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I was used to seeing Indians hunt my relatives and neighbors for trophies and food. My family was lucky since my father was protective and always knew the paths to use in order for us to avoid confrontations with the Native Indians. At the beginning of the 1840s, my father and mother used to give me tales regarding a community that trekked as they moved towards the mountains. This community, which was different from the natives in skin color and the mannerisms, had first made the trip to Oregon in 1836. However, the 1840s marked the largest migration when what I could hear being called ‘pioneers’ made the trip in a group that my family and friends estimated to be about a thousand (“The Oregon Trail”).
They had different objectives to move to different locations. In this case, I heard that some looked for some stones called gold, which I heard people say was precious and was available in a place called California. Others looked for farmlands in Oregon’s Willamette Valley in order to carry out farming activities (“The Oregon Trail”). I did not know what farmlands were, but I was shocked to find out that my neighbors and I could not roam freely once this new group of people settled in a place.
These people moved with strange things, which I understood carried their possessions, and I had not seen such things in my life. However, some other strange animals used to pull these wagons with some of these animals resembling buffaloes while others had some similarities with zebras, although without the stripes with some of them very huge than zebras. I came to understand that the animals that resembled zebras were either mules or horses while those that were similar to buffalos were oxen (“The Oregon Trail”). One thing I could not understand was why these people could not mount on these carriages. Instead, most of them walked the 2,000 miles on foot. In effect, some of them died
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I visited this nature trail on Saturday, 21st August 2011, at 10:00 AM. The weather was partly sunny and the temperature was about 800 F. Although it had rained a few days earlier, I found the ground dry and the trail very inviting. The Small nature trail is located just off Fairbanks Street, behind the Harvard Elementary School.
The indigenous population was progressively reduced in a variety of ways. They were killed directly by firearms during organized wars and individual acts of vigilante violence and were killed indirectly by the addition of European diseases such as smallpox, measles and influenza.
The discussion will focus on socio-cultural anthropology with a bias toward the people’s ethic orientations. The purpose of this paper is to study the ethnographic characteristics of construction workers in Roseburg, Oregon. Main objective 1. To establish the socio-cultural characteristics of construction workers in Roseburg, Oregon Aims of the Study 1.
Our journey started in 1843 with almost 800 people, numerous wagons that were almost 100 as well as almost 4500 cattle. The Oregon Trail took us over five months to complete even though some of us did not live to see the end of the journey (Harrell, 2005).
Marcus Whitman led American settlers into Oregon in 1840. a dispute developed over this territory as American settlers moved in. in 1844, the slogan "fifty-four forty or fight", which meant the United States would take over all the Oregon territory, helped elected James Polk president.
Rather they were displaced by Jackson's enforcers. The Cherokee were brutally forced to walk on foot or rode their horses. Their journey started from the mouth of the Hiawassee in Tennessee across the Cumberland Plateau to McMinnville and then north to Nashville where they crossed the Cumberland River.
Three years ago, in 1833, an illegitimate treaty was signed which agreed to our removal as a people from our lands. The signers of the so-called Treaty of New Echota (“Removal Act “) were not legal representatives of the Cherokee nation and therefore the