US History Whiz's, Native American History, help needed. 10pnts?

US History Whiz's, Native American History, help needed. 10pnts? Topic: Meat case supplies
June 17, 2019 / By Ohndrea
Question: 1. Native Americans were forced to move out of their hunting lands on the Great Plains due to A) lack of buffalo to hunt. B) health epidemic. C) drought. D) migration of miners, farmer and ranchers to the Plains. 2. How would the Native Americans in the area be affected if the following scenario occurred? Jack Smith was one of the many farmers who went to the Great Plains to obtain a large plot of land hoping to earn his living growing wheat. The land that was part of his homestead was originally home to members of the Sioux tribe and Jack had skirmishes with some of them on his property. Jack and other settlers reported these incidents to local authorities and demanded something be done to keep the peace. A) They might be paid compensation from the government for their lost land. B) They could be given a portion of Jack’s land, based on the historical boundaries of the tribe. C) They could be forced to go to court to argue their case. D) They might be required to relocate to a reservation elsewhere in the Plains. 3. What attracted non-Native Americans to the reservations in the Black Hills? A) The open grasslands B) The discovery of gold C) The fertile farm land D) The large buffalo herds 4. How would the Native Americans in the area be affected if the following scenario occurred? Jeff Barnes was a soldier in the U.S. Army sent to Montana to assist in setting up military posts. Some of these posts were located on traditional Native American lands. A) They would migrate away from the army posts and peacefully settle in other nearby areas. B) Tribe members would trade with the army for food and supplies. C) The military presence in the area would incite some tribe members to attack the troops. D) The army would protect the Native Americans from settlers who tried to settle on tribal land. 5. Why did the Nez Perce tribe leave their homes? A) The land was depleted from farming. B) To follow the buffalo herds C) They did not want to be forced to move to another reservation. D) They lost a battle with the Sioux. 6. What was the major problem Native Americans faced on reservations? A) Tribal conflicts B) Drought C) Not enough land D) Poverty 7. By 1889, few buffalo remained in the Great Plains. Why did the U.S. Army encourage settlers to kill buffalo? A) To increase the value of buffalo meat B) Increase land available for farming C) To force the Native Americans onto reservations D) To make the Army more powerful 8. What did Congress do to deal with the problems between the settlers and Native Americans on the Great Plains? A) Sent the U.S. Army to defeat the Native-American armies. B) Tried to pay the Native Americans to leave the lands and move west. C) Created the Indian Peace Commission. D) Tried to assimilate the Native Americans into the Great Plains settlements. 9. George Custer and the Seventh Cavalry attacked a large group of Lakota and Cheyenne tribes in Montana and were completely destroyed in which of the following battles? A) Sand Creek B) Dawes Lake C) Red Cloud D) Little Big Horn 10. In 1887, Congress passed the Dawes Act, which gave each Native-American family an allotment of land to encourage farming. This Act adopted the policy of A) creating reservations for the Native Americans. B) putting all Native Americans west of the Mississippi River. C) assimilating the Native Americans into U.S. society. D) sending the Native Americans to Canada.
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Best Answers: US History Whiz's, Native American History, help needed. 10pnts?

Madge Madge | 4 days ago
lmfao my brain is bulging and i was gearing up to divulge knowledge, butt hell naw this way 2 long i aint that bored :p my bad
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Madge Originally Answered: History hw: native american battles help?
battle of little bighorn The aftermath of the battle was reviewed as late as wounded knee. Although the Indians won the day the sped up their own demise. The question of the rights being violated the cause for the Sioux going to war was lost over the clamor for vengeance. This vengeance lasted until Wounded Knee. chief joseph and the Nez Pierce surrender I actually walked Chief Joseph line of march of this campaign when i was a teen. I am not sure if I followed the entire path true but is must have been very close. Again since little big horn the west had little sympathy for the native population, even those that were sympathetic to the plight of the natives often believed that they were a hinder to progress. With little concern to the plight of native american when the natives got in the way, they were moved. oklahoma land rush Oklahoma was suppose to be Indian land, but once again the indians had no place to call home. When Oklahoma was open for settlement, another broken promise fell. massacre at wounded knee This was the end of the west, it was a pitiful act. Even the papers had difficulty trying to justify this horrible act. The Native American were regulated to a pitiful role, in a pitiful life on the reservations. Those that did not adapt into the new culture were left abandoned on the reservations, doomed to a life of handouts.
Madge Originally Answered: History hw: native american battles help?
The conflict of wounded knee which became between the final battles fought by utilising community individuals against the white guy,this conflict ended interior the natives being almost wiped out,not something for the white guy to be proud approximately.

Madge Originally Answered: I found out I'm 1/8th native american, how can I reconnect with my history and culture?
To do research on the ancestry, I recommend the following: 1. Speak to elders in your family who may know more details about the ancestor who is believed to have been Native American. What tribe did the person belong to? 2. Go back to the time frame when this side of the family can be traced to an individual who lived within a Native American community - perhaps a reservation or settlement. 3. Try and find documents such as enrollment records, school records, birth certificates, etc. from the family who was considered to be Native American. 4. Once you find the community, tribal group, etc. then you can do historical research in the library or internet. You can look at linguistic groups too. I think steps 1-4 are fairly satisfying for your personal endeavor in learning more. I enjoy doing research, so I can envision you gaining personal knowledge regarding your ancestors. If you have the motivation, you can proceed with step 5. If the documentation is verified, you can try and visit the Native American community if it still exists. If you do find the documentation and verify the ancestry, then you can perhaps find distant relatives. I always like the journey Alex Haley took to find his distant cousins in Africa after many years of research in his book "Roots." Step 6 - Avoid the "Four Corners" region. This is unfair and pejorative, but many within that community in the "Four Corners" there are some people will label you as a "wannabe" (fake Indian) even though you are simply trying to learn more about your distant Native American ancestry. I know because I am from the region and have seen "half breeds" or "quarter bloods" get ostracized for being part white. The identity of being "full-blooded" and fluent in the indigenous language is very strong in the "Four Corners." So outsiders who have a small amount of Native American ancestry can get ostracized. To be fair, the young people on the reservation may be willing to interact. But the historical reality is that most Native Americans are part white. It's rare to truly find a full-blooded Native American. There are many others like you who are "1/8." Sometimes I can see the Native American features even though a person may have as little as "1/16." I met one Cherokee woman like that in North Georgia who almost looked like a Zuni from the Four Corners Region except she was very fair skinned. Long ago the Cherokees of North Georgia who were full-blooded must have looked like the modern Zunis by Gallup, NM. As a 1/8 Native American you are not alone. It's great that you want to learn more about the Native American culture.
Madge Originally Answered: I found out I'm 1/8th native american, how can I reconnect with my history and culture?
Being 1/8 Native American means that an ancestor 3 generations back was a possible member of one of several hundred tribes in the US Since you are trying to not offend I would suggest that you attempt to learn which tribe you want to "re-connect" with, However, unless all generations from that person was a tribal member you will probably not be accepted, If you can find out the tribe the following into the search HISTORY AND CULTURE (tribe) or Access Genealogy either way you should find several sites that provide information about an individual tribe. On other thing, don't be disappointed it you learn that you do not have an ancestor who was Native American, it seems to be a very popular family story at the moment. I heard it all the time and about 99% either are not or cannot prove the connection.
Madge Originally Answered: I found out I'm 1/8th native american, how can I reconnect with my history and culture?
That is a "hit or miss" mission. I know because I have tried. I would suggest that you have ALL proofs of your line to the person that is supposed to be American Indian, and some proof that they were members of whatever tribe they belonged to. IF, and ONLY IF you have all of that, you might contact that tribe and ask what the regulations for membership are. Remember that there are a lot of "instant-Indians" out there like that Churchill fellow a few years ago, and Massachusetts politician Elizabeth Warren who claim "minority status" in order to get educational and employment (or political) advancements. After you see their rules, and IF your information is all in line and in agreement with the rules, you MIGHT want to contact the tribe again and notify them of your information and ASK for their assistance in proceeding. I, for instance had hard copies of my genealogy back to my ancestor who was reported to having been Abenaki. ONE out of the half dozen groups I contacted for information was friendly, but indicated that they weren't interested, Three were down-right hostile, and the rest didn't bother responding. I have been told of similar results from at least a couple of dozen others over the years. The bestowing of the "Title", "native American" belongs to the ones to whom the U.S. government allowed to have the authority to decide. That doesn't make YOU, or anyone else "more" or "less" whatever your ancestors were. The Tribes have their rules and can allow, or refuse membership, just like any other organization such as the D.A.R, S.A.R, or any other genealogical group.

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