Ppt on indian textile industries chicago

XRF Applications on Native American Collections Cheryl Podsiki The Field Museum, Chicago Symposium School for Advanced Research Indian Arts Research Center,

Chicago Symposium School for Advanced Research Indian Arts Research Center, Santa Fe, NM May 28, 2009 Applications Manufactured for use in Environment : Soil samples Modern Metal Alloys : Scrap metal industry Analytical Standards Adapted for use by Health Department : Lead paint, asbestos, plastics, electronics, toys, pesticides Museum Collections and Research : Metal alloys, glass, ceramics, obsidian, minerals, pigments, paints, mordents, textiles/ as a toxicologist, industrial/occupational hygienist – safe/


Growth of American Industry. Creating the Railroad  Large outburst of rail construction after Civil War  Costly business endeavor that required government.

paid for it by the mile (Problems?)  Irish immigrants provide labor/defense from Indian attacks  “Hell on wheels” – tent towns filled with alcohol & prostitutes / South turns to cotton  Cotton mills built, textiles save the South Impact of New Industrial Revolution in America  Economic miracles bring wealth, higher/reform, not political  Haymarket Square episode  After numerous strikes, violence erupts in Chicago  Bomb kills dozens, public mistakenly connects Knights with the anarchists  Inclusion of/


Key Concept 6.2 Period 6: 1865 – 1898. The New Curriculum  Key Concept 6.2 “The emergence of an industrial culture in the United States led to both greater.

“The emergence of an industrial culture in the United /businesses proliferated  Factories provided work for unskilled laborers and immigrants  New textiles, slaughterhouses, etc. Key Concept 6.2 I  C: “Americanizing”/$ for political support – Tammany Hall  Settlement Houses:  Hull House – Chicago – helped immigrants adjust to American life  Women’s clubs and self-help /Concept 6.2 II  B: Competition for land between whites, Indians, and Mexican Americans led to increased violent conflict  Sand Creek/


Expansion and Growth of America VUS 8a. Essential Understandings In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, economic opportunity, industrialization,

Immigrants Flock to America Immigrants worked in textile and steel mills in the Northeast, the clothing industry in New York City, and Slavs, / to American society Growth of Cities As the nation’s industrial growth continued, cities such as Chicago, Detroit, Cleveland, Pittsburgh, and New York grew rapidly / expansion was accomplished through wars against the Plains Indians, leading to new federal Indian policies. Essential Understandings Industrial development raised the standard of living for millions /


Industry Comes of Age 1865 - 1900. The Iron Colt Becomes an Iron Horse Railroad production increased –1865 – 35,000 miles - 1900 – 192,556 miles Congress.

a day –Built a total of 1086 miles Indian attacks were regular –Many Indians and workers died during construction Central Pacific Railroad /Emerges Andrew Carnegie – “vertical integration” –Controlled all aspects of an industry –(he mined the iron, transported it, refined it, & turned into/ north –Kept South as supplier of raw materials Textile Mills in the South 1880s: northern capital brought /of Labor Haymarket Square Riot – May 4, 1886 –Chicago police advanced on a meeting called to protest brutality /


Closing of War Industries  major effects such as high inflation, women returning to home, rising unemployment, increasing labour unrest Winnipeg General.

smuggling alcohol and distributing it to different illegal businesses. Al Capone from Chicago was one of these gangsters. He made $105 million a year smuggling/ in the Indian Act 1867, creation of residential schools, and policy of enfranchisement (right to vote if give up Aboriginal status)  League of Indians- created in/were given low paid jobs and lived in overcrowded conditions.  Workers in ‘old’ industries (e.g. mining, textiles) did not prosper - they were low paid.  Crazy New Inventions Crazy New /


Kenichi Ohno (VDF/GRIPS) Revised August 11, 2009

– Econ. Planning Unit Thailand – NESDB Taiwan – Kuomintang Elites Indonesia – “Berkeley Mafia” Chile – “Chicago Boys” So why not Vietnam also? Ministries (Policy Implementers) Technocrat Group as the Brain of Government Work /Industry Coordination Council (ICC) Political Parties Budget dialogue Govt. only (8 ministries/agencies) Industry Policy and Incentive Committee (IPIC) Annual dialogue Govt.& business Malay society Chinese society Indian society Industry Cluster Working Groups (18 CWGs) Industry /


Industry Comes of Age 1865-1900. The Iron Colt Becomes an Iron Horse Due to the expansion of the country, many new railroads were built. Congress began.

were forced to pick up their rifles and fight when Indians attempted to defend their lands. Rail-lying at the California / just bad ones. The South in the Age of Industry Throughout the industrial strive in the North, the South produced a smaller /matter where it was shipped. The South strived in manufacturing cotton textiles. By 1880, northern capital had created cotton mills in the/ of Labor On May 4, 1886 in Haymarket Square, Chicago police advanced on a meeting called to protest alleged brutalities by/


Ch 24 Rise of Industry RRs, Industrialization, Immigration, Labor Unions.

hired to lay eastern route. RR workers defended tracks from Indian attacks Averaged 7-10 miles of track per day Central /Industry Agrarian – James Buchanan Duke: cigarette industry: American Tobacco Company Donations to Duke University – Henry Grady (Ed. Atlanta Constitution) urged S. to industrialize – No. companies set rates to keep S from gaining competitive edge Textile/ of Labor Involved in several May Day strikes; half failed – Chicago: (80K knights & hundreds anarchists) May 4, 1886- Police advancing/


State SOL History Review USII.4e-USII.6d 1. What are the negative effects of industrialization? Child labor Low wages, long hours Unsafe working conditions.

African Americans, but other groups also kept segregated 2. (continued) Also, American Indians were not considered citizens until 1924. 3. Why were “Jim Crow” laws / 14. Jim Crow Southeast 15. San Francisco Pacific 16. Textile Industry Northeast 17. Denver Western/ Rocky Mountain 18. Harlem Renaissance Northeast 19. Atlanta /Southeast 38. St. Louis Midwest 39. San Antonio Southwest 40. Seattle Pacific 41. Chicago Midwest 42. Nebraska Midwest 43. Ohio Midwest 44. Maine Northeast 45. Florida Southeast/


Industry Comes of Age Chapter 24 1865-1900. The Iron Colt Becomes an Iron Horse  Due to the expansion of the country, many new railroads were built.

", were forced to pick up their rifles and fight when Indians attempted to defend their lands.  Rail-lying at the California/just bad ones. The South in the Age of Industry  Throughout the industrial strive in the North, the South produced a smaller/where it was shipped.  The South strived in manufacturing cotton textiles. By 1880, northern capital had created cotton mills in the/of Labor  On May 4, 1886 in Haymarket Square, Chicago police advanced on a meeting called to protest alleged brutalities by/


Sectionalism! North, West, South Mr. Owens. Essential Questions What were the causes and effects of the rise of the cotton industry in the South and how.

national political concerns especially on economic policy and slavery? The North Industrial & Urban Northeast: textiles, & variety of other goods: farm machinery, clocks & shoes /steel plow (John Deere) & mechanical reaper (Cyrus McCormick) more efficient New Cities: Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Buffalo Immigration: surged primarily in North & Northwest Immigration &/“ The Supreme Order of the Star-Spangled Banner ” The West American Indians: Exodus west by force or choice west of Mississippi & many adapt/


American Society in the Industrial Age. African Americans Post Reconstruction Army removed, Southern states govern to oppress African- Americans –Hall.

Problems Long Work Days Low pay Poor working conditions Industrial accidents Dissatisfaction with work – Monotony No benefits/sick leave/vacation Child Labor Working Women Worked more and more outside the home Textile mills employed a large % of women Paid lower /the poor –Workers were young idealists –Some men, but many women – fresh from college Hull House – 1889 – Chicago –Founded by Jane Addams Reformers Henry George: Progress and Poverty –Believed that those who create should reap the benefits –/


American Society in the Industrial Age. African Americans Post Reconstruction Army removed, Southern states govern to oppress African- Americans –Hall.

Long Work Days Low pay Poor working conditions Industrial accidents Dissatisfaction with work – Monotony No benefits/sick leave/vacation Child Labor CHILD LABOR Working Women Worked more and more outside the home Textile mills employed a large % of women Paid / the poor –Workers were young idealists –Some men, but many women – fresh from college Hull House – 1889 – Chicago –Founded by Jane Addams Reformers Henry George: Progress and Poverty –Believed that those who create should reap the benefits –Disturbed/


From Industrial Growth to Imperialism SOL: VUS.8/9.

Railroads; ▫ Slavs, Italians worked in Coal mines; ▫ others in Textile and Steel mills & the clothing industry in NYC Reactions Native-born citizens resented immigrants due to Religious and Cultural/ differences and willingness to work for Low pay and passed laws to Limit Immigration like the Chinese Exclusion Act (1882) and the Immigration Restriction Act of 1921 Growth of Cities Cities like New York, Chicago/


Chapter 14 Forging the National Economy, 1790–1860.

Jacob Astor’s Fur Company. Bodmer painted scenes along the way, especially of Indians and their surroundings. II. Shaping the Western Landscape (cont.) – Beaver all but/p295 The Sewing Floor of Thompson’s Skirt Factory, 1859 The burgeoning textile industry Provided employment for thousands of women in antebellum America—and also produced /Old Northwest—Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois attracted European immigrants Cleveland, Detroit, and Chicago grew in size XIV. “Clintons Big Ditch” in New York (cont.) – /


The 20th centurys greatest engineering achievements

point is a relatively simple device invented by Ashok Gadgil, an Indian-born research scientist working at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in California/, self-contained household refrigerating unit, the Domelre (Domestic Electric Refrigerator), in Chicago. The system is designed to be placed on top of any icebox, operating/a higher melting temperature than other synthetic fibers, Dacron revolutionizes the textiles industry. 1953 High-density polyethylene Karl Zeigler develops a method for creating/


LECTURE #15: NATIONAL POLITICS IN THE GILDED AGE (1877-1896) Derrick J. Johnson, MPA, JD Advanced Placement United States History, School for Advanced.

to question the current federal policy toward Indians Some began to question the current federal policy toward Indians Others worried the public rage would exterminate /15, were working in textile or shoe factories. As a result, some states began to develop child labor laws. The Growth of Industrial America Many women also/ Company building in Chicago. The first skyscraper would be finished in 1885, The Home Insurance Company building in Chicago. City officials in almost every industrial city realized the /


1. During the Civil War, factories had to learn to make things more quickly/efficiently. -More production -New tools & methods -Processed foods could.

 Sports › Baseball, horse racing, bicycle racing, boxing, and football  New Industries: › Textile Factories developed in NC, SC, GA with northern money › Coal, iron, steel processing/cities  NOLA, Charleston, Mobile, Montgomery, Atlanta, Dallas, Nashville  Texas to Chicago, TN to DC  Built with prison labor  Economic Recovery Limited › Lagged /Spurred development › Stimulated growth of towns & cities › Intensified need for Indian land › Allowed about 10 territories to meet requirements of becoming a /


US H ISTORY EOCT R EVIEW Mrs. C. SSUSH1 The student will describe European settlement in North America during the 17th century. Explain Virginia’s development;

Washington had developed an excellent military reputation in the French and Indian War when he led British and Virginian forces out of the /Chicago meatpacking industry. In 1904, Upton Sinclair was sent by a socialist magazine to work undercover in the Chicago meatpacking industry. In his undercover research, Sinclair learned about all aspects of the meatpacking industry/brought new employment for men and women to the region, such as textile mills. SSA Entering into a second term, Roosevelt believed a second/


AHI Unit 8 The American Dream. EQ: How did westward migration and the agricultural revolution impact the West?

Native Americans White settlers broke treaties that had guaranteed land for the Plains Indians Native Americans were forced to relocate to new areas Native resistance; attacked/car Food kept fresher longer and reduced the risk of food poisoning Textile Industry Mid 1800s the Northrop automatic loom allowed cloth to be manufactured at/ used plate glass Tall steel framed buildings, skyscrapers The Home Insurance Building in Chicago, ten stories high, the first skyscraper New York City with limited land forced/


Welcome to our slide file of reshoring cases

cost Inventory Customer responsiveness Lean improvements Tribal knowledge loss Sources: Steve Minter, Industry Week. “Witnessing a Rebirth.” July 11, 2011. // Charles Fishman/ and Dinny McMahon, The Wall Street Journal. “Spotted Again in America: Textile Jobs.” December 22, 2013. South Carolina Department of Commerce. “Keer Group/Chicago.” July 18, 2013. http://nextcity.org/equityfactor/entry/method-soap-opening-its-first-u.s.-manufacturing-plant-in-chicago. 160 IT Services (Foreign Direct Investment) Indian/


[The Continuing Struggle for Union]

U.S. troops routed the Indians at the Battle of Fallen Timbers. In 1795, the Indians agreed to the treaty that paid them $10,000 per year for their land in southern Ohio and Indiana, and enclaves at Detroit, Chicago, Cleveland, and Vincennes, Illinois./that had been in decline since the Revolution. It provided a base for the early industrial revolution in New England in the 1820s. The rise of a textile industry drew the sections closer together as purchaser and supplier, but the relationship was not equally/


International Innovation Corps I N T E R N A T I O N A LI N T E R N A T I O N A L INNOVATION CORPS.

Development Corporation (DMICDC) Establish lasting job creating in the textile industry with the National Skills Development Corporation (NSDC) Design a social impact incubator for entrepreneurs with Millennium Alliance, the Federation of Indian Chambers of Commerce and Industry (FICCI) and the USAID Mission in India Partner with Tata Trusts, the Energy Policy Institute at Chicago (EPIC), and the Government of Maharastra to expand energy access and/


PERIOD 4: 1800–1848 The new republic struggled to define and extend democratic ideals in the face of rapid economic, territorial, and demographic changes.

came from the invention of the cotton gin It furthered the industrialization of the textile industry by making cotton readily available Innovations to Farming Invented in 1794/ processing industry Cincinnati was a center for hog slaughtering Chicago would grow around the cattle industry Grand Rapids would grow around the cereal / grain industry The /in court 1832 – Worchester v. Georgia (brought by Worchester, a non-Indian) Court ruled that Cherokee were a separate, sovereign nation based on treaties with/


PROGRESSIVE ERA  The period from 1890 to about 1920 when many diverse groups in American society launched efforts to reform or eliminate the many social.

than 30 percent in other major cities like Chicago and Milwaukee. While many immigrants moved west, most settled in industrial centers. Give Me Liberty!: An American history/libcom.org/history/articles/lawrence-textile-strike-1912 http://dp.la/exhibitions/exhibits/show/breadandroses http://libcom.org/history/articles/lawrence-textile-strike-1912http://dp.la//and demanded the abolition of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. He called for self-determination and for Indians to be granted full citizenship – sought /


The West and the New South Chapter 26. 1. WHAT GROUPS WERE RESPONSIBLE FOR SETTLING THE WEST?

) RR took cattle to Kansas City and Chicago to be slaughteredRR took cattle to Kansas City and Chicago to be slaughtered Meat then shipped eastMeat then/reservations (especially if a mineral was discovered) 17. WHAT WERE THE MAJOR INDIAN WARS? First Sioux War (1866)First Sioux War (1866) Second Sioux/: tobacco) Growth of textile industry (cheap labor, overtook New England as chief producers of textiles)Growth of textile industry (cheap labor, overtook New England as chief producers of textiles) Growth of RR (/


A Chronological/Thematic Review of US History

of Tippacanoe – Shawnee Indians vs. Americans; after this battle, the concept of a Native American revolution basically dissolved Steamship – improved interstate commerce TRENDS: Religious skepticism Cotton supply led to increased textile industry Increased interstate commerce due to/Immigrants from Eastern and Southern Europe Irish Outcasts (We don’t like you, Catholics!) Homestead Act Great Chicago Fire TRENDS: Immigrants enter the country by boat into growing and crowded cities, which are often along /


United States of America All 50 States New England States Connecticut Rhode Island Massachusetts Vermont New Hampshire Maine.

populous state in the USA] Major Industries - farming (cotton, corn, soybeans, rice), oil, textiles, electronic equipment, transportation equipment, fishing Origin of the Name Mississippi - Mississippi is perhaps from the Ojibwa (Chippewa) Indian words "mici zibi," which means / Largest City - Chicago Area - 57,918 square miles [Illinois is the 25th biggest state in the USA] Population - 12,419,293 (as of 2000) [Illinois is the fifth most populous state in the USA Major Industries - agriculture (corn/


1. The European explorers who followed Columbus to North America A) intended to found a new nation. B) continued to view themselves as Europeans. C) did.

Chesapeake colonies acquired most of the labor they needed from A) African slaves. B) white servants. C) captured Indians. D) West Indian natives. E) prisoners of war. Ans: B 163. Most immigrants to the Chesapeake colonies in the seventeenth century/. D) consumed by the southern textile industry. E) of the long-staple variety. Ans: B 737. The American phase of the industrial revolution first blossomed A) on southern plantations. B) with textile mills. C) in rapidly growing Chicago. D) with shipbuilding. E) /


AHSGE Remediation Standards IV-V, Part A Standard IV, Objective 1: Identify and evaluate events, causes, and effects of the Civil War. IV, 1.

1865-1890) would continue and lead to the creation of several new states. --Indian tribes Army/Native American conflict: (AHSGE) Army encouraged white hunters to kill buffalo to/in the percentages of genders and age groups working in Alabama textiles in 1900. Of the employees, 38 percent were men, 33 percent were /): described his observations of Chicago slaughterhouses; led to the Meat Inspection Act What novel was highly acclaimed for exposing problems in the meatpacking industry? “There were the men/


Geography Which capital belongs to the non- contiguous region? A.Sacramento B.Tallahassee C.Honolulu D.Richmond.

.Atlanta, New Orleans C.San Antonio, Santa Fe D.Boston, Philadelphia Westward Expansion Chief Joseph led the Nez Perce Indians toward Canada, but finally decided he must - A.Enjoy life on a reservation B.Surrender to the army C./ the major industrial area in Detroit, Michigan? A.Oil industry B.Textile industry C.Automobile industry D.Steel industry Immigration After the Civil War, what city became the center of the meat packing industry? A.Sacramento B.Kansas City C.Pittsburgh D.Chicago Immigration Which of/


Multiple Choice Review US History to 1877. Geography What is the capital of Washington? A.Olympia B.Seattle C.D.C. D.Richmond.

B.Atlanta, New Orleans C.San Antonio, Santa Fe D.Boston, Philadelphia Westward Expansion Chief Joseph led the Nez Perce Indians toward Canada, but finally decided he must - A.Enjoy life on a reservation B.Surrender to the army C./of the major industrial area in Detroit, Michigan? A.Oil industry B.Textile industry C.Automobile industry D.Steel industry Immigration After the Civil War, what city became the center of the meat packing industry? A.Sacramento B.Kansas City C.Pittsburgh D.Chicago Immigration Which /


PERIOD 4: 1800–1848 The new republic struggled to define and extend democratic ideals in the face of rapid economic, territorial, and demographic changes.

. Sew pieces together and add fasteners hand-made from wood or metals Industrialization of the Textile Industry §In 1733, the flying shuttle was invented by John Kay §It/ processing industry Cincinnati was a center for hog slaughtering Chicago would grow around the cattle industry Grand Rapids would grow around the cereal / grain industry The /court l 1832 – Worchester v. Georgia (brought by Worchester, a non-indian) Court ruled that Cherokee were a separate, sovereign nation based on treaties with/


The United States. Colonial History Earliest inhabitants arrived at least 14,000 years ago from Asia. Earliest inhabitants arrived at least 14,000 years.

immigrants American Indians make up less than one percent of the population American Indians make up less/industrialized region of the U.S. The country’s first industries developed here The country’s first industries developed here Early industries used running water from rivers to power machinery and produce textiles, or cloth products Early industries used running water from rivers to power machinery and produce textiles/railroad hub Chicago’s OHare airport is one of the busiest in the world Chicago’s /


America’s History Seventh Edition CHAPTER 9 Teach each other about Economic Transformation 1820-1860 Copyright © 2011 by Bedford/St. Martin’s James A.

industrialization/industrial/textile factories /industry/Industrial Revolution? Why do you think the McCormick Company provided this information to potential buyers? B.The Textile Industry/textile /Textile/industries/textile/industry/industrial/industry a boom in the 1850s expanded commerce Chicago/(Chicago and/Industrialization Americans considered themselves by/ industrialization/industrious/industry,/Industrial/industrial/industrial infrastructure based on mass production. The/ industrial /industrial growth. 2. Did the Industrial/


Chapter Four Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Unit Two Chapter Five Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Section 4 Chapter Six Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Section.

Many groups were nomads. Main source of food? – Buffalo. Natives of the Plains Plains Indian Nations – Divided into bands of up to 500 people. – Believed in the spiritual power /Chicago’s Columbia Exhibition in 1893. – Used Niagara Falls to generate electricity for streetcars in Buffalo, NY. New Technology Thaddeus Lowe – invented the ice machine. Gustavus Swift – founder of Swift Meatpacking – Had the first refrigerated railroad car created. – Refrigeration helps to keep food fresh longer. Textile industry/


Chapter Four Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Unit Two Chapter Five Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Section 4 Chapter Six Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Section.

Many groups were nomads. Main source of food? – Buffalo. Natives of the Plains Plains Indian Nations – Divided into bands of up to 500 people. – Believed in the spiritual power /Chicago’s Columbia Exhibition in 1893. – Used Niagara Falls to generate electricity for streetcars in Buffalo, NY. New Technology Thaddeus Lowe – invented the ice machine. Gustavus Swift – founder of Swift Meatpacking – Had the first refrigerated railroad car created. – Refrigeration helps to keep food fresh longer. Textile industry/


APUSH REVIEW Age of Jackson An Era of Reform National Growth As found in Barron’s Study Keys EZ-101 American History to 1877 Published 1992.

The tribes were forced to make long treks (the Trail of Tears) to Indian Territory west of the Mississippi River. Isolated resistance: Continued. In the Black Hawk/ attempted to ban the export of machinery or the emigration of textile experts American textile industry: Began in New England Capital was available from merchants whose commerce/was most dramatic in the Northeast, and somewhat later in Midwestern centers such as Chicago and St Louis City life: Separated work from home more than was the /


US History Unit #9.  “New” Immigrants – Immigrants who came to the United States from southern and eastern Europe and struggled to adapt to America culture.

industries often acquired a majority of workers from a particular locale. For example, employees at the steel mills in western Pennsylvania were predominantly Polish, while the textile/of music that later evolved into jazz.  Some cities – including Philadelphia, Chicago, Atlanta, Buffalo, and Omaha – hosted exhibitions of new technology and entertainment./Native American reservation system with an allotment system. Under the act, each Indian family was granted 160 acres of land in the western United States. /


Westward Expansion Section 1 of 2. The Great Plains Native Americans disrupted expansionist dreams of white settlers in the east for decades During the.

Americans first thought the Great Plains were better off with the Indians Agriculturally, Americans thought the land was worth little When gold was/Maids/domestic servants -2. Teaching, nursing, sales, office work -3. Industry (garment trades/textile mills) This Presentation is Available Online at: www.livingamericanhistory.blogspot.com The /blogspot.com Haymarket Square Riot Anarchy—a stateless/anti- government society Chicago anarchists held public meetings like the fateful meeting in Haymarket Square/


APUSH Review Game!! Mrs. Barczi Hendrickson High School Mrs. Barczi Hendrickson High School.

a)America’s Industrial Revolution b)American painters c)American journalists and authors d)American political theory e)America’s expansion westward What was the occupation of someone who used “Metes and Bounds” a)Cattle rancher b)Coal miner c)Textile worker d)/a)Philadelphia b)New York c)Atlanta d)Chicago e)St. Louis Visit Promontory Point, Utah to view the a)Largest silver strike in US history b)Completion of the first transcontinental railroad c)Last Indian massacre in the West d)Location of Brigham/


Chapter 14 Forging The National Economy 1790-1860 1790-1860.

from St. Louis to the Rockies, camped/waited for trappers and Indians with pelts to swap for manufactured goods) “Ecological Imperialism” – /South NO=Queen of South Chicago=Hog Butcher Chicago=Hog Butcher Molly Maguires Molly Maguires Industrial Revolution Industrial Revolution British Monopoly British Monopoly/ American Factory System” What: manufacturer, pioneer in the cotton textile industry What: manufacturer, pioneer in the cotton textile industry Where: Where: – Born: Belper, Derbyshire, England –/


AP Untied States History Flash Cards Set I Colonial America (1600- 1783)

v. Georgia: 1831 The Supreme Court ruled that Indians werent independent nations but dependent domestic nations which could/do the job as well as men (in textiles, sometimes better), and he didnt have to pay them/ troops, superior navy, better transportation, overwhelming financial and industrial reserves to create munitions and supplies, which eventually outstripped/ in June 1968 while campaigning for the Democratic party nomination. Chicago, Democratic Party Convention riot August, 1968 - With national media/


Chapter Four: Beginnings of American Democracy (1824-1844)

gold discovered on Cherokee land, citizens of Georgia wanted Natives gone  Indian Removal Act: “get out, go to Oklahoma, that’s your /industry, which made specialized machines for textiles/transportation  Promoted assembly line production (each worker=one task; uniform!) Picture of Assembly Line Production Textile Industry  Advances in machines + U.S. Embargo on British goods during War of 1812: more textile/even though they were privately owned  By 1853, NY/Chicago were linked by rail  By 1855, cost to /


Economics of Latin America & the Caribbean

, rivalrous and subtractable (notion of a commons). Neoliberal agenda (Milton Friedman/Chicago School) Washington Consensus based in NPE thinking (John Williamson, 1990…George Sorros/conditions stress trade over aid (Uruguay rounds… loss of protection of textile industry). Policies in the United States and the European Union are leading to/and still remains mainly white, the lower class principally colored." If Brazils Indian and environmental policies leave much to be desired, its foreign policy has/


Coming to America Millions of newcomers to the United states left their countries of birth for better lives. Millions of newcomers to the United states.

work for local businesses manufacturing textiles sewing [most often women and children]. Each item or “piece”/]. Populations of major U.S. cities such as New York, Chicago and Philadelphia doubled from about 40 million in 1870 to about 80/ controlling their types of business. They were called captains of industry as a result of their tactics. These men became very / War and Western Indian Wars were eager to see action in Cuba. Veterans of the U.S. Civil War and Western Indian Wars were eager/


Expanding Markets and Moving West Chapter 9. Agriculture The family farm raising subsistence crops was gradually overshadowed by commercial agriculture.

later increased). Cotton textile industry was followed by a woolen industry and emergence of ready- made clothing. Cotton textile industry was followed by a woolen industry and emergence of ready/such as Chicago and St. Louis. Urban growth was most dramatic in the Northeast, and somewhat later in Midwestern centers such as Chicago and St/and challenging. Dealing with the Indian inhabitants and clearing the land for farming posed physical challenges. Dealing with the Indian inhabitants and clearing the land /


SPRING 2012 HISTORY 3401 AMERICA TO 1877 BROOKLYN COLLEGE BRENDAN O’MALLEY, INSTRUCTOR 1840s locomotive built in Philadelphia CHAPTER TEN America’s Economic.

New port cities along the Great Lakes emerge: Buffalo, Detroit, Milwaukee, Chicago.  Internal Migration: Domestic migration, not just foreign immigration, also drives / and greater poverty among factory workers.  Irish workers predominated 1840s textile industry, and their arrival led to deteriorating working conditions, with less social/INDUSTRIAL SOCIETY  The Rich and the Poor  Commercial and industrial growth raised average income of Americans, but wealth was distributed unequally; for slaves, Indians/


Chapter 9 The Transformation of American Society, 1815-1840.

removal of the Indians – the high prices and escalating demand for wheat and corn Growth of the population in the old Southwest – 1793=Eli Whitney’s cotton gin – Boundless need of the British textile industry for raw cotton/ Orleans Lake port cities (canals) – Buffalo, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukee The period from 1820 to 1860 saw the most rapid urbanization in American history Industrial Beginnings Introduction – Early industrialization stimulated urbanization – The first cotton mill in the U.S.A/


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