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Reconstruction Three Elements Three Phases Political

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Presentation on theme: "Reconstruction Three Elements Three Phases Political"— Presentation transcript:

1 Reconstruction 1863-1877 Three Elements Three Phases Political
Economic Social Three Phases Presidential Reconstruction Lincoln 1863-’65 Presidential Reconstruction Johnson ‘65-’67 Congressional (Radical) Reconstruction ‘67-’77

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3 Lincoln’s 10% Plan A state can be re-admitted if 10% of those who voted in 1860 pledge loyalty to the Union.

4 Isaac Murphy Arkansas governor

5 Andrew Johnson, 17th President

6 Trial of Andrew Johnson

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9 Ku Klux Klan 1868

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13 First buildings at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville ; 1872

14 Old Main was the first permanent building on the Arkansas Industrial University campus. Its exterior was finished in It is the only building built in the 19th century still standing.

15 Elisha Baxter governor

16 Joseph Brooks

17 Brooks-Baxter War

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19 Battle of Palarm, a skirmish of the Brooks-Baxter War in 1874
Battle of Palarm, a skirmish of the Brooks-Baxter War in Pictured is the Baxter steamboat Hallie, which was captured by Brooks’s forces on the Arkansas River near the mouth of Palarm Creek. (Painting by James M. Fortenbury)

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22 “Lady Baxter,” a Civil War–era sixty-four-pound cannon used by the backers of Elisha Baxter during the Brooks-Baxter War. The cannon is displayed at the Old State House in Little Rock

23 Five Generations of an African-American Family, 1862.

24 Interior View of the First African Baptist Church in Richmond
Interior View of the First African Baptist Church in Richmond. (Harper's Weekly, June 27, 1874)

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26 Sharecropping in the South, 1880

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31 Children of sharecropper, near West Memphis, Arkansas, 1935.

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35 Sharecropper’s child suffering from rickets and malnutrition Photo by Arthur Rothstein, Aug., 1935

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38 William Fishback “The Great Repudiator”

39 Judge Isaac C. Parker, circa 1875.

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42 Agrarian revolt or The rise of the angry farmer
Populism 1870s-1890s Agrarian revolt or The rise of the angry farmer

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44 THE AGRICULTURAL WHEEL
Come all ye sunburnt sons of toil,  Arise from thine oppression; 'Tis true we till the stubborn soil,  But a highway to progression, Which enemies cannot conceal,  Is opened by this mighty Wheel. Come, Let us join our hearts and hands,  And set this Wheel a-going; Perhaps 'twill roll to other lands,  Its seeds of fortunate sowing, 'Till all the world its power may feel,  And let's bless the Agriculture Wheel. Heed not the idle words of those  Who would our march to freedom stay. They get their money, food and clothes  From us who labor day by day; And if they could, I guess they'd steal  The power and glory of the Wheel.

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48 Black leaders from Helena around 1880. Seated center with hat is A. H
Black leaders from Helena around Seated center with hat is A. H. Miller, former slave turned businessman and state representative. Standing far right in the back row is J. T. White, founder of Second Baptist Church and veteran state legislator.

49 Mifflin Gibbs of Little Rock
First black municipal judge in U.S. history

50 Black Arkansas legislators (B. F. Adair, George W. Bell and S. H
Black Arkansas legislators (B. F. Adair, George W. Bell and S. H. Dawson) featured in an 1891 issues of the Freeman, a national African-American publication.

51 African-American Population distribution in 1890

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54 Jeff Davis Governor, Senator,

55 George Donaghey governor, Arkansas’s first Progressive governor State capitol Initiative and referendum Education Ended convict lease

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62 House chamber Senate chamber

63 Old Supreme Court Chamber

64 Joseph Taylor Robinson governor, 1913
senator, Dem. Candidate for vice-president, 1928

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68 Charles Brough governor, 1917-1921

69 Some Notable Arkansas Women
Carrie Nation leader in Prohibition Movement She would march into a bar and sing and pray, while smashing bar fixtures and bottles with a hatchet. Between 1900 and 1910, she was arrested some 30 times for "hatchetations," as she called them. Nation paid her jail fines from lecture-tour fees and sales of souvenir hatchets. Later in life, she lived in Eureka Springs.

70 Ida Jo Brooks Leader in Education and Medicine

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72 Elaine Race Riot, 1919 Scipio Jones

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75 Thomas McRae governor,

76 Three ongoing issues in state government, 1920s-today
Roads Schools Taxes

77 John E. Martineau governor 1927-1928

78 Conservative victories in the Culture Wars of the 1920s
Prohibition Resurgence of the Ku Klux Klan Anti-evolution

79 Two Natural Disasters One Man-Made Disaster Flood of 1927
Drought of 1930 One Man-Made Disaster The Great Depression

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83 Flood of 1927

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87 Harvey Parnell governor,

88 Drought of 1930 and “England Food Riot”

89 Junius Futrell governor, 1933-1937

90 Cotton hoers loading at Memphis, Tennessee for the day's work in Arkansas. June 1937.

91 Ozark family in Depression

92 Ozark family home

93 Sharecropper’s family in Washington County, Arkansas

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95 Boone Co., Arkansas

96 Negroes waiting for food in the Forrest City, Arkansas, concentration camp; 1937

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99 Evicted sharecroppers

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101 Franklin D. Roosevelt and the New Deal
FDIC AAA CCC – Devil’s Den; Petit Jean CWA and WPA REA Social Security

102 Devil’s Den State Park

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104 Dedication of University of Arkansas stadium; built by WPA in 1938

105 1934

106 CCC; planting trees

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113 Jerome Relocation Camp

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115 1942, Osceola, Arkansas

116 Figure 1. Machine Harvested Cotton as a Percentage of the Total Cotton Crop, Arkansas, California, South Carolina, and U.S. Average,

117 Sidney McMath gov

118 Harry Truman and Sid McMath

119 September 23, 1957

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121 Who's Who in the Central High School Crisis
Minnijean Brown, Elizabeth Eckford, Ernest Green, Thelma Mothershed, Melba Pattillo, Gloria Ray, Terrance Roberts, Jefferson Thomas, Carlotta Walls: The nine black students who were able to attend Central High School. Daisy Bates: President of the Arkansas NAACP and coordinator of the plan to enroll nine black students at Central High.     Virgil T. Blossom: Superintendent of Little Rock's public schools since 1953 and chief architect of the system's gradual desegregation plan.       Dwight D. Eisenhower: president of the United States       Orval E. Faubus: Governor of Arkansas, serving the second of his six two-year terms.       Amis Guthridge: Lawyer of strongly segregationist views and a leader of the Capital Citizens Council of Little Rock.       Brooks Hays: Democratic congressman, considered a racial moderate, who tried to mediate between Eisenhower and Faubus.       Jim Johnson: Loser of the 1956 Democratic gubernatorial primary as an outspoken segregationist, to be elected in 1958 as an associate justice of the Arkansas Supreme Court.       Thurgood Marshall: NAACP chief counsel.

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129 1997 - Daisy Bates, Governor Mike Huckabee, Mayor Jim Dailey, and the Principal of Central High.

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131 J. William Fulbright 1939-1942 president of Univ. of Ark.
, U.S. congressman , U.S. senator from Arkansas 1943 Fulbright Resolution, putting the House on record as favoring U.S. participation in U.N. 1946 Fulbright Program, establishing an educational exchange program for scholars between the U. S. and foreign countries. , chairman of Senate Foreign Relations Committee Critic of Vietnam War

132 December 2, 1966

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134 Dale Bumpers Governor, Senator,

135 David Pryor Governor, Senator, Father of Mark Pryor

136 Bill Clinton Governor & President

137 Bill Clinton

138 Frank White

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140 Jim Guy Tucker Governor,

141 Mike Huckabee,

142 Gov. Mike Beebe Sen. Blanche Lincoln Sen. Mark Pryor

143 Population today is 2.75 million Racially, Arkansas is:
79% White non-Hispanic 16% Black 3% Hispanic 1% Asian

144 Growth in Sun Belt,

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146 Arkansas’s Workforce Total workforce 1,330,000
32% Services (includes health care, teaching, repair) 24% wholesale or retail trade 22% manufacturing 7% percent in transportation or public utilities 5% percent in construction 4% percent in finance, insurance, or real estate 4% government 1% farming, forestry, or fishing Only 5% of the state’s workers are members of a union.

147 Religion in Arkansas Christian – 86% Other Religions – <1%
Protestant – 78% Baptist – 39% Methodist – 9% Pentecostal – 6% Churches of Christ – 6% Assemblies of God – 3% Other Protestant – 15% Roman Catholic – 7% Other Christian – 1% Other Religions – <1% Non-Religious – 14%

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