Match these items.

1. wanted to establish an abolitionist republic
John Brown
2. sued for his freedom
Harriet Tubman
3. Underground Railroad
Fort Sumter
4. Clay's plan to end sectionalism
Lecompton Fraud
5. surrender began Civil War
American Plan
6. won 1860 Presidential election
Abraham Lincoln
7. proslavery constitution in Kansas
Dred Scott

2 Answer

  • I know
    The underground railroad goes with Harriet Tubman.
    1860 Goes with Abraham Liincon

    Dred Scott with Bleeding Kansas/ proslavery constitution in Kansas 

      These are the only ones I know.

  • The correct matches are:

    1.- Wanted to establish an abolitionist Republic: John Brown

    John Brown thought that the use of arms was one the options to end slavery in the Southern states.  

    2.- Sued for his freedom: Dred Scott.

    Dred Scott sued the Supreme Court because their freedom was denied. He remained a slave, and the decision provoked the anger of the African Americans in the South.

    3.- Underground Railroad: Harriet Tubman.

    Harriet Tubman used the underground railroad to escape with other African Americans to the Northern states. The underground railroad was a code name, not a construction.

    4.- Clay’s plan to end sectionalism: American Plan.  

    Henry Clay wanted to run for the Presidency to establish the American Plan to end sectionalism but he could not do it because he was not elected.

    5.- Surrender by Civil War: Fort Sumter.

    Fort Sumter was located in South Carolina. In this place, the Confederates fought a battle with the Union Army and they lost. The Confederates surrender after the Union’s victory.

    6.- Won the 1860 presidential election: Abraham Lincoln.

    Abraham Lincoln is one of the most prominent figures in United States politics. He supported the end of the slavery in the Southern States and his Union Army defeated the Conderate Army to win the Civil War.

    7.- Pro-slavery Constitution in Kansas: Lecompton Fraud.

    The Lecompton Constitution was the second that tried to pass in Kansas. It pretended to be an answer to the anti-slavery ideas of James H. Lane, in 1855.