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assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.


A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free
State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be

No Soldier shall, in time of peace be quartered in any house, with-
out the consent of the Owner, nor in time of war, but in a manner to
be prescribed by law.


The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers,
and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be
violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, sup-
ported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to
be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.

No person shall be held to answer for a capital, or otherwise infa-
mous crime, unless on a presentment or indictment of a Grand Jury,
except in cases arising in the land or naval forces, or in the Militia,
when in actual service in time of War or public danger; nor shall any
person be subject for the same offence to be twice put in jeopardy of

Digitized by


xvi Constitution of the United States

life or limb ; nor shall be compelled in any Criminal Case to be i
against himself, nor be deprived of life, liberty, or property, without
due process of law ; nor shall private property be taken for public use,
without just compensation.


In all criminal prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right to a
speedy and public trial, by an impartial jury of the State and district
wherein the crime shall have been conunitted, which district shall have
been previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature
and cause of the accusation ; to be confronted with the witnesses
against him ; to have compulsory process for obtaining Witnesses in
his favor, and to have the Assistance of Counsel for his defence.


In suits at common law, where the value in controversy shall exceed
twenty dollars, the right of trial by jury shall be preserved, and no fact
tried by a jury shall be otherwise re-examined in any Court of the
United States, than according to the rules of the common law.


Excessive bail shall not be required, nor excessive fines imposed*
nor cruel and unusual punishments inflicted.


The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be
construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.


The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution,
nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respec-
tively, or to the people.


The Judicial power of the United States shall not be construed to
extend to any suit in law or equity, commenced or prosecuted against
one of the United States by Citizens of another State, or by Qtizens or
Subjects of any Foreign State.


The Electors shall meet in their respective states, and vote by ballot
for President and Vice President, one of whom, at least, shall not be
an inhabitant of the same state with themselves ; they shall name in
their ballots the person voted for as President, and in distinct ballots

Digitized by


Constitution of the United States xvii

the person voted for as Vice-President, and they shall make distinct
lists of all persons voted for as President, and of all persons voted for
as Vice-President, and of the number of votes for each, which lists
they shall sign and certify, and transmit sealed to the seat of the
government of the United States, directed to the President of the
Senate ; — The President of the Senate shall, in the presence of
the Senate and House of Representatives^ open all the certificates
and the votes shall then be counted ; — The person having the greatest
number of votes for President, shall be the President, if such number
be a majority of the whole number of Electors appointed ; and if no
person have such majority, then from the persons having the highest
numbers not exceeding three on the list of those voted for as President,
the House of Representatives shall choose immediately, by ballot, the
President. But in choosing the President, the votes shall be taken by
states, the representation. from each state having one vote; a quorum
for this purpose shall consist of a member or members from two-thirds
of the states, and a majority of all the states shall be necessary to- a
choice. And if the House of Representatives shall not choose a Presi-
dent whenever the right of choice shall devolve upon them, before the
fourth day of March next following, then the Vice-President shall act
as President, as in the case of the death or other constitutional dis-
ability of the President. The person having the greatest number of
votes as Vice-President, shall be the Vice-President, if such number be
a majority of the whole number of Electors appointed, and if no person
have a majority, then from the two highest numbers on the list, the
Senate shall choose the Vice-President ; a quorum for the pur]X)se
shall consist of two-thirds of the whole number of Senators, and a
majority of the whole number shall be necessary to a choice. But no
person constitutionally ineligible to the office of President shall be
eligible to that of Vice-President of the United States.

Section i. Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a
punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly con-
victed, shall exist within the United States, or any place subject to
their jurisdiction.

Section 2. Congress shall have power to enforce this article by
appropriate legislation.


Section i. All persons bom or naturalized in the United States,
and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States
and of the State wherein they reside. No State shall make or enforce

Digitized by


xviii Constitution of the United States

any law which shall abridge the priyileges or immunities of citizens
of the United States : nor shall any State deprive any person of life,
liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor deny to any
person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws.

Section 2. Representatives shall be apportioned among the several
States according to their respective numbers, counting the whole num-
ber of persons in each State, excluding Indians not taxed. But when
the right to vote at any election for the choice of electors for President
and Vice-President of the United States, Representatives in Congress,
the Executive and Judicial officers of a State, or the members of the
Legislature thereof, is denied to any of the male inhabitants of such
State, being twenty-one years of age, and citizens of the United States,
or in any way abridged, except for participation in rebellion, or other
crime, the basis of representation therein shall be reduced in the pro-
portion which the number of such male citizens shall bear to the whole
number of male citizens twenty-one years of age in such State.

Section 3. No person shall be a Senator or Representative in
Congress, or elector of President and Vice President, or hold any office,
civil or military, under the United States, or under any State, who,
having previously taken an oath, as a member of Congress, or as an
officer of the United States, or as a member of an/ State legislature, or
as an executive or judicial officer of any State, to support the Constitu-
tion of the United States, shall have engaged in insurrection or rebellion
against the same, or given aid or comfort to the enemies thereof. But
Congress may by a vote of two-thirds of each House, remove such

Section 4. The validity of the public debt of the United States,
authorized by law, including debts incurred for pa3rment of pensions
and bounties for services in suppressing insurrection or rebellion, shall
not be questioned. But neither the United States nor any State shall
assume or pay any debt or obligation incurred in aid of insurrection or
rebellion against the United States, or any claim for the loss or emanci-
pation of any slave; but all such debts, obligations and claims shall be
held illegal and void.

Section 5. The Congress shall have power to enforce, by appro-
priate legislation, the provisions of this article.


Section i. The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall
not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any State on
account of race, color, or previous condition of servitude.

Section 2. The Congress shall have power to enforce this article
by appropriate legislation.

Digitized by



Abolitbnists, in colonial times, tax; in
Washington's administration, 370; in
x8jl, 399; in 1850, 43a; in x86o, 470.
See Antislavery and Slavery.

Acadia, 50, 1x3.

Adams, John, portrait, 285; autograph,
259: notes of Otis's speech, X34; defends
British soldiers, X56; and the Declara-
tion of Independence, X83; peace com-
missioner, 178a, 207 ; Vice-President,
358, 259, 276; President, a8i, a8a ;
partisan conduct, 392.

Adams, John Quincy, portrait, 365; auto-
Srapl^f 359 > commissioner at Ghent,
342 ; defends Jackson's Florida raid,
353 ; and the Monroe Doctrine, 357,
358 : elected President, 364-368 ; ad-
ministration of, 368-374: in House of
Representatives, 400 ; on the Presi-
dent's war powers, 477.

Adams, Samuel, portrait, X5X ; leads op-
position movement in Massachusetts,
X5X ; and the Boston Massacre, X55 ;
local Committees of Correspondence,
157 ; in Continental Congress, 163.

Adet, French minister, 276.

Agricultural industries in x8oo, 301 : in
i860, 462; in X900, 578.

Alabamot Confederate cruiser, 537.

Alabama claims, 546, 547.

Alaska, acquisition of, 544 ; boundary of,

Albany Congress and Plan (X754), X19, xao.

Albany Conference (i860), 478.

Albany Junto, 371.

Alexandria Convention, 233.

Alien and Sedition Acts, 284-286.

Amadas, Philip, explores Virginia, 43.

America, physiography of, x-x6: discov-
ery and exploration of, X9-46; naming
of, 29.

American Association, 163.

American people, condition of, in 1800,
295-308 ; in X830, 377-390 : in i860,
455-467 ; in X900, 571-580 ; physical
characteristics of, 15.

Americus Vespucius, see Vespucius.

Amnesty Act (1879), 545.

Andr6, John, X93-X95.

Andrew, John A., 478.

Andres, Sir Edmund, 97, X04-X07.

Annapolis Convention, 234.

Anti-Nebraska men, 445.

Antietam, battle of, 5x0.

Antislavery agitation (1790), 269 ; (X83X*
38). 399-402.

Appomattox, surrender at, 529.

Aristotle (&r'is-tot-l), on shape of earth, 90.

Arkansas, formation of territory of, 360,

Armada, Spanish, defeat of, 44 ; impor-
tance of, in American history, 46.

Arnold, Benedict, invades Canada, X75 ;
at Saratoga, x86 ; reprimanded by
Washington, X93 ; treason of, 194.

Arthur, Chester A., Vice-President and
President, 551.

Articles of Confederation, 9x7-2x9.

Atlanta campaign, 522-523.

Ayllon, de (dA-il-y6n'), Lucas Vasquez,
attempts to found colony, 34.

Balboa (bal-bS'a), see Nufiez.
Baltimore, Baron, see Calvert
Beaumarchais, Caron de, X90.
Behaim (bS'hSm), Martin, his globe, 93.
Bell, John, nominated President, x86o,


Berkeley, Lord, 95, 96.

Berkeley, Sir William, governor of Vir-
ginia, 59, X03.

Bladensburg, battle of, 337.

Blair, F. P., 486, 487.

Body of Liberties, the, 79.

Bonaparte, Napoleon, 989 ; sells Louisi-
ana, 317 ; decrees as to commerce, 399,
323. 327-

" Border states " in Civil War, 486, 487,

Boston, founded 71 ; king's commis-
sioners at, 94 '. in 1689, 107 ; massacre
at (i77o>, 155; destruction of tea at,
x6i : siege of, in X775 76, 166, X79-175 :
Garrison mob at, 400.

Digitized by




Bradford, William, goYemor of Plymouth,

Bragg, Confederate general, 511,513,524.
Breckinridge, John C, Vice-President,

447, 448; nominated President, i860,

Brown, General Jacob, in War of x8ia,

Brown, John, portrait, 451 ; autograph,

444 ; in Kansas, 444 ; execution of,

Bryan, William J., candidate for the

presidency, 557.
Buchanan, James, portrait, 472 ; in the

Senate, 401 ; elected President, 447,

448; in the secession crisis, 471, 472.
Buell, General, 5x1.
Bull Run, first battle of, 498, 499; second

battle of, 510.
Bunker Hill, battle of, 172, 173.
Burgoyne, British general, 185-188.
Burke, Edmund, 164.
Burns, attempted rescue of, 437.
Bumside, General A. E., at Fredericks-

burg, 510, 511; at Knoxville, 520-522.
Burr, Aaron, Vice-President, 291, 320 ;

kills Hamilton, 320; conspiracy and

trial, 320, 321.

Cabeza de Vaca (ka-bi'sS d4 va'kS),
Alvar NuSez, his wanderings, 35.

Cabot, George, on Republicans, 308.

Cabot (kab'gt), John, discovers North
America, 27.

Cabot, Sebastian, his map, 27.

Cabral (ka-bral'), Pedro Alvarez, hb
voyage to South America, 32.

Calhoun, John C, portrait, 396 ; auto-
graph, 434; member of Congress, 331;
advocates nationalism, 348 : as Secre-
tory of War proposes to court-martial
Jackson, 353; his Exposition^ 372; his
theory of states' rights, 392; and nulli-
fication, 395-398 ; on antislavery peti-
tions, 400, 401 ; on " incendiary publi-
cations," 401, 402; Secretory of Stote,
413; negotiates treaty for annexation of
Texas, 419, 420; on the compromise of
>85o. 434.

California, seized by the United States,
422; discovery of gold in, 427; applies
for admission to Union, 428; admitted,

Callender, trial of, 286.

Calvert, George, Baron Baltimore, 60.

Calvert, Cccilius, second Baron Balti-
more, founds Maryland, 60-62.

Cambridge Agreement, 69.

Camden, Lord, 148, 149.

Cameron, Simon, 470; Secretary of War,

Canning, George, British foreign minis-
ter, and Monroe Doctrine, 356.

Carolinas, the charters of, zoi ; settle-
ment of, loa ; rebellion in (1719), xxo ;
claims of, to western lands, 221. See
also North Carolina, South Carolina.

Carteret, Sir George, 95-97.

Cartier (kar'ty^l'), Jacques, discovers tb«
St Lawrence, 37.

Cass, Lewis, nominated President, 439.

Champlain, Samuel de, 50, 51, 8a.

Cliancellorsville, battle of, 5x7.

Charleston, S.C., loa ; in 1800, 300; in
Nullification episode, 397 ; Democratic
convention at (i860), 467.

Charter of Privileges (Penna.), xoo, xoi.

Charters, Virginia, 51, 54; Maryland, 6x;
New England, 63; Massachusetts, 69,
71-74 (1691), X09 ; Providence Planta-
tions, 77 : Rhode Island, 94 ; Con-
necticut, 94 ; Pennsylvania, 98 ; Caro-
lina, xoi ; Georgia, no.

Chase, Salmon P., on Kansas-Nebraska
Act, 440 ; Secretary of the Treasury, 483.

Chase, Samuel, impeachment of, 314.

Chatham, Lord (William Pitt), 148, X49,
165, 19X.

Chattanooga, battle of, 590.

Chesapeake outrage, the, 395.

Chicago, population of, 574.

Chickamauga, battle </, 520.

Cities, population of, in 1800, 299; in
1830, 382; in i860, 460; in 1900, 573.

Civil Rights Bill, 540.

Civil Service Reform, 553-555.

Civil War, campaigns of the, 484, 495-
501, 503-5>3. 516-519, 5«> 5271 5*9;
opposition to, in the North, 519, 59a

Qarlc. (General G. R., conquers western
territory, 220.

Clay, Henry, portrait, 367; autograph,
433; Speaker of House, 331; negotia-
tion of Treaty of Ghent, 342; and Mis-
souri Compromise, 361; candidate for
presidency, 366 ; Secretary of Stote,
368; and the Bank, 404, 405; nominated
for the presidency (1844), 420; and
compromise of 1850, 433, 434.

Qeveland, Grover, elected President, 553:
first administration, 55a ; second ad-
ministration, 553.

Ointon, British general, 173, 192.

Clinton, De Witt, 385.

Digitized by




Cold Harbor, battle of, 535.

Coligny, de (d«h ko'Ien'ye'), Gaspard,
and American colonization, 38.

Columbus (ko-Mm'bus), Christopher, his
theory as to shape of earth, ai ; first
voyage, 94; second voyage, 35; third
voyage, 35; fourth voyage, a6; death,

Committees of Correspondence, 157, 158,
X59, i6a.

Compromises, of the Constitution, ^37;
of 1820, 361, 36a; of 1833, 398; of 1850,
433; suggested in i860, 471-473.

Confederate Sutes, Constitution of the,

Confederation of New England, 79, 80.

Confederation of the United States, 216-
819; articles ratified, aaa-aa3 ; attempts
to amend, 233.

Congress, the Albany, 119; the Stamp
Act, 146; First Continental, x6a; Sec-
ond Continental, 175 ; of the confedera-
tion, ai8; under the Constitution, 340.

Connecticut, founding trf", 77, 78; charter
of, 94: claims to western lands, aao,
aaa: cessions of, 333; in War of 1812,
344; antislavery agiuiion in, 400,

Constitution of the United States, for-
mation and discussion of, 236-346;
ratification of, 247, 250, a68; first ten
amendments, 250-253.

Constitution^ the, and Guerriire^ 339,

Constitutional Convention see Federal

Constitutional Union Party, 469.

Continental Congress, see Congress

Continental line, 300, 3ox.

Conway Cabal, 188.

Comwallis, British general, 198, 199.

Coronado (ko-ro-nS'do), Francisco Vas-
quez, his expedition, 36.

Cortereal, de (kor-tlt-rd-lir)» Caspar, on
coast of Labrador, 32.

Cortex (kdr'tcz), Hernando, conquers
Mexico, 33.

Cotton gin, influence of the, 2, 304.

Cotton manufacture, 304, 305.

Crawford. Wm. H., Secretary of the
Treasury, 365; nominated for presi-
dency, 366.

Crittenden Compromise, 472, 473.

Cuba, relations with, 1807-60, 557, 558;
misgovemment of, 1868-98, 558-561;
war with Spain to free, 561-569; free-
dom of, 571.

Dale, Sir Thomas, governor of Virginia,


Dale's law, 55, 56.

Dartmouth College case, 351.

Davis, Jefferson, 474.

Deane, Silas, 190.

Declaration of Independence, 181-184.

Declarations of Righu, of Massachusetts,
of i66x, 93; of X765, X46; of X774,

Declaratory Act, 149.

Delaware, Swedes in, 84; conquered by
the Dutch, 85 ; becomes English terri-
tory, 95; granted to Penn, 98; separates
from Pennsylvania, 98; negro slavery
in, X3X.

De Monts, grant to, 50.

Dewey, Admiral, 561.

Dickinson, John, 150, 317.

Douglas, Stephen A., Kansas-Nebraska
Bill, 439, 440; "Freeport Doctrine,"
450; nominated for presidency, 467;
supports Lincoln, 486.

Draft riots (1863), 530.

Drake, Sir Francis, with Hawkins, 4x;
his voyage around the world, 43 ; suc-
cors Ralegh colonists, 44.

Dred Scott case, 448, 449.

Dutch settlements, 83-84; conquered by
English, 95.

Early, Jubal, Confederate general, 537.
Education in the colonies, 134-136; in

1800, 307, 308; in 1830, 389.
Edwards, Jonathan, 134.
Elections, presidential, of 1789, 357; of

X796, 381; of 1800, 390: of 1824, 364;

cX. 1828, 373, 374: of 1840, 410, 4x1; of

1844, 420: of 1848, 429-431: of 1852,

438, 4391 of >856, 448; of i860, 467-470;

of 1864. 538; of 1868,544; of 1876, 550;

of 1880, 551; of 1884, 552: of 1888, 553;

of 1893, 553; of 1896, 553; of 1900, 580.
Ellsworth, Oliver, 393.
Emancipation of slaves (1785-1800), 305,

306; (1863-65), 515, 516.
Emancipation Proclamation, 5x5, 516.
Embargo, of 1794, 278; Jefferson's, 335-

England, see Great Britain.
Era of Good Feeling, 364, 365.
Eratosthenes (ir atds'the-neez) on shape

of earth, ao, sx.
Ericson, Leif (life 8r'fk-son), 19, ao.
Ericsson, John, inventor, 506, 507.
Erie Canal, 385, 386.
Erskine, British Minister, 339.

Digitized by




Famgut, Admiral D. G., portrait, 504;
at New Orleans, 504.

Federal capital, site c^, a68, 269.

Federal Convention, 33»-336, 247.

Federal ratio, 338.

Federalist party, supremacy of the, 957-
990; fall of the, 991, 999, 308, 3Z0; ex-
tinction of the, 347.

Fifteenth Amendment, 544, 545.

Fillmore, Millard, Vice-President, 430;
succeeds Taylor as President, 435;
nominated for presidency, 447.

Fisheries, 1x3, 310, six, 343, 359.

Fletcher vs. Peck, case of, 351.

Florida, discovery of, 33; French and
Spanish in, 38-40; ceded to Great
Britain, 116; boundaries of, 1x7, zi8;
ceded back to Spain, 909; invaded by
Jackson, 353; purchased by United
States, 354, 355; admitted to Union, 459.

Foote, Commodore, 50X.

Fourteenth Amendment, 540, 54X.

Fox, Charles James, 164, 205, 907.

Fox, George, founder of Society of
Friends, 90-99.

Fox, Gustavus Vasa, 483.

France, American colonies of, 50-51 ; colo-
nists of, conquered by British, Z13-116:
treaty of alliance with, 190, 191 ; during
negotiations for peace, 207; influence
of, in America, 374-276; controversy
with (1798-99), 380, 283; treaty of
x8oo, 288, 889; spoliation claims, 389,
390; and neutral commerce, 322, 323:
settlement of claims against, 403 ; inter-
feres in Mexico, 543, 544.

Franchise, the, 142, 228.

Franklin, Benjamin, portrait, 206; frames
Albany Plan, 1x9; colonial agent, 148;
and Declaration of Independence, x8x;
at Paris, 190; peace commissioner, 207 ;
drafts plan for confederation, 216; dele-
gate to Federal Convention, 234, 235;
president of Abolition Society, 270.

Fredericksburg, battle of, 510, 51 x.

Freedmen's Bureau, 539, 540.

Fremont, John C, nominated for presi-
dency (X856), 447; in Missouri, 513;
nominated for presidency (1864), 528.

Freneau, Philip, 374, 307.

Friends, Society of, see Quakers.

Fugitive slaves, 870, 436-438.

Fulton, Robert, portrait, 309; invents
steamboat. 30X.

Gadsden Purchase, 457.
Gag resolutions, 400, 40X.

Gage, Britisb ^eisera], 165, x66, 173.

Gallatin, Albert, portrait, 3x1 ; autograph,
343; opposes repr e ss ive k gi tlafif w i, 286:
Secretary of the Treasury, 3XX : at Ghent,


Gama, da (da ga'xuS), Vasco, discovers
sea route to India, 39.

Garfield, James A., portrait, 550; Presi-
dent, 55X.

Garrison, W. L., Abolitioo leader, 399;
portrait, 43 x.

Gnspte^ burning of the, 158.

Gates, General Horatio, x86, 189, 198.

Genet, French agent, 376.

Georgia founded, 110; enlarged, X17, 118;
claims of, to western lands, 931, 223;
cessions of, 334; controversy as to
Indians, 370; secession of, 471.

(jerry, Elbridge, 936, 283.

Gettysburg, battle of, 5x8, 5x9.

Gilbert, Sir Humphrey, his voyages and
death, 43, 43.

Gomez (gd'meas), Estetran, sails akog
Atlantic coast, 34.

Gorges, Sir Ferdinando, 73.

Gorton, Samuel, 76.

Crosnold, Bartholomew, 51.

Grant, General U. S., portrait and auto-
graph, 531 ; secures control o( the Ohio,
501 ; captures Forts Henry and Donel-
son, 50X; at Shiloh, 505, 506; captures
Vicksburg, 5x6, 517; victory ^t Chatta-
nooga, 533; lieutenant general. 539;
Wilderness campaign, 535; besieges
Petersburg, 526; Appomattox Court
House, 539; President, 544; reSlccted,
548; and the civil service, 553.

Great Britain, acknowledges independ-
ence of United States, 3o8; relations
with (1783-89), 338; Jay's treaty with,
376-379; and neutral trade, 391-329;
proposed treaty with (1806), 333: treaty
with (1809), 329; War of x8i2 with,
33>-343'' negotiations with (1815-X8),
352; relatbns with (1825-39), 369, 370;
( 1 829-37) , 403 ; Ashburton Treaty with,
412; Oregon Treaty, 423-424; during
Civil War, 502, 527, 528; Alabama
arbitration with, 546, 547.

Greeley, Horace, 465, 477, 5x4, 515; nomi-
nated for presidency, 548.

Grenville, CJeorge, British mmbter, 138-

Guadalupe Hidalgo, treaty of, 422.

Hale, John P., 431.
Halleck, General, 505, 506.

Digitized by




Hamilton, Alexander, portrait, 267; auto-
graph, 373; intrigues against Adams,
859, a8a, 990; political views, 961 ; Sec-
retary of the Treasury, a66, 267; finan-
cial measures, 267-369; letter to Dayton,
388; killed by Burr, 320.

Harrison, Benjamin, portrait, 556; elected
President, 552.

Harrison, Wm. H., defeats Indians at
Tippecanoe, 33X; elected President,
410; death, 4x1.

Hartford Convention, 343-347.

Harvey, John, governor of Virginia, 58.

Hawaii, annexation of, 570.

Hawkins, John, succors Huguenot col-
ony, 40; his slave-trading voyages, 41.

Hayes, R. B.. President, 548.

Hayne, R. Y., debate with Webster, 391-

Helper, H. R. , his Imptndtng Crisis ^ 452.

Henry, Patrick, portrait, 136: autograph,
145; in the Parson's Cause, 136-138;
his resolutions on the Stamp Act, 144;
proposes Committees of Correspond-
ence, 159; on representation, 216; op-
poses ratification of the Constitution,
849, 231; nominated commissioner to
France, 288.

Hessians, the, 180.

Hood, Confederate general, 523, 525.

Hooker, General Joseph, 5x8, 533.

Hopkins, Stephen, 158, 163.

Houston, Samuel, 419.

Howe, British general, 173, 185.

Hudson, Henry, 82.

Huguenots (hG'g£-n5t), colony of the, 38,
39 ; destroyed by Mcnendez, 39, 40.

Hutchinson, Anne, 75-77.

Hutchinson, Thomas, governor of Mas-
sachusetts, 155-X57, x6x.

Hylacomylus, see Waldseemiiller.

Online LibraryEdward ChanningA students' history of the United States → online text (page 51 of 52)