BIS 155 Lab 6 of 7: Day Care Center Purchase here http://chosecourses.com/BIS%20155/bis-155-lab-6-of-7-day-care-center Product Description Your friend, Jane Morales, is considering opening a Day Care Center. She has started compiling her assumptions and putting together an Income Statement. She has determined that she must make at least $75,000 profit per year in order to start the business. She has asked you to analyze her Income Statement and help her determine whether it is viable for her to start this business. You have agreed to help her complete her Income Statement and to perform What-If analysis to help her look at her potential profitability.
Walker became the first female, self-made millionaire. She changed the way people marketed their businesses. She revolutionized the African-American hair care product industry, and helped make changes toward black peoples’ civil rights. Madam Walker was born Sarah Breedlove two days before Christmas on December 23, 1867 to former slaves and sharecroppers, Owen and Minerva Breedlove. The Breedlove’s and their six children lived in a dilapidated shack in Delta, Louisiana, near the Mississippi River.
Jane Addams Introduction Jane Addams, known for her work as a social reformer, pacifist and feminist during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, was born Laura Jane Addams on September 6, 1860, in Cedarville, Illinois. The eighth of nine children born to an affluent state senator and businessman. Addams lived a life of privilege. Her father had many important friends, including President Abraham Lincoln. In the 1880s, Addams struggled to find her place in the world.
Later, with the French defeated and Paris held by the Commune, she entered the starving city to distribute food and clothing. She served elsewhere in France — in Lyons, again instituting her work system. She was awarded the Iron Cross of Merit by the German emperor, William I, in 1873; this was one of many such honors. Clara Barton settled in Danville, NY, for several years, until in 1881 she started a new career. She incorporated the American Red Cross, with herself as president.
Dorothea Lange (May 26, 1895 – October 11, 1965) was an influential American documentary photographer and photojournalist, best known for her Depression-era work for the Farm Security Administration (FSA). Lange's photographs humanized the consequences of the Great Depression and influenced the development of documentary photography Born of second generation German immigrants on May 26, 1895, in Hoboken, New Jersey, Dorothea Lange was named Dorothea Margaretta Nutzhorn at birth. She dropped her middle name and assumed her mother's maiden name after her father abandoned the family when she was 12 years old, one of two traumatic incidents in her early life. The other was her contraction of polio at age seven which left her with a weakened
The suit sparked her career as a journalist. “Many papers wanted to hear about the experiences of the 25-year-old school teacher who stood up against white supremacy” (Baker 1). Her writings made it difficult to lead a normal life. They got her fired from her job and almost killed when she began to write the facts about lynching. Wells was born as a slave during the second year of the Civil War six months before the publication of the Emancipation Proclamation.
She was also cofounder of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (Adams, Jane, 2008). Through these and other social reform works of Jane, she was co-awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1931 (Jane Addams, 2012). Jane was born September 6, 1860 in Cedarville, Illinois. She was the eighth of nine children born to Sarah and John Addams, a wealthy agricultural entrepreneur who also served as state senator of Illinois for
Overview of the American Red Cross: Clara Barton, born in 1821, had been a schoolteacher, a clerk in the U.S. Patent Office, and had earned the nickname "Angel of the Battlefield" during the Civil War before she founded the American Red Cross in 1881. Barton's experiences of collecting and distributing supplies to soldiers during the Civil War, as well as working as a nurse on battlefields, made her a champion for the rights of wounded soldiers. After the Civil War, Barton aggressively lobbied for the establishment of an American version of the International Red Cross (which had been founded in Switzerland in 1863) and for the United States to sign the Geneva Convention. She succeeded with both -- the American Red Cross was founded in 1881
Ida Tarbell Ida Tarbell was born in 1857, only two years before the birth of the oil industry; key event that would later have a major impact in Ida’s label of Muckraker. At the age of three; her father, Franklin Tarbell, moved his family to a small oil town in Rouseville. There, Ida spent her childhood attending Mrs. Rice’s home school and playing amongst the oil derricks. In the article "Pioneer Women of the Oil Industry," written in 1934, Ida speaks of the problems her mother and many other women had civilizing the oil towns. Around the year 1870 the Tarbells moved to Titusville; where a church and school were already established.
In the 1850's Susan B Anthony meet Elizabeth Cady Stanton Susan B Anthony attended her first ever Women Right convention in 1852 in NY. Susan B Anthony and Elizabeth started to print out News papers for women rights in 1868 Susan B Anthony and her sisters from the suffrage group voted in the presidential election and they were fined with $100. In !848 Susan B. Anthony Joined the Temperance