Plain view doctrine

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  • Powwow Highway Analysis

    Powwow Highway Task Sheet 1. How does Powwow Highway depict the Northern Cheyenne Reservation in Lame Deer, Montana? The reservation is depicted in a way which clearly shows that the people there are living below the average. Most of the houses have no windows, pylons are rare and the whole reservation looks empty. The only place where we can see some community life is the pub and the community room, where an IBA agent tried to convince the tribe to sell their lands. 2. Later the characters…

    Words: 960 - Pages: 4
  • Dust Bowl Outline

    I. Introduction a) Imagine being in the Midwest and then seeing a giant dust cloud. b) General info about Dust Bow. c) Because the Midwest became a failing region, many dreams were crushed. d) In the 1930's better known as "the dirty thirties", the dust bowl effected thousands of farmers and their families in the Southwest/Midwest. II. Body A)When the Midwest was a thriving community, people as far as New York came in hope of a better life, but soon turned downhill. 1) Land produced abundant…

    Words: 262 - Pages: 2
  • Dust Bowl Impact On Society

    the drought and wind came the poor farming methods allowed it to take the top sail away, resulting in a desert like landscape. Many natural events also helped cause the Dust Bowl. When the rain stopped it kill the plants and old root systems of the plains, this allowed the dirt to be loose on the surface. When the winds came they had no problem of taking soil with it creating small twisters on the fields. After the winds continued without rain it escalated and eventually the harmless twisters…

    Words: 521 - Pages: 3
  • American History: The Dust Bowl

    They lost family, friends, their homes, food, water, everything. The Dust Bowl was the name given to the Great Plains region devastated by drought in 1930s depression-ridden America. (“Dust Bowl”) Drought is a negative thing to people, and all living things. The dust killed plants, because it was dark for many years without sunlight, it killed animals because it…

    Words: 1416 - Pages: 6
  • Pawnee: Native American Tribe

    which is known as Nebraska. The Pawnee were forced to move to Oklahoma in 1800 and most of them are still there today. The woman wore deerskin skirts and ponche like blouses. Pawnee men wore breech clothes and leather leggings. Pawnee was known as the plains Indians because they lived in Nebraska and Kansas. They dried the buffalo…

    Words: 348 - Pages: 2
  • Personal Narrative: Ash Hollow

    One day after we left Ash Hollow, we travel by Chimney Rock. It is a huge tower of rock that blocks out the sun. It was magnificent. You could never see something that spectacular in Philadelphia. I keep looking back at the rock, watching it disappear into the distance, the sunlight fading. Fort Laramie is a great place to call home, if you are a trapper. It is just a trapper trading post. Lots of bison furs were transported back to Saint Louis in the twelve hours that we were at the fort.…

    Words: 277 - Pages: 2
  • Grass Hoppers In The 1930's

    During the years 1920 to 1939 life on the prairies had been very tough and difficult to live in due to the extremely tough economic times and climatic impact around the area. The most dominant factors of the cause are, the drastic climate change, the grass hopper plague and prices of products falling significantly low. In 1931, humongous Dust storms began. The dust-storm left every crop field empty and destroyed. As stated in the text “the wind would polish your hand if you left it out long…

    Words: 482 - Pages: 2
  • Westward Expansion In Bury My Heart At Wounded Knee

    Westward expansion in the US started mainly because of money. The west became a home for agriculture. Mining, a new money maker, first started there. The two industries drew people to work either in them, or in the towns where these workers resided. However, all this wouldn’t have been possible without the recently developed railroads. Railroads could transport product and people in a fraction of the time old wagon trains could. This new technology was what really made western expansion possible…

    Words: 810 - Pages: 4
  • Essay On Sioux Tribe

    They Sioux are an American tribe of first nations who lived from back before the settlers came until they were transferred to reserves in 1864. The Sioux spoke a variety of languages, including Lakhota, Teton or Teton Sioux and Siouan. The Sioux were controlled by the Chiefs who were respected warriors and leaders. The people of the Sioux also looked up to their elders too. Elders were old and experienced and were consulted a lot they were also the village's story tellers. Each village had…

    Words: 381 - Pages: 2
  • Summary Of Out Of The Dust By Karen Hesse

    named Billie Jo Kelby, the main character, who describes her life in the dust bowl from winter 1934 through fall 1935. The book is also spoken in the first person from Billy's point of view if you do decide to pick up the book Hesse briefly explains the harsh environments of the dust bowl (from Billie Jo’s point of view). When Karen Hesse wrote this story…

    Words: 768 - Pages: 4
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