Us immigration

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  • http://webpages.csus.edu/~ettinger/
  • http://www.english.illinois.edu/maps/poets/a_f/angel/gallery.htm
  • http://www.paulgassfamily.com/section2/ii3/ii3_002.htm
  • http://www.english.illinois.edu/maps/poets/a_f/angel/gallery.htm
  • http://teachers.henrico.k12.va.us/tuckahoems/gorman_g/literarymagazine/indimm.html
  • http://www.lhncbc.nlm.nih.gov/apdb/phsHistory/EllisIsland/ThePHS.htm
  • http://www.wright.edu/cgi-bin/cm/news.cgi?action=news_item&id=1159&print=Y
  • http://www.usatoday.com/news/nation/2008-09-23-ellis-island_N.htm
  • http://housecallsinthegardenstate.com/
  • New York tenements
    http://images.encarta.msn.com/xrefmedia/sharemed/targets/images/pho/t628/T628873A.jpg
  • NY tenements c1900-1910
    http://www.flickr.com/photos/41321274@N00/392222073/
  • One of Four Pedlars Who Slept in the Cellar of 11 Ludlow Street Rear c. 1892
    http://masters-of-photography.com/R/riis/riis_pedlar_full.html
  • Bandit's Roost, 59 1/2 Mulberry Street c. 1888
    http://masters-of-photography.com/R/riis/riis_bandits_roost_full.html
  • Newsies
    http://retrothing.typepad.com/photos/uncategorized/2007/08/08/newsies.jpg
  • Bootblacks
    http://www.latinamericanstudies.org/immigration/italian-bootblacks-1910.jpg
  • Frederick William Vanderbilt’s bedroom in Vanderbilt Mansion
    http://www.hvnet.com/houses/vanderbilt/
  • Vanderbilt Mansion, finished in August 1898, Hyde Park NY
    Cornelius Vanderbilt, railroad and shipping tycoon
    http://www.nps.gov/history/nr/TwHP/wwwlps/lessons/78vanderbilt/78visual2.htm
    GW Vanderbilt II
    Biltmore Estate, Asheville, NC built 1888-1895
  • Vanderbilt Mansion Dining Room, Hyde Park, NY
    http://www.tias.com/cgi-bin/item.fcgi?itemKey=1923149496&store=%2Fstores%2Ftyrem&catId=new-york
  • Us immigration

    1. 1. Immigration Ch 15.1 & 2
    2. 2. New ImmigrantsNew Immigrants  immigrants had come from northern Europe since before the American Revolution – United Kingdom (England, Scotland, & Irish) – Germany – Scandinavia (Sweden, Norway, & Finland)  fewer immigrants came from these countries – they already had industrialized countries
    3. 3. New ImmigrantsNew Immigrants southern & eastern Europe eastern Mediterranean much of these areas controlled by – Russian Empire – Austro-Hungarian Empire – Ottoman (Turkish) Empire
    4. 4. New ImmigrantsNew Immigrants  reasons for leaving: – overpopulation – lack of jobs – mistreatment by government  America offered: – jobs – opportunity – freedom
    5. 5. Crossing the OceanCrossing the Ocean  steamships were safer & faster  steamships didn’t have to worry about winds  steamships could operate on any schedule  cheap passage available – single men could come to America for a few months or years & go home
    6. 6. Ellis Island: Gate to AmericaEllis Island: Gate to America  1886: Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor  1892: Ellis Island opened as immigration center  What happened at Ellis Island?
    7. 7. Medical CheckupsMedical Checkups checked for diseases & other health impairments depending on the disease, an immigrant could be – turned away – kept on the island until improvement
    8. 8. ProcessingProcessing inspectors might ask immigrants: – Name? – Occupation? – Who paid your fare? – Can you read & write? – How much money do you have? – Have you ever been in prison or the poorhouse? – Where are you going?
    9. 9. Name ChangesName Changes  during this processing, names often changed  names that were difficult to pronounce or spell were changed  American-sounding names
    10. 10. Immigrants SettledImmigrants Settled settled where there was work – mines – mills – factories beginning of 1900s half of all immigrants settled in four states – New York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, & Illinois
    11. 11. Immigrants SettledImmigrants Settled most immigrants ended up where relatives were located – many immigrants had relatives in America pay their way most immigrants ended up doing similar jobs to what their relatives did
    12. 12. Living conditions in USLiving conditions in US For the poor— – TENEMENT buildings – Overcrowded, dark, unventilated apartments – 10-12 family members living in a 1-2 BR apt – Disease spread quickly, no windows – High rent for small space
    13. 13. Working conditions -Many women and children worked to support the family -“Newsies” was about the plight of child newspaper boys -Poorly lit, not properly ventilated factories -long hours
    14. 14. Meanwhile…the rich lived well! -Houses that looked like castles -Factory owners -Fashionable
    15. 15. Vanderbilt estate
    16. 16. Carnegie Mansion
    17. 17. Rockefeller mansion

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