Charles Rufus Skinner.

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achievements of the war. The Americans had effected it without firing a


Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.

1776. — Lossing.

American Revolution. — Fiske.

History of the United States. — Bancroft.

July 17, 1898. — The Surrender of Santiago.

After several demands for the surrender of Santiago, General Shafter bom-
barded the place and forced the Spanish to yield, when Santiago passed into
American hands.


War with Spain. — H. C. Lodge.
In Cuba with Shafter.— J. D. Miley.

July 21, 1 861.— Battle of Bull Run.

The Confederate army of about 100,000 men occupied a line through Vir-
ginia, from Harper's Ferry to Norfolk, their strongest position being between
Washington and Richmond, at Manassas Junction. About the middle of July,
an army under General McDowell marched to attack the Confederates. On the
18th, a conflict took place near Centerville and on the 21st, occurred the battle
of Bull Run, a desperate conflict from which the Union forces, panic-stricken,
fled in disorder towards Washington.



Battles and Leaders of the Civil War.— Davis.

Bird's Eye View of Our Civil War.— Dodge.

Story of the Civil War.— Ropes.

United States.— Rhodes.

Popular History of the United States.— Anderson.

School History of the United States.— Lee.

Appropriate Selections:

On the Hill before Centerville.— George K. Baker.

The Run from Manassas Junction.— In R. G. White's Poetry of the War.

July 23, 1885. — Death of Ulysses S. Grant.

America lost her great military leader when General U. S. Grant died at
Mount MacGregor, near Saratoga Springs.

July 24, 1819. — J. G. Holland born.
Selections from:

Life of Abraham Lincoln.
Lessons in Life.
Men of One Idea.

July 25, 1814. — Battle at Lundy's Lane.

The Americans under Brown were attacked at Lundy's Lane by Drummond,
commanding a British force one-third larger than Brown's. The battle lasted
from sunset to midnight, and was more death-dealing, in proportion to the
numbers engaged, than any previously fought on the American continent. It
ended without a decisive victory for either party.

References :

Half-Hours with American History.— Morris.
Pictorial Field-Book of the War of 1812 .— Lossing.
Popular History of the United States.— Bryant.
Popular History of the United States.— Anderson.

July 27, 1898. — Porto Rico taken.

The British and German consuls, and several men representing the commer-
cial interests of Ponce, acting under the authority of the Spanish commander,
negotiated with the Americans for the surrender of that city. The American
troops took formal possession, and the army held the city as a base from which
they controlled the most important roads on the island.

The War with Spain.— H. C. Lodge.



July 30, 1619. — First Legislative body in America.

On July 30, 1619, a legislative body met in a little wooden church at James-
town. Each of the eleven local constituencies had two representatives, called
burgesses, giving the name, the House of Burgesses. There was also an upper
House called the Council; these with the Governor constituted a general assem-
bly, whose functions were both legislative and judicial.


Old Virginia and Her Neighbors. — Fiske.

Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.

A Short History of the English Colonies in America. — Lodge.

American History told by Contemporaries. — Hart.

August 1, 1876. — Colorado was admitted to the Union.

August 2, 1684. — Treaty with the Five Nations at Albany.

The Indians of the Five Nations made a treaty of peace with the English at
a convention in Albany.


Brief History of the Empire State. — Hendricks.
Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.

August 2, 1832. — Black Hawk defeated at Bad Axe river.

By a treaty of July 15, 1830, the Sac and Fox Indians ceded their land east
of the Mississippi to the Americans. Black Hawk, a chief, refused to submit to
the treaty, and began to massacre the whites. He was finally defeated by Gen-
eral Atkinson at Bad Axe river.


Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
Battles of the United States. — Dawson.
School History of the United States. — Lee.
Our Country. — Lossing.

August 4, 1858. — The first telegraphic message passed from America
to Europe.

The Atlantic telegraph was invented by Cyrus W. Field.

Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.


August 6, 1777.— Battle of Oriskany and sortie from Fort Stanwix.

General Herkimer, on his way to relieve Fort Stanwix, fell into an ambuscade
at Oriskany, was defeated, and mortally wounded. As Fort Stanwix was so
hard pressed, Arnold was sent to its aid. Resorting to stratagem, he caused the
desertion of the Indian allies, which left the British general. St. Leger, in such
straits that he was obliged to decamp hurriedly, leaving much ammunition be-
hind him. The retreat of St. Leger was of vital importance in deciding the fate
of Burgoyne's army.


Popular History of the United States.— Bryant.
Popular History of the United States — Anderson.
The American Revolution. — Fiske.
See Selection 2, p. 21.

August 7, 1795.— Joseph Rodman Drake born.

Appropriate Selections:

The American Flag, p. 303.

August 7, 1807.— Trial trip of Fulton's steamboat, the Clermont.

Popular History of the United States.— Anderson.
Popular History of the United States.— Bryant.

August 9, 1812.— The Constitution and the Guerriere.

An encounter between the American frigate Constitution, called " Old Iron-
sides," and the British frigate Guerriere, took place near the Gulf of St. Law-
rence. The Guerriere opened fire, continuing nearly an hour before the Con-
stitution answered with more than an occasional gun. Then drawing nearer,
the Constitution poured in volleys with amazing rapidity and power. The Guer-
riere fought desperately, but at last was forced to strike her flag. Too injured to
keep afloat, the ship was burned.


History of the Navy.— Maclay.
History of the Navy of the United States.— Cooper.
Popular History of the United States.— Anderson.
Popular History of the United States.— Bryant.

Appropriate Selections:

" The first English frigate that ever struck its flag to an American ship-of-
war had gone down to the bottom of the ocean. The sea never rolled over a
vessel whose fate so startled the world. It disappeared forever, but it left its



outline on the deep, never to be effaced until England and America shall be no
" Old Ironsides."— O. W. Holmes.

August io, 1 82 1. — Missouri admitted to the Union.

August 11, 1609.— Discovery of the Hudson river.

Almost contemporaneously with the first French exploration of Lake Cham-
plain, another celebrated discoverer was penetrating from an opposite direction
towards the same point. In 1609, Hendrick Hudson, in the employ of the
Dutch East India Company, while searching for a north or northwest passage
to India, discovered the river which bears his name.

References :

Discovery of America. — Fiske.

History of the United States. — Hildreth.

Appropriate Selections:

Voyage of the Half Moon. — Broadhead, in his History of New York.

August 12, 1898. — Signing of protocol with Spain.

Spanish defeats were confessed and a cessation of hostilities desired by the
Spanish Government. Secretary of State Hay acceded to the request on certain
essential conditions. The protocol was signed August 12, 1898, and hostilities

References :

The War with Spain. — H. C. Lodge.

August 13, 1898. — City of Manila taken.

General Merritt and Admiral Dewey, having demanded the surrender of
Manila, ordered an attack on August 13. The combination of the land and sea
forces was irresistible and the Spanish hoisted the white flag. A conference was
held, the capitulation was signed, and the city surrendered. " And the empire
which Magellan had found for Spain had passed away forever."


War with Spain. — H. C. Lodge.

August 16, 1777. — Battle of Bennington.

Burgoyne, in need of supplies, sent Colonel Baum with a force of Hessians to
Bennington to capture those of the Americans. General Stark, however,
defeated the expedition.




Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
History of the United States. — Bancroft.
American Revolution. — Fiske.

August 16, 1780. — Battle of Camden.

Gates, in command of the American forces, and Cornwallis, in command of the
British, unexpectedly met at Sander's Creek. Overpowered by numbers, the
American militia fled. The regulars, however, under the command of Baron de
Kalb, offered the bravest resistance until de Kalb was mortally wounded.


Popular History of the United States. — Anderson.
Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
The American Revolution. — Fiske.
1776. — Lossing.

Appropriate Selections:

The Old Continentals. — Guy Humphrey McMaster, p. 262.

August 16, 1812. — Surrender of Detroit.

Towards the beginning of the war, General Hull took his post at Detroit.
He was soon followed by General Brock, commanding thirteen hundred British
and Indians. The Americans were confident of winning the battle, about to
take place, but instead of fighting, Hull surrendered at once, and by so doing
lost Detroit and the whole territory of Michigan as well.


Pictorial Field-Book of the War of 1812. — Lossing.
Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
Battles of the United States. — Dawson.

August 20, 1794. — Battle of Maumee.

The Indians north of the Ohio continued to show their dissatisfaction by
many hostile acts, and were not subdued until General Wayne defeated them in
a desperate battle on the Maumee River.


Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.

Our Country. — Lossing.

Battles of the United States. — Dawson.



August 24, 1 8 14. — The city of Washington captured and partly burned.
Five thousand men under General Ross disembarked from a British squadron
in the Chesapeake Bay, captured Washington, and set fire to the city. Until
the last moment, the Americans could not determine whether Washington or
Baltimore was to be attacked, consequently the force was divided, and the
British met with little opposition.


Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
Popular History of the United States. — Anderson.
Pictorial Field-Book of the War of 1812. — Lossing.

August 25, 1839. — Francis Bret Harte born.

John Burns at Gettysburg.

Selection from East and West Poems.

August 27, 1664. — New Amsterdam called New York.

An English expedition, under Nichols, suddenly appeared in the harbor of
New Amsterdam and forced the Dutch to surrender. The articles of capitula-
tion were signed on the twenty-seventh of August, and the name was changed
to New York, in honor of the Duke of York.


History of the Empire State. — Hendricks.
Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
Narrative and Critical History of America. — Winsor.
History of New York. — Roberts.
American History told by Contemporaries. — Hart.

August 27, 1776. — Battle of Long Island.

The British forces, under Howe, attacked the Americans at Long Island in
three divisions, two in front, the third in the rear. Despite the brave fight of
the patriots, they were forced to yield. The effects of the disaster were far-
reaching; it decided the wavering to join the enemy; it gave form and direc-
tion to subsequent events; and it gave New York into the possession of the


Half-Hours with American History. — Morris.
Popular History of the United States. — Bryant.
1776. — Lossing.


The American Revolution. — Fiske.
Battles of the United States.— Dawson.
Diary of the American Revolution.— Moore.

Appropriate Selections:
See p. 29, selection 4.

August 28, 1619. — First negro slaves in the colonies.

About August 28, 1610, a Dutch merchantman brought a shipload of twenty
negroes to Virginia to be sold as slaves. A little over a year later the pilgrims
landed in New England, and two antagonistic and opposing elements were then
planted in America, that were destined to be in almost constant conflict until
the question of slavery in the United States was settled forever by the great
Civil war.
References :

Old Virginia and Her Neighbors.— Fiske.

August 29, 1779.— Battle of Chemung.

General Sullivan entered the region near the headwaters of the Susquehanna
and Genesee rivers to punish the Indians for massacres. At Newtown, now
Elmira, he gained a decisive victory in the battle of Chemung.

American Revolution.— Fiske.
Battles of the United States.— Dawson.
Popular History of the United States.— Bryant.
General Sullivan's Indian Expedition, 1779-

August 29, 1809.— Oliver Wendell Holmes born.
Appropriate Selections:
Old Ironsides.
The Season's Masterpiece.


Admiral Dewey and the Spanish-American

War, 197.
American Eagle, The, 130.
American Flag, The, 310.
Arsenal at Springfield, The, 127.


Banner of the Stars, The, 15, 321.

Battle of Yorktown, The, 179.

Bell, The. 113.

Birthday of Abraham Lincoln, The, 269.

Birthday of Washington, The, 243.

Birthday Programs :

Longfellow, 152.

Whittier, 152.

Holmes, 153.

Lowell, 153.
Bivouac of the Dead, The, 28.
Black Regiment, The, 105.
Blue and the Gray, The, 146, 220.
Boy, Columbus, The, 161.
Brave at Home, The, 343.
Bugles of Gettysburg, 219.


Camp, The, 61.

Capitol, The, 51.

Carmen Belliccsum, 262.

Centennial Hymn, 345.

Citizenship, 366.

Civic Creed for the Boys and Girls of the

Great Republic, 35.
Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean, 313.
Columbus Day, 157.
Commemoration Ode, From the, 340.
Common School, The, 48.
Concord Hymn, 170, 222.
Constitution of the United States, The, 353.
Consulate, The, 85.
Contents, xv.


Declaration of Independence, The, 351.
Dewey and the Spanish-American War, Ad-
miral, 197.

Dewey's Victory, May 1, 1898, 200.
Dirge for a Soldier, 28.
Dove, The, 125.


Eagle, The, 129, 133.
Eight Volunteers, 233.
E Pluribus Unum, 138.
Exposition Buildings, 75.

Farragut, Admiral, 92.

Flag, A Brief History of the, 5.

Flag Day, 301.

Flag of Freedom, The, 65.

Flag of the Constellation, The, 18.

Flag that has Never Known Defeat, The,

Flag, The, 313.
Fourth of July, The, 175.
Freedom, 101.
Free Schools Inspire Loyalty to Country



General Grant and the Civil War, 187.
Grant, Ulysses Simpson, 189, 193.
Gray Forest Eagle, The, 133.


Half-Masted Flag, The, 25.

Hats Off, 323.

His First and Last Surrender, 188.

Home, 41.

Home, The, 41.

Home, The Nation's Safeguard, The, 42.

Hospital, The, 69.

How Sleep the Brave, 25, 231.


Incident, An, 71.

Incident of the French Camp, An, 61.
Independence Bell, July 4, 1776, 111.
In the Time of Strife, 230.
Introduction, v.





Labor is Worship, 386.

Land, The, 87.

Landing of the Pilgrims, The, 163, 167.

Lexington and Concord, 169.

Liberty, 355.

Liberty Bell, The, 111.

Liberty Cap, The, 101.

Liberty's Latest Daughter, 178.

Lincoln. 290.

Lincoln, The Birthday of, 269.

Love of Country, 88.

Maine, The, 198.
Manila Bay, 23S.

Meditations of Columbia, 1876, The, 164.
Memorial Day, 205.
Men Behind the Guns, The, 224.
Monterey, 324.
My Country, 43.
My Country, 'Tis of Thee, 341.

New Memorial Day, The, 225.
New York Day at the World's Fair, 76.
Nobility of Labor, The, 383.

Observations on the Character of Colum-
bus, 158.

Captain, My Captain, 291.

Old Flag Forever, 10, 321.

Our Country, 375.

Our Country and Flag, 309.

Our Flag, 9.

Our Flag is There, 310.

Our Standing Army, 22G.

Our State, 107.


Palmetto and the Pine, The, 56.

Patriotic Pledges, 35.

Patriotic Poets, Birthday Programs:
Longfellow, 152.
Whittier, 152.
Holmes, 153.
Lowell, 153.

Patriotism, 331.

Patriot's Elysium, The, 340.

Phantom Army, The, 27.

Progress, 81.


Red, White and Blue, The, 19.
Restored Union, The, 55.
Reveille, 66.

Revolutionary Alarm, The, 170.
Right of the Line, The, 20.
Rising in 1776, The, 116.


Sailing of the Fleet, 200.

Salute the Flag, 321.

Saluting the Flag, 31.

Santa Filomena, 70.

School, The, 47.

School, Liberty's Safeguard, The, 47.

Sea, The. 91.

Shield, The, 135.

Ship of State, The, 91, 348.

Soldier Boy, The, 223.

Song for Independence, 358.

Song of the Camp, The, 64.

Song of the Flag, A, 30.

Songs of Labor, Selections from, 384.

Speech at Transfer of Flags, 36.

Stars in My Country's Sky — Are ye All

There?, 137.
Stars, The, 11.

Star-Spangled Banner, The. 320.
Stripes and the Stars, The, 308.
Suggestions to Teachers, xi.
Sword, The, 115.



The Minute Man, 143.

Departure and Return of the States, 146.

The March of the Flags. 150.

The Army and Navy, 150.

Homage to Columbia, 151.
True Fame, 234.
True Patriot, The, 135.
Two Flags, The, 325.


Uncover to the Flag, 32.
Unfurl Our Standards High, 94.
Union, The, 359.
Union and Liberty, 365.
Universal Education, 48.




Vanquished, 194.

Vision of Liberty, The, 104.

Vision of the Stars, A, 16.


Washington, George, 248.
Washington, The Birthday of, 243.

William Tell's Address to His Native Hills,

Why They Called Him Leader, 195.
Women of the War, 71.
Work-shop and the Camp, The, 387.


Yorktown Lesson, The, 180.



America, 3.

American Flag, The, 303.

Angel of Peace, 121.


Battle Hymn of the Republic, 139.
Breaking Waves Dashed High, The, 165.


Camp Flag, The, 67.
Centennial Hymn, 79.
Columbus, 159.


Dewey at Manila Bay, 203.


Flag of the Free, 317.


God Speed the Right, 265.
Good Comrade, The, 73.


Heroes' Greeting, The, 217.
Home, Sweet Home, 39.

Independence Day, 174.
In Memoriam, 227.

Land of Washington, The, 181.
Laus Deo, 297.
Liberty Bell, The, 109.
Liberty Cap, The, 97.

Man for Me, The, 289.
Many Flags in Many Lands, 83.
Memorial Day, Song for, 207.
My Country, 'Tis of Thee, 327.


Ocean-Guarded Flag, The. 90.

Ode for Washington's Birthday, 255.

O Starry Flag of Union, Hail, 57.

Our Flag, 311.

Our Own Dear Land, 89.


Red, White and Blue, The, 23.
Remembered, 239.

Schoolhouse and the Flag, The, 45.
See, the Conquering Hero Comes, 191.
Song for Memorial Day, 207.
Star of Freedom, The, 53.
Star-Spangled Banner, The, 13.
Sword of Bunker Hill, The, 119.


Three Cheers for the Olden Time, 173.


Waving Flag, The, 33.
Where the Eagle Is King, 131.



Adams, John, 246, 248.
Adams, Samuel, 378.
Adams, Susan J., 210.
American Naval Officer, 1812, 310.
Ames, Fisher, 334.
Andrew, Gov., 212, 270.
Arthur, Chester A., 183.
Atlantic Monthly, 209.


"Bailey, Lansing C, 233.
Ballard, II. O, 270.
Bancroft, George, 170.
Beck, Henry T., 302.
Beecher, Henry Ward, 189, 215, 305,
Benjamin, Charles L., 10.
Bennett, H. H., 323.
Black, Frank S., 282.
Blaine, James G., 177.
Boardman, Henry A., 375.
Boker, George Henry, 28, 105.
Bradshaw, Wellesley, 219.
Bright, John, 272.
Brooks, Elbridge S., 379.
Brooks, James G., 244.
Brooks, Phillips, 273, 276.
Brown, John Mason, 209.
Browne, Francis F., 194.
Browning, Robert, 61.
Bryce, James, 244.
Bunner, H. C, 321.
Burns, Robert, 388.
Butterworth, Hezekiah, 260, 375.


Caldwell, W. W., 380.
Calhoun, John C, 222, 354, 376.
Carroll, Archbishop John, 244.
Cary, Phoebe, 302, 375.
Castelar, Emilio, 272, 274.
Channing, William E., 250.
Chapin, E. A., 211.


Cheverton, E. C, 32.
Choate, Rufus, 247, 260.
Clay, Henry, 210, 377.
Cleveland, Grover, 247.
Coles, Abraham, 246.
Collins, William, 26, 231.
Conkling, Roscoe, 378.
Cooper, Peter, 271.
Corliss, C. P., 270.
Cowper, William, 135.
Cranch, Christopher P., 244.
Crawford, F. Marion, 315, 381.
Curtis, George William, 71, 145, 171, 210,
214, 229, 230, 261, 334, 337, 347, 349, 363.
Cutler, George Washington, 138.


Dale, H. W., 270.

Dana, Charles A, 273, 278, 279, 280, 353.

Dawes, Henry L., 270.

Deems, Charles F., 261.

De Kay, C, 194.

Dekker, Thomas, 383.

Dennison, Frederic, 302.

Depew, Chauncey M., 48, 162, 231, 274,

285, 347.
Devens, Charles, 212.
Dewey, Orville, 336, 388.
Dickinson, Daniel S., 306, 375, 376.
Douglass, Frederick, 271.
Dowd, Emma C, 246.
Drake, J. Rodman, 316.
Draper, Andrew S., 277, 345.
Dwight, John Sullivan, 342.
Dwyer, J. Henry, 210.
Dyer, Arthur, 379.
Dyer, Sidney, 272.


Edwards, Richard, 347.

Emerson, Ralph Waldo, 144, 170, 222, 274.

Everett, Edward, 167, 211, 234, 244, 240,

251, 305, 335, 368.
Everett, Homer, 209.



Field, David Dudley, 343.
Fields, James T., 378.
Finch, Francis Miles, 146, 220.
Fiske, John, 257.
Flower, Roswell P., 81.
Foote, Kate, 319.
Ford, Paul Leicester, 261.
Foster, Charles, 271.
Franklin, Benjamin, 244.
Frelinghuysen, Theodore, 271.
Frye, William P., 136.
Fuller, Melville, 247.
Furness, William E., 215.


Gallagher, W. D., 378.

Garfield, James A., 271, 362, 369, 378.

G. A. K. Report, 331, 332.

Gilder, Richard Watson, 211.

Gilmore, P. S., 377.

Gladstone, William Ewart, 244, 378.

Godwin, Parke, 380.

Gordan, Cornelia M., 209.

Gordon, John B., 211, 362.

Gould, Hannah, 246.

Gould, Jennie, 302.

Grady, Henry W., 42, 52, 148, 234, 275, 348.

Grant, Ulysses S., 212, 213, 214, 222, 270,

286, 380.
Gratton, Sir Henry, 244.
Gray, Asa, 270.
Gray, Thomas, 383.
Greeley, Adolphus, 15.
Green, John Richard, 244, 259.
Griffis, William E., 346.
Grimke, Thomas S., 333.
Grow, Galusha A., 326.
Guenther, Richard, 371.
Guizot, Francois, P. G., 244.


Hale, Edward Everett, 246, 339.
Hale, Sarah J., 377.
Halpine, Charles G., 296.
Hamilton, Alexander, 245, 376.
Harper's Magazine, 211.
Harrison, Benjamin, 15, 307, 335, 371.
Harte, Bret, 27.
Herbert, Hilary A., 376.
Hesperian, 43.

H. E. W., Jr., 238.

Higginson, Thomas Wentworth, 209.

Hoar, George F., 246, 370, 375.

Hoffman, Charles F., 324.

Holmes, Oliver Wendell, 271, 302, 315, 357,

Howard, O. O., 270.
Howells, William Dean, 272.
Hunt, Helen, 215.


Ingersoll, Robert G., 26, 102, 213, 287, 288,

352, 355, 356, 367.
Ireland, Rt. Rev. John, 77.
Irving, Washington, 158, 246.


Jackson, Andrew, 377, 378.
Janvier, Francis De Hass, 245.
Jay, John, 246.
Jefferson, Thomas, 248, 250, 381.
Johnson, Reverdy, 375.

Kasson, John Adams, 380.

Kent, D. H., 212.

Key, Francis Scott, 320, 377.

King, Thomas Starr, 247, 340, 380.

Kiser, S. E., 223.

Knowlss, J. Sheridan, 102.

Lafayette, Marquis de, 378.

Lamartine, A. M. L. de, 245.

Lanier, Sidney, 164, 382.

Larcom, Lucy, 313.

Lasker, Raphael, 343.

Lecky, William E. H., 259.

Lee, Henry, 245.

Legare, Hugh S., 346, 355.

Leggett, William, 244, 375.

Lewis, Alonzo, 65.

Lieber, Francis, 377.

Lincoln, Abraham, 233, 244, 252, 307, 309,

333, 337, 341, 351, 357, 361, 364, 372.
Lodge, Henry Cabot, 198, 245, 251, 260, 335,

338, 372.
Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth, 70, 91, 127,

Lowe, Charles, 270.
Lowell, James Russell, 247, 276, 292, 340,





Madison, James, 370.

Marion, Francis, 50.

Martin, G., 271.

Matthews, Stanley, 271.

McClellan, George B., 222.

McDowell, J., 344.

McDuffie, George, 378.

McElrov, Win. H., 21, 81.

McKinley, William, 56, 198, 199, 224, 283.

284, 285, 286, 344, 364.
McMaster, Guy Humphrey, 262.
Meagher, Thomas Francis, 118, 346.
Merrill, Samuel P., 234.
Miles, Nelson A., 379.
Mitchell, George S., 209.
Montgomery, James, 340.
Morgan, Thomas J., 355.
Morton, Oliver P., 362.
Morris, Gouverneur, 245.
Moulton, Louise Chandler, 176.
Murphy, John A., 211.

Naylor, Charles, 385, 386.
New, John C, 270.
Newman, John P., 282.
New York Tribune, 200.
Nicholas, Czar of Russia, 375.

O'Connor, Joseph, 76.
O'Connor, Michael, 66.
O'Gorman, Richard, 177.
O'Hara, Theodore, 28, 216.

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