1 Expanding Markets and Moving West New technologies create links to new markets. Economic opportunity and manifest destiny encourage Americans to head west. The U.S. gains territory in a war with Mexico.
2 Expanding Markets and Moving West SECTION 1 SECTION 2 SECTION 3 SECTION 4 The Market Revolution Manifest Destiny Expansion in Texas The War with Mexico
3 Section 1 The Market Revolution Technological changes create greater interaction and more economic diversity among the regions of the nation.
4 1 The Market Revolution U.S. Markets Expand Changing Economic Activities Early 1800s farm families self-sufficient; only buy what cannot make Mid-century farmers begin specialization raise 1or 2 cash crops Market revolution people buy and sell goods rather than make them The Entrepreneurial Spirit Capitalism private control of means of production, used for profit Business capital (money, property, machines) fuels growing economy Entrepreneurs invest own money in new industries; great loss, profit Continued...
5 1 continued U.S. Markets Expand New Inventions Inventor-entrepreneurs develop new products Charles Goodyear creates vulcanized rubber in 1839 Elias Howe patents sewing machine; I. M. Singer adds foot treadle Factory production of clothing now possible; prices drop by over 75% Impact on Household Economy Farmers begin using mechanized farm equipment; boost industry output Technology lowers cost of factory items; workers become consumers
6 1 The Economic Revolution Impact on Communication 1837, Samuel F. B. Morse develops electromagnetic telegraph: - messages tapped in code, carried by copper wire - businesses, railroads transmit information Continued...
7 1 continued The Economic Revolution Impact on Transportation 1807, Robert Fulton s steamboat goes 150 miles up Hudson in 32 hours By 1830 steamboats on western rivers cut freight costs, speed travel Water transport key for moving heavy machinery, raw materials Erie Canal heavily used, lowers cost; dozens of canals follow Canals connect Midwest farmers to Northeast and world markets Continued...
8 1 continued The Economic Revolution Emergence of Railroads 1840s, shipping by railroad much costlier than by canal Railroads faster, operate in winter, go inland Early train travel uncomfortable for passengers By 1850s, railroads expand, cost drops, safety increased
9 1 New Markets Link Regions Effect of Regional Links Improved transportation, communication make regions interdependent By 1838 National Road extends from Cumberland, MD to Springfield, IL Growing links lead to development of regional specialties Southern Agriculture Most of South agricultural; relies on cotton, tobacco, rice South lacks capital for factories; money tied up in land, slave Continued...
10 1 continued New Markets Link Regions Northeast Shipping and Manufacturing Canals, railroads turn Northeast into center of American commerce New York City central link between U.S. farms and European markets Great rise in manufacturing: more, better, less expensive goods Midwest Farming John Deere invents steel plow; farmers replace oxen with horses Cyrus McCormick invents mechanical reaper; 1 farmer can do work of 5 Farmers shift from subsistence farming to growing cash crops
11 Section 2 Manifest Destiny Americans move west, energized by their belief in the rightful expansion of the United States from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
12 2 Manifest Destiny The Frontier Draws Settlers American Mission Before 1840, few Americans go to Louisiana Territory; many do after Manifest destiny belief that U.S. destined to expand to Pacific Ocean Attitudes Toward the Frontier Many settlers try fresh start in West after panic of 1837 Land for farming, speculation important for building prosperity Merchants seeking new markets follow farmers, miners Oregon Territory harbors expand trade with Asia; serve Pacific fleet
13 2 Settlers and Native Americans Effects on Native American Communities Most Native Americans maintain own traditions even if forced to move Some assimilate into white culture; a few fight to keep whites out The Black Hawk War In 1830s, settlers in Illinois, Iowa pressure natives to go west Chief Black Hawk leads rebellion in Illinois, Wisconsin Territory Sauk, Fox tribes defeated, forcibly moved west of the Mississippi Continued...
14 2 continued Settlers and Native Americans Middle Ground Middle ground is area not dominated by Native Americans or settlers Good relations where settlers need Native American trading partners Middle ground west of Mississippi, result of 1830 Indian Removal Act Continued...
15 2 continued Settlers and Native Americans Fort Laramie Treaty Small numbers of displaced natives fight settlers moving west 1851 Treaty of Fort Laramie between U.S. government, native nations - Native Americans get control of Central Plains - promise not to attack settlers - U.S. pledges to honor boundaries Settlers increase, deplete buffalo, elk; U.S. violates treaty
16 2 Trails West The Santa Fe Trail Thousands trek west on old Native American trails, new routes Santa Fe Trail busy trade route; Independence, MO to Santa Fe, NM First 150 miles wagons go alone, then band together for protection The Oregon Trail 1836, settlers go to Oregon, prove wagons can go into Northwest Oregon Trail trail from Independence, MO to Portland, OR Pioneers use Conestoga wagons, push handcarts; trip takes months Continued...
17 2 continued Trails West The Mormon Migration Joseph Smith forms Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in NY Mormons religious group, settles in Illinois; clashes over polygamy Brigham Young, Smith s successor, leads Mormons outside U.S. - settle near Great Salt Lake, Utah Resolving Territorial Disputes 1842, Webster-Ashburton Treaty settles border in East, Midwest Fifty-Four Forty or Fight! slogan calls for annexation of Oregon 1846, U.S., Britain extend boundary west along 49 th parallel
18 Section 3 Expansion in Texas Mexico offers land grants to American settlers, but conflict develops over religion and other cultural differences, and the issue of slavery.
19 3 Expansion in Texas Americans Settle in the Southwest The Mission System Under Spanish, a few thousand Mexican settlers in present-day Texas Spanish use Roman Catholic missions to convert Native Americans Mexico offers mission lands to government officials, ranchers The Impact of Mexican Independence Mexico encourages trade between U.S. and northern provinces Native American groups threaten scattered Mexican settlements Continued...
20 3 continued Americans Settle in the Southwest Mexico Invites U.S. Settlers To protect territory, Mexico encourages U.S. farmers to go to Texas Offers land grants to empresarios (agents) who sell land cheaply Until 1830s, Anglo settlers live as naturalized Mexican citizens Austin in Texas Stephen F. Austin, successful empresario, establishes colony in 1821 Old Three Hundred get 177 farming acres or 4,428 grazing acres U.S. wants lands south to Rio Grande; Mexico refuses to sell Texas
21 3 Texas Fights for Independence Come to Texas Cultural differences arise between Anglos and Mexico: - Anglos speak English, not Spanish - Southerners bring slaves; Mexico abolished slavery In 1830s, Anglos greatly outnumber Tejanos Mexican president Antonio López de Santa Anna imprisons Austin - revokes local powers; rebellions erupt, including Texas Revolution Remember the Alamo! Santa Anna marches to Texas; Austin tells Texans to arm themselves Santa Anna storms Alamo, old mission; all 187 U.S. defenders killed Continued...
22 3 continued Texas Fights for Independence The Lone Star Republic Sam Houston defeats, captures Santa Anna at Battle of San Jacinto Treaty of Velasco grants independence to Texas (April 1836) Houston becomes president of the Republic of Texas Texas Joins the Union 1838, Houston invites U.S. to annex, or incorporate, Texas South favors, North opposes annexation; Texas becomes state in 1845
23 Section 4 The War with Mexico Tensions over the U.S. annexation of Texas leads to war with Mexico, resulting in huge territorial gains for the United States.
24 4 The War with Mexico Polk Urges War Polk the Purposeful President James K. Polk favors war with Mexico - believes U.S. will get Texas, New Mexico, California Slidell s Rejection Polk sends John Slidell to buy Southwest, negotiate Texas border Santa Anna ousted; Mexican government unstable, ignores Slidell Polk orders General Zachary Taylor to blockade the Rio Grande Continued...
25 4 continued Polk Urges War Sectional Attitudes Toward War South favors war to extend slavery, increase its power in Congress North opposes war, fears spread of slavery, Southern control of U.S.
26 4 The War Begins Polk Provokes War U.S. repeatedly violates Mexico s territorial rights Mexican, U.S. soldiers skirmish near Matamoros; 9 Americans killed Polk sends war message to Congress, withholds facts Congress approves war, stifles opposition Kearny Marches West Polk orders Colonel Stephen Kearny to march to Santa Fe New Mexico surrenders to U.S. without a fight Continued...
27 4 continued The War Begins The Republic of California 1830s, 12,000 Mexican settlers in California; 1840s, 500 Americans John C. Frémont proclaims Republic of California in 1846 Frémont joined by Kearny, Commodore John D. Sloat s naval expedition The War in Mexico U.S. has many military victories; Mexican troops have poor leaders Invasion of Mexico led by generals Zachary Taylor, Winfield Scott Polk helps Santa Anna regain power, but Santa Anna fights U.S.
28 4 America Gains the Spoils of War The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo U.S. and Mexico sign Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo in Texas border set at Rio Grande - Mexico cedes western lands for $15 million - guarantees rights of Mexicans living in territories War enlarges U.S. territory by about one-third Franklin Pierce authorizes 1853 Gadsden Purchase, sets final border Taylor s Election in 1848 Democrats divided over extension of slavery Whig nominee, war hero Zachary Taylor easily wins election
29 4 The California Gold Rush The Rush Begins 1848, gold discovered at Sutter s Mill in California Sierra Nevadas San Francisco residents abandon city to pan for gold Gold rush, or migration of prospectors to California in 1849 Forty-niners, gold prospectors, come from Asia, South America, Europe Continued...
30 4 continued The California Gold Rush Impact of Gold Fever San Francisco becomes supply center for miners, major port Gold Rush Brings Diversity By 1849, California s population exceeds 100,000 Chinese, free blacks, Mexicans migrate in large numbers Slavery permitted until outlawed by 1849 constitutional convention California joins Union in 1850
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