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b. Penn's colony.
U. S. I. 552, 556, 563, 565, 569-70. Hildreth's U. S. II. 66, 72–3, 75, 98.
7. Growth and industries. Winsor's Hist. of Amer. III. 491-3.
8. Religious toleration.
XXIII. King Philip's War.
Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 88. Johnston's U. S. 72-3. Bryant's Popular
XXIV. The Bacon Rebellion.
532-4, 544-47. Doyle's Eng. Col. I. 245-8, 253.
a. How had Virginia been treated by the king since the Restora
tion? b. The condition of the colony. C. The rebellion and its punishment.
XXV. England's attempt to unite the colonies under a royal
governor. a. Who was the Duke of York ?
Montgomery's Eng. Hist. 270 +. Green's Shorter Hist. of Eng.
What kind of a man was he?
When did he become king ? b. When and how did Massachusetts colony lose its charter? Higginson's U. S. 218–19. Johnston's U. S. 58, 74. Hildreth's U. S. I. 502,
What differences did the king intend the loss of the charter to
make in the government of the colony? Hildreth's U. S. I. 496–7, 502. Doyle's Eng. Col. III. 220-I, 225. Palfrey's
N. Eng. III. 306–7, 316-17, 376, 390, 394.
C. Sir Edmund Andros.
Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 100. Johnston's U. S. 65, 74. Bryant's Popular
Hist. II. 387–95. Hildreth's U. S. II. 55, 60, 82, 86–9. Bancroft's U.S. I. 590-5. Morris's Half Hours, I. 243. Coffin's Old Times in Col. 265-70. Higginson's U. S. 220. Doyle's Eng. Col. III. 234-6, 243, 245, 249, 252, 262–7. Palfrey's N. Eng. III. 513-16, 521, 524, 529–30, 531, 537, 542-5, 577, 590, 593
1. In what colony had he been governor before he was sent to
New England ? 2. His authority and instructions. 3. His acts. 4. Why did the colonists object to him ? The student will make a list of acts and requirements to
which the colonists objected. 5. Was he a tyrant or a faithful servant of the king?
6. How did his rule in the colonies end ? Johnston's U. S. 74.
d. How long did James II. keep the crown of England ? How
did he lose it?
Montgomery's Eng. Hist. 278-80.
Who were William and Mary?
XXVI. Following the English revolution in the colonies : a. The new Massachusetts charter.
Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 90. Hildreth's U. S. II. 141-2. Palfrey's N. Eng.
IV. 75-6, 80. Doyle's Eng. Col. III. 290 +.
Points in which the new Massachusetts charter differed from the
old. a. The governor was appointed directly by the king. b. The governor had the right to appoint a great many colonial
officers, especially all militia officers, and with the consent of
his council, most of the judges. 6. The governor had the right to veto all laws and bills passed by
the General Court, and the king reserved a further right to annul any law within three
after its passage. d. The colony was required to give complete religious toleration
to all denominations of Christians. c. The right to vote was made dependent upon the possession of
a certain amount of property.
The old colony of Massachusetts.
Western lands to the Pacific Ocean, except New York.
NOTE. About this time the Collector of the Customs became a very important officer, and England began to make great efforts to enforce the Navigation Acts. Admiralty Courts, composed of officers appointed by the king, which tried cases without any jury, were instituted to try revenue and admiralty cases. These courts, however, were not very successful in breaking up smuggling, which grew in proportion to the efforts made to enforce the Navigation Acts.
b. The Salem witchcraft. Johnston's U. S. 57. Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 89. Byrant's Popular Hist. II.
chap. XIX. Bancroft's U. S. II. 51-3, 58–66. Hildreth's U. S. II. 145-6, 161, 165. Morris's Half Hours, 233 +. Coffin's Old Times in Col. chap. XXV. Higginson's U. S. 206-10. Palfrey's N. Eng. IV. 96+. Doyle's Eng. Col. II. 298 +.
1. What was the common belief about witches and witchcraft ? 2. How was witchcraft proved ? 3. How was it punished ? 4. The witchcraft troubles in New England.
5. How were they stopped ? C. King William's War. Doyle's Eng. Col. III. 278-84. Montgomery's Eng. Hist. 285-6. Mont
gomery's Amer. Hist. 135. Johnston's U. S. 75, 76, 77. Bryant's Popular Hist. III. 16-22, 29-31, 33.
Coffin's Old Times in Col. chap. XXII. Eggleston's Household U. S. 120-4. Palfrey's N. Eng. IV. 29, 32, 36, 45, 49, 50. Parkman's Old Regime, 236 +.
XXVII. Queen Anne's War.
Amer. Hist. 135. Montgomery's Eng. Hist. 291-4, 297. Bryant's Popular Hist.
Spanish colonies, and so gave her a commercial interest in promoting the
slave trade in the American colonies.) XXVIII. The settlement of Georgia. Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 126-9. Bryant's Popular Hist. III. 143-51, 153-5,
165-6; map, 156. Bancroft's U. S. II. 281-6, 298. Winsor's Hist. of Amer. V. 361-392. Coffin's Old Times in Col. 350–6, chap. XXIX. Eggleston's Household U. S. 63-9. Johnston's U. S. 107–10. Hildreth's U. S. II.
362-8. Washington and His Country, 52. a. The grant and charter. b. The proprietor. c. The object for which the colony was founded. d. The character of the colonists. e. The peculiarities and the difficulties of the colony. f. Why did not the colony prosper? 8 When did the colony give up its charter? h. When were slaves introduced into orgia? i. Relations with the Spanish colony of Florida. XXIX. King George's War. Montgomery's Amer. Hist. 136. Bryant's Popular Hist. III. 208–21. Ban
croft's U. S. II. 300, 305-9, 311. Hildreth's U. S. II. 376, 382, 394. Eggleston's Household U. S. 78-90, 127. Parkman's Montcalm and Wolfe, I.
chap. IV.; map, 90. Winsor's Hist. of Amer. V. 410-13 a. Cause. b. Capture of Louisburg. C. The Indians and the French in the war. d. Treaty of Aix la Chapelle. Was there anything in the terms
of this treaty likely to lead to further trouble between the
English and the French colonies in America ? Hildreth's U. S. II. 404. Bancroft's U. S. II. 311. Bryant's Popular Hist. III.
216. Hinsdale's Old Northwest, 57.