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59—Episcopacy established, 59— Virginia adheres to Charles 1, 59--Capi.
VIRGINIA AFTER THE RESTORATION.
The Restoration, p. 61-Restrictions on Commerce, 61-Discontent of
the Virginians, 62-Bacon's rebellion, 64-Heroism of 'Berkeley, 65—Civil
Clayborne's Exploration, p. 67—Sir George Calvert, 68_Charter of
Maryland, 68_Settlement of St. Mary's, 70Clayborne’s Disturbances,
FIRST SETTLEMENT OF NEW ENGLAND.
Raleigh Gilbert, p. 72–Settlement on Kennebec river, 72—Smith's
Voyages to New England, 72— The Plymouth Council, 72—The Brownists,
73_Voyage of the Pilgrims, 73—Landing, 77–Massasoit, 80—Exploit of
Gorges and Mason's patent, p. 83—Settlement of Maine, 83_Of Salem
and Charlestown, 84–0f Boston, 85—Banishment of Roger Williams, 86-
Arrival of Peter and Vane, 87–Aristocracy rejected, 88—Connecticut settled,
THE COLONIES OF NEW ENGLAND UNITED,
Attempt to revoke the Charters, 92—Persecution of the Puritans in Eng. .
land, 93—New England colonies united, 94-Roger Williams's mission
to England, 95—Maine united with Massachusetts, 96—Persecution of
NEW ENGLAND AFTER THE RESTORATION.
The Restoration announced, p. 98—Arrival of the Regicides, 98–The
King's Letter, 99—New Charter granted, 100-Charters endangered, 101
-King Philip's War, 101-Administration of Andros, 103—Revolution of
1688, 103—Border Wars, 104-Controversy with the Crown, 106—Capture
of Louisbourg, 108—Ruestion of Boundaries, 110_State of the New Eng.
Henry Hudson's Voyage, p. 111-Settlement of New York, 111-Argall,
112—The New Netherlands, 112—Governor Stuyvesant, 113—Colonel
Nichols, 114–New York acquires civil Freedom, 115—The Five Nations,
117-Jacob Leisler, 120—Burning of Schenectady, 121–Fall of Leisler,
122— The Mohawk Warrior, 124 Affair of Fletcher and Wadsworth, 124–
Piracy-Captain Kidd, 126-Lord Cornbury, 127-Administrations of Hun
Settlements of the Swedes and Dutch, p. 129—New Jersey granted to
Berkeley, and Carteret, 129–Philip. Carteret, 130— Andros, 131—Bur-
The Swedes at Cape Henlopen, p. 134—The Dutch, 134-Stuvvesant
William Penn, p. 136—His Charter, 137–Landing of Penn, 138— Treaty
COLONISATION OF NORTH CAROLINA.
Heath's Patent, p. 142—Albemarle Settlers, 142–Culpepper's Insur-
Sayle's Settlement, p. 146–Hostility of the Spaniards, 147—Settlement
of Charleston, 148—Sothel's Usurpation, 148--Abolition of Proprietary
Charter, p. 151-Oglethorpe, 151- Whitefield, 153—Spanish Hostilities,
COMMENCEMENT OF THE OLD FRENCH WAR.
Origin of the French War of 1754, p. 156–The Ohio Company, 158
Fort Du Quesne built, 160—Conquest of Nova Scotia, 160-Braddock's
Defeat, 161-Victory of Colonel Johnson, 163-Canipaign of 1756, 164
Pitt's Ministry, p. 166 Campaign of 1758, 166-General Wolfe, 167 -
Scheme for Taxing the Colonies, p. 172—The Stamp Act, 173-First
imposed, 176~Opposition to the Taxes, 176-Affair of the Sloop
COMMENCEMENT OF THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR,
Battle of Concord, p. 189—Boston besieged, 193—Ticonderoga and
Crown Point taken, 194—Battle of Breed's Hill, 195—Falmouth burnt, 198
Invasion-Montreal taken, p. 201—Escape of Governor Carlton, 201-
Arnold before Quebec, 202—Montgomery before Quebec, 203—Death of
Montgomery, 204--Arnold's Operations, 204—The Americans retreat, 205
Attack on Charleston, p. 208–Defeat of the British, 210—Indian War,
212-Declaration of Independence, 213— Arrival of the British at New
York, 217—Defeat on Long Island, 220—Washington's Plan of Operations,
222 Battle of White Plains, 222-Retreat through the Jerseys, 223
Washington appointed Dictator, 224–Battle of Trenton, 225- Battle of
The Confederation, p. 228-American Privateers, 229—La Fayette,
230—The Prison Ships, 230—Capture of General Prescott, 232-Operations
in New Jersey, 232- Battle of the Brandywine, 233—Battle of German-
town, 234-Battle of Redbank, 235—Operations in the North, 236-Loss
of Ticonderoga, 238—Advance of Burgoyne, 238— Battle of Bennington,
240—Fort Schuyler invested, 241-Murder of Miss Macrea, 242—Bur.
goyne at Saratoga, 243— Battles of Stillwater 244--Burgoyne's Retreat,
244-Surrender of Burgoyne, 246_-The Army at Valley Forge, 246
Conciliatory Offers of England, p. 248—-Death of Chatham, 249—General
Reed, 250—Retreat of Barren Hill, 251-Battle of Monmouth, 252—Attempt
to recover Rhode Island, 253— Massacre at Wyoming, 254–Defeat of Ge-
neral Howe, 255-Loss of the Randolph, 255.
Virginia ravaged, p. 257_Putnam's Ride, 257–Storming of Stony Point,
258-Operations in the South, 259—Defeat of General Lincoln, 260-
General Prevost before Charleston, 261-Siege of Savannah, 262-Achieve-
War in the South, p. 265—Capitulation of Charleston, 266-Condition
of South Carolina, 267–Treachery of the British, 267–Gates's March to
the South, 268-Battle of Camden, 270—Proceedings of Cornwallis, 273-
Battle of King's Mountain, 273—General Gates superseded, 274-Dis
contents in the Army, 275--The Army relieved and reinforced, 276-
- Arrival of the French Fleet, 276~ Arnold's Treason, 277--Capture of
General Greene in the South, p. 282–Battle of Cowpens, 283—Morgan's
Retreat, 284—Greene's Retreat, 285—Battle of Guilford, 286—Greene
marches for South Carolina, 287–Siege of Ninety-Six, 287- Battle of
Eutaw Springs, 289—Affair of Colonel Hayne, 289—Cornwallis in Virginia,
290—Arrival of the French Fleet, 292_Preparations for the Siege of New
York, 292—Washington marches South, 293—Capture of Fort Griswold,
294_Siege of Yorktown, 294–Surrender of Cornwallis, 297--Its Effects,
298-Lord North resigns, 299—Treaty of Peace, 300 — Discontent of the
Army, 3014New York evacuated, 301- Retirement of Washington, 302–
FORMATION OF THE FEDERAL CONSTITUTION.
State of the Country, p. 305—Insurrections, 306—Shay's Rebellion, 307
-Convention at Alexandria, 308—Federal Convention, 309-Federal
Washington receives notice of his Election, p. 312—His Journey to New
York, 313–Proceedings of the first Congress, 316—Washington's Tour
through New England, 316-Debts of the States, 317–Indian War, 319-
Defeat of General St. Clair, 320—Washington re-elected President, 321-
Citizen Genet, 322—Insurrection in Pennsylvania, 323-Jay's Treaty, 324
-Pacific Policy of Washington, 325— Proceedings of the French Di-
rectory, 326—Washington's Retirement, 327-His Character, 328.
Relations with France, p. 330—Intrigues of Talleyrand, 330—Prepa-
rations for War with France, 331-Death of Washington, 332—Election
Effects of Peace in Europe, p. 336—Acquisition of Louisiana, 337-War
with Tripoli, 338—Burr's Conspiracy, 340—Depredations on American
Commerce, 341-Affair of the Chesapeake, 342 Berlin and Milan Decrees,
COMMENCEMENT OF MADISON'S ADMINISTRATION.
Character of Madison, p. 345—Repeal of the Embargo Law, 346--Mis
sions of Erskine and Jackson, 346—Affair of the Little Belt, 348--Indian
War--Battle of Tippecanoe, 349—Henry's Mission, 349--War declared,
Military Force of the Country, p. 352—The Navy, 352--General Hull's
353_Governor Brock's Proclamation, 354-Surrender of Ge.
neral Hull, 355—General Smyth's Operations, 357-Naval Victories, 358..
Operations on the North Western Frontier, p. 361-Siege of Fort Meigs,
362–Capture of York, 363— Attack on Sackett's Harbour, 364 Operations
on the Niagara Frontier, 365—Expedition against Montreal, 366-Battle of
Chrystler's Fields, 366 British Ravages on the Sea-coast, 367-Sacking
of Hampton, 368—Affair of the Hornet and Peacock, 369—Defence of
Fort Sandusky, 371-Battle on Lake Erie, 372—Battle of the Thames, 373
Russian Offer of Mediation, p. 375— Battle of Chippewa, 377—Siege of
Fort Erie, 378—New York invaded, 379—Battle on Lake Champlain, 379
-Flight of General Prevost, 380— Arrival of the British in the Chesapeake,
Baltimore, 385–Connecticut and Maine invaded, 386—Hartford Conven-
tion, 387—The British expelled from Florida, 388--Attack on New Orleans,
390—Defeated, 392—Peace of Ghent, 393—United States Bank Chartered,
Relations with Florida and Spain, p. 394—Amelia Island taken, 394
Seminole War, 395--Acquisition of Florida, 395— Admission of Missouri
into the Union, 396—La Fayette's Visit-Vote of Congress respecting his
ADMINISTRATION OF JOHN QUINCY ADAMS.
Inaugural Address, 397-La Fayette at Bunker's Hill, 398-Indian Tréa.
ties, 398-Treaty with Denmark, 399--Death of Jefferson and Adams, 399
ADMINISTRATION OF ANDREW JACKSON.
Commercial Treaty with Great Britain, 400—Indian War, 401–Tariff,
402~Nullification, 402--Compromise Bill, 403—-Bank Question, 403—
French War threatened, 404-Florida War, 404-Public Debt extinguished,
Constitution of the United States,
Amendments to the Constitution,
Population of the American Colonies,
Expense of the Revolutionary War,
Troops employed during the Revolution,
Standing Army of the United States in 1836,
Navy of the United States in 1836,
Indian Tribes in the United States,
Troops furnished by the respective states, from 1775 to 1783,
Population of the United States,
Commerce of the United States,
Table of contemporary Sovereins,