hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 10 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 10 results in 5 document sections:

Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Connecticut (search)
to 1813 John Cotton Smith1813 to 1817 Oliver Wolcott1817 to 1827 Gideon Tomlinson1827 to 1831 John S. Peters1831 to 1833 H. W. Edwards1833 to 1834 Samuel A. Foote1834 to 1835 H. W. Edwards1835 to 1838 W. W. Ellsworth1838 to 1842 O. F. Cleveland1842 to 1844 Roger S. Baldwin1844 to 1846 Clark Bissell1846 to 1849 Joseph Trumbull1849 to 1850 Thomas H. Seymour1850 to 1853 Governors of Connecticut—Continued. Name.Date. Charles H. Pond 1853 to 1854 Henry Dutton 1854 to 1855 W. T. Minor 1855 to 1857 A. H. Holley 1857 to 1858 William A. Buckingham 1858 to 1866 Joseph R. Hawley 1866 to 1867 James E. English1867 to 1869 Marshall Jewell 1869 to 1870 James E. English 1870 to 1871 Marshall Jewell1871 to 1873 Charles R. Ingersoll 1873 to 1876 R. D. Hubbard 1876 to 1879 Charles B. Andrews 1879 to 1881 H. B. Bigelow 1881 to 1883 Thomas M. Waller 1883 to 1885 Henry B. Harrison 1885 to 1887 Phineas C. Lounsbury 1887 to 1889 Morgan G. Bulkeley 1889 to 1891 to 1891 to
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Debtors. (search)
———762,426,989.00 Disbursing officers' balances.53,365,288.88 General fund:Post-Office Department account.9,712,467.57 Gold coin and bullion.70,627,753.61Miscellaneous items.2,866,357.37 Gold certificates.28,418,890.00————84,528,699.41 Silver certificates.10,798,235.00————846,955,688.41 Silver dollars.4,634,680.00Reserve fund.150,000,000.00 Silver bullion.2,231,644.61 Available cash balance.158,443,521.89 United States notes.9,791,535.00 ————308,443,521.89 Treasury notes of 1890.152,768.00 Currency certificates............. National-bank notes.8,945,979.09 Fractional silver coin.9,016,799.25 Fractional currency.143.25 Minor coin.692,547.14 Bonds and interest paid, awaiting reimbursement.11,609.17 —————145,322,584.12 In national-bank depositories: To credit of treasurer of the United States.91,163,055.01 To credit of United States disbursing officers.6,486,582.17 —————97,649,637.18 —————242,972,221.30
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Finances, United States. (search)
e operations of the sinking fund were $56,544,556. The most important items in the redemptions were the bonds purchased to the amount of $19,300,650, and the premium in converted bonds amounting in all to $30,773,552. Total receipts for the fiscal year exceeded those of the preceding year by $58,613,426, while expenditures showed a decrease of $117,358,388. The coinage executed during the fiscal year was: Gold$107,937,110.00 Silver dollars18,244,984.00 Subsidiary silver12,876,849.15 Minor2,243,017.21 ——————— Total$141,301,960.36 The revenues of the government for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1901, were thus estimated upon the basis of existing laws: Customs$245,000,000.00 Internal revenue300,000,000.00 Miscellaneous sources35,000,000.00 Postal service107,773,253.92 ——————– Total estimated revenues$687,773,253.92 The expenditures for the same period were estimated as follows: Civil establishment$115,000,000.00 Military establishment1
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Monetary reform. (search)
nd held, to be payable in gold coin of the United States as defined in the standard aforesaid. 2. There shall continue to be free coinage of gold into coins of the denominations, weights, fineness, and legal-tender quality prescribed by existing laws. 3. No silver dollars shall be hereafter coined. 4. Silver coins of denominations less than $1 shall be coined upon government account, of the denominations, weight, fineness, and legal-tender quality prescribed by existing laws. 5. Minor coins shall continue to be coined upon government account, of the denominations, weight, fineness, and legaltender quality prescribed by existing laws. 6. Subsidiary and minor coins shall be issued and exchanged as prescribed by existing laws, except as hereinafter otherwise provided. 7. There shall be created a separate division in the Treasury Department, to be known as the Division of Issue and Redemption, under the charge of an assistant treasurer of the United States, who shall be
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Political parties in the United States. (search)
oinage of silver. This party, while showing many able men, has never had a leader. It has maintained its national position through the principles it has advocated. Remark: Both the Democratic and Republican, as the chief parties, recognize and assume to legislate on all questions of national importance—viz., civil-service reform; woman's suffrage; free ballot; justice to the laboring classes; private interests as against monopolies; the general finances of the country; temperance, etc. Minor parties. Anti-federalist party. A continuation of the Particularists. See Democratic-Republican on page 235. Peace party, 1812-15 Composed of Democratic-Republicans and Federalists, mostly in New England. Opposed the War of 1812. See Hartford convention. Clintonians party, 1812 An offshoot of the Democratic-Republican party who opposed long terms of office, caucus nominations, a Virginia President, and an official regency. United with the Federalists. Nominated De Witt