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Ojibwe Spring

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					Ojibwe in Winter
What Foods Do They Eat?
            • They eat wild rice
            • They eat squirrel
What Were Some of the Chores
        They Did?
              • They made clothing.
What Did They Do For Fun?
             • They told stories
             • They played games
Bibliography

A New True book,The Chippewa
Alice Osinski
1992

The Ojibwe People
The Minnesota Historical Society
1973
Ojibwe Spring
 By Cody Hemenway
     Josh House
   Dayna Henrichs
    Kaitlin Glenz
Maple Sugar Groves

         • The Ojibwe moved to
           the Maple Sugar
           Groves from the
           Winter Hunting
           grounds.
         • Women made cone
           shaped wigwams to
           live in.
Maple Sugar
      • Ojibwe people
        gathered maple sap to
        make maple syrup and
        maple sugar.
      • Ojibwe tapped trees to
        get sap.
      • Ojibwe made candy
        out of maple sugar.
Food
  • Men speared at
    night .
  • Ojibwe used a
    birchbark torch to
    attract the fish.
  • Ojibwe ate venison
    from deer.They
    also ate fish and
    bear.
                     Tools
• Ojibwe used spears to
  catch fish.
• Ojibwe also used a
  spout to let the maple
  sugar come out.
• Ojibwe used bow and
  arrows to hunt.
                   Planting
• Ojibwe planted all
  sorts of food like
  berries and vegetables.
• Ojibwe used berry
  juices to dye beads.
                Leisure Time
• Ojibwe met friends
  and relatives around
  the fire when all their
  work was done.
• They told stories
  among each other.
Summer For The Ojibwe

      By:Rachel Kent
      Catelyn Stamm
        Tony Vang
      Calahan Stoffle
Wigwams
    • Bent cedar saplings to
      make the frame
    • Peeled birchbark off
      birch tree
    • Sewed birchbark onto
      frame
    • Put large hide for door
      on wigwam.
                  Gardening
• Planted corn, squash,
  beans, potatoes, and lettuce
• Gathered cranberries,
  strawberries, blueberries,
  raspberries,cherries, and
  grapes
• Squeezed cranberries for
  juice
Tanning Hides
       • Women put hide on
         round frame made out
         of branches.
       • Spread deer brain and
         urine on hide to
         smooth it
       • Scrape dirty germs off
         the hide with a sharp
         rock
                  Fishing
• Men fished with
  spears in canoes.
• Boys made
  arrowheads for the tip
  of spear.
• When fishing at night
  men used torches
  because fish are
  attracted to light.
Baskets
    • Peeled birch bark off
      the birch tree
    • Folded and cut the
      shape for the basket
    • Used sinew, twine, or
      longrass to sew the
      rim of the basket
                  Lacrosse
• In their leisure time
  they would play
  lacrosse.
• They would wrap deer
  skin around a rock and
  bent sticks to make
  rackets.
• Then they put nets on
  the rackets.
               Bibliography
A New True Book , The Chippewa
Alice Osinski
1992



The Ojibwe People
The Minnesota Historical Society
1973
Ojibwe Fall
 By:Alexis Meservey
   Olivia Hoesley
    Kyle Lindsay
   Bodie Brovold
The Rice Camp
       • They lived in the wild
         rice camp.
       • They lived in
         wigwams.
Wild Ricing
      • They went wild ricing
        in a canoe.
      • Two people went
        ricing at a time.
Wild Rice
     • They used two cedar
       sticks.
     • They also used a pole.
     • They got to the
       marshes by a birch
       bark canoe.
Shaking Wild Rice
         • They used birch bark
           baskets.
Stirring Wild Rice

         • They stirred the wild
           rice in a pot.
Storing Wild Rice
         • They stored the wild
           rice in birch bark
           baskets.
Bibliography

The Ojibwe People
The Minnesota Historical Society
1973

A New True Book, The Chippewa
Alice Osinski
1992

				
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