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or musketry upon their fellow-countrymen. Gettysburg virtually decided that. Not only so, but the people shall be bound together by active pride in their common blood and common traditions which finds expression in common hopes and aspirations for the future. America has become a single country, with a central Government wielding sovereign power and holding among the nations of the earth a position of world-wide honor and influence. One of the foremost New England historians, Professor Albert Bushnell Hart of Harvard, declares: The keynote to which intelligent spirits respond most quickly in the United States is Americanism; no nation is more conscious of its own existence and its importance in the universe, more interested in the greatness, the strength, the pride, the influence, and the future of the common country. When the guns were loud in July; And the flash of the musketry's light Was sped by a ray from God's eye. In its good and its evil the scheme Was framed with omni
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Channing, Edward 1856- (search)
Channing, Edward 1856- Historian; born in Dorchester, Mass., June 15, 1856; was graduated at Harvard College in 1878; and became Professor of History there. His publications include The United States, 1765-1865; A student's history of the United States; Town and county government in. The English colonies of North America; Narraganset planters; Companions of Columbus, in Justin Winsor's Narrative and critical history of America; Guide to study of American history (with Albert B. Hart); and English history for Americans (with Thomas W. Higginson).
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Hart, Albert Bushnell 1854- (search)
Hart, Albert Bushnell 1854- Historian; born in Clarksville, Pa., July 1, 1854; graduated at Harvard College in 1880; appointed Professor of History there. His publications include Formation of the Union; Epoch maps; Introduction to the study of federal government; Life of Salmon P. Chase; Practical essays on American government; American history, told by contemporaries, etc. The future of the Mississippi Valley. —The great size of the Mississippi Valley, its wonderful fertility, its nural resources, its phenomenal growth in manufactures and commerce, its rapidly increasing population, and its promise for the future, suggest the part which the States included in the Mississippi Valley may play in this country's history. Professor Hart has written the following essay on the history and the outlook of this section: There can be no doubt that the French settlers in the Mississippi Valley will (without timely precaution) greatly effect both the trade and safety of these h
0, 115. Harrison, G. O., I., 14. Harrison, G. P., Jr. II., 350. Harrison, J. E., X., 313. Harrison, N. B., VI., 190. Harrison, T., X., 315. Harrison's Battalion, Confederate, I., 350. Harrison's Landing, Va.: I., 317, :324, 335, 338, 352; II., 24: group taken at, II., 93; V., 230, 239; headquarters at, VIII., 317. Harrisonburg. Va.: I., 308, 366; III., 158; IV., 102, 104, 172, 177. Harrodsburg, Ky., II., 326. Harrow, W., X., 91. Hart, A. B., IX., 219. Hart, J. E., VI., 217. Hart, N., VIII., 287. Hart's Battery, I., 358. Harte, Francis Bret: IX., 35, 182, 206, 209, 211, 233, 237. Hartford, Conn., VIII., 62. Hartford,, U. S. S.: I., 72 seq., 227, 231; II., 210, 211; VI., 22, 48, 55, 184., 185, 187, 191, 202, 242, 243, 244, 247, 251, 252, 254, 256, 318; IX., 107. Hartranft, J. F., III., 282; X., 296. Hartshorn, W. H., I., 248. Hartsuff, G. I., II., 324; X., 193, 232. Har
X., 281; Alexandria, Va., IX., 281; Charleston, S. C., IX., 281; City Point, Va., IX., 281; Military Cemetery, IX., 281; Soldiers' Home, Washington, D. C., IX., 281. National Encampment, G. A. R., the first encampment held at Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 20, 1866, X., 294. National Intelligencer, Washington, D. C. , quoted from, VII., 52. National Red Cross: organization by Clara Barton, VII., 339. National Tribune, Washington, D. C. , I., 19. National Unity: Prof. Albert Bushnell Hart, quoted on, IX., 219. Nationality of recruits in regiments Viii., 80. Naugatuck,, U. S. S., I., 364. Naval Academy, U. S., Class of ‘66, VI., 65, 67. Navy, Confederate States: importance of cotton to, VI., 28; paucity of navy yards, VI., 71; achievements of, VI., 72; problem confronting, VI., 74; increase of the service in, VI., 78; officers from Federal service, VI., 78; activity of, VI., 80; vessels in, at close of 1861, VI., 82; efforts to build vessels abr