In the 1896 presidential race, William McKinley conducted a __________ in which he spoke with various visiting delegations at his home.

To those who could afford them, __________ were quiet, tree-lined residential enclaves that offered an escape from urban squalor and an easy commute to work by streetcar.

The role of the __________ was to get out the vote for the machine, since everybody knew him and turned to him, especially in the poor ethnic neighborhoods of Gilded Age cities.

The __________ was central to national political debate and concretely defined party differences in Gilded Age America.

Nativists formed the __________ in 1887 to advocate strict immigration laws.

Under the leadership of Frances Willard, the __________ became one of the largest women's organizations in the world and began to advocate for suffrage by 1879.

In immigrant communities, __________ relied on members who paid small monthly dues and in return offered a range of services, including credit, and sickness and death benefits.

Best understood as opposition to immigrants and immigration, __________ in the United States spiked in the late 19th century.

The __________ of 1873 made gold the nation's monetary standard.

In __________, immigrants helped bring family and friends to the United States, and specific ethnic groups soon concentrated in particular jobs and industries.

The __________ was broad, multidimensional, and international and was based on the belief Christian principles be applied to social problems.

The __________ provided the foundation for what would become the Populist Party by attracting an enthusiastic following of farm men and women in the South and West.