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A History of the United States by Cecil Chesterton

224North Carolina rejects Secession


Napoleon

III., intervenes in Mexico, 213; withdraws, 214

Nashville, Tennessee, abandoned by Confederates, 184

National Debt, establishment of, 55; not to be repudiated, 216

"National Republicans," policy of, 84

Navigation Laws, 11, 15

Navy, U.S., successes of, in War of, 1812, 80; use of, by North, 184; New Orleans captured by, 186

Negroes, brought to America as slaves, 12; Jefferson's views on, 75; Irish antagonism to, 195; Lee proposes recruitment of, 199; problem of, not settled by emancipation, 203; behaviour of, during Civil War, 212; Southern feeling towards, 212-213; their desire for freedom, 221; their political incompetence, 221; organization of, 221; conduct of, 222; thrown over by the Republican Party, 228; concession to, in Immigration Law, 231

Negro Rule, imposed on the South, 220; effects of, 222; resistance offered to, 223; overthrow of, 224-225; results of, 225-226

Negro Slavery (_see_ Slavery)

Negro Suffrage, Lincoln's proposals regarding, 204; provisions of Fourteenth Amendment as to, 217; Lee on prospects of, 217; Congress committed to, 218; imposed on the South, 220

New Hampshire,

colonized for New England, 5

New Jersey, acquisition of, 7

New Mexico, acquired by U.S., 122; open to Slavery, 126

New Orleans, attacked by British, 83; Jackson successfully defends, 83; message of Dix to, 165; captured by Farragut, 186; racial riot in, 218

New York, origin of, 6; becomes a British possession, 6; the objective of Lord Howe, 27; votes with the South, 58; Tammany Hall founded in, 58; Burr controls Democratic organization of, 66; runs for Governor of, 72; Van Buren fears power of Bank in, 104; riots against Draft in, 195

_New York Tribune_, on Secession, 164

North, the, insignificance of Slavery in, 40; Slavery abolished in, 40; divergence between South and, 47; balance between South and, 47, 85; Abolitionists unpopular in, 135; attitude of, towards slave owning, 136; resents abrogation of Missouri Compromise, 144; vote of, for Lincoln, 155; opinions in, regarding Secession, 164-165; anger of, over Fort Sumter, 173; effect of Lincoln's assassination on, 208-209; Johnson out of touch with, 210; doubts of, regarding Reconstruction, 211-212; tired of protecting Negro Governments, 224

North Carolina rejects Secession, 171; secedes from Union, 175

North, Lord, consents to coerce Colonies, 18; offers terms, 29; resignation of, 34

"Nullification" foreshadowed in Kentucky Resolutions, 63-64; proclaimed by South Carolina, 99; defended by Calhoun, 99; repudiated by Jackson, 100; applied to Force Bill, 101; not discredited in South, 102


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