Andrew jackson 1

Andrew Jackson's Administration

By ryade
  • Period: to

    Era of Good Feelings

    Era of Good Feelings The Era of Good Feelings was a time period known for it's political and economical dominance. James Monroe established the second national bank of america, protective tariffs, and many other economic ideas of former president James Madison. This led to almost a decade of peace and economic power. Exact dates not found.
  • Cumberland Road

    Cumberland Road
    Cumberland RoadThe Cumberland Road was the first national road built by the U.S government. The road traveled from Cumberland Maryland, to Wheeling Virginia, through the Appalachian Mountains. The 130 mile road was more popular than the government had expected. It was used so much that repair and maintenence were eventually required.
  • Sequoyah and the Cherokee Syllabary

    Sequoyah and the Cherokee Syllabary
    Cherokee Syllabary Sequoyah, a Cherokee indian, was fascinated with the ability to write words. For years he tried to write down the Cherokee Language. Sequoyah eventually would observe that the language had 85 syllables, which he wrote down. His invention of the written Cherokee Language was noticed and soon the entire Cherokee Nation was reading and writing. Exact date not found.
  • Election of 1824

    Election of 1824 In the election of 1824, Andrew Jackson, John Quincy Adams, William H. Crawford, and Henry Clay ran for president. Jackson recieved the majority votes, as Adams placed second. Henry Clay, being a representative in the House and disapproving of Jackson's ideas, made a deal with Adams to use his influence in the House to have him elected when the election went to the House for a decicsion.
  • Erie Canal

    Erie Canal
    Erie Canal Th Erie Canal was a 360 mile canal that stretched from Albany New York, to Buffalo New York. The Erie Canal provided a safe way for transpoting goods and people alike. The canal also provided a way for early migration to the west.
  • Emergance of Sectionalism

    Emergance of Sectionalism
    Sectionalism The South and the West were always at it. Some reasons for sectionalism are slavery, representation in the government, and tariffs. It was all about power over the country's future. Both sections wanted more power than the other. Although the West was a section, it was just starting out and did not practice sectionalism. Exact date not found.
  • Tariff of Abominations

    Tariff of Abominations
    Tariff of 1828 The Tariff of Abominations was a tariff approved by John Quincy Adams before the election of 1828. The tariff was issued to protect New England manufacturing and Western agriculture from foreign competition. The tax on foreign goods devalued southern cotton exports. During Jackson's term, the tariff caused a lot of trouble. He eventually was able to solve all the problems with the compromise tariff in 1833.
  • Elelction of 1828

    Elelction of 1828
    Election of 1828 With Andrew Jackson and John Quincy Adams at it again, the election of 1828 was so full of mudslinging that Jacksons' wife, Rachel, died of heart complications shortly after the election. Adams' followers tried to make Jackson look bad, while Jackson's followers strived to do the opposite. In the end, Andrew Jackson's popularity with, and response to the people won him the election.
  • Gold is Discovered in the Cherokee Nation- Gold Rush

    Gold is Discovered in the Cherokee Nation- Gold Rush
    [Gold Rush]( The first gold rush here in the united was in the Cherokee Nation in Georgia. Placer gold and lode gold were the types of gold found, and panning and mining were the methods used to find the gold. By 1830, 4000 miners were in Georgia mining and panning for gold.
  • Choctaw, Creek and Cherokee Removal

    Choctaw, Creek and Cherokee Removal
    Removal The Choctaw, Creek, and Cherokee indian tribes were all indian tribes that were forced to leave their native lands. They all signed a treaty between 1830 and 1833. The Choctaw were the first to sign a treaty and move west, and those that did not go right away went eventually. The Creeks put up a fight, but were all gone sooner than later. The Cherokees fought peacefully to keep their lands, but the U.S military forced them out
  • Indian Removal Act

    Indian Removal Act
    Indian Removal Act Th Indian Removal Act of 1830 was an act passed by congress under president Jackson's enouragement. The act allowed the government to make treaties with the indian tribes and get them to head for land west of the Mississippi river. Tribes that would not leave were answered with military force. This act led to the Trail of Tears and the deaths of many native americans.
  • Cherokee Nation v Georgia

    Cherokee Nation v Georgia
    [Cherokee v Georgia]( In Cherokee v Georgia, the Cherokee felt that Georgia was issuing laws that bound them and took their rights. The Cherokee took Georgia to the Supreme Court.
  • Worcester v Georgia

    Worcester v Georgia In Worcester v Georgia, Georgia had passed a law that no one could live in the indian lands without special permission. When Sam Worcester and his family refused to leave the indian lands, Georgia militia men came and arrested him. Worcester took his case to the Supreme Court, and the court ruled inn favor of him because Georgia had violated his rights.
  • Sauk Removal

    Sauk Removal
    Suak Removal The Sauk indians left for Iowa after signing a treaty, but an indian named Black Hawk came back with a small group of indians. These indians were not happy with the signing of the treaty. No one would help them, and the military was pursuing Black Hawk and his band. They tried to make peace, but the soldiers coulnd't understand their language. A few battles were fought, and all of the resisting indians soon died.
  • Nullification Crisis

    Nullification Crisis
    Nullification Crisis The Nullification Crisis was when South Carolina decided to nullify the Tariff of 1828/Abominations. South Carolina, under the ideas of John C. Calhoun, decided that if the government passed something they didn't like, they could make it void in their state. Andrew Jackson wasn't happy, and he was about to use the military against them, but the tariff treaty prevented any violence.
  • Jackson Vetoes The 2nd National Bank

    Jackson Vetoes The 2nd National Bank
    Veto 2nd Bank Andrew Jackson made it clear that he planned to shut down the second bank of America right when he settled into the White House. Jackson felt that the bank had too much power and it favored the rich. Nicholas Biddle, president of the bank, didn't give in without a fight. However, when Jackson vetoed the bank's recharter, it soon was lost.
  • The Second Seminole War

    The Second Seminole War
    Seminole Warsn When the U.S military came to enforce the Indian Removal Act and the treaty that the Seminole had signed, the indians were ready for war. The first attack of the war was an ambush from the indians that left one U.S soldier standing. The war over all resulted in over 1500 americans dead or wounded, and more Seminoles moved west. Exact date not found.
  • Election of Martin Van Buren

    Election of Martin Van Buren
    Election of Martin Van Buren Being a Democrat, a close friend to Andrew Jackson, and sharing Jackson's ideas as well, Martin Van Buren seemed to be a tough candidate to beat! The Whigs tried, though.They sent three candidates to run against Van Buren. In the end, Van Buren had more votes than all the other candidates combined, easily winning the election.
  • Panic of 1837

    Panic of 1837
    Panic of 1837 The Panic of 1837 was the worst economic crisis that the young nation faced so far. Without a national bank, state banks were given the power, and they started printing a lot of money. Then the banks started refusing to trade paper money for precious metals. This caused people to not be able to pay for land and other things they needed metals to pay for.
  • Trail of Tears

    Trail of Tears
    Trail of Tears The Trail of Tears was when the Cherokee Nation and other indian nations were forced to leave their native lands. It started with Andrew Jackson's Indian Removal Act of 1830, but wasn't enforced until 1838 when Jackson had the military step in. The journey is refered to as the Trail of Tears because so many natives died traveling to their new home. Exact date not found.