TAMU HIST 105 - Sectional Crisis (4 pages)

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Sectional Crisis



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Sectional Crisis

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Lecture number:
32
Pages:
4
Type:
Lecture Note
School:
Texas A&M University
Course:
Hist 105 - History Of The U S
Edition:
1
Documents in this Packet

Unformatted text preview:

HIST 105 1nd Edition Lecture 32 I II III I II III IV Outline of previous lecture Economics a Telegraph b Railroads Business Terms Political shift Outline of current lecture Kansas Nebraska Act Republican party Election 1856 Abraham Lincoln Current lecture Kansas Nebraska Act 1854 Sen Stephen A Douglas D IL o Railroad interest o OUT Missouri Compromise 1820 As their constitution may prescribe o Popular sovereignty Big Chucks Northern Democrats bolted A split Whig party was weakened o North These notes represent a detailed interpretation of the professor s lecture GradeBuddy is best used as a supplement to your own notes not as a substitute o South Democratic party ensconced in south Republican party grew in North Ostend Manifesto Agreement o France Britain Spain and US o Ownership of Cuba Colony of Spain US would purchase of seize it o Cuba free in 1898 Expand Slavery Irish Catholics Democratic Party Low wage workers o Work in industrial sector Parochial schools Know Nothing Party target o American Party Legal name o Anti immigrants o Anti Catholics o Failed due to an intersectional party o Hinged on slaver Republican Party Nativist Protestants Opposition to parochial churches Slavery bigger issue that popery Free soil Kansas Immigration Sacking of Lawrence o Set buildings on fire etc John Brown at Pottawatomie Creek o German abolitionists Individual violence o Sen Charles Sumner o Sen Andrew Butler o Rep Preston Brooks Election of 1856 James Buchanan o Democrat o Pennsylvania o Scandals o No action on sectional crisis Dred Scott Decision 1857 Mr and Mrs Scott o From Missouri taken to Wisconsin where it is illegal to have a slave o They sued for their freedom o No rights of a citizen o MO Compromise unconstitutional The Missouri compromise cannot have slavery north of this line Argued with concept of ownership o Trip to Wisconsin did not alter Scotts status Mr and Mrs Scott are still slaves Lincoln Douglas Debates 1858 Illinois Senate race Abraham Lincoln cannot



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