American History: For Use in Secondary Schools

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Macmillan, 1907 - 557 páginas
 

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Contenido

New Haven
51
137
52
324
55
The charter of Maryland 1632
59
The proprietor and the freeman
60
Rel toleration 57 Summary
61
CHAPTER IV
63
England and the Colonies 16601685
64
New Netherland and its neighbors 63 Conquest of New Netherland 1664
67
The English in New York 16641685
68
65 New Jersey and the Quakers
69
Penn and his colony
70
The government of Pennsylvania
71
Boundaries of Pennsylvania
72
Bacons rebellion 1676
74
The Carolina charters 16631665
75
King Philips war 16751676
77
Massachusetts and the Crown 16751684
78
The revolution of 1689 in England and New England
80
Revolutionary movements in the Middle and Southern Colonies
82
Results of the revolution in America
83
226
85
44
91
Summary
101
45
104
PAGE
118
325
121
344
122
III
123
46
133
73
139
47
146
The repressive acts 1774
148
200
151
THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR 17751783 154188
154
The war on the northern border 17751776
155
Change in the theater of war 1776
156
The Second Continental Congress 17751776
157
The character of the Declaration
159
The first state governments
160
148 The theater of
161
British military organization and policy 150 The American army
162
The loyalists 152 The finances of the revolution
164
Continental currency
165
The TrentonPrinceton campaign
168
The plan of campaign 1777 Philadelphia
169
Burgoynes advance 1777
171
The surrender of Burgoyne 1777
172
Attempted conciliation by the British 1778
175
Intrigue and neglect 1778
176
The war in the North and West 17781779
177
Campaigns in the South 17801781
180
Yorktown 1781
182
313
187
167
191
246
195
168
198
250
201
106
212
354
214
185
215
355
216
CHAPTER X
218
345
220
186
222
210
225
74
228
PART III
231
219
237
Trouble with France 17961800
243
The election of 1800
246
Jefferson and his party
247
258
248
Reversal of Federalist practices The national courts
250
Extent and importance of Louisiana
255
The Burr conspiracy 18051806
256
220
258
169
259
Orders and decrees 18061807
260
Indirect results of the Embargo The NonIntercourse Act 1809
261
255
261
256
261
235
261
236
261
260
261
CHAPTER XII
269
War in the North 18121813
270
The war on the ocean 18121814
272
The last year of the
273
171
274
Our altered international standing
276
Downfall of the Federalist party
277
The tariff of 1816
279
The Supreme Court
280
The development of the West
281
259
289
75
292
107
293
CHAPTER XIII
295
76
296
315
297
New political methods
300
274
306
275
307
276
308
277
310
279
311
280
313
281
314
Railways
319
Significance of improved means of transportation
320
The telegraph and other inventions
322
Industrial changes after 1810
323
288 The era of free trade 18461857
324
Abolition and petition 18351840
336
PART IV
339
344
341
Oregon territory to 1846
343
War with Mexico 18461847
344
Conquest of California Peace
346
Slavery in New Territory 18481853
347
Oregon Territory election of 1848
348
75
348
California
349
The elements of a compromise 1850
350
Discussion of the compromise
351
Completion of the compromise of 1850
352
377
353
Attempts to gain more slave territory
354
The KansasNebraska bill 1854
356
Reorganization of political parties
358
The struggle for Kansas 18551861
359
The case of Dred Scott 1857
363
172
366
The LincolnDouglas debates 1858
368
Union and slavery
369
Influence of John Browns raid 1859
370
116
372
The election of 1860
374
The Confederate States of America 329
375
Close of Buchanans term
377
Fundamental causes of secession
378
Slavery and state sovereignty versus nationality
379
332 Lincolns policy
380
Sumter
381
Preparation for
382
The border states Bull
383
337 Resources of North and South
386
The southern armies 339 The northern armies
387
The navies the blockade
389
Foreign relations 18611865
390
Bonds and a national banking system
391
Greenbacks and taxes
392
CHAPTER XVII
399
349
403
350
404
126
405
352
407
173
410
355
411
Operations around Chattanooga 1863
418
546
420
Sherman in Georgia and the Carolinas
424
221
429
CHAPTER XVIII
431
48
433
380
443
222
451
PART V
453
282
454
128
456
187
463
49
466
335
474
50
476
The election of 1888
480
188
481
SECTION
482
Italy and Chile 1891
486
The dispute over the boundary of Venezuela 1895
492
79
493
436
494
29
495
CHAPTER XXI
497
175
499
80
508
131
508
438
517
443
519
176
521
132
523
CHAPTER XXII
525
82
532
Business and Labor Controversies
534
83
538
459
540
Changes in the suffrage and other state laws
541
Education and taxation 462 Legal rights of wom omen
542
Growth of cities
544
Corruption and fraud
545
Our land system
546
The Irrigation law 1902 and its application
547
Miscellaneous
548
468 Changes of a century and a third
550
Important characteristics of American development
551
The central government 471 The unwritten constitution 472 Popular coöperation in government
552
336
557
APPENDIX THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE
i
THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES i
xii
vi
xv
TABLE 1 THE PRESIDENTS II PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS
xx
CONGRESS SINCE 1865
xxi
381
xxii
THE TERRITORIES VII THE SECTIONS 17901860
xxiii
384
xxv
177
xxvi
179
xxvii
182
xxviii
387
xxix
283
xxx
397
xxxi
1
xxxii
391
xxxvii
392
xxxix
134
xlii
212
xliv
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Página 511 - The Congress shall have Power to dispose of and make all needful Rules and Regulations respecting the Territory or other Property belonging to the United States; and nothing in this Constitution shall be so construed as to Prejudice any Claims of the United States, or of any particular State. SECTION. 4. The United States shall guarantee to every State in this Union a Republican Form of Government, and shall protect each of them against Invasion; and on Application of the Legislature, or of the Executive...
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Página 105 - Britain; and that the King's Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled, had, hath and of right ought to have, full power and authority to make laws and statutes of sufficient force and validity to bind the colonies and people of America, subjects of the Crown of Great Britain in all cases whatsoever.
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Página 253 - In the discussions to which this interest has given rise, and in the arrangements by which they may terminate, the occasion has been judged proper for asserting as a principle in which the rights, and interests of the United States are involved, that the American continents, by the free and independent condition which they have assumed and maintain, are henceforth not to be considered as subjects for future colonization by any European powers.
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