1850-1950 (Temporal Keyword)

1-4 (4 Records)

The Creation of an In-House, Interactive, Bottle Identification Guide for Students (2017)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Emma Verstraete.

     During the 2015-2016 school-year, the Lindenwood University Archaeology Laboratory undertook an extensive examination of bottles that had been recovered from our campus excavation project and a donated collection. The data were compiled into a spreadsheet that included manufacturer, date range of production, place of manufacture, and contents of the bottle when discernable. In order to assist future lab workers with the identification of common bottle types and their makers in the Midwest,...

Preliminary Results of Data Recovery Investigations At The National Geospatial Intelligence Agency (NGA) Facility, City Of St. Louis, Missouri (2018)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Joe Harl.

Data recovery investigations at the 97 acre NGA facility, uncovered remains predominately associated with German and Irish immigrant working class families. At the ends of the blocks lived families associated with business owners. These investigations resulted in the documentation of 300 features, consisting of building remains and yard features. Despite historical documents indicating a relatively stable neighborhood, each block had variations in the alignment and types of features. The...

Wagons, Trains, Trucks, and Bottles: Transportation Networks and Commodity Access in Castroville, Texas. (2017)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Kellam Throgmorton.

Transportation networks greatly influence the movement of commodities into a community. This paper uses a model of commodity flow developed by Pred (1964) and elaborated on by Adams and colleagues (2001) to analyze glass bottle assemblages from Castroville, Texas. The model suggests that a combination of commodity value, shipping costs, and distance from the North American manufacturing hub influence the movement of goods around the country ca. 1880-1950, creating regional differences in market...

"You Have Harmed Us": Structural Violence and the Indian School experience among the Port Gamble S’Kllalam community. (2020)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Lindsay Montgomery.

This is an abstract from the session entitled "Reckoning with Violence" , at the 2020 annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology. In 1855, the U.S. government signed the Treaty of Point No Point with the S'Klallam community. In exchange for fishing rights, the S’Klallam ceded 750,000 acres of land and accepted formal education. The Indian education system has enacted both symbolic and structural forms of violence among the S’kllalam, violence that has contributed to the...