Starvation and malnutrition made the Cherokees more prone to diseases like cholera, dysentery, and smallpox. After arrival in Oklahoma, the Cherokees tried to acclimatize to their new territory in the process re-establishing their system of government. Currently in the United
Soldiers escorted the natives to their new territory. Thousands of Cherokees died on the journey to their destination due to harsh conditions, “whooping cough, typhus, dysentery, cholera and starvation”. Protection of territory was promised to them but later ended in 1907 when Oklahoma became a state. The Indian territories have completely disappeared. America desired more land and spread of influence.
He led campaigns against the Creeks that lived in southern states in the Florida-campaigns that resulted in the loss of land for the natives. Hundreds of thousands of acres of land became white farmer owned. Although the theft of their land was unfair, most natives didn’t object or fight the White Americans. When the Native Americans would be stripped of their land, they would be put into “Indian colonization zone”, which, now in present day, is known as Oklahoma. When Andrew Jackson became president, he signed the Indian Removal Act, which gave the government the power to take native land and send the Native Americans to the “Indian colonization
The Seminole tribe gave the American Army a run for their money. Not wanting to migrate west because of the Upper Creeks, the Seminole tribe fought and killed to keep their roots planted. Eventually coming to the battle of the second Seminole war. After the loss of many men, the war ended and many Native Americans were sent to reservations in the west. A b c d e f g h I j k l m n o p q u r s t u v q Major Dade led seven officers and “110 men” on a march towards the Seminole Indians from Fort Brooke, which is present day Tampa.
He caused the death of hundreds of Indians. The Indian Removal Act was put in place to get land from the Indians to expand America. Courts told Jackson that he couldn 't take the Indians land. While the law was passed by congress. Andrew Jackson didn 't care he forced them walk to new land and hundreds of Indians died which was the Trail of Tears.
Imagine having to walk over 1200 miles because someone else wants you land. In 1820 five Native American tribes the Chickasaw, Choctaw, Seminole, Cherokee, and Creek Indians were invaded by all of the white people who came to the U.S from Europe, and the white men got very settled. Ever since the white men showed up to the U.S. there was conflict with the Native Americans. The Indian Removal Act is when southern Indian tribes formed their removal of the Natives and forced them to leave all of there stuff. I believe that the Indian Removal Act is a step in the wrong direction because we were not treating the Native Americans like human beings, it went against the constitution, and jackson wanted to build a wall to separate.
There were many of them all ages moving by horse, wagon, or walking. This shows Robert Lindneux wants us to visualize the hardship that Native Americans were forced into. The painting was created after the Westward expansion showing that it was not a good idea. William Weatherford, in “Adventures Among Indians”, stated “...my people are all gone--I can do no more than weep over the misfortunes of my nation. Once I could animate my warriors to battle: but I cannot animate the dead.” Native Americans fought back against the United States but many were killed during battle.
The removal of these tribes left more land for white Americans to settle in without the threat of attacks from Native tribes. Many tries including the Muscogee, Creek, and Seminole tribes were removed from their homes, but it was the Cherokee tribe that suffered the most. For the Cherokee nation the struggle to stay on their land they occupied in the state of Georgia, came long before the Indian Removal Act. In the 1820’s the state of Georgia was trying to convince the federal government to remove the Cherokees living with the states
The Native American removal was the process of evicting approximately 100,000 Indians from their homeland in the United States during the 1830s, resulting in the deaths of approximately 15,000 indigenous people (Britannica). At the time, President Andrew Jackson wanted to populate the Indian tribes’ home territories in the eastern United States with American citizens by forcing Native Americans to move west of the Mississippi River (Doc 6). Out of the tribes, only some followed the President’s orders voluntarily. Others, such as the Seminole tribe, resisted. The Native American removal was not justifiable given the tribes were trying to assimilate, they had already surrendered land to the US, the process was a waste of American time and resources, and the method of removal was inhumane.
The symptoms are identical to the paralysis with the name Bell’s palsy. Nevertheless, in the case of ghost sickness, the disease affects mostly males, who have similar personality traits, and range in age from twenty-five to forty years. Possibilities are, that these males have lost touch with the traditional Comanche culture due to the relocation of their tribe into a reservation. Specifically, abandoning from land, were the native Americans lived peacefully for a few centuries, could also debit to loosing part of their cultural heritage. All the sudden they went from a hunter-gatherer culture, to purchase canned vegetables at the grocery store.
This was a very controversial event that many people opposed. The law required that Natives not be forced to leave their lands; however, President Andrew Jackson, who had signed the Act into law, often ignored this, and took Native land by force. Native Americans were relocated to land west of the Mississippi that the United States had gotten in the Louisiana Purchase (History.com, 2009). The Choctaw nation was the first to be forced from its land. These Natives travelled on foot to their new lands, on what was later called the “Trail of Tears”.
The Choctaw village is located in the southeastern of the United States aka modern day Mississippi, Alabama, Florida, and Louisiana. They were forced to move to Oklahoma because US government has set “Indian territory” for the Indians to move to though few didn 't want to leave their home. Beside that fact about their village, they had a very stable village. The men hunted and went to war while the women farmed but mostly took care of the children and cook. Both genders did things to help their village so you couldn 't say the men did all the work while women did nothing.
government broke its promises, some of the Dakota Indians went to war against the white settlers. Many Dakota did not join in, choosing to aid and protect settlers instead. The fighting lasted six weeks and many people on both sides were killed or fled Minnesota. Former Minnesota governor Henry Sibley led an expedition of soldiers and Dakota scouts against the Dakota warriors. The war ended on December 26, 1862, when thirty-eight Dakota Indians were hanged in Mankato in the largest mass execution in U.S. history.
But the U.S and Mexico were in disagreement with the border of Texas and Mexico. The us said it was the Rio Grande, but Mexico said it was the Nueces River further north of the Rio Grand. The U.S tried to settle the dispute peacefully but the Mexican government got angered when the U.S offered the idea of the U.S buying the land from the Rio Grande to the Pacific Ocean, which led to the Mexican-American War. The Mexican-American War was a 2 year war from 1846 to 1858. This was a really bad war for the U.S despite only losing about 1,500 in the war over 10,000 troops died of disease like the yellow fever, measles, mumps and smallpox.
This assumption would ultimately cause St. Clair to lose a devastating amount of troops on the battlefield. On November 3, 1971, St. Clair and his troops made a camp along the Wabash River. St. Clair decided to camp in this location despite intelligence reporting of Native Americans following his soldiers. St. Clair dismissed the advice of President Washington and did not fortify the camp by nightfall. The Native Americans approached the camp before dawn on 4 November 1791.