They bought about 24 lbs. weight for some very trifling articles:   the hunters killed a Deer & wounded two bears this evening, but did not get them.--  The wild or choke Cherries were very plenty in this bottom, we gather'd some, which we boil'd & they eat very well--  There was number of Indian lodges of the Snake Indians lying along this Creek, & we had 2 of their Camping lodges to sleep in--  during this afternoon we had several small Showers of rain.--