But I should have to meet so many people who bore me!
was his quick rejoinder.
A Cambridge young man who was a checker at the polls in the fall of 1900 at the same booth where Colonel Higginson voted, received a lesson in citizenship at that time which impressed him deeply.
The atmosphere of the booth in questionr at the Somerset.
After the Military History was off his hands he wrote, Tales of the Enchanted Islands of the Atlantic, Book and Heart, and Old Cambridge.
In 1900, he began a Life of Longfellow for the American Men of Letters series, and in 1902 wrote a biography of Whittier, recording in July, Have worked for ten days on Wh engineer, Who the hopes of youth and maid Brings together, far or near, Drew these closer, till there fell Potent hands that bound her well To Lionel.
In 1899-1900 Colonel Higginson gave a course of lectures before the Lowell Institute upon American Orators and Oratory, and recorded the fact in his diary: Nov. 15.
My first L
ing that time.
Def. I, II, etc., after a title refers to the volume in the definitive edition (1900) in which that title also appears.
[Poemnburg, South Carolina, May II.
Same. (In Reed and others, eds. Modern Eloquence, vol. 8. 1900.)
Oration. (In Exercises in Celebrating the 250th Anniversary of the Settlement of Cambridge, lican, Sept., 1900.
（With W. L. Garrison and G. S. Boutwell.) How Should a Colored Man Vote in 1900?
Leaflet. Reprinted from the Boston Herald, Oct. 11, 1900.
The Reoccupation of Jacksonville iar Papers, vol. 2.)
Addresses and Remarks.
(In Free Religious Association.
Octavius Brooks Frothingham.
(In Prophets of Liberalism: Six Addresses before the Free Reliph.)
Education and the Public Library.
[Typewritten.] (Boston Public Library.
Free Lectures, 1900.)
Articles. (In Independent, Outlook.)
American Orators and Oratory: Being a Report