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Unit 4 Part II Summative

Quiz by Quentavian Reaves

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15 questions
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  • Q1

    What development motivated state leaders to move the capital of Georgia to Louisville?

    the removal of the Cherokee from the state

    the passage of the Morrill Land-Grant Acts

    the destruction of Savannah during the Civil War

    the westward expansion of the state

  • Q2

    Georgia’s capital moved four times after the American Revolution. What was the main factor that influenced the movement of Georgia’s capital?

    The changing population center of the state.

    The changing geographic center of the state.

    The changing agricultural practices in the state.

    The changing transportation patterns in the state.

  • Q3

    Why is the founding of the University of Georgia considered a significant development in the history of American education?

    It was the first private school in the South to desegregate.

    It was the first university in the United States for women.

    It was the first institution of higher learning in Georgia.

    It was the first state-chartered university in the United States.

  • Q4

    These points are included in which document?

    Question Image

    the University of Georgia's founding charter

    the Georgia Department of Education's mission statement

    the official Creed of the Governor of the State of Georgia

    the Constitution of the State of Georgia

  • Q5

    Which Creek chief agreed to give Creek land to the United States without the permission of other tribal chiefs?

    Sam Worcester

    John Ross

    William McIntosh

    Alexander McGillivray

  • Q6

    What role did William McIntosh play in the removal of American Indian tribes from their homeland in Georgia?

    McIntosh led the Creek on their journey to the Indian Territory.

    McIntosh gave Creek land west of the Oconee River to the federal government.

    McIntosh led the Cherokee on their journey to the Indian Territory.

    McIntosh gave Cherokee land south of the Tennessee River to the federal government.

  • Q7

    Based on the information in the timeline, what role did William McIntosh play in the removal of the Creek from Georgia?

    Question Image

    McIntosh's leadership enabled the Creek to avoid relocation out of Georgia by the United States.

    McIntosh's cooperation allowed the United States to remove the Creek from Georgia without resistance.

    McIntosh's actions slowed the United States' progress in taking the Creek people's land from them.

    McIntosh's actions supported the United States to force the Creek people from their homeland.

  • Q8

    The ____________ led directly to the removal of the Cherokee from Georgia.

    construction of a railroad hub in Atlanta

    establishment of the University of Georgia

    discovery of gold in Dahlonega

    invention of the cotton gin by Eli Whitney

  • Q9

    What motivated Congress to enact the Indian Removal Act in 1830?

    the desire to build a port in the city of New Orleans

    the need for cheap labor in the north

    the lack of available farmland in the American West

    the discovery of gold in Georgia

  • Q10

    What contributed to President Andrew Jackson's decision to force the Cherokee people off of their homeland in Georgia?

    Many Cherokee fought against the United States during the War of 1812.

    The government wanted to build the Federal Road on land in Cherokee territory.

    Gold was discovered in territory occupied by the Cherokee people.

    The Supreme Court ruled that the Cherokee were subjected to the laws of the United States.

  • Q11

    After the Cherokee won their court case against removal, how did President Andrew Jackson respond?

    He cut diplomatic and trade relations with all Cherokee.

    He filed an appeal with the Supreme Court.

    He ignored the ruling and ordered the military to remove them.

    He allowed the Cherokee to remain on their land.

  • Q12

    Removing Cherokee from their lands in Georgia and North Carolina was a part of what larger, forced relocation effort?

    the End of Our Nation

    the Trail of Tears

    the Long March

    the Starving Time

  • Q13

    John Ross, a member of the first Cherokee delegation to Washington, DC, negotiated issues such as land ownership with the United States government on behalf of the Cherokee. Why was John Ross chosen even though he was very young?

    He was well educated and could speak English, making him the most qualified to handle the needed negotiations.

    He was the oldest living relative of Chief Pathkiller. By Cherokee tradition, the oldest relative to the chief is chosen to meet with enemies.

    He knew the US Secretary of State John Quincy Adams and the relationship was good for the Cherokee.

    He was elected as Chief of the National Council. As Chief, he had to negotiate for all Cherokee.

  • Q14

    What was the court's opinion in the case and how did it affect the Cherokee?

    Question Image

    The court held that because American Indians were not US citizens, the government did not have to respect their claims to land. The government then forced the Cherokee to leave their homeland.

    The court held that American Indians were US citizens and entitled to constitutional protections. The court's ruling allowed the Cherokee to retain possession of their homeland.

    The court held that American Indian tribes were sovereign and therefore not subject to US laws. Despite a ruling in the Cherokee's favor, the government forced them to leave their homeland.

    The court held that American Indian tribes were not sovereign and could not enter into treaties. Because prior treaties with the Cherokee were invalid, the Cherokee retained possession of their homeland.

  • Q15

    Although the Supreme Court ruled against the state of Georgia in Worcester v. Georgia, why were the Cherokee relocated to the Indian Territory?

    They sold their land to Georgia developers to escape persecution.

    State representatives refused to enforce the Supreme Court ruling.

    The federal government forced them out under the Indian Removal Act.

    Georgia landowners seized their land and forced them to migrate westward.


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