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         Presidential Sites American History:     more detail
  1. The Ideals Guide to Presidential Homes and Libraries by Peggy Schaefer, 2002-06
  2. Slave quarters likely unearthed at site of nation's 1st presidential residence in Philadelphia.(NATIONAL REPORT): An article from: Jet by Kevin Chappell, 2007-07-09

101. - Where Americans Live, The Land Of The Free And Home Of The Brave
Iraq War, Iraqi Freedom, Gulf War 2, Desert Storm 2. President Bush Addresses AfricanAmerican Home Page If you are single then try this Visit Our Other sites.
The Landing of Christopher Columbus 1492 - The Discovery of America
The History of Columbus Day Queen Isabella I of Spain Immigration ... Ride the Freedom Train Some (32) of the website links as they appear in, the world's #1 search engine, in no particular order, most ranked #1 or appearing in the very first few pages: African Americans - Culture, History, Legacy and Heritage of A
African Americans, The history of African Americans in the United States began in
1619 when a Dutch ship brought the first slaves from Africa to the shores of
Description: Historic guide about African Americans including their history, culture, society, education, entertainment...
Category: - 55k - Cached Similar pages Native Americans - American Indians, The First People of America
Native Americans - American Indians, The First People of America.,
History, Education and People Portal - Home to AfricanAmericans - 55k -

102. History: Connecticut River Byway
and interprets rural Vermont life and agricultural history. called the best preservedpresidential birthplace in to higher education to millions of Americans.
Museums Historic Markers Covered Bridges Nature ... Railroads A Deep Sense of Place
When visitors to the Northern Connecticut River say they feel like they've come home, it's because our valley evokes the way things used to be. Early on a summer morning, as the mist rises off the water, it's possible to picture the river as indigenous people experienced it thousands of years ago. And many of our downtowns and villages survive intact from the 19th century, when the classic American Main Street was invented.
Here, the natural and built environments are balanced on a human scale, like the covered bridges that span the Connecticut and its tributaries. These and other historic bridges have tamed the topography in our water-shaped landscape, linking town and country.
Some things are just a memory, like the great log drives on the river. But you can still stroll down streets where the buildings have hardly changed in more than a hundred years, where the past and present persist together.
Historical Museums The Fort at No. 4

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