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England and the U.S.; British Honduras
The U.S. and Canada; Maine and New Brunswick
U.S. and Spain; Cuba and Puerto Rico
England and the U.S.; the Virgin Islands
U.S. and Mexico; Arizona and Sorona
The refusal of the Mexican government to recognize
The dominance of Protestant churches in Mexico
Mexico's protection of the institution of slavery
All of the above
None of the above
Believed in equality of the sexes
Placed little emphasis on war
All spoke the same language
Emphasized one large, stable community
Depended on farming
Elizabeth Cady Stanton
Charles G. Finney
Extended the Missouri Compromise to the Pacific
Denied federal compensation to the owners of escaped slaves
Did not guarentee the protetion of slavery in new territories
Abolished the national fugitive slave law
Recommended that popular sovereignty determine the status of states created from new territories
To exterminate them
To ignore them and hope would eventually die out
To provoke intertribal warfare
To define boundaries for each tribe and sign treaties with them
To give each Native American "40 acres and a mule" for farming
Restoring all Native American lands
Extermination of the Native Americans
The allotment policy
The tolerance policy
The concentration policy
Believed that only missionary work should be done overseas
Thought foreign trade was unimportant
Had little regard for the theories of Charles Darwin
Hindered American expansion through his religious teachings
Fostered the concept of righteousness of American expansion
Battle of Sand Creek
Custer's Last Stand
The "Trail of Tears"
Battle of Wounded Knee
Had succumbed to European imperialism
Had closed the door to the outside world
Was the leading Asian power
Welcomed U.S. intervention
Had succeeded in resisting European influence
William Jennings Bryan
Was inspired by religious missionaries seeking to convert the Native Americans
Acted as a safety value for discontented Americans
Was heaviest during economic prosperity
Was generally financed by the federal government
Was heaviest during economic depression
It did not adequately convert the Native Americand to farmers
It charged too much for governement land
Too few settlers were willing to migrate west
The land allotments were insufficient for farming arid land
Gold was discovered on land set aside for farming
Joseph F. Glidden
George Washington Carver
Barely survived in the desert lands
Failed as a permanent settlement
Was a model of a planned and efficient settlement
Was as disorderly as other frontier communities
Survived in hiding for years
With the aid of Henry Clay
In hopes of identifying himself with James Monroe
To bring together the Whig and Democratic parties
To win the support of his fellow Whigs
To build a base for his reflection in 1844
To be of a relatively short duration
To be a long and costly affair
Would be costly but worth it
Would win widespread popular support
Would possibly involve a confrontation with Great Britain
The Far East
As their numbers increased dramatically
As state law mandated state care
Because of a growing lack of concern
As polite refusal turned increasingly violent
As urbanization made communities less cohesive
A supervised work force
Each product being produced by one worker
The use of interchangeable parts
The workforce being located in one place
Payment of cash wages
Was a foregone conclusion
Was wholeheartedly supported
Was often violently opposed
Received little attention
Garnered thousands of supporters
The persecution of Catholics
The oppression of the British government
The overpopulation of Ireland
The great potato famine
The decline in the number of jobs in Ireland
Native American frontier
Expansion of the railroad
The conflicting national interests of Spain and the United States left few alternatives.
He was weak and indecisive and forced into war.
He hoped that a war would bring him political power and imperial gains.
The Cuban people appealed to him directly.
Spain was unwilling to accede to any of the demands of the United States.
Seemed unclear in its foreign policy.
Dominated the Western Hemisphere but had yet to become a major world power.
Was not an equal of the European powers.
Had become a major world power.
Had little success in Asia.
New banking systems
New agricultural technology
The canal systems
The steam engine
The Dominican Republic
New England merchants
Southern agricultural interests
Northern antislavery Whigs
There was little public support for the war in the U.S.
The American military was well-prepared to fight a war.
The American army was 200,000 strong.
The American army composed of soldiers well-trained in quelling Native American uprisings.
It was difficult to find the nessecary volunteers for the American military.
Roger T. Taney
John C. Calhoun
The failrure of the movement
Changes brought to bear by the federal government
A lessening of intensity and interest
A new mood of impatience and perfectionism
The waning of the reform impulse
As an indication of the helpful concern of the upper classes.
As depriving them of needed wage earners.
As essential to the improvement of their economic situation.
As a welcome learning opportunity for themselves and their children.
Congressional approval or disapproval of slavery.
The Compromise of 1850.
Presidential approval or disapproval of slavery.
Free Soil idealogy.
They compromised on the issue of slavery
The Democrats ran a sloppy campaign
They were able to win decisively in the North
They won significant, southern support
Abraham Lincoln offered the potential for sectional harmony
William Lloyd Garrison
Harriet Beecher Stowe
Elizabeth Cady Stanton
Henry C. Wright
Were simply to confine the disorderly
Should focus on "breaking down the ego."
Were designed for punishment
Were to substitute for the family
Were intended for rehabilitation
Favored the small businessman
Was a replacement of industrial capitalists by financial capitalists
Was toward a greater number of industrialists
Indicated the triumph of the small firm
Was a decline in the dominance of large corporations
Completely lacked government support
Provided effective remedies for the problem of deviants
Did not achieve the aims of their families
Were nurturing retreats of redemption
Won widespread popular support
New York City
The Socialists received nearly one million votes.
Woodrow Wilson won the presidency.
William Howard Taft won the presidency.
Both A and B
Both A and C
Forced management to meet the workers demands.
Was peaceful compared to Haymarket
Had little interference form the government
Emphasized the cost of industrialization
Was revolved through regotiation and bargaining
His failure as a reformer
His exclusive belief in New Freedom ideas
His determination to win reelection by pleasing as many voters as possible
His outright opposition to Roosevelt's New Nationalism
A blending of the two competing doctrines of progressivism
All workers should be treated the same
Wages should remain unchanged as long as possible
The quality of work should be determined by the managers
Supply and demand regulated wages
The welfare of the workers dictated wages
Revealed American fears regarding the approach of World War I
Focused on U.S. domestic concerns
Offered voters two radically different candidates
Focused on foregin policy
Split the Democratic Party
It had no successful strikes.
It could not provide effective national leadership.
Terence Powderly was imprisoned.
It was unable to develop a set of objectives.
It was unable to organize the workers.
Force management to meet the workers demands.
Was peaceful compared to Haymarket.
Had little interference from the government.
Emphasized the cost of industrialization.
Was resolved through negotiation and bargaining.
Tried to avoid a confrontation with the U.S.
Seemed determined to maintain control at all costs.
Agreed to give up Cuba rather that go to war.
Was unwilling to meet any American demands.
Supported the policies of General Weyler.
Generally had female managers.
Were not considered important as income earners.
Were regulated to traditional, "feminine" jobs.
Reaped the rewards of the industrial system.
Found equal pay for equal work.
Organized skilled and unskilled workers
Hoped all workers could eventually become self-employed
Emphasized economic goals for workers
Organized a majority of the workers
Believed workers would rise in stature
The Intervention Act
The Foraker Act
The national market was joined in all parts of the nation
Americans became consumers.
Most consumers felt threatened by the new industrial goods.
American became aware of needs they didn't know they had before.
The demand for goods increased.
Experienced little change.
Was strongly influenced by the African American experience.
Traced its roots to western Europe.
Became more classical in its orientation.
Originated in the northern urban environment.
Lobbying for a federal health insurance program.
Ensuring all Americans recieved equal benefits from the system.
Fostering a revolution to overthrow the American political system.
Unifying produceers and nonproducers in one union.
Creating a nationalized economic system, run by the government.
William Howard Taft
Large armies would protect American interests around the globe.
Little would be gained from American expansion abroad.
American greatness would be recognized through industrial output.
A two-ocean navy was an integral part of America's wealth and power.
Standing armies were dangerous.
Played no role at all in settling the dispute
Basically decided to support the coal miners.
Decided to support Pure Food and Drug Act.
Shut down the mines for two months.
Sympathized completely with the company owners.
John L. Lewis
Uriah S. Stephens
James E. Ware
Samuel Lane Loomis
James Whitcomb Riley
Southern and eastern Europe
Northern and western Europe
Had a greater social function
Tended to deteriorate under the impact of industrialization
Had more children
Found its status had remained unchanged
Has a greater economic function
Had enormous influence on American society
Raised important questions about the conditions of society
Stressed society's responsibility to aid the poor
Believed the laws of nature applied to society
Were active reformers in the late nineteenth century
The Neighborhood Guild in NY
The Henry Street Settlement in NY
Golden Home in San Francisco
Hull House in Chicago
The South End House in Boston
Believed African American should fight for equal rights
Believed that self-help was the best plan for African Americans
Had little hope for the future of African Americans in American society
Founded the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
Emphasized the importance of higher education for African Americans
Supported the views of Booker T. Washington
Believed educational advancement was the key to success
Advocated revolutionary tactics for African Americans
Was the author of the Atlanta Compromise
Was popular with African American and white society
Gave the judiciary greater power in the national government
Eliminated presidential appointments
Provided a merit system for the national government
Allowed Congress greater power in appointing government jobs
Established the Secret Service
The inability to organize and voice their discontent
The perception of a loss of status in society
The lack of power over their destiny
The inablitiy to control market prices
William Jennings Bryan
Eugene V. Debs
William Dean Howells
Grover Cleveland was public support for his actions
The workers had their demands met.
The Supreme Court endorsed the use of injunctions in labor disputes.
Eugene Debs rose to national prominence
The Supreme Court provided an antiwar weapon
William Jennings Bryam
Rutherford B. Hayes