← CH 14 Test
5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Anaconda Plan
- David Farragut
- Morrill Tariff Act
- Confederate states of America
- Robert E. Lee
- a 1861 law that increased tariffs duties to 10%
- b Union war plan by Winfield Scott, called for blockade of southern coast, capture of Richmond, capture Mississippi River, and to take an army through heart of south.
- c Union admiral whose fleet captured New Orleans and Baton Rouge.
- d Commander of the Confederate Army.
- e A republic formed in February of 1861 and composed of the eleven Southern states that seceded from the United States.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- An American general and the eighteenth President of the United States (1869-1877). He achieved international fame as the leading Union general in the American Civil War.
- Powers of the President of the United States, delegated or implied by the Constitution, used to implement and enforce laws.
- Lincoln vs. McClellan, Lincoln wants to unite North and South, McClellan wants war to end. Lincoln wins the election.
- An American statesman and politician who served as President of the Confederate States of America.
- In 1861 the Confederacy sent emissaries James Mason to Britain and John Slidell to France to lobby for recognition. A Union ship captured both men and took them to Boston as prisoners.
5 True/False Questions
Ex Parte Milligan → He was a Union general that was in charge during the beginning of the war. He defeated Lee at Antietam, securing a much needed Union victory. But was later replaced.
Emancipation Proclamation → Union war plan by Winfield Scott, called for blockade of southern coast, capture of Richmond, capture Mississippi River, and to take an army through heart of south.
13th amendment → abolishes slavery in the U.S.
Copperheads → A group of northern Democrats who opposed abolition and sympathized with the South during the Civil War.
insurrection → the first major battle in the American Civil War to take place on Northern soil. It was the bloodiest single-day battle in American history, with almost 23,000 casualties. After this "win" for the North, Lincoln announced the Emancipation Proclamation