Chapter 11 notes
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Chapter 11 Notes. National and Regional Growth. On a clean sliced of paper. TITLE : Chapter 11 Notes Subtitle : Early Industry and Inventions Chart Then copy & complete the following chart. Chapter 11 NOTES paper. Subtitle : Effects of the Cotton Gin

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Chapter 11 Notes

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Chapter 11 notes

Chapter 11 Notes

National and Regional Growth


On a clean sliced of paper

On a clean sliced of paper

  • TITLE: Chapter 11 Notes

    • Subtitle: Early Industry and Inventions Chart

    • Then copy & complete the following chart.


Chapter 11 notes paper

Chapter 11 NOTES paper

  • Subtitle: Effects of the Cotton Gin

  • Then copy & complete the following chart.


Effects of the cotton gin

Effects of the Cotton Gin


Effects of the cotton gin1

Effects of the Cotton Gin

Cotton plantations moved west from the Atlantic coast into Alabama, Mississippi, and Louisiana.

Planters grew cotton instead of other crops.

Slavery remained important as a labor source, and slaves were sold south and west to new cotton plantations.

More Native Americans were driven off Southern

land.


Chapter 11 notes paper1

Chapter 11 NOTES paper

  • Subtitle: Categorizing Groups – The South

  • Then copy & complete the following chart.


Categorizing southern groups

Categorizing Southern groups


Categorizing southern groups1

Categorizing Southern groups

one-third of South’s population;

half worked on large plantations; worked under cruel, backbreaking

conditions on plantations;

some worked in cities as domestic servants, skilled craftsmen, factory hands, and day laborers;

city slaves had more freedom and

sometimes kept part of their earnings

8 percent of the South’s black population;

many lived in cities;

some states barred them or did not allow them to vote or be educated;

many employers

refused to hire them;

faced the threat of being captured

and sold into slavery

one-third of the South’s White

Population owned slaves;

most had fewer than 20 slaves;

large

slaveholders were few in number but were wealthiest

and most powerful

were majority of white Southerners (2/3);

still supported slavery;

worked small farms;

hoped to buy slaves


On your notes paper

On your NOTES paper

  • briefly describe Nat Turner’s rebellion and its results.

  • Then draw one conclusion about Southern slavery, based on what you learned about the rebellion.


1 summary of rebellion

1. Summary of rebellion:

  • Nat Turner and 70 followers killed 55 white people in Virginia.

  • Afterward, Turner and his men were captured and put to death.

  • Following the rebellion, white Southerners

    • killed more than 200 blacks,

    • passed harsh laws restricting slaves and free blacks, and

    • suppressed antislavery ideas.


2 students might conclude

2. Students might conclude:

  • that slavery was so terrible that it drove people to rebel even with little chance of success;

  • That white Southerners would go to extreme lengths to preserve slavery; or

  • that white Southerners greatly feared enslaved and free blacks.


Chapter 11 notes paper2

Chapter 11 NOTES paper

  • Subtitle: Growth or National Unity? Chart

  • Then copy & complete the following chart.


Chapter 11 notes

protective tariffs encouraged Americans to buy U.S. products instead of European products; national bank with a single currency made trade within the country easier; improved transportation systems reduced costs and strengthened the economy

made it easier to travel between cities; increased western settlement and trade; brought the upper Ohio Valley and Great Lakes regions together; helped New York become the nation’s largest city

strengthened the federal government by ruling that states could not interfere with federal laws and by stating that only the federal government could regulate interstate commerce

agreement with Britain gave the United States new northern territory; agreement with Spain gave Florida to the United States and extended U.S. border to the Pacific Ocean


Chapter 11 notes paper3

Chapter 11 NOTES paper

  • Subtitle: The Missouri Compromise

  • Then copy & complete the following chart.


The missouri compromise

The Missouri Compromise

wanted to ban slavery in Missouri; wanted to

ensure that slave states would NOT outnumber free states

wanted to allow slavery in Missouri; wanted to

ensure that Congress could NOT ban slavery

Missouri was admitted as a slave state, which satisfied the South; Maine was admitted as a free state, which kept the balance of power and satisfied the North; a line was drawn that would allow future free states above it and future slave states below it, which also preserved the balance of power.


The missouri compromise1

The Missouri Compromise


Ch 11 glossary after you read pg 117 118

Ch. 11 - Glossary/After you read(pg. 117-118)

Terms & Names

Part A

1. f 3. c 5. a

2. D4. e

Part B

1. nationalism

2. Sectionalism

3. Industrial Revolution

4. American System

5. interchangeable parts


Main ideas

Main Ideas

1. New England had many rivers to provide water power, ships and access to the ocean, and workers who could not make a living through farming.

2. New farming equipment helped Midwestern farmers feed Northeastern factory workers. Midwestern farmers became a market for the goods manufactured in the Northeast. The textile mills of the Northeast increased the need for Southern cotton.


Main ideas1

Main Ideas

3. They disobeyed rules, ran away, and rebelled against slavery.

4. Several Supreme Court decisions strengthened the powers of the national government.

5. It was a warning to European countries not to set up any more colonies in the Americas.


Thinking critically

Thinking Critically

1. The Northern economy was based on manufacturing while the Southern economy depended on farming. The North did not depend on slavery for its labor while the cotton plantations of the South did. These economic differences caused political problems in regard to slavery and the spread of slavery to newly-formed states.

2. Answers will vary, but students should support their opinion with reasons. Some students might indicate that the Missouri Compromise was a good decision because it stopped potential trouble. Other students might indicate that the Missouri Compromise did not solve any problems, but merely postponed them.


Chapter 11 packet no cover sheet needed

Chapter 11 Packet(No Cover sheet needed)

  • HOMEWORK PACKET

    • /38 VOCABULARY (yours defined – vocab grade is separate)

    • /20 Ch. 11 Section Worksheets(newsprint – RSG pages 111-118)

      X / 20 pts (25 possible)- 4 pts if out of order! (-2 pts per item)

  • DAILY WORK PACKET

    /20 Chapter 11 Notes

    • /3 Ch. 11.1 – Early Industry and Inventions chart (1/10)

    • /3 Notes on Video: America Under Andrew Jackson (1/10)

    • /3 Ch. 11.2 – Effects of the Cotton Gin (1/11)

    • /3 Ch. 11. 2 – Categorizing Groups- the South (1/11)

    • /3 Ch. 11.3 – Growth or National Unity? (1/11)

    • /3 Ch. 11.3 – Missouri Compromise (1/11)

      ________

      X / 18 pts (23 possible)- 10 pts if out of order! (-2 pts per item)


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