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The American Pageant Chapter 23 Political Paralysis in the Gilded Age, Cover Slide Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Election Campaign in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, c A Republican Party brass band in action during the 1868 election campaign in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. The Union regimental colors and soldier caps demonstrate the strong federal presence in the South at this pivotal moment in Radical Reconstruction. (Andrew D. Lytle Collection, Louisiana and Lower Mississippi Valley Collections, LSU Libraries, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana) Election Campaign in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, c Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Funeral of President Lincoln, New York, April 25, 1865 by Currier & Ives The death of President Lincoln caused a vast outpouring of grief in the North. As this Currier and Ives print shows, his funeral train stopped at several cities on its way to Illinois to allow local services to be held. (Anne S. K. Brown Military Collection, John Hay Library, Brown University) Funeral of President Lincoln, New York, April 25, 1865 by Currier & Ives Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Railroad strike of 1877 This engraving depicts striking railroad workers in Martinsburg, West Virginia, as they stop a freight train on July 17, 1877, in the opening days of the great railway strike of that year. Engravings such as this, which show the strikers to be heavily armed, may or may not have been accurate depictions of events. But the photography of that day could rarely capture live action, and the technology of the day could not reproduce photographs in newspapers, so the public's understanding of events such as the 1877 strike was formed through artists' depictions. (Library of Congress) Railroad strike of 1877 Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Map: Popular Vote for President in the South, 1872 Popular Vote for President in the South, 1872 This map shows which candidate carried each county in the southeastern United States in Looking at both this map and the chapter-opening map, you can see the relation between Republican voting and African American population in some areas, as well as where the southern Republican Party drew strong support from white voters. Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Map: Popular Vote for Weaver, 1892 Popular Vote for Weaver, 1892 The Populist Party's presidential candidate, James B. Weaver, made a strong showing in This map indicates that his support was concentrated regionally in the West and South but that he had relatively little support in the northeastern states. Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Map: Presidential Election, 1896 Presidential Election, 1896 Bryan could not win with just the votes of the South and West, for they had few electoral votes. Even if he had won all the West, South, and border states, he still would have needed one or more northeastern states. McKinley won in the urban, industrial core region and the more prosperous farming areas of the Midwest. Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Map: The Barrow Plantation, 1860 and 1881 The Barrow Plantation, 1860 and 1881 The transformation of the Barrow plantation in Oglethorpe County, Georgia, illustrates the striking changes in southern agriculture during Reconstruction. Before the Civil War, about 135 slaves worked on the plantation, supervised by an overseer and a slave foreman. After the war, the former slaves who remained on the plantation signed labor contracts with owner David Crenshaw Barrow. Supervised by a hired foreman, the freedmen grew cotton for wages in competing squads, but they disliked the new arrangement. In the late 1860s, Barrow subdivided his land into tenant farms of twenty-five to thirty acres, and freedmen moved their households from the old slave quarters to their own farms. By 1881, 161 tenants lived on the Barrow plantation, at least half of them children. One out of four families was named Barrow. Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
Map: The Presidential Election of 1876 and the Compromise of 1877 The Presidential Election of 1876 and the Compromise of 1877 In 1876 a combination of solid southern support and Democratic gains in the North gave Samuel Tilden the majority of popular votes, but Rutherford B. Hayes won the disputed election in the electoral college, after a deal satisfied Democratic wishes for an end to Reconstruction. Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
1 What are the effects of the finalization of the transcontinental railroad? Closing of the “Wild West”-ecological disaster –American Character Changed?
America: Pathways to the Present Chapter 12 Reconstruction (1865–1877) Copyright © 2005 by Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Prentice Hall, Upper.
Section 1-5 Click the mouse button or press the Space Bar to display the information. Reconstruction Debate Americans faced many difficult issues over.
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The Road to War United States Civil War Content Area and Grade Level Grade Four –At Level 2, the student is able to –4.6.spi.2. determine how the issue.
Chapter 23 Political Paralysis in the Gilded Age, 1869–1896.
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Chapter 12 Reconstruction /3 of all wealth in Confederate states gone (much in the value of former slaves, $3 Billion) 40-50% of all.
4 d Reconstruction Standard 4 (d). Reconstruction USHC-4.4 Summarize the effects of Reconstruction on the southern states and the roles of the Thirteenth,
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A presentation by Gerrit Koepping. Employees and employers negotiate salaries and benefits individually This sometimes meant that employers could play.
CHAPTER 12 THE POLITICS OF RECONSTRUCTION RECONSTRUCTING SOCIETY THE COLLAPSE OF RECONSTRUCTION.
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CH 12 Reconstruction Journal Entry – Tues. Feb 16 Read An American Story on page 386. What would life be like to be a freed slave during.
This strike caused the government to break up the American Railroad Union because it interfered with the nation’s mail system and led to violence and destruction.
Reconstruction Ch. 12 notes 1) By 1865 large areas of the former Confederacy lay in ruins. A traveler on a railroad journey through the South described.
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Launch List 1. Where was the first shot fired of the civil war? 2. Where did the surrender take place? 3. Who took over for Lincoln as President?
© 2005 Clairmont Press Georgia and the American Experience Chapter 9: Reconstruction and the New South Study Presentation.
RECONSTRUCTION. THE BASICS – WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT RECONSTRUCTION What economic, social, and political reconstruction were The role of the Freedmen’s.
The Civil War and Reconstruction Standard 4. Regional Characteristics USHC-4.1 Compare the social and cultural characteristics of the North, the South,
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