By Pam Scheunemann
Introduces, briefly textual content and illustrations, using the letter blend ''ack'' in such phrases as ''snack,'' ''track,'' ''lack,'' and ''quack.''
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Extra resources for Ack As in Snack
S. Congress agrees to the Missouri Compromise. The compromise allows Missouri to enter the Union as a slave state. 1830 to 1833 Dr. John Emerson purchases Dred Scott. The exact date of the purchase is unknown. 1843 Dr. Emerson dies. Emerson’s wife, Irene, inherits Dred Scott. 1846 Dred Scott and his wife, Harriet, sue Irene Emerson for their freedom. 1847 The Scotts’ case goes to trial, they lose, but the judge orders a retrial. 1850 Dred and Harriet’s second trial begins. 1852 The Missouri Supreme Court rules against Dred and Harriet.
26, 28, 32 Hamilton, Alexander 23, 25, 26, 28, 39 D Kansas-Nebraska Act 34 Declaration of Independence 37 L E LeBeaume, Charles Edmund 26 Lincoln, Abraham 40, 41 Louisiana Purchase 11 Emerson, Eliza Irene Sanford 18–20, 23, 25, 26, 28, 30, 32, 38 Emerson, John 14, 16, 18, 19, 25, 28, 32, 33, 35, 39 F Field, Alexander P. 26, 28, 32 Field, Roswell M. S. 32, 34–38, 40 T Taliaferro, Lawrence 16 Taney, Roger B. 37, 40 Thirteenth Amendment 41 W Wells, Robert W.
Though Dred’s fight for freedom had dragged on for more than 11 years, he was only able to enjoy his freedom for just over one year. Dred died of a lung disease called tuberculosis on September 17, 1858. African Americans in Washington DC celebrate the fourth anniversary of the District of Columbia’s Emancipation Act. In 1862, the act ended slavery in the nation’s capital. American Moments THE EFFECT OF DRED’S CASE Chief Justice Taney may have thought the Court’s majority decision would protect the institution of slavery.
Ack As in Snack by Pam Scheunemann