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In 1858, some prospectors established Denver, Colorado, which is located at the confluence of Cherry Creek and the South Platte, close to the foothills of the Front Range of the Rocky Mountains. Denver is one of the few city/county governments that has been combined into one jurisdiction and also the county seat for Denver County, Colorado. The nickname of Denver is The Mile High City because the official elevation of the community is 5,280 feet or one mile above sea level. The governor of the Kansas Territory, named James Denver is the namesake of Denver.
The region had been used by the Arapaho and Cheyenne Indian tribe for seasonal encampments, before a United States Army General named Larimer placed cottonwood logs to stake out land claims. The intent of general Larimer was to establish a settlement that would see to the needs of immigrants. In 1851, he worked with agents from the Denver City Land Company to sell parcels of land in the settlement to miners and business owners, which violated the Fort Laramie. The year 1861 brought the incorporation of Denver as a city, which was several months after the Colorado Territory had been established. The Arapaho Indian tribe coexisted peacefully with the white pioneers until the 1864 Sand Creek Massacre. At the hands of a Colonel named John Chivington, 163 Arapaho Indians were killed, who were primarily women and children. The Indians that were left in the tribe were subsequently confined to reservations in Wyoming and Oklahoma.
The population of Denver Increased from 1870 through 1890, when the railroads arrived between to over 100,000 people from approximately 5,000 people. Denver was the second most populated city in the West, to only to San Francisco, California.
The 1893 depression brought the first boom in Denver to an end, and President Benjamin Harrison attempted to close the gap between the value of gold and silver by repealing the Sherman Silver Purchase Act. The growing ever increasing difference between the value of the two metals was the primary cause of the depletion of the United States gold reserves, which played an important role in the Panic of 1893.
The leaders of the government encouraged growing the service, tourism, manufacturing, and wheat industries in an effort to diversify. After 1900, growth started increasing as the economy of Denver was improved by rubber goods, leather, flour mills, canneries, brickyards, and stockyards. Included in those efforts to diversify was the development and research of Colorado's fuel sources. Following World War II, several gas and oil national and regional headquarters were relocated to Denver, which also fueled the growth of the community. In the 1970's, huge 40 and 50 story skyscrapers were being constructed in the downtown area.
Denver became one of the primary national transportation centers in the nation as well as the largest telecommunications center in the country as the result of its close proximity to numerous other distribution hubs in the Midwest and the West. Denver also employed more government workers than any other community, with the exception of Washington, D.C., employing more than 500,000 people.
Between the 1970's and early 1980's the energy crisis of was a boon for Denver, and it sprawled into surrounding regions with suburban malls, subdivisions, malls, and a second office in the suburban Denver Tech Center.
However, in the 1980's the price of oil dropped $9/barrel from $39/barrel. This resulted in disastrous consequences for the economy in Denver. Denver experienced the highest vacancy rate or 30% in the nation as a large numbers of people leaving. For Instance, large layoffs included some 15,000 people in the oil industry alone. However, other aspects in the mining and energy industries played an important part in the recovery of the economy in Denver.
In 1989, construction was started on the multimillion dollar DIA (Denver International Airport), as directed by Mayor Frederico Pena. In 1994, the complex was completed, after some unforeseen delays. However, the failure of the elaborate luggage disbursement system in the airport, resulted in millions of dollars and numerous delays before it was corrected. This was after an original cost of $60 million. When the aging Stapleton International Airport was replaced with the Denver International Airport, the construction cost was almost $2 billion over budget for a total of $5.2 billion.
Denver was the first community in the country to make the private use of less than one ounce of marijuana legal for adults who were at least 21 years old. In an emotionally charged and highly controversial charged issue, the residents of Denver voted 53.5% to 46.5% in favor of its legalization.
Numerous new housing projects arrived with the completion of the Ocean Journey Aquarium, Pepsi Athletic Center, Elitch Gardens Amusement Park, and the South Platte Valley for Coors Baseball Field.
With the Lafayette, Loveland, Lakewood, and Boulder communities, all being within close proximity of the downtown area, Denver is an excellent example of urban sprawl. Initially, all of these neighboring communities was established in order to provide housing for those who wanted to leave the city, in addition to finding cheaper industrial and commercial spaces for businesses. However, they have been enveloped by unchecked expansion.