Enrichment Activity 3 By: Kourtney D.
Slide 1 <ul><li>“ People, people, We are a United State. We must work together for the good of our country. Without hard w...
Slide 2 <ul><li>The State territory population grew steadily in the 1790s and early 19th century. Congress passed an enabl...
Slide 3 <ul><li>We have been working so very hard on our country’s life. We can do better than what we’ve done so far for ...
Slide 4 <ul><li>By law, The states voters are asked every twenty years whether a new constitutional convention should be c...
Slide 5 <ul><li>Much of state business was conducted through Privet Bills, and partisan squabbling greatly reduced the abi...
Slide 6 <ul><li>In the early decades of statehood, it became clear that the General Assembly was disproportionately powerf...
Slide 7 <ul><li>Recalling how the 1873 convention's work had all been for naught, the 1912 convention drafted and submitte...
Slide 8 <ul><li>Other amendments empowered the legislature to fix the hours of labor, establish a minimum and a Workers co...
Slide 9 <ul><li>On September 3, 1912, despite strong conservative opposition, voters adopted 33 of the 41 proposed amendme...
Slide 10 <ul><li>Voters also rejected a proposal to strike the word &quot;white&quot; from the 1851 Constitution's definit...
Slide 1i <ul><li>On February 19, 1803, President Jefferson signed the bill into law. It provided that Ohio &quot;had becom...
Slide 12 <ul><li>My fellow people, you have made me so proud. We and our country will rule!!!! Said Goodness U. </li></ul>
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Me And My State

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HOLLAAAA!!!!!!!!!

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Me And My State

  1. 1. Enrichment Activity 3 By: Kourtney D.
  2. 2. Slide 1 <ul><li>“ People, people, We are a United State. We must work together for the good of our country. Without hard work and cooperation, we are nothing but just a silly old country full of nothing but trash.” Said Goodness U. </li></ul>
  3. 3. Slide 2 <ul><li>The State territory population grew steadily in the 1790s and early 19th century. Congress passed an enabling bill to establish a new state, which President Thomas Jefferson signed into law on April 30, 1802 </li></ul>
  4. 4. Slide 3 <ul><li>We have been working so very hard on our country’s life. We can do better than what we’ve done so far for the good of this country. </li></ul>
  5. 5. Slide 4 <ul><li>By law, The states voters are asked every twenty years whether a new constitutional convention should be called. </li></ul>
  6. 6. Slide 5 <ul><li>Much of state business was conducted through Privet Bills, and partisan squabbling greatly reduced the ability of state government to do its work. </li></ul>
  7. 7. Slide 6 <ul><li>In the early decades of statehood, it became clear that the General Assembly was disproportionately powerful as compared to the executive and judicial branches. </li></ul>
  8. 8. Slide 7 <ul><li>Recalling how the 1873 convention's work had all been for naught, the 1912 convention drafted and submitted to the voters a series of amendments to the 1851 Constitution. The amendments expanded the state's bill of rights, provided for voter-led, established protections, and granted the governor a in appropriation bills. </li></ul>
  9. 9. Slide 8 <ul><li>Other amendments empowered the legislature to fix the hours of labor, establish a minimum and a Workers compensation system, and address a number of other progressive measures. A Home rule amendment was proposed for Ohio cities with populations over 5,000 </li></ul>
  10. 10. Slide 9 <ul><li>On September 3, 1912, despite strong conservative opposition, voters adopted 33 of the 41 proposed amendments. It was so sweeping a change to the 1851 Constitution that most legal scholars consider it to have become a new &quot;1912 Constitution.&quot; Among the eight losing proposed amendments were female suffrage, the use of voting machines , the regulation of outdoor advertizing and abolition of the death penalty. </li></ul>
  11. 11. Slide 10 <ul><li>Voters also rejected a proposal to strike the word &quot;white&quot; from the 1851 Constitution's definition of voter eligibility. Although blacks could vote in Federal elections in Ohio due to the Fifteenth Amendment, the color bar for voting in state elections was not abolished until 1923 </li></ul>
  12. 12. Slide 1i <ul><li>On February 19, 1803, President Jefferson signed the bill into law. It provided that Ohio &quot;had become one of the United States of America,&quot; and that Federal law &quot;shall have the same force and effect within the said State of Ohio, as elsewhere within the United States.&quot; </li></ul><ul><li>The first General Assembly first met in Chillicothe, the new State capitol, on March 1, 1803. This has come to be considered the date of Ohio statehood </li></ul>
  13. 13. Slide 12 <ul><li>My fellow people, you have made me so proud. We and our country will rule!!!! Said Goodness U. </li></ul>
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