Native Americ Sacagawea And King Philip's War

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Native American
Sacagawea
Sacagawea was a Lemhi-Shoshone woman who interpreted for and guided Lewis and Clark. At 13 Sacagawea was taken as a wife by trapper, Toussaint Charbonneau. When Lewis and Clark asked the trappers if any of them would be willing to guild them, Charbonneau told them about his Native American wife. Sacagawea was pregnant at the time, but managed to aid the men greatly and help them out of intense situations. Her son, Jean Baptiste Charbonneau was born during the expedition. After the expedition Sacagawea and her husband went to live in St. Louis Missouri, where they had a daughter named Lizette. Sacagawea died in 1812 due to an unknown illness.
The Iroquois Constitution
The Iroquois Constitution was the oral constitution
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The Sioux people originally had a good relationship with the colonists and the chief named his son Metacomet with the English name of Prince Philip. But as the colonists took over Metacomet’s tribe’s land, he united several tribes against the colonists. The Indians lost, Metacomet died alongside thousands of other Native Americans, and hundreds more were taken as slaves. This ended Native American power in the area, giving the colonists new, safe land to settle …show more content…
He wrote the Declaration of Independence. He was the third of six children in a planter family. At 9 years old he began studying Latin, Greek, and French. He became a lawyer, married Martha Wayles Skelton, and had 6 children. He quickly became a leader among like-minded men and after authoring the Declaration of Independence, George Washington selected him to be the Secretary of State. He thought the federal government should be small, a very different opinion from The Secretary of Treasury, Alexander Hamilton. In order to face his adversary head-on he founded the Democratic-Republican party with James Madison. After getting the second most votes, he became vice-president to John Adams. The next time he ran, he won. During his presidency, he made the Louisiana Purchase, which doubled the size of the United States, and then sent Lewis and Clark to explore it. He upheld American isolationist policy as both England and France pushed America to join in on their wars. He also passed the Embargo Act of

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