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6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation
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6.5 rise of jim crow and segregation

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  • 1. 6.5The Rise of the Jim Crow South
  • 2. After the Civil War…
    Most African Americans are sharecroppers…
    Basically another form of slavery…
    Poor whites were beginning to take out their frustrations on blacks
  • 3. White Feelings in the South toward Blacks:They hated black suffrage
  • 4. Life should have been better…
    15th amendment gave blacks the right to vote
    Whites found ways to intimidate blacks to keep them from voting
    1866—KKK is formed
    Most white men in the south were VERY POOR. While economically equal to the black, prejudice helped them to feel more powerful.
  • 5. Depression of 1873
  • 6. The Colfax Massacre --
    Easter, April 1873, a group of whites had been harassing a group of blacks
    A large number of blacks gather at the towns court house
    Whites surround the court house—many were former Civil War soldiers, were armed…even had a cannon
    Attacked and blacks went into hide
    Caught a black man and told him to light the building on fire or they would shoot him
    He lit it and then they shot him
    People ran out and were executed…others burned alive
    150 died
  • 7.
  • 8.
  • 9. 1875 – Civil Rights Act
    Last-ditch effort by the Republicans to continue Reconstruction.
    It granted freedom of access to all public facilities regardless of race.
  • 10. Election of 1876
    Rutherford becomes president
    Reconstruction ends
    Union troops leave blacks in the hands of the white people with the money and the power
  • 11. For blacks: “Oh crap.”
    Violence and prejudice is about to get worse.
    Should we stay or go?
  • 12.
  • 13. Exodusters
  • 14.
  • 15.
  • 16.
  • 17.
  • 18. TAKING AWAY THE RIGHT TO VOTE
    15th Amendment said that no one could be denied a vote based on race…LOOPHOLE
    Southern states designed requirements for voting that didn’t mention race, but targeted blacks
    Poll tax –citizens had to pay to vote
    Literacy test – had to show competency of the state’s constitution
    Grandfather clause – said that if your grandfather had voted then you were exempt from the poll tax and literacy test
  • 19. Jim Crow Laws
    • Jim Crow laws – forced racial segregation in the South
    • 20. Segregation – the separation of races
    • 21. Segregation in the began as customs, but ending up as laws
    • 22. Named after “Jim Crow” dance
  • "Weel about and turn about and do jis so,Eb'ry time I weel about I jump Jim Crow."
  • 23. Some Facilities that Were Separate:
  • At the bus station, Durham, North Carolina, 1940.
  • 32. Greyhound bus terminal, Memphis, Tennessee. 1943.
  • 33. A rest stop for bus passengers on the way from Louisville, Kentucky to Nashville, Tennessee, with separate entrance for Blacks. 1943.
  • 34. A sign at bus station, Rome, Georgia. 1943.
  • 35. A highway sign advertising tourist cabins for Blacks, South Carolina. 1939.
  • 36. Cafe, Durham, North Carolina. 1939.
  • 37. Drinking fountain on the courthouse lawn, Halifax, North Carolina. 1938.
  • 38. Movie theater’s "Colored" entrance, Belzoni, Mississippi. 1939.
  • 39. The Rex theater for colored people, Leland, Mississippi. June 1937.
  • 40. Restaurant, Lancaster, Ohio. 1938.
  • 41. Water cooler in the street car terminal, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 1939.
  • 42. Sign above movie theater, Waco, Texas. 1939.
  • 43. Beale Street, Memphis, Tennessee. 1939.
  • 44.
  • 45. 2 Ways Jim Crow Laws Were Supported:
    TERRORISM
  • 46. The
    Law
  • 47. Homer Plessy
    30 year old shoe maker
    1/8th black, 7/8th white
    Under Louisiana law had to sit in the “black” section of the railroad car
    Refused and was jailed
    Louisiana courts upheld decisions
    Goes to the Supreme Court
  • 48. Plessy v. Ferguson
    Establishes “separate but equal” is equal
    Separate but equal is NEVER equal. This legalized the systematic prejudice of blacks through poor education, medical services, etc.
  • 49. African American Response
    Ida B. Wells - was from Tennessee. She fought against lynching.
    Lynching – hangings without proper court procedures
    She wrote articles for papers
    Went on speaking tours to Europe
    Eventually she was run out of Memphis and had to live in Chicago
  • 50. African American Response
    Booker T. Washington was an educator who started the Tuskegee Institute in Alabama.
    Delivered the “Atlanta Compromise Speech”
    This college focused on the many things including inventions made from the peanut
    Didn’t argue for political rights…instead urge blacks to get an education—this was very controversial in the south
  • 51. The Compromise
    On the one hand, Washington warned white America of the consequences of ignoring racial abuse or "efforts to curtail the fullest growth of the Negro." He said that "we shall constitute one third of the ignorance and crime of the south or one-third of its intelligence and progress. One-third to the business and prosperity...or we shall prove a veritable body of death, stagnating, depressing, retarding every effort to advance the body politic." However, Washington also argued that "The wisest among my race understand that the agitation of questions of social equality is the extremest folly, and that progress in the enjoyment of all the privileges that will come to us must be the result of severe and constant struggle rather than of artificial forcing."
  • 52. Cabin that Booker T. Washington was born into slavery
  • 53. 1st Three Buildings of the Tuskegee Institute
  • 54. Booker T. on a speaking tour in Tennessee.
  • 55. His famous book:“Up From Slavery”
  • 56. Tuskegee in 1916
  • 57. W. E. B. Du Bois was the founder of the NAACP
    He clashed with Booker T. Washington
    Wanted more political representation for blacks to ensure civil rights
    Wanted an elite rich, powerful, and intellectual black class to strive to help other blacks
    1st African American to earn a PhD from Harvard
    start the NAACP which will be discussed in Chapter 8.

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