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b. Sherman's march through South and North Carolina. Coffin's Freedom Triumphant, chaps. XII., XIV. and 377-96. Johnston's U.S.

802-3. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 696–708. Grant's Memoirs, II. 40019. Cent. Magazine, XXXIV. 928 +; XXXV. 582, 962.

C. Sheridan's raid. Johnston's U. S. 805. Bryant's Popular Hist. IV. 596. Grant's Memoirs, II.

437-53. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 727-34.

d. Five Forks. Cent. Magazine, XXXIX. 137 +, and above. Coffin's Freedom Triumphant,

chap. XIX.

e. Petersburg. Johnston's U. S. 806. Bryant's Popular Hist. IV. 597. Greeley's Amer. Con

flict, II. 735, 739. Grant's Memoirs, II. 454-8. Cent. Magazine, XXXIV.; map, 764.

f. The evacuation of Richmond. Bryant's Popular Hist. IV. 597. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 736–8. Grant's

Memoirs, II. 461-9. Cent. Magazine. XXXV. 126 +. Coffin's Freedom Triumphant, chap. XX.

g. The movements of the two armies between Richmond

and Appomattox Court House ; with map.

h. The manner and terms of Lee's surrender. Coffin's Freedom Triumphant, chap. XXII. Johnston's U. S. 807. Bryant's

Popular Hist. IV. 598. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 740-5. Morris's Half Hours, Il. 500+. Grant's Memoirs, II. 470-98. Cent. Magazine, XXXV. 126 +; XXXIX. 144-5.

i. The surrender of Johnston's army and of other armies. Johnston's U. S. 808. Bryant's Popular Hist. IV. 599. Greeley's Amer.

Conflict, II. 751-4. Grant's Memoirs, 11. 513-7.

Where?

To whom? (Student fill out.) Johnston's U. S. 809. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 754. Grant's Memoirs,

II. 518–22.

j. The capture of Jefferson Davis. Coffin's Freedom Triumphant, XXIV. Bryant's Popular Hist. IV. 599–600.

Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 754-6. Grant's Memoirs, II. 522-4. Cent. Magazine, XXVII. 130; XXXIX. 561 +, 586 +, 638 +.

k. 1. What was done with Jefferson Davis ? Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 756. Cent. Magazine, XXXIII. 636 +; XXXIX.

567.

2. What was done with the other rebel leaders ?
3. What has been the usual punishment for such crimes

by the law of nations? Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 242.

3. The second inauguration of Lincoln.

Compare with the first.

For Inaugural Address, see Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 676–7, and Cent.

Magazine, XXXIX. 135 +,

4. The assassination of Lincoln. Johnston's U. S. 812. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 746-50. Cent. Magazine,

XXXIX. 432 +, 436+. Coffin's Freedom Triumphant, XXIII.

a. The plot.
b. Its execution.

C. Capture of the assassin.
Cent. Magazine, XXVII. 822; XXXIX. 443 +, 957 +.

d. Burial of Lincoln, and the sorrow of the nation. Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II. 15-7. Cent. Magazine, XXXIX. 439-42,

and above.

5. To be written by each pupil : A criticism on Lincoln's

character ; his relation to the nation's need, his claim to

permanent fame as one of the great men of history. Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. I. 446–8, and previous references; also Cent.

Magazine, XXXIX. 571-6.

XXVI. Johnson's administration. a. Lincoln's successor; his previous history, party, and character. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 245. Johnston's U. S. 826. Blaine's Twenty

Years of Cong. II. 1-14.

b. The difficulties of his position.

Johnston's U. S. 834-5. Johnston's Politics, 196–7.

c. The end of the war. 1. The removal of restrictions on commerce with the revolted

states. 2. The release on parole of all prisoners below the rank of

colonel. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 758–9. Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. I. 558.

3. General muster and review of the federal armies at Wash

ington. Greeley's Amer. Conflict, II. 758. Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II. 18+.

4. The disbanding of the army. Johnston's U. S. 810, 827. Grant's Memoirs, II. 531-41. Greeley's Amer.

Conflict, II. 758. Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II. 27-8.

5. The size of the armies engaged on both sides.
Cent. Magazine, XXXVIII. 925, note 1. Johnston's U. S. 821. Greeley's

Amer. Conflict, II. 759. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 243. Blaine's
Twenty Years of Cong. I. 535-6, 556–60.

6. The public debt. Johnston's U. S. 823, 832. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 243. Blaine's

Twenty Years of Cong. I. 549-52; II. 316-33.

the close of the war.

7. The condition of the South Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 356.

a. General.

b. In regard to state and local government, courts, etc. Johnston's U. S. 836.

8. The results of the war. Johnston's U. S. 824. Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 359. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 244. a. Immediate.

b. Permanent. d. The Thirteenth Amendment. Johnston's U. S. 834. Johnston's Politics, 194-5. Andrews' Manual of Const.

252-3.

e.

Why necessary?
Reconstruction.
For teachers only, Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II. chaps. III.-XIII.
1. Define what is meant by reconstruction.

Were the seceded states out of the Union?
Were they states, or territory belonging to the United

States ? 2. The President's plan of reconstruction. Johnston s U. S. 837. Johnston's Politics, 197. Johnston's U. S. Hist, and

Const. 246. 3. The plan of Congress. Johnston's U. S. 843. Johnston's Politics, 198, 200-1. 4. What was the issue between the President and Congress ? Johnston's U. S. 839-40. Johnston's Politics, 201. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and

Const. 247

5. What were the Reconstruction Acts. Fill out. Johnston's U. S. 844. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 247. Johnston's

Politics, 202—3. Text of acts is found in Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II.

681–90. 6. The Fourteenth Amendment. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 248. Johnston's U. S. 846. Johnston's

Politics, 199. Andrews' Manual of Const. 254-60. Blaine's Twenty Years

of Cong. II. 198–217, 309-14. (For the classes which had been excepted from the general amnesty proclamation of the President, May 29, see Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II. 71-8. Const. of the U. S. Am. XIV. Art. III.)

7. The readmission of the states. Johnston's U. S. 845, 847. 8. In what ways did Congress attempt to limit the power of

the President? Johnston's U. S. 848-9. Johnston's Politics, 203. f. The impeachment trial. Johnston's Politics, 205. Johnston's U. S. 851-2. Blaine's Twenty Years of

Cong. II. chap. XIV. 1. Review the Constitution for the method by which a Presi

dent may be deposed. For Articles of Impeachment, see Blaine's Twenty Years of Cong. II. 690-I. 2. The charges. 3. The trial and the verdict.

Johnston's Politics, 205-6, and above. g. Foreign affairs.

1. Mexico. Johnston's U. S. 758, 829. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 249. 2. The purchase of Alaska. Johnston's U. S. 831. Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 365. Blaine's Twenty Years

of Cong. II. 333-40. Cent. Magazine, XXIV. 323; XXX. 738, 819.

On the resources and value of Alaska to the United States. Cent. Magazine, XXXVI. 902. 3. The Fenians. Johnston's U. S. 828. 4. The Atlantic cable. Johnston's U. S. 830. Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 364.

h. States admitted between 1860 and 1868.

Johnston's U.S. 433. i. The election of 1868. Johnston's U. S. 852. Johnston's U. S. Hist. and Const. 248. Johnston s

Politics, 207. Stanwood's Pres. Elections, 253.

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