unit 3 review Populists and Progressives

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Could get nasty
Thomas Nast
Not vegetable, monopoly, praires
meatpacking
Anti-trust
forests
Peoples
Populists
Not gold
silver
Not Bill Bluejay
Jim Crow
Cities
Urbanization
industrialization
Immigration
sweet
16th
Not Square Pant
Blaze
Triangle
Shirtwaist Fire
Immigrant
Cottages
Settlement
Houses
Great
Commoner
William Jennings
Bryan
Marybeth Rent
Mary Elizabeth
Lease
Not Brown v
Topeka
Plessy v
Ferguson
Newcomers
towns
Immigrants
cities
syncopated
Ragtime
Not Tarbell
Ida B. Wells
Barnett
2&6
1892, 1896
Mold leaf
pickers
muckrakers
President of
Princeton
Woodrow Wilson
The Rainforest
The Jungle
Hunger striker
Alice Paul
Boss
William Marcy
Tweed
Nebraska City
Omaha
F.K.
Florence Kelley
Not George
Booker T.
Washington
Mediation, monopoly, environment
arbitration
trust
conservation
Mr. Washington practically accepts the
alleged inferiority of the Negro races.
Mr. Washington withdraws many of the
high demands of Negroes as men and
American citizens. He asks that black
people give up, at least for the present,
three things— First, political power;
Second, insistence on civil rights; Third,
higher education of Negro youth,
No more millionaires, and no more
paupers; no more gold kings, silver kings
and oil kings, and no more little waifs of
humanity starving for a crust of bread.
We shall have the golden age of which
Isaiah sang and the prophets have so
long foretold; when the farmers shall be
prosperous and happy, dwelling under
their own vine and fig tree; when the
laborer shall have that for which he toils.
. . .When we shall have not a
government of the people by capitalists,
but a government of the people, by the
people.
Compare and contrast the goals,
methods, and achievements of the
Populist and Progressive Reform
Movements.
 Analyze the roles that women played in
Progressive Era reforms from the 1880s
through 1920. Use 3 women In at least
two different reforms movements as
examples.
 Evaluate the effectiveness of Theodore
Roosevelt’s Square Deal.
