By Richard Worth
The Hispanic the US sequence takes readers on a trip to a spot that was known as the recent international.
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Extra resources for 1950s to 1960s (Hispanic America)
A RISING TIDE 35 CHAPTER THREE CUBAN A MERICANS S T RUGGLING TO S UCCEED W HILE THE POWER OF MEXICAN AMERICANS was increasing, changes were also occurring within the Hispanic community in other parts of the United States. Among these was the Cuban American community. During the early twentieth century, a small number of Cuban immigrants worked in the cigar-making factories in Florida. A few had left the island to make names for themselves as professional baseball players in the United States. During the 1950s, Miami had also become a popular resort area for Cubans.
It took time, patience, and an effective strategy. According to author Stan Steiner, Corona explained that he realized that, “Many of our political leaders do not want to make their activities too well known to the Anglo. In these towns the Anglo leadership is often very conservative. They are in control. . We are quietly organizing. ” Q Q ing with the farm owners. At a meeting of the organization in 1962, he brought up this idea to the members. When they voted it down, Chávez decided that the time had come to leave his position at the CSO and strike out on his own.
No sanitation! No drainage in the streets! No sewers! . My neighbor has no electric lights, right in the middle of the city. Across the street, in that house you see, half of the floors are earth. The good earth! ” claimed there was a shortage, even when one did not exist, just to save money. Under pressure from powerful growers, the local officials brought in braceros and refused to hire the farmhands who lived around Oxnard, California. Working with the CSO, Chávez exposed this situation and eventually forced state officials to hire local workers.