Body tattooing was common to both genders. The Winnebago’s named themselves the Ho-chunk. The Ho-Chunks are originally from the Illinois and Wisconsin by the Great Lakes. In the 19th century the U.S. government forced the Winnebago and Ho-chunk tribes to move their reservations west of Wisconsin to Minnesota, North Dakota and finally in Nebraska. Through these moves, many tribe members returned to previous homes.
He was a doctor, she was a Sunday school teacher. That year they placed their mission with the Cayuse tribe near Fort Walla Walla. Other missionaries, Henry and Eliza Hart Spalding placed a mission 125 miles away with the Nez Percés tribe. The Whitmans thrived at first, but over the next decade, the Cayuse knew the missionaries brought more Whites and diseases with them. In 1847, the Cayuse attacked the mission, killing the Whitemans and other Whites.
Scotch-Irish The Scotch-Irish term refers to the quarter million Irish Presbyterians and other Protestants that came from the Province of Ulster who immigrated to North America primarily during the colonial era, and their descendants. Many of the Scotch Irish were descended from Scottish and English families who had been transplanted to Ireland during the Plantation of Ulster in the 17th century. While an estimated almost half a million Americans reported "Irish" ancestry in 2008, an additional several million more people identified more specifically with "Scotch Irish" heritage. People in England and Ireland that are of a similar ancestry usually refer to themselves as Ulster Scots, with the term "Scotch-Irish" used only in
Amish The name "Amish" comes from Jakob Ammann, an early Swiss Anabaptist whose controversial teachings caused a schism in the Mennonite church in Europe. Amish, is a belief within Protestant (anabaptistisk / mennonittisk) Christianity which is widespread in USA. Amish began immigrating to North America in the early 1700s. There are about 250, 000 Amish living in over 28 states in USA. Most of them lives in Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indiana.
He brought back to Europe the first formal knowledge of North America's northern coastline. | | | | | * Question 5 1 out of 1 points | | | As a result of the Black Death, | | | | | Selected Answer: | c. it is estimated that one-third of the people of Europe died in the late fourteenth century. | Correct Answer: | c. it is estimated that one-third of the people of Europe died in the late fourteenth century. | | | | | * Question 6 1 out of 1 points | | | Gilbert and Raleigh attempted to establish English outposts in
The American today is surrounded by remnants of cultures and practitioners of religions whose origins are foreign to this country. These are at least three generations past but it still remains that most of us belong to one of these foreign countries through our ancestors. In 1950 most in the 20-square-block area of Lower Manhattan were Italian-born. In the late 1700s, the newly formed United States experienced the arrival of a number of religious dissenters from Germany. in the 1830s through 1890, Germans represented at least one-quarter of the immigration.
Most Americans in the eighteenth century attended church every Sunday. Saint James was the first Anglican Church to ever be created (Religion in Eighteenth Century America). Americans believed churched displayed colonial service to God (Religion in Eighteenth Century America). The Great Awakening made a historical mark on time. Evangelism, also known as deism, is the best way to describe the Great Awakening (Religion in Eighteenth Century America).
The expedition’s co-leader was a man named William Clark and he was 32 years old. Clark was Lewis’s friend from the military and both Lewis and Clark had been armature scientist and had conducted business with the Native Americans. The expedition left St. Louis in 1804 and slowly worked its way up the Missouri river. Lewis and Clark kept a journal they encountered Native Americans and they encountered many animals and also Native American groups and one young Shoshone girl named Sacagawea joined their group as a guide. After 18 months and 4,000 miles they headed back.
Last month she gave 40 sheep for 10 additional acres of land. Isabel also makes the observation that 35 of Deyonne’s sheep belong to another man and he merely keeps them. Deyonne counters that he has a large one-room cabin that he built himself. He claims that he has been offered 3 acres of land for the cabin. Besides these things he has a plow, which was a gift from a friend and is worth three goats; two carts, which were given him in trade for a poor acre of land; and an ox, which he acquired for 5 sheep.