The lowest-priced brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging (where packaging is applicable).Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag.See details for additional description.
Get it by Wed, Oct 31 - Wed, Nov 14 from Waukegan, Illinois
• Brand New condition
• 30 day returns - Buyer pays return shipping
Civil War in the Western Territories : Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah, Paperback by Colton, Ray Charles
Between 1861 and 1865 the violent struggles of the Civil War extended into the Western Territories, where they were complicated by the involvement of the Indians. The Confederate leaders had planned to annex a corridor from the Rio Grande in Texas to the California coast. Thus they would have had a pathway to the Pacific Ocean, areas rich in minerals, new territory for the expansion of slavery, and valuable military stores and equipment. They soon found that the land was more difficult to conquer than they had anticipated. The people of the Western Territories for the most part remained loyal to the Union, and the Confederate vision of empire failed to materialize. The emphasis in this book is on the Union campaigns against the Confederates and the Indians who sought to take advantage of the confusion of the Civil War. Yet it is also shown that the Western Territories came of age as a result of the conflict. When the Confederate invasion had been repelled, the Union leaders undertook vigorous campaigns for extermination or settlement of the Indians on reservations. Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, and Utah all acquired their present boundaries and patterns of state government during the Civil War period.
eBay Product ID (ePID)
Ray C. Colton
Number Of Pages
University of Oklahoma Press
"Mr. Colton sets out to show that the Civil War was by no means fought entirely east of the Missouri. He does so successfully and with such enthusiasm, indeed, that you almost forget there were stirring doings elsewhere."- New York Times