HIS147 final exam

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Question 1(2 points)

Question 1 unsavedAnthropologists were attracted to Arizona because of ancient ruins and access to Native American populations.

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Question 2(2 points)

Question 2 unsavedLiving in a “tent city” was the only option for Tuberculosis sufferers.

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Question 3(2 points)

Question 3 unsavedDue to its isolation, the federal government did not show much interest in Arizona between 1890 -1930.

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Question 4(2 points)

Question 4 unsavedIn 1869 the first expedition down the Colorado River took place.

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Question 5(2 points)

Question 5 unsavedThe ruins in Casa Grande were the first federally protected prehistoric site in the country.

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Question 6(2 points)

Question 6 unsavedThroughout the 1920’s, Tucson attracted more tourists than Phoenix because it had a larger Hispanic community and better resorts.

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Question 7(2 points)

Question 7 unsavedThe Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1933 caused a reduction in cotton cultivation.

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Question 8(2 points)

Question 8 unsavedThroughout the 1930’s and early 1940’s, women had few economic alternatives in the cities, but in rural settings, a variety of well paying opportunities existed.

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Question 9(2 points)

Question 9 unsavedDuring the 1940’s, South Phoenix was a model of equal opportunity and vibrant economic activity for both African Americans and Mexicans.

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Question 10(2 points)

Question 10 unsavedDuring the Great Depression, half a million Mexican workers were deported from the United States.

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Question 11(2 points)

Question 11 unsavedAgriculture in Pima County during the 1930’s was characterized by many farmers owning 160 acre parcels.

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Question 12(2 points)

Question 12 unsavedArizona received over $300 million dollars in Federal assistance between 1933-39.

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Question 13(2 points)

Question 13 unsavedThroughout the 1940’s and 1950’s, opportunities for African Americans greatly increased.

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Question 14(2 points)

Question 14 unsavedThe number of automobiles and trucks registered in Arizona increased by over 300% from 1940-1960.

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Question 15(2 points)

Question 15 unsavedThe 1950’s saw unprecedented growth in manufacturing in Arizona.

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Question 16(2 points)

Question 16 unsavedAs the Republican Party grew in power during the 1950’s, unionism also grew as a Statewide political force.

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Question 17(2 points)

Question 17 unsavedThe African American and Mexican American populations in Arizona were each about 200, 000 in 1960.

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Question 18(2 points)

Question 18 unsavedFrom 1940 to 1950 the percentage of Arizona’s population that lived in either Tucson or Phoenix decreased from 50% to 25%.

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Question 19(2 points)

Question 19 unsavedEven though Arizona’s population shifted from rural to urban throughout the 20thcentury, political power remained in the hands of the rural populations because of the influence of miners and ranchers.

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Question 20(2 points)

Question 20 unsavedArizona was a leading timber producer nationally throughout much of the 20thcentury.

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Question 21(2 points)

Question 21 unsavedThe end of World War II had a profound negative economic impact on the Navajo.

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Question 22(2 points)

Question 22 unsavedA new environmental movement coincided with the increasing urbanization of Arizona.

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Question 23(2 points)

Question 23 unsavedThe stock reduction of Navajo herds in the 1930’s is an excellent example of the BIA and Native Americans working together for a common goal.

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Question 24(2 points)

Question 24 unsavedThroughout the 20thcentury the State controlled far more land in Arizona than did the federal government.

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Question 25(2 points)

Question 25 unsavedAZScam was an undercover operation that led to the arrest of 18 politicians and other officials for accepting bribes.

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Question 26(2 points)

Question 26 unsavedGovernor Babbit was widely criticized by Clifton’s residents for supporting Phelps-Dodge in the strike of 1983.

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Question 27(2 points)

Question 27 unsavedBy 1981, women represented 41% of Arizona’s labor force and earned nearly 85% of what men made.

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Question 28(2 points)

Question 28 unsavedCAP water was an inexpensive alternative to pumping groundwater.

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Question 29(2 points)

Question 29 unsavedBy 1990, Phoenix was one of the top five largest cities in the United States.

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Question 30(2 points)

Question 30 unsavedBurton Barr was impeached as Arizona governor after only 15 months in office.

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Question 31(2 points)

Question 31 unsavedBoth the Japanese and Chinese were treated similarly in Arizona after the bombing of Pearl Harbor.

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Question 32(2 points)

Question 32 unsavedProposition 187 in California and Propostion 200 in Arizona were based on completely different issues.

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Question 33(2 points)

Question 33 unsavedThere is an arrest of an illegal immigrant in the Southwest border region every 30 seconds (on average).

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Question 34(2 points)

Question 34 unsavedDuring President Clinton’s administration, the United States and Mexico came very close to agreeing on an “open border” policy.

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Question 35(2 points)

Question 35 unsavedOne of the arguments against erecting fences along the U.S.-Mexico border is the negative affect on wildlife.

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Question 36(2 points)

Question 36 unsavedOne of the most important elements of Proposition 200 was the severe penalties against employers of illegal aliens.

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Question 37(2 points)

Question 37 unsavedThe Salt River Project is closely related to the canals constructed by the Hohokam civilization.

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Question 38(2 points)

Question 38 unsavedUsing CAP water has been substantially more cost effective than pumpiong groundwater.

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Question 39(2 points)

Question 39 unsavedDue to the success of water rights legislation in Arizona, nearly 100% of the Navajo nation has access to water in their homes.

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Question 40(2 points)

Question 40 unsavedThe first water rules in Arizona were provisions in the Howell Code.

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Question 41(2 points)

Question 41 unsavedInitially, mining and ranching were the two biggest beneficiaries of the Central Arizona Project.

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Question 42(2 points)

Question 42 unsavedBy 1993, CAP expenditures had reached nearly $50 million dollars.

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