File Box 13 – U.S. General and Urban History

HYMAN COLLECTION

FILE BOX #13  U.S. GENERAL AND URBAN HISTORY Card 1Nagel, Paul C. “Reconstruction, Adams Style.” Journal of Southern History 52.1 (Feb. 1986): 3-18. (Adams Family)

Card 2

Adams, Charles Francis. The Double Anniversary (Fourth of July address, Quincy, MA, 1869).

Adams, Charles Francis. Oration Before the City Authorities of Boston, on the Fourth of July, 1872 (Boston: Harvard UP, 1872).

Adams, Charles Francis. Remarks of Charles Francis Adams, Jr., on the Subject of a National Railroad Commission, Before the Merchants Association of Boston, Saturday, February 25, 1882 (Boston: Wright & Potter Printing Co., 1882).

Simms, L. Moody. “Charles Francis Adams, Jr. and the Negro Question.” New England Quarterly 41 (1968): 436-38.

Card 3

Adams, John Quincy. Excerpts from letters to Wade Hampton (two pieces).

Card 4

Agnew, Daniel. Our National Constitution: Its Adaptation to a State of War or Insurrection (Philadelphia: C. Sherman, Son & Co., Printers, 1863).

Card 5

Allison, William B. Excerpts from The Strength of Our Government: an Address at the Commencement of the State University of Iowa, June 22, 1887 (The University, 1887).

Card 6

“Amicus.” Excerpts from The Rebel States (NY: E.S. Dodge & Co., printers, 1866).

Card 7

Andrew, John. Notes on succession and Reconstruction (four pieces).

Andrew, John. Valedictory Address Made by John Andrew to Massachusetts Legislature upon Retiring from Office of Governor, 5 January 1866.

Card 8

Gold, David M. “John Appleton of Maine and Commercial Law: Freedom, Responsibility, and Law in the Nineteenth Century Marketplace.” Law and History Review 4 (Spring 1986): 55-69.

Card 9

Ashley, James M. A Bill to Provide for the Establishment of Provisional Military Governments over the Districts of country declared by the President’s Proclamation to be in Rebellion against the Government of the United States, and to authorize the loyal citizens thereof to organize State Governments, republican in form, and for other purposes (copy of bill sent to Stanton for commentary, 24 Dec. 1863).

Boardman, Henry Augustus*. The Peace We Need and How to Secure It: a Sermon preached in the Tenth Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia, on the Day of National Humiliation, June 1, 1865 (Philadelphia : J.S. Claxton, successor to W.S. & A. Martien, 1865). {*Henry Augustus Boardman (9 Jan. 1808-15 June 1880) – clergyman and author. A director of the Princeton Seminary from 1835-1880 and a leading member of Presbyterian societies. Published numerous sermons and scholarly works on religious questions.}

Card 10

Dunning, W. A. Miscellaneous notes on various topics to Frederic Bancroft*, 1888-1908 (seven pieces). {*Frederic Bancroft (30 October 1860 – 3 March 1945} – U.S. historian. Author of The Negro in Politics, Life of William Seward, numerous articles on history and political economy}

Card 11

Banks, Nathaniel Prentiss. An Address Delivered by Maj. General N.P. Banks, at the Customhouse, New Orleans, on the Fourth of July, 1865.

Card 12

*Barlow, Samuel L. M. Excerpts from correspondence, 1865-6 (four pieces). {*Samuel L.M. Barlow (5 June 1826 – 10 July 1889) – U.S. lawyer. Famous for his ability to make large sums of money in short periods of time (e.g., $25,000 for a half hour’s work), Barlow was one of the century’s great railroad lawyers, at one point winning ten million dollars in a settlement against Jay Gould. He supported General George McClellan in his 1864 presidential bid.}

Card 13

Barnes, Albert. The State of the Country. A Discourse, Delivered in the First Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia, June 1, 1865, on the Day Appointed as a Day of “Humiliation and Mourning” in View of the Death of the President of the United States (Philadelphia: Henry B. Ashmead, Book and Job Printer, 1865).

Card 14

Barrington, William L. Reflections on Some of the Results of the Late American War: Being a Lecture, Delivered in the Friends’ Institute, Molesworth – Street, Dublin, on Thursday, March 29th, 1866 (Dublin: R.D. Webb and Son, Printers, 1866).

Card 15

Bates, Edward. Excerpt from letter to Sen. J.R. Doolittle, 10 Oct. 1865 (one piece).

Card 16

Beecher, Henry Ward. Excerpt from “Centennial Review ” (1876), pp.773-4.

Beecher, Henry Ward. Excerpts from “Energy of Administration Demanded.” In his Freedom and War: Discourses on Topics Suggested by the Times (Boston: Tickner and Fields, 1863).

Card 17

Bellows, ? Excerpts from pamphlet, 1866 (two pieces).

Card 18

Swift, Donald C. “John A. Bingham and Reconstruction: the Dilemma of a Moderate.” Ohio History 77 (1968): 76-94.

Card 19

Binney, Horace. Letters on President Andrew Johnson, 1866-7.

Card 20

Blair, Frank. P. The Destiny of the Races of This Continent. An Address Delivered Before the Mercantile Library Association of Boston, Massachusetts, on the 26th of January, 1859 (Washington, DC: Buell & Blanchard, Printers, 1859).

Blair, Frank P. Miscellaneous correspondence, 1866-7 (two pieces).

Card 21

Boutwell, George S. Miscellaneous notes on Reconstruction (three pieces).

Boutwell, George S. Speech on Reconstruction to U.S. House of Representatives, 18 Feb. 1867.

Boutwell, George S. “The Usurpation.” Atlantic Monthly (Oct. 1866). (Reconstruction)

Card 22

Bowles, Samuel. Excerpts from miscellaneous sources (five pieces) (on impact of Civil War).

Gerber, Richard A. “Liberal Republicanism, Reconstruction, and Social Order: Samuel Bowles as a Test Case.” New England Quarterly 45 (Sept. 1972): 393-407.

Card 23

Bradford, Augustus Williamson. Excerpt from pamphlet, 1867 (on Constitution).

Card 24

Bradley, Joseph P. Excerpt from speech in Jersey City, 26 October 1862.

Card 25

Parrish, Michael E. Review of Letters of Louis D. Brandeis (NY: SUNY, 1971-78). UCLA Law Review 27 (Dec. 1979): 471-504.

Card 26

Breckinridge, John C. Address to the People of Kentucky, 8 Oct. 1861.

Card 27

McNulty, John. Excerpts from Chief Justice Breese and the Illinois Supreme Court: a Study of Law and Politics in the Old West (diss., 1961).

Card 28

Brewer, David. Josiah. Protection to Private Property from Public Attack. An Address Delivered Before the Graduating Classes at the Sixty-Seventh Anniversary of Yale Law School, on June 23, 1891 (New Haven: Hoggson & Robinson, 1891).

Bristow, Benjamin H. Notes from ABA Reports, 1880-81 (one piece) (on Constitution).

Card 29

Brooks, Phillips. Our Mercies of Re-Occupation (sermon delivered in Philadelphia, 1863).

Card 23

Oates, Stephen B. “John Brown and His Judges: a Critique of the Historical Literature.” Civil War History 17 (Mar. 1971): 5-24.

Card 31

Brown, Joseph E. Excerpt from speech at 1868 Republican Convention (one piece).

Card 32

Brownson, Orestes A. Excerpt from writings (one piece) (on impact of Civil War).

Card 33

Buchanan, James. Letter to Manton Marble, 4 Mar. 1867 (on Johnson’s impeachment).

Card 34

Busteed, Richard. Excerpt from charge to grand jury, 28 May 1866 (one piece).

Card 35

Butler, Benjamin. Address of Maj. Gen. B.F. Butler in the African Church, Richmond, VA. Jan. 13, 1868 (typescript).

Card 36

McPherson, James P. “The Career of John Archibald Campbell: a Study of Politics and the Law.” Alabama Review 19 (Jan. 1966): 53-63.

Card 37

Brock, Euline N. Thomas W. Cardozo: Mississippi’s Black Superintendent of Education During Reconstruction (typescript).

Card 38

Carey, Henry C. Reconstruction: Industrial, Financial, and Political; Letters to the Hon. Henry Wilson (1867) (pamphlet, excerpts).

Card 39

Ahern, Wilbert H. “The Cox Plan of Reconstruction: a Case Study in Ideology and Race Relations.” Civil War History 16 (Dec. 1970): 293-308.

Carpenter, Matthew Hale. The Powers of Congress. The Constitutionality of its Acts on Reconstruction. Alarming Tendency of the Seymour Democracy. Speech of Hon. Matt. H. Carpenter, at Chicago, Ill., August 12th, 1868.

Card 40

Carroll, Anna Ella. The Relation of the National Government to the Revolted Citizens Defined (Washington: Henry Polkinhorn, printer, n.d.) (pamphlet).

Carroll, Anna Ella. The War Powers of the General Government (Washington: Henry Polkinhorn, 1862) (pamphlet).

Card 41

Miscellaneous notes on William Ellery Channing, J.J. Creigh, *Vincent Colyer (four pieces). {Vincent Colyer (30 Sept. 1824 – 12 July 1888) – U.S. painter. Sympathetic to the anti-slavery cause, Colyer gave up his painting at the start of the Civil War to raise all-black regiments (20th, 26th, and 30th Colored Troops) and was instrumental in organizing numerous relief activities. Colyer later returned to painting in New York.}

Card 42

Presser, Stephen B. and Becky Bair Hurley. “Saving God’s Republic: the Jurisprudence of Samuel Chase.” University of Illinois Law Review 3 (1984): 771-822.

Card 43

*Cheever, George B. Impartial Suffrage a Right: and the Infamy of the Revolution Against It (NY: Robert J. Johnson, 1866) (pp. 8-19 only). {George Barrell Cheever (17 April 1807 – 1 Oct. 1890) – U.S. Congregationalist minister. Author of numerous tracts and sermons against slavery, including God Against Slavery (1857), Fire and Hammer of God’s Word Against the Sin of Slavery (1858). He was also a strong advocate for capital punishment and regularly attacked other religious groups for their practices.}

Cheever, George B., et al. Petition and Memorial of Citizens of the United States to the Senate and House of Representatives in Congress Assembled (NY: Francis & Loutrel, 1865) (on Suffrage).

Cheever, George B. Protest Against the Robbery of the Colored Race by the Proposed Amendment of the Constitution (NY: Robert J. Johnson, 1866).

Cheever, George B. Rights of the Coloured Race to Citizenship and Representation; and the Guilt and Consequences of Legislation Against Them. A Discourse Delivered in the Hall of Representatives of the United States, in Washington, D.C., May 29, 1864 (NY: Francis & Loutrel, Printers, 1864).

Rockwood, George I. “George Barrell Cheever: Protagonist of Abolition.” Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, new series #46 (Apr. 1936): 82-113.

Card 44

Johnson, Michael P. “Mary Boykin Chesnut’s Autobiography and Biography: a Review Essay.” Journal of Southern History 47.4 (Nov. 1981): 585-92.

Card 45

Clay, Cassius M. Speech of Cassius M. Clay, before the Law Department of the University of Albany, N.Y., February 3, 1863. Second Edition (NY: Press of Wynkoop, Hallenbeck & Thomas, 1863).

Card 46

Clemenceau, Georges. Excerpt from American Reconstruction 1865-1870 and the Impeachment of President Johnson (NY: The Dial Press, 1928) (five pieces).

Card 47

Cocke, William A. A Treatise on the Common and Civil Law as Embraced in the Civil Law of the United States (NY: Baker, Voorhis, 1871) (excerpts).

Card 48

Colfax, Schuyler. Excerpts from notes to Joseph R. Hawley, 1866. (one piece).

Card 49

Conway, Moncure D. Excerpt from his Republican Superstitions, as Illustrated in the Political History of America (London, 1872).

Conway, Moncure D. “Sursum Corda!” The Radical 1 (Apr. 1866): 291-4.

Card 50

Cooley, Thomas M. Changes in the Balance of Governmental Power. An Address to the Law Students of Michigan University, March 20, 1878 (Ann Arbor: Douglas & Co., 1878) (excerpts).

Cooley, Thomas M. Excerpts from correspondence with Hon. Shelby Moore Cullom, 1888 (two piece).

Cooley, Thomas M. “The Guarantee of Order and Republican Government in the States.” International Review 2 (1875): 57-87.

Cooley, Thomas M. Miscellaneous commentary on U.S. Constitution (two pieces).

Jones, Alan. “Ambition and Aspiration in America: a Father and Son Study of Thomas M. and Charles H. Cooley, 1824-1929″ (unpublished typescript).

Jones, Alan. “Thomas M. Cooley and ‘Laissez-Faire Constitutionalism’: a Reconsideration.” Journal of American History 53 (Mar. 1967): 751-71.

Jones, Alan. “Thomas M. Cooley and the Interstate Commerce Commission: Continuity and Change in the Doctrine of Equal Rights.” Political Science Quarterly 81.4 (Dec. 1966): 602-27.

Jones, Alan. “Thomas M. Cooley and the Michigan Supreme Court: 1865-1885.” American Journal of Legal History 10 (1966): 97-121.

Paludan, Phillip S. “Law and the Failure of Reconstruction: the Case of Thomas Cooley.” Journal of the History of Ideas 33 (Oct.-Dec. 1972): 597-614.

Walker, Peter F. “Thomas Cooley: Abolition, Law, and ‘The Day of Better Things.’” In his Moral Choices (LSU Press, 1978).

Card 51

Covode, John. Excerpts from correspondence, 1859-1868 (twelve pieces).

Card 52

*Crosby, Alpheus. The Commonwealth. The Present Position of the Seceded States, and the Rights and Duties of the General Government in Respect to Them. An Address to the Phil Beta Kappa Society of Dartmouth College, July 19, 1865. {*Alpheus Crosby (13 Oct. 1810 – 17 April 1874) – U.S. educator. Professor of Greek and Latin at Dartmouth College from 1833, where he remained until his death. During the Civil War, Crosby edited a reform periodical, The Right Way, which discussed reconstruction issues.}

Card 53

Cutler, William Parker. Duty of Citizens in Reconstruction. Address, Belpre, OH, July 4, 1865 (pp. 8-23 only).

Card 54

Dawes, Henry Laurens. Excerpt from correspondence, 30 March 1866 (one piece).

Card 55

De Witt (?) on the federal bureaucracy, Feb. 1866 (one piece).

Card 56

Demond (?). Excerpt from address to Williams College, 1 Aug. 1865 (two pieces).

Card 57

*Dicey, Edward. Excerpts from his Spectator of America (Full ed. originally published as Six Months in the Federal States (London: Macmillan, 1863)) (four pieces). {*Edward Dicey (1832-1911) – British journalist. Writer for the Daily Telegraph in 1861 and later editor (1870-1889) of the Observer. Wrote widely on his travels in Africa, Europe, and the U.S.}

Card 58

Fiedler, Herbert. The Dis unionist: a Brief Treatise Upon the Evils of the Union Between the North and the South, and the Propriety of Separation and the Formation of a Southern United States (Printed for the Author, 1858).

Card 59

*Dix, William Giles. Excerpts from his The American State and American Statesman (Boston: Estes and Lauriat, 1876) (five pieces). {*William Giles Dix ( – 1898} – U.S. poet and pamphleteer.}

Card 60

Donnelly, Ignatius. Excerpts from his “Future Safety of the Nation Against Another Rebellion: the Touchstone of a Necessary Reconstruction Policy” (speech before the U.S. House of Representatives, May 2, 1864).

Card 61

Doolittle, James Rood. Excerpts from correspondence, 1866 and 1884 (two pieces).

Card 62

Draper, John William. Excerpts from reviews of his Thoughts on the Future Civil Policy of America (NY: Harper & Brothers, 1866).

Card 63

Drake, Charles Daniel. Restoring Rebels to Office. Remarks of Hon. Charles D. Drake, of Missouri, in the Senate of the United States, May 17, 1870.

Card 64

Eaton, Dorman. Excerpts from notes on 19th C. U.S. municipal laws (two pieces).

Eaton, Dorman. “Lawyers for Police Justices.” American Civil Law Journal (Jan.-Apr. 1873): 73-4.

McFarland, Gerald W. “Partisan of Nonpartisanship: Dorman B. Eaton and the Genteel Reform Tradition.” Journal of American History 54 (Mar. 1968): 806-22.

Memorial Service of Dorman B. Eaton, Held in the Church of All Souls, New York, January 21, 1900.

Card 65

Eaton, John. Excerpt from report on slave population, 1863-64 (one piece).

Card 66

*Edmonds, John Worth. “What Shall Be the End?” Continental Monthly 2.1 (July 1862): 1-5. {John Worth Edmonds (13 March 1799 – 5 April 1874) – U.S. judge and author. Member of the New York Assembly and Senate in the 1830s. Prominent in the fight to abolish debt imprisonment. Served as inspector of the state prison at Sing Sing and later a judge in the New York court system. Also wrote tracts on spiritualism, of which he was a devout believer.}

Card 67

Edgerton, Sidney. Speech of the Hon. Sidney Edgerton, of Ohio, on The New Conspiracy; Delivered in the House of Representatives of the United States, May 28, 1862 (Washington: L. Towers & Co., 1862).

Card 68

Emerson, Ralph Waldo. Excerpts from correspondence with Thomas Carlyle, 1862 and 1864 (two pieces).

Emerson, Ralph Waldo. Excerpts from journals, 1862-66.

Card 69

*Blake, H.T. “Judge Farrar on the Constitution: a review of Manual of the Constitution of the United States of America (Boston: Little, Brown, 1867). The New Englander 26 (Oct. 1867): 725-39. {*Henry Taylor Blake (17 April 1828 – 6 April 1922) – U.S. jurist. As a prominent attorney in the New Haven, Connecticut area, Blake wrote numerous articles and books on local history.}

Farrar, Timothy. “Adequacy of the Constitution.” The New Englander 21 (Jan. 1862): 51-73.

Farrar, Timothy. Excerpts from his Manual of the Constitution of the United States of America (Boston: Little, Brown, 1867).

Farrar, Timothy. “State Rights.” The New Englander 21 (Oct. 1862): 695-724.

Farrar, Timothy. Review of Sidney George Fisher’s The Trial of the Constitution (Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1862). North American Review 97 (Oct. 1863): 338-72. (See also Card 71)

Card 70

Doyle, Elisabeth Joan, ed. “A Report on Civil War America: *Sir James Fergusson’s Five-Week Visit.” Civil War History 12 (Dec. 1966): 347-62. {*Sir James Fergusson (1832-14 Jan. 1907) – Scottish politician. Toured the U.S. while a Member of Parliament in 1861. Later served as governor of South Australia, New Zealand, and Bombay, in addition to offices within the UK.}

Card 71

Excerpt from review of *Sidney George Fisher’s The Trial of the Constitution (Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1862). North American Review 96 (Apr. 1863): 576-7. {*Sidney George Fisher (2 March 1809 – 25 July 1871) – U.S. jurist. A member of the Philadelphia bar, Fisher wrote a number of works supporting slavery, including The Laws of Race as Connected with Slavery (1860). He is often confused with his son, author and historian Sydney George Fisher.}

*Fisher, J. Francis. The Degradation of Our Representative System, and Its Reform (Philadelphia: C. Sherman, Son & Co., 1863). {*Joshua Francis Fisher (17 Feb. 1807 – 21 Jan. 1873) – U.S. lawyer. As a member of the Pennsylvania Bar, Fisher wrote numerous works on government reform.}

Fisher, Sidney George. “Duties on Exports.” North American Review 101 (July 1865): 147-62.

Fisher, Sidney George. Excerpts from his The Trial of the Constitution (Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1862) (thirteen pieces).

Mitchell, James T. Review of S.G. Fisher’s The Trial of the Constitution (Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1862). American Law Register 3 (new series) (Nov. 1863-Nov. 1864): 767-8.

Review of S.G. Fisher’s The Trial of the Constitution (Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1862). The Athenaeum (25 Apr. 1863): 554.

Riker, William H. “Sidney George Fisher and the Separation of Powers During the Civil War.” Journal of the History of Ideas (June 1945): 397-412.

“Sidney George Fisher and the Constitutional Amending Process” (typescript)

Thompson, D.G. Brinton. “*Sydney George Fisher, Son of the Diarist.” Pennsylvania Magazine 91.2 (Apr. 1967): 181-92. (*Sydney George Fisher (11 Sept. 1856 – 22 Feb. 1927) – U.S. lawyer/historian. Son of Sidney George Fisher (above). Author of numerous works on early U.S. history, including The True Story of the American Revolution and The Evolution of the Constitution.}

Card 72

Force, Manning F. Excerpts from correspondence, 1865 (three pieces).

Card 73

*Foster, Roger. Excerpt from Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States Historical and Juridical, with Observations Upon the Ordinary Provisions of State Constitutions and a Comparison with the Constitutions of Other Countries (Boston: Boston Book Company, 1895) (pp. 505-713 only). {*Roger Sherman Baldwin Foster (21 April 1857 – 22 Feb. 1924) – U.S. lawyer. Author of numerous works on a variety of legal topics, including taxation of elevated railways, federal practice, the Homestead case, and the federal income tax.}

Card 74

Freeland, Edward B. “The Freedom of the Press.” Continental Monthly 4.4 (Oct. 1863): 361-67.

Card 75

Garfield, James. Excerpt from inaugural address, 4 March 1881 (one piece).

Garfield, James. Excerpt from correspondence to Rosey (?), 19 Nov. 1866 (one piece).

Card 75b

Filler, Louis. “Garrison Again, and Again: a Review Article.” Civil War History 11 (Mar. 1965): 69-75.

Garrison, William Lloyd. The Abolitionists, and Their Relations to the War. An Address by William Lloyd Garrison, delivered Tuesday Evening, January 14, 1862, at the Cooper Institute, New York. Revised by the Author.

Ruchames, Louis. “William Lloyd Garrison and the Negro Franchise.” The Journal of Negro History 50.1 (Jan. 1965): 37-49.

Wyatt-Brown, Bertram. “William Lloyd Garrison and Antislavery Unity: a Reappraisal.” Civil War History 13 (Mar. 1967): 5-24.

Card 76

*Count Agenor de Gasparin. Excerpts from his America Before Europe (NY: Scribner, 1862). (*Count Agenor de Gasparin (1810-1871) – French politician and psychic investigator.  Served to the French Council of State. De Gasparin took an interest in psychic phenomena and was one of the first investigators of table turning.}

Count Agenor de Gasparin. Excerpts from his The Uprising of a Great People: The United States in 1861 (NY: Scribner, 1861) (two pieces).

Count Agenor de Gasparin. Letter from Count de Gasparin to President Johnson (Loyal Publication Society No. 87, Nov. 1865).

Card 77

George, Henry. Excerpt from notes on land grants, 1871 (one piece).

Card 78

Gladden, Washington. Excerpt from The Independent 23 (Aug. 31, 1871): 4.

Card 79

Armstrong, William M. “The Freedmen’s Movement and the Founding of the Nation.” Journal of American History 53 (Mar. 1967): 708-26.

Armstrong, William M. “The Letters of Edwin L. Godkin: a Calendar and Locator File.” NYPL Bulletin 75 (1971): 311-326.

Armstrong, William M. “The Writings of E.L. Godkin: an Essay and a Bibliography.” NYPL Bulletin 72 (May 1968): 288-327.

Clancy, John J. “A Mugwump on Minorities.” Journal of Negro History 51.3 (July 1966): 174-92.

Godkin, E.L. “The Constitution, and Its Defects.” North American Review 99 (July 1864): 117-45.

Godkin, E.L. Excerpts from correspondence with Charles Eliot Norton, *James M. McKim, Daniel Coit Gilman, F.L. Olmstead, James Bryce (twelve pieces). {*James Miller McKim (14 Nov. 1810 – 13 June 1874) – anti-slavery activist. An ordained Presbyterian minister, McKim grew interested in the anti-slavery movement after his marriage to Sarah Speakman, a Quaker. Together they worked to help fugitive slaves, and later both attended Mrs. John Brown when she retrieved her husband’s body from Harpers Ferry. McKim later helped to establish The Nation.}

Godkin, E.L. “Social Science Congress in Boston.” Round Table 3 (Oct. 21, 1865): 105.

Grimes, Alan P. Excerpt from his The Political Liberalism of the New York “Nation,” 1865-1932 (UNC Press, 1953).

Klebanow, Diana. “E.L. Godkin, the City, and Civic Responsibility.” New York Historical Society Quarterly 55 (1971): 52-75.

The Nation and Reconstruction” (typescript).

“The New York ‘Nation’ as a Critic.” Boston Commonwealth, 9 Jan. 1869.

Card 80

Gorgas, Josiah. Opinion on President Johnson, 1866.

Card 81

Gorham, George C. The Free American (San Francisco Radical Republican newspaper, 1866).

Card 82

Gottschalk, Louis Moureau. Excerpt from his Notes of a Pianist (NY: Lippincott, 1881).

Card 83

Gray, Peter W. Address of Judge Peter W. Gray, to the Citizens of Houston, on the African Slave Trade. Delivered May 30th, 1859, and Published by Several Gentlemen who heard it.

Gray, Peter W. Judge Gray’s Lecture on Freedom, Liberty and Government ["first draft"].

Gray, Peter W. Judge Gray’s Lecture on Freedom, Liberty and Government ["second draft"].

Gray, Peter W. Speech of Peter W. Gray, Esq., of Harris County: Delivered in the Democratic Convention, at Austin, January 8, 1852, Upon the Resolution to Nominate Gen. Sam Houston, for the Presidency (Printed by N.L. Farris, 1852).

Humphreys, B.G. The Faith of Our Fathers. An Address Delivered by Hon. B.G. Humphreys before the Alumni Association of the University of Mississippi, June 4, 1907.

Card 84

Weisberger, Bernard A. “Horace Greeley: Reformer as Republican.” Civil War History 23 (Mar. 1977): 5-25.

Card 85

*Grosvenor, William M. Excerpts from his The Law of Conquest the True Basis of Reconstruction (1865) and “The Rights of the Nation” (seven pieces). {*William Mason Grosvenor (24 April 1835 – 20 July 1900) – U.S. journalist and publicist. As editor of the St. Louis Democrat newspaper from 1866-1875, Grosvenor was influential in ridding the state of Radical Republicans. Between 1875-1900, he served as economic editor of the New York Tribune and also edited Dun’s Review from 1893 until his death.}

Grosvenor, William M. “The Rights of the Nation, and the Duty of Congress.” The New Englander (Oct. 1865).

Card 86

*Hall, Newman. Excerpt from his The American War. A Lecture Delivered in London, October 20, 1862. {*Rev. Dr. Newman Hall (22 May 1816 – 18 Feb. 1902) – UK minister. Popular evangelical preacher in Victorian England. Author of numerous books, including Come to Jesus and Lyrics of a Long Life}.

Card 87

Handlin, W.W. American Politics (1864) (pamphlet).

Card 88

Przybyszewski, Linda C.A. From Slaveholder to Civil Rights Defender: the Evolution of John Marshall Harlan the Elder (paper given at the “U.S. Supreme Court and the Great Justices” Conference, Louisiana State University, Nov. 15, 1990).

Card 89

*Hawley, Silas. Excerpt from his The Glory and Shame of a Nation: a Thanksgiving Sermon Preached December 7th, 1865, at a Union Service in Lockland, Ohio, made up of the Methodist, Baptist, and Presbyterian Churches (pp.12-25 only). {*Rev. Silas Hawley (11 Aug. 1816 – 2 Nov. 1888) – U.S. minister. Considered one of the early abolitionists, speaking out on slavery prior to Garrison. Served as pastor in New York, Massachusetts, Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Ohio.}
Card 90

*Henry, Caleb Sprague. “The Constitution As It Is–the Union As It Was.” Continental Monthly 2.4 (Oct. 1862): 377-83. {Caleb Sprague Henry (2 Aug. 1804 – 9 Mar. 1884) – U.S. minister and author. Professor of philosophy, history, and belles-lettres at CUNY in mid-century, also served as rector of various churches in New England. Varied writings include books on psychology, philosophy, ethics, and political science.}

Card 91

Bartman, Roger J. “Joseph Holt and Kentucky in the Civil War.” Filson Club Quarterly 10 (Apr. 1966): 102-22.

Holt, Joseph. Review of Digest of Opinions of the Judge Advocate General of the Army (Washington, 1866). American Law Review 1 (Apr. 1867): 559-60.

Card 92

Hooker, John. Letter to the New England Loyal Publication Society, March 27, 1863.

Card 93

Hopkins, John Baker. Excerpt from his The Fall of the Confederacy (London: William Freeman, 1867).

Card 94

Howard, Oliver Otis. Excerpts from papers (one piece).

Card 95

Howe, Timothy Otis. Excerpts from correspondence, 1865-67 (four pieces).

Card 96

Hudson, (?). Excerpt from his Second War (?).

Card 97

Hughes, Thomas. “American Re-Construction.” The Freed-Man (Dec. 1, 1865): 85-9.

Card 98

*Hume, John F. Excerpt from “Are We a Nation of Rascals?” The North American Review 39 (July 1884). {John Ferguson Hume (1830 – ?) – U.S. politician and editor. Served in the Ohio legislature as a Know Nothing during the 1850s before moving to St. Louis, MO. Purchased the Missouri Democrat, which he edited from 1861-68. Later moved to New York, where he enjoyed a spectacular career as a financier.}

Card 99

*Hurd, John Codman. “Theories of Reconstruction.” American Law Review 1 (Jan. 1867): 238-64. {*John Codman Hurd (11 Nov. 1816 – 25 June 1892) – U.S. jurist. Practiced law in New York and Boston. Author of numerous works on jurisprudence, including Topics of jurisprudence connected with conditions of freedom and bondage (1856).}

Excerpt from review of Hurd’s Law of Freedom and Bondage in the United States (Boston: Little, Brown, 1862). The North American Review 96 (Jan. 1863): 188-94.

Review of Hurd’s Law of Freedom and Bondage in the United States (Boston: Little, Brown, 1862). American Law Review 16 (May 1882): 389-93.

Card 100

Gordon, Robert W. “J. Willard Hurst and the Common Law Tradition in American Legal Historiography.” Law and Society Review 10 (Fall 1975): 9-55.

Card 101

Greenberg, Irwin F. “Charles Ingersoll: The Aristocrat as Copperhead.” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography (Apr. 1969): 190-217.

Card 102

James, Henry, Sr. From his “The Social Significance of Our Institutions” (one piece).

Card 103

James, Horace. Excerpt from his The Two Great Wars of America: an Oration Delivered in Newborn, North Carolina, before the 25th Regiment Massachusetts Volunteers, July 4, 1862.

Card 104

Jay, John. Excerpts from address, 1866 (two pieces).

Card 105

Jennings, Louis J. Excerpts from his Eighty Years of Republican Government in the United States (London: Murray, 1868).

Card 106

Burnett, Henry L. The Controversy Between President Johnson and Judge Holt. A Paper Read by Gen. Henry L. Burnett, late U.S.V., at a Meeting of the Command, State of New York, Military Order, Loyal Legion, April 3, 1889. See also Card 13.91 for information on Holt.

Card 107

Johnson, Reverdy. “Condition of Maryland.” From his Speech on the Condition of the Country, Delivered at Towsontown, Maryland, November 3, 1866 (Baltimore, 1866).

Johnson, Reverdy. “Opinion of the Hon. Reverdy Johnson” (Baltimore, 7 October 1864) (pamphlet).

Card 108

Journal of Social Science, Tables of Contents 1870-1905 (one piece).

Card 109

Julian, George Washington. Excerpt from his Political Recollections, 1840 to 1872 (Chicago: Jansen, McClurg and Co., 1884) (two pieces).

Julian, George Washington. Excerpt from his “Radicalism and Conservatism” (speech, Feb. 1865).

Julian, George Washington. “Is the Reformer Any Longer Needed?” The North American Review 127 (Sept.-Oct. 1878): 237-60.

Julian, George Washington. The New Trials of Democracy. Delivered at Rockville, September 13, 1873 (speech).

Julian, George Washington. “Regeneration Before Reconstruction.” Speech before the U.S. House of Representatives, 28 January 1867.

Julian, George Washington. Speech of Hon. George W. Julian, of Indiana, on the Punishment of Rebel Leaders; Delivered in the House of Representatives, April 30, 1866 (Washington: Congressional Globe Office, 1866).

Riddleberger, Patrick W. “George W. Julian: Abolitionist Land Reformer.” Agricultural History 29 (1955): 108-15.

Riddleberger, Patrick W. “The Making of a Political Abolitionist: George W. Julian and the Free S , 1848.” The Indiana Magazine of History 51.3 (Sept. 1955): 221-36.

Card 110

Kelley, William D., Wendell Phillips, and Frederick Douglass. Equality of All Men Before the Law Claimed and Defended; in Speeches by Hon. William D. Kelley, Wendell Phillips, and Frederick Douglass, and Letters from Elizur Wright and Wm. Heighton (Boston: Press of Geo. C. Rand & Avery, 1865). Includes speech by Kelley before U.S. House of Representatives, 16 January 1865; Phillips at the Annual Meeting of the Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society; Douglass’ “What the Black Man Wants” (speech, Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society).

Kelley, William D. “Remarks on Rebellious States.” Congressional Globe, 16 January 1865: 281-2, 288-90.

Kelley, William D. Speech Before the U.S. House of Representatives, 12 February 1867 (typescript).

Card 111

Laugel, Auguste. Excerpts from his United States During the War (London: H. Bailliere, 1866) (two pieces).

Card 112

Lewis, (?). Excerpts from Heroic Period in Nation’s History (?) (one piece).

Card 113

Addison, William Meade. Letter to Hiram Barney, 6 July 1864.

Badeau, Adam. Letter to Francis Lieber, 6 July 1868.

Bates, Edward. Letter to President Lincoln, 11 July 1864.

Binney, Horace. Letter to Francis Lieber, 25 March 1863.

Binney, Horace. Letter to Francis Lieber, 11 March 1864.

Binney, Horace. Letter to Francis Lieber, 14 March 1864.

Binney, Horace. Letter to Francis Lieber, 11 April 1866.

Chase, Samuel P. Excerpt from letter to the Hon. G. Harrington, 8 Nov. 1864.

Chase, Samuel P. Letter to the Hon. G. Harrington, 19 Nov. 1863.

Chase, Samuel P. Letter to Francis Lieber, 14 Feb. 1865.

Chase, Samuel P. Letter to Marion Lieber, 18 Feb. 1865.

Freidel, Frank Burt. Excerpts from his Francis Lieber, Nineteenth-Century Liberal (Baton Rouge: LSU Press, 1947) (two pieces).

Halleck, H.M. Letter to Francis Lieber, 18 April 1865.

Janin, Louis. Letter to Francis Lieber, 16 January 1871.

Lieber, E. Norman. Excerpt from letter to John Holt, 11 July 1867 (see also Card 91).

Lieber, Francis. A Circular Letter to Former Chief Magistrates of the Different States, June 1865 (facsimile copy, with handwritten notations by the Hon. James Pollock, 30 Sept. 1865) (on Pennsylvania prisons).

Lieber, Francis. Excerpt from Lectures on the Constitution, c1866 (manuscript).

Lieber, Francis. Excerpt from letter to H.M. Halleck, 19 May 1866.

Lieber, Francis. Excerpt from letter to Charles Sumner, 18 July 1871.

Lieber, Francis. Footnotes from his What Is Our Constitution,–League, Pact, or Government? (NY: Columbia College, 1861) (two pieces).

Lieber, Francis. Letter to ? (labeled “Jr. to Sr.”), 6 May 1866

Lieber, Francis. Letter to C.D. Drake, 2 Nov. 1867.

Lieber, Francis. Letter to Andrew Johnson, Nov. 1865.

Lieber, Francis. Letter to Charles Sumner, 12 Nov. 1865.

Lieber, Francis. Letter to Charles Sumner, 25 Nov. 1865.

Lieber, Francis. Letter to Charles Sumner, 7 Feb. 1866.

Lieber, Francis. Letter to Emory Washburne, 30 April 1865.

Lieber, Francis. Memo on habeas corpus (one piece).

Lieber, Francis. Miscellaneous extracts from letters, 1866-67.

Lieber, G. Norman. Excerpt from his The Use of the Army in Aid of the Civil Power (Washington: GPO, 1898).

Meron, Theodor. “Francis Lieber’s Code and Principles of Humanity.” Columbia Journal of Transnational Law 36 (1997): 269-81.

Pierpont, F.H. Letter to Francis Lieber, 1883.

Speed, James. Letter to H.H. Harrison, 19 March 1866.

Speed, James. Letter to John Phillips, 25 June 1866.

Sumner, Charles. Excerpt from letter to Francis Lieber, 19 Feb. 1864.

Sumner, Charles. Letter to Samuel P. Chase, April 1865.

Washburne, Emory. Letter to Francis Lieber, 26 April 1865.

Washburne, Emory. Letter to Francis Lieber, 29 May 1865.

“WDS.” Letter to Adam Badeau, 29 Aug. 1865.

“WDS.” Letter to Samuel L.M. Barlow, 26 Oct. 1865.

Williams, David H. Letter to Samuel L.M. Barlow, 23 June 1864.

Card 114

Harrison, John M. “David Ross Locke and the Fight on Reconstruction.” Journalism Quarterly 39.4 (Autumn 1962): 491-9.

Card 115

Lodge, Henry Cabot. “The War: 1860-1865.” Chapter VI from his Early Memories (NY: Scribners, 1913).

Card 116

Logan, John A. Speech of Major-General John A. Logan, on Return to Illinois, after Capture of Vicksburg. Reported by “Mack,” of the Cincinnati Commercial (Loyalist Publications of National Union Association of Ohio, No. 4) (Cincinnati: Caleb Clark, Printer, 1863).

Card 117

Lothrop, Samuel Kirkland. Excerpt from his Oration Delivered before the City Authorities of Boston, on the Fourth of July, 1866 (Boston: Alfred Mudge & Son, 1866) (one piece).

Card 118

Laas, Virginia Jeans. “Elizabeth Blair Lee: Union Counterpart of Mary Boykin Chesnut.” Journal of Southern History 50.3 (Aug. 1984): 385-406.

Lowell, James Russell. “American Political Ideas.” The North American Review 101 (Oct. 1865): 550-66.

Lowell, James Russell. “Constitutional Law.” The North American Review 94 (Apr. 1862): 435-63.

Lowell, James Russell. “General McClellan’s Report.” The North American Review (Apr. 1864): 550-57.

Lowell, James Russell. “Immorality in Politics.” The North American Review 98 (Jan. 1864): 105-27.

Lowell, James Russell. Miscellaneous excerpts from his writings (twelve pieces).

Lowell, James Russell. “The Next General Election.” The North American Review 99 (Oct. 1864): 557-72.

Lowell, James Russell. “The President’s Policy.” The North American Review (Jan. 1864): 234-60.

Lowell, James Russell. “Reconstruction.” The North American Review 100 (Apr. 1865): 540-59.

Lowell, James Russell. “Stephen A. Douglas.” The North American Review 103 (Oct. 1866): 509-19.

Miller, F. DeWolfe. “Identification of Contributors to the North American Review under Lowell.” Studies in Bibliography 6 (1953): 219-29.

Card 119

An Ordinance to Define and punish Sedition , and to prevent the dangers which may arise from persons disaffected to the State (North Carolina test oath bill, 1861).

Card 120

Martin, John Sella. “Speech Before the Paris Antislavery Conference, August 27, 1867.” In Carter Woodson, ed., Negro Orators and Their Orations (Washington: Associate Publishers, 1925).

Card 121

Herreshoff, David. Excerpts from his American Disciples of Marx (Detroit: Wayne State UP, 1967).

Runkle, Gerald. “Karl Marx and the American Civil War.” Comparative Studies in Society and History 6 (Jan. 1964): 117-41.

Card 122

Toussaint, Willard I. “Charles Mason’s Influence on Iowa Jurisprudence.” Annals of Iowa (Summer 1968): 372-87.

Card 123

Maury, M.F. Captain Maury‘s Letter on American Affairs (Bowling Green, KY, Oct. 1861) (pamphlet).

Card 124

McGee, Thomas. Canada’s Interest in the American Civil War. An Address Delivered During the Agricultural Exhibition, at London, C.W., September, 26th, 1861.

Card 125

Meigs, M.C. “General M.C. Meigs on the Conduct of the Civil War.” American Historical Review 26 (Jan. 1921): 285-303.

Card 126

Lindeman, Jack. “Herman Melville’s Reconstruction.” Modern Age (Spring 1966): 168-72.

Card 127

Mercer (?). From his Estimate of the Causes of American Governmental Weakness, by an American Living in England (n.d.).

Card 128

Merriam, George S. Opinion on Reconstruction, 1885 (one piece)

Munn, B.T. Excerpt from his Our Crisis (Cambridge: Dakin and Metcalf, 1866).

Card 129

Mill, John Stuart. “The Contest in America.” Fraser’s Magazine 65 (Feb. 1862): 258-68.

Mill, John Stuart. “Negro Suffrage.” Boston Commonwealth, 7 Oct. 1865 (n.p.).

Card 130

Mitchell, S. Weir. Statement on meaning of the Civil War (one piece).

Card 131

Montalembert, Charles Forbes, comte de. Excerpts from his The victory of the North in the United States (Boston: Littell & Gay, 1865[?]).

Card 132

Moore, William George. “Notes of Colonel W.G. Moore, Private Secretary to President Johnson, 1866-1868.” American Historical Review 19 (Oct. 1913): 98-132.

Moore, William George. Small and Large Diaries (typescript).

Card 133

Morse, Samuel F.B., George Ticknor Curtis, and Samuel Tilden. Speeches Before the Organization of the Society for the Diffusion of Political Knowledge (New York, 1863).

Card 134

Morse, Sidney H. “Concerning the Nation’s Soul.” The Radical (n.d.): 285-90.

Morse, Sidney H. “Public Affairs.” The Radical (Sept. 1866): 55-9.

Card 135

Morton, Oliver F. “Reconstruction and Negro Suffrage. Speech of Governor Morton, at Richmond, Indiana, on Thursday Evening, Sept. 29, 1865.” Cincinnati Daily Commercial, 30 Sept. 1865 (n.p.). Includes copy of speech reprinted in The Intelligencer, 2 Jan. 1868.

Card 136

Motley, T.L. Miscellaneous notes on suffrage, 1865-69 (three pieces).

Card 137

Oglesby, Richard J. Excerpt from speech, 1872 (one piece).

Card 138

Conway, Moncure D. “On Oliphant.” The Round Table 3 (7 Apr. 1866): 218-19. See also Card 43.

Oliphant, Lawrence. On the Present State of Political Parties in America (Edinburgh, 1866) (speech by British M.P.).

Card 139

Osgood (?). From his “Constitution Altered by War and Technology” (1864) (two pieces).

Card 140

Owen, Robert Dale. “The Constitutional Guaranty of a Republican Form of Government.” Boston Commonwealth, 9 Dec. 1865 (n.p.). Includes commentary on letter from The Nation, 22 May 1866 (p. 648).

Card 141

Palmer, Benjamin Morgan. The Oath of Allegiance to the United States, Discussed in Its Moral and Political Bearings (Richmond: Macfarlane & Ferguson, 1868).

Card 142

*Parker, Joel. Constitutional Law and Unconstitutional Divinity. Letters to Rep. Henry M. Dexter, and to Rev. Leonard Bacon, D.D. (Cambridge: H.O. Houghton, 1863). {*Joel Parker (25 Jan. 1795 – 17 Aug. 1875) – U.S. jurist. After serving as chief justice of the New Hampshire superior court and a member of the state legislature, Parker accepted the position of Royall Professor of Law at Harvard, which he held until 1868. He authored numerous works on legal matters, including Habeas Corpus and Martial Law (1862) and The War Powers of Congress (1863).}

Parker, Joel. Excerpts from his Harvard Law School Lectures, 1865-69 (one piece).

Parker, Joel. Letter to the Editor and review of his The Three Powers of Government (Hurd and Houghton, 1869). ALR, Oct. 1869 and Jan. 1870.

Parker, Joel. The War Powers of Congress, and of the President. An Address Delivered Before the National Club of Salem, March 13, 1863 (Cambridge: H.O. Houghton, 1863).

Card 143

Parkman, Francis. “The Failure of Universal Suffrage.” The North American Review 263 (July-Aug. 1878): 1-20.

Card 144

Parsons, Albert R. “Autobiography.” In Philip Foner, ed., Autobiographies of the Haymarket Martyrs (Humanities Press, 1969): 28-31.

Card 145

Parsons, Theophilus. From his The Constitution: Its Origin, Function, and Authority. A lecture introductory to the subject of constitutional law, delivered before the Law school of Harvard university (Boston: Little, Brown, 1861).

Parsons, Theophilus. From his The political, personal, and property rights of a citizen of the United States (Hartford: S.S. Scranton and company, 1874) (two pieces).

Card 146

Partridge, J. Arthur. Excerpts from his. (London: E. Stanford, 1866).

Card 147

Paschal, George W. The Constitution of the United States Defined and Carefully Annotated (Washington: W.H. & O.H. Morrison, Law Booksellers, 1868).

Card 148

*Peabody, A.P. Lessons from Our Late Rebellion. An Address at the Anniversary of the American Peace Society, May 19, 1867 (Boston: American Peace Society, 1867). {*Andrew Preston Peabody (19 Mar. 1811 – 10 Mar. 1893) – U.S. Unitarian minister and teacher. While serving as minister to the South Parish Unitarian Church in New Hampshire, Peabody launched an extensive literary career which ultimately lead to his taking on the editorship of The North American Review. He later became a popular professor at Harvard and wrote over 120 books and pamphlets.}

Card 149

Peto, S. Morton. Resources and prospects of America, ascertained during a visit to the States in the autumn of 1865 (New York: A. Strahan & Co, 1866).

Card 150

Curtis, George William. Wendell Phillips. A Eulogy Delivered Before the Municipal Authorities of Boston, Mass. April 18th, 1884 (New York: Harper & Brothers, 1884).

Phillips, Wendell. Comments on slavery (four pieces).

Phillips, Wendell. The Immediate Issue: Speech of Wendell Phillips at the Annual Meeting of the Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society at Boston (1865).

Phillips, Wendell. “Wendell Phillips on ‘What We Ask of Congress’ (Parker Fraternity Lecture).” Boston Commonwealth, 4 Dec. 1869 (n.p.).

Card 151

Pierce, Edward Lillie. “Two Systems of Reconstruction.” From his Enfranchisement and Citizenship: Addresses and papers (Boston: Roberts Brothers, 1896): 142-84.

Card 152

Pollard, Edward Alfred. Excerpts from his The Lost Cause Regained (New York: G. W. Carleton & co., 1868).

Card 153

*Pomeroy, John Norton. “The Force Bill: Its Military Features.” The Nation 303 (20 April 1871): 268-271. {John Norton Pomeroy (12 Apr. 1828 – 15 Feb. 1885) – U.S. jurist. One of the most influential writers on U.S. legal matters in mid-century, Pomeroy published eight major treatises on various legal concepts, including Remedies and Remedial Rights (1883), Introduction to the Constitutional Law of the U.S. (1868), and Treatise on Equity Jurisprudence (1881-83).}

Pomeroy, John Norton. “The Judicial Powers of the United States Government.” From his An Introduction to the Constitutional Law of the United States (New York: Hurd and Houghton, 1870).

Pomeroy, John Norton. “Police Duty.” The Nation 304 (27 April 1871): 284-6.

Pomeroy, Theodore H. Commentary on 1876 Republican National Convention (one piece).

Card 154

Post, Louis F. “A ‘Carpetbagger’ in South Carolina.” Journal of Negro History 10 (1925): 10-79.

Card 155

Probyn, John Webb. From his National Self-Government (one piece).

Card 156

Shaffer, Arthur H. “Between Two Worlds: David Ramsay and the Politics of Slavery.” Journal of Southern History 50.2 (May 1984): 175-96.

Card 157

Gold, David M. “Redfield, Railroads, and the Roots of ‘Laissez-Faire Constitutionalism.’” American Journal of Legal History 27 (1983): 254-68. (Isaac F. Redfield)

Card 158

Reid, Whitelaw (writing as “Agate”). “A Run Among the Reconstructed.” Columns from Cincinnatti Gazette, Nov. 1865.

Card 159

Roberts, Oran Milo. On the Government, Constitution, and Jurisprudence of Texas (book-length typescript; series of twelve lectures covering Texas colonial period to 1870).

Card 160

Levesque, George A. “Boston’s Black Brahmin: Dr. John S. Rock.” Civil War History 26.4 (Dec. 1980): 325-46.

Card 161

Note on William H. Russell (one piece).

Russell, Henry Everett. “The War a Contest for Ideas.” Continental Monthly 5 (May 1864): 578-84.

Card 162

Salm-Salm, Princess Agnes z. Excerpt from Ten Years of My Life (Detroit: Belford, 1877): 34-35,40-43,65,76-9 (covers U.S. Civil War era).

Card 163

Miscellaneous notes on Major General Carl Schurz (three pieces).

Card 164

Note from I. Washburn to William H. Seward, 13 February 1866 (one piece).

Seward, William H. “The Fall of Atlanta” (speech at Auburn, AL, 3 Sept. 1864).

Thompson, Yates. Diary entry on William H. Seward, 2 October 1863.

Card 165

Hall, L. Marshall. “William L. Sharkey and Reconstruction, 1866-1873.” Journal of Mississippi History 27 (Feb. 1965): 1-17.

Card 166

Sherman, William Tecumsah. Excerpts from the “Home Letters,” 1867-68.

Sherman, William Tecumsah. Views on the use of soldiers as a police force (one piece).

Card 167

Bicha, Karel Denis. “Jerry Simpson: Populist Without Principle.” Journal of American History 54.2 (Sept. 1967): 291-306.

Card 168

Skinner, Thomas Harvey. Comfort in Tribulation: an Address Delivered in the Reformed Dutch Church, Stapleton, S.I., September 26th, 1861, A Day Kept As A National Fast, By Appointment of the President of the United States (NY: Anson D.F. Randolph, 1861).

Card 169

“Goldwin Smith.” North American Review 99 (Oct. 1864): 523-39 (reviews seven works by GS).

Smith, Goldwin. Excerpts from his Civil War in America (London: Simpkin, Marshall, & Co., 1866)

Smith, Goldwin. “Letters of Goldwin Smith to Charles Eliot Norton.” Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society 49 (Oct. 1915-June 1916): 106-60.

Card 170

Spalding, David. “Martin John Spalding’s ‘Dissertation on the American Civil War.’” The Catholic Historical Review 52.1 (Apr. 1966): 66-85.

Card 171

Accomplishments of Edward M. Stanton (five-page typescript, n.d.).

Lamon, Ward Hill. “Lincoln and Stanton” (written 1890?) (seven-page typescript).

Sherman, John. On Stanton. Excerpt from New York Sun, 28 Feb. 1892, p.20.

Stanton, Edwin M. Letters to Ellen (?), 1858 (photostat from book).

Stanton, Edwin M. “Mr. Stanton on the Late Victories.” A&N Journal, 8 April 1865.

Stanton, Edwin M. Notice in Washington Chronicle, 4 April 1865.

Stanton, Edwin M. What he would do in Lincoln’s cabinet. Quote by Don Piatt in Fort Worth Gazette, 10 February 1901.

Stanton, Lewis Hutchinson. Letter to a friend, 4 January 1930 (two-page typescript, on Lincoln and Stanton).

Card 172

Stanton, Frederick Perry. “The Consequences of the Rebellion.” Continental Monthly 3.1 (Jan. 1863): 26-39 (part I); Continental Monthly 3.2 (Feb. 1863): 223-32 (part II).

Card 173

“Heighton, William. Letter to George L. Stearns, 27 Feb. 1865.

Johnson, Samuel. Eulogy on George L. Stearns. The Radical (June 1867): 611-21.

Card 174

Quote by Alexander Stephens on the post-Civil War South (one piece).

Card 175

Stevens, Thaddeus. Excerpt from speech on suffrage, 3 Jan. 1867.

Stevens, Thaddeus. “Reconstruction: Speech of the Hon. Thaddeus Stevens, Delivered in the City of Lancaster, September 7th, 1865.”

Stevens, Thaddeus. Speech before the U.S. House of Representatives on proposed 14th Amendment, 13 June 1866.

Stevens, Thaddeus. Speech before the U.S. House of Representatives, 18 Feb. 1867.

Card 176

Sterne, Simon. “Preface.” In his Constitutional History and Political Development of the United States (NY: Cassell, Petter, Galpin, & Co., 1882).

Card 177

Welch, Richard E. “The Law, Right Conduct, and Moorfield Storey.” The Historian: a Journal of History 41 (Feb. 1979): 225-40.

Card 178

Miscellaneous notes on Charles Sumner (twenty-seven pieces).

Sumner, Charles. “Bills and Resolutions, by Hon. Charles Sumner, of Massachusetts, in the Senate of the United States, at the Opening of the Session of Congress, Dec. 4, 1865.”

Sumner, Charles. “Clemency and Common Sense. A Curiosity of Literature; with a Moral.” Atlantic Monthly (Dec. 1865).

Sumner, Charles. “Creation of the Freedmen’s Bureau: a Bridge from Slavery to Freedom” (speech before the U.S. Senate, 14 June 1864).

Sumner, Charles. “Equal Rights of All: the Great Guaranty and Present Necessity for the Sake of Security, and to Maintain a Republican Government” (speech before the U.S. Senate, Feb. 1866).

Sumner, Charles. “The Late Hon. Thaddeus Stevens, Representative of Pennsylvania: Remarks in the Senate on His Death, December 18, 1868.”

Sumner, Charles. “Make Haste Slowly: Irreversible Guaranties” (speech before the U.S. Senate on the Recognition of Arkansas, 13 June 1864).

Sumner, Charles. “National Security and the National Faith: Guaranties for the Nation, Freedman and the National Creditor” (speech before the Republican State Convention, Worcester, MA, 14 Sept. 1865).

Sumner, Charles. “No More States With the Word ‘White’ in the Constitution” (speeches in the U.S. Senate on the Admission of Nebraska as a State, July 27, December 14 and 19, 1866, and January 8, 1867).

Sumner, Charles. “The One Man Power vs. Congress” (address at opening of annual lectures of Parker Fraternity, Boston Music Hall, 5 Oct. 1866).

Sumner, Charles. “The Question of Caste” (speech at the Boston Music Hall, 21 Oct. 1869).

Sumner, Charles. “Republican Party and Democratic Party” (speech at a public meeting at Faneuil Hall, to ratify the Republican Nominations for President and Vice-President, 28 Sept. 1864).

Sumner, Charles. “Suffrage Without Distinction of Color Throughout the United States” (speech before the U.S. Senate, 12 July 1867).

Card 179

Sumner, William Graham. Excerpt from article on Politics in America, 1776-1876. North American Review 122 (Jan. 1876): 79-87.

Card 180

Taylor, Hannis. Excerpt from The origin and growth of the American Constitution; an historical treatise in which the documentary evidence as to the making of the entirely new plan of federal government embodied in the existing Constitution of the United States is, for the first time, set forth as a complete and consistent whole (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1911).

Card 181

Terhune, ? Excerpt from New Regime (?) (excerpt, one piece).

Card 182

Thompson, George. “Address to the citizens of Springfield, Massachusetts.” Boston Commonwealth, 15 April 1864 .

Thompson, Hugh Miller. “Some Uses of a Civil War.” Continental Monthly 6.4 (Oct. 1864): 361-71.

Card 183

Thompson, Joseph P. Miscellaneous notes on Civil War, war as education, etc. (five pieces).

Thompson, Joseph P. “The Test-Hour of Popular Liberty and Republican Government.” The New Englander 21 (Apr. 1862): 222-47.

Card 184

Thorpe, C.W. Notes on Reconstruction (one piece).

Card 185

Tiffany, Joel. From his A Treatise on Government and Constitutional Law. Being an Inquiry into the Source and Limitation of Governmental Authority According to the American Theory (Albany: W.C. Little, 1867).

Card 186

Kelley, Robert. “The Thought and Character of Samuel J. Tilden: the Democrat as Inheritor.” The Historian 26.2 (Feb. 1964): 176-205.

Card 187

Tilton, Theodore. “Theodore Tilton on ‘The Cornerstone of Reconstruction’ (the Parker Fraternity Lecture).” Boston Commonwealth, 24 Nov. 1866 (n.p.).

Card 188

Olsen, Otto H. “Albion Tourgee and Negro Militants of the 1890′s: a Documentary Selection.” Science and Society 28 (Spring 1964): 183-208.

Olsen, Otto H. “Albion W. Tourgee: Carpetbagger.” North Carolina Historical Review (Autumn 1963): 434-54.

*Tourgee, Albion. Excerpt from letter to E. H. Johnson, 15 May 1902. {Albion Winegar Tourgee (2 May 1838 – 21 May 1905) – U.S. author. After a number of attempts at various jobs, including the law, Tourgee entered the political arena as one of the most notorious of all carpetbaggers. Many of his contemporaries believed him to be unstable and unreliable, but he remained well connected. He is best known today for his novels, including A Fool’s Errand (1879) and Bricks Without Straw (1880).}

Card 189

Towle, Nathaniel C. Excerpt from A history and analysis of the Constitution of the United States, with a full account of the confederations which preceded it; of the debates and acts of the convention which formed it; of the judicial decisions which have construed it; with papers and tables illustrative of the action of the government and the people under it (Boston: Little, Brown, 1860).

Card 190

DiNunzio, Mario. Notes on his Lyman Trumbull, United States Senator (diss., Clark University, 1964).

Trumbull, L. Letter to Walter Trumbull, 16 Jan. 1868.

Trumbull, Lyman. Miscellaneous letters, 1865-67 (nine pieces).

Card 191

Tucker, John Randolph. “The Relation of the United States to Each Other, as Modified by the [Civil] War and the Constitutional Amendments.” Speech before the Social Sciences Association, 6 Sept. 1877.

Card 192

Turner, Henry McNeal. Excerpt from Oration at the First Anniversary of Freedom Celebration (pp.12-13).

Card 193

Pettit, Arthur G. “Mark Twain’s Attitude Toward the Negro in the West, 1861-1867.” The Western Historical Quarterly (Jan. 1970): 51-62.

Card 194

Review of N.G. Upham’s An Address on the Subject of Rebellion, Slavery, and Peace, Delivered at Concord, N.H., March 2, 1864 (Concord: E.C. Eastman, 1864). The North American Review (Apr. 1864): 613.

Card 195

Klement, Frank L. “Clement L. Vallandigham’s Exile in the Confederacy, May 25-June 17, 1863.” Journal of Southern History 31.2 (May 1965): 149-63.

Card 196

Note on constitutional theory (ABA report, 1885).

Card 197

Von Holst, Hermann E. Excerpts from personal papers, volume four (nineteen pieces).

Card 198

Shover, Kenneth B. “Maverick at Bay: Ben Wade’s Senate Re-Election Campaign, 1862-1863.” Civil War History 12 (Mar. 1966): 23-42.

Wade, Benjamin Franklin. Against the Immediate Restoration of the Seceded States, in answer to Mr. Doolittle and others. Speech of Hon. B.F. Wade, of Ohio, in the Senate of the United States, January 18th, 1866.

Wade, Benjamin Franklin. Speech before the United States Senate on American Politics, 7 Mar. 1860 (Cong. Globe, 36th Cong., 2nd Session, part I, pp. 150-5).

Wade, Benjamin Franklin. Speech before the United States Senate on Negro Freedom, 10 Jan. 1865 (Cong. Globe, 38th Cong., 2nd Session, pp. 161-165).

Wade, Benjamin Franklin. Speech before the United States Senate on Secession, 17 Dec. 1860 (Cong. Globe, 36th Cong., 2nd Session, part I, pp. 99-104).

Card 199

Walker, Francis A. “Some Results of the Census.” Journal of Social Science 5 (1873): 90-97.

Card 200

Holsinger, M. Paul. Timothy Walker: the Quest for ‘American’ Law (typescript, n.d.).

Card 201

Ward, Durbin. Excerpts from speeches on Reconstruction, 1867.

Ward, Durbin. “Letter to a Union Meeting at Hamilton, Ohio.” Cincinnati Commercial, April 1863.

Card 202

Washburn, Emory. Excerpts from his Danger to Democratic Institutions (pamphlet, 1861) (one piece).

Washburn, Emory. “Reconstruction.” The Monthly Law Reporter 26.9 (July 1864): 477-84.

Card 203

Harlan, Louis R. “Booker T. Washington in Biographical Perspective.” American Historical Review 85 (Oct. 1970): 1581-99.

Harlan, Louis R. “The Secret Life of Booker T. Washington.” Journal of Southern History 37 (Aug. 1971): 393-416.

Thornbrough, Emma L. “Booker T. Washington as Seen by His White Contemporaries.” Journal of Negro History 53.2 (Apr. 1968): 161-82.

Card 204

Albrecht, Robert C. “The Political Thought of David A. Wasson.” American Quarterly 17 (Winter 1965): 742-8.

Wasson, David A. “The Political Situation.” Boston Commonwealth, 3 March 1866.

Wasson, David A. “The Veto Message.” Boston Commonwealth, 7 April 1866.

Card 205

Webb, Edwin B. Excerpt from his Memorial sermons : the capture of Richmond. Some of the results of the war. The assassination of the President (Boston: Rand & Avery, 1865).

Card 206

Grimes, James W. Excerpt from letter to Gideon Welles, 14 Oct. 1866 (one piece).

Welles, Gideon. Excerpt from letter to James W. Grimes, 19 Oct. 1866 (one piece).

Welles, Gideon. From Jackson to Lincoln: a History of the Changes of Administration Prior to the Civil War (n.d.)

Welles, Gideon. Government in the Civil War, a Discussion of the Effect of the Civil War on the Government of the United States (c.1878).

Welles, Gideon. Letter to Andrew Johnson, 27 July 1869.

Welles, Gideon. “Lincoln and Johnson. Their Plan of Reconstruction and the Resumption of National Authority.” Galaxy 13.5 (May 1872): 521-32; (May 1872): 664-73.

Welles, Gideon. Miscellaneous diary entries, 1862-65.

Welles, Gideon. Sales catalog entry on MS on secession, reconstruction. The Month at Goodspeed’s 37.9 (June 1966): 264-68.

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Whipple, E.P. “Shoddy.” Atlantic Monthly 27 (March 1871): 338-48.

Card 208

Whiting, William. Address of Hon. William Whiting, before the Boston Highlands Grant Club, August 5, 1868 (Boston: Wright & Potter, 1868).

Whiting, William. Address of Hon. William Whiting, before the Boston Highlands Grant and Wilson Club, September 16, 1872 (Boston: Wright & Potter, 1872).

Whiting, William. Miscellaneous excerpts from writings and speeches (five pieces).

Whiting, William. Opinions on Slavery, and Reconstruction of the Union, as Expressed by President Lincoln, with Brief Notes by Hon. William Whiting (New York: John A. Gray & Green, 1864).

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Miller, Perry. Excerpt from his Nature’s Nation (Cambridge: Belknap Press, 1967).

Whitman, Walt. Excerpts from miscellaneous Civil War era writings (two pieces).

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Wilson, Henry. “The Claim of Manhood Suffrage.” Boston Commonwealth, 9 Jan. 1869 (n.p.).

Wilson, Henry. Executive Patronage. Speech of Hon. Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts; delivered in the Senate of the United States, May 9, 1866. (Washington: Congressional Globe Office, 1866).

Wilson, Henry. “New Departure of the Republican Party.” Atlantic Monthly 27 (Jan. 1871): 104-20.

Wilson, Henry. “The New Southern Campaign.” Boston Commonwealth, 20 April 1867 (n.p.).

Wilson, Henry. “The Political Situation.” Boston Commonwealth, 14 Sept. 1867 (n.p.).

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Jones, James P., ed. “‘Your Left Arm:’ James H. Wilson’s Letters to Adam Badeau.” Civil War History 12 (Sept. 1966): 230-44.

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Wilson, Woodrow. “Responsible Government Under the Constitution.” Atlantic Monthly 57.342 (Apr. 1886): 542-53.

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Woolsey, Theodore. “The New Era.” The New Englander 95 (April 1866): 179-87.

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Ingersoll, Robert G. “Elizur Wright.” The North American Review 142 (Feb. 1886): 209-11.

Wright, Elizur. Excerpt from his The Programme of Peace (Boston: Ticknor and Fields, 1862).

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Bibliography on “Cities and Social Science” (one page).

Burke, Albie. “Federal Regulation of Congressional Elections in Northern Cities, 1871-94.” American Journal of Legal History 14 (Jan. 1970): 17-34.

Dyos, H.J. “Agenda for Urban Historians.” Excerpt from his The Study of Urban History (NY: St. Martin’s, 1968).

Ebner, Michael H. “Urban History: Retrospect and Prospect.” Journal of American History 68.1 (June 1981): 69-84.

Eliot, Samuel. Excerpts from his The Functions of a City. An Oration. (Boston: Mudge, 1868)

Emott, James. “Remarks (New York Bar Association, 1870).” Also includes “remarks” by Samuel Tilden and William B. Evarts.

Feldman. “The American City: From George Bancroft to Charles A. Beard.” Societas 2 (Spring 1972): 121-41.

Fox, Kenneth. “City Self-Government Becomes and Objective of National Political Reform.” In his Better City Government (Philadelphia: Temple UP, 1977).

Fox, Kenneth. “Municipal Law and Municipal Political Science.” In his Better City Government (Philadelphia: Temple UP, 1977).

Gluck, Peter R. and Richard J. Meister. “Political Machines and Urban Development.” In their Cities in Transition (NY: New Viewpoints, 1979).

Godkin, E.L. Excerpts from letters to F.L. Olmstead and Charles Eliot Norton (two pieces).

Hammack, David C. “Problems in the Historical Study of Power in the Cities and Towns of the United States, 1800-1960.” American Historical Review 83.2 (1978): 323-49.

Jackson, Kenneth T. “Metropolitan Government Versus Suburban Autonomy: Politics on the Crabgrass Frontier.” In his Crabgrass Frontier: The Suburbanization of the United States (New York: Oxford UP, 1986).

Keller, Morton. Historical Sources of Urban Personality: Boston, New York, Philadelphia. An Inaugural Lecture delivered before the University of Oxford on 3 March 1981 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1982).

Levin, Martin A. “Urban Politics and Judicial Behavior.” Journal of Legal Studies 1 (June 1972): 193-221.

Nicholson, Meredith. Excerpts from his “Indianapolis, A City of Homes.” Atlantic Monthly 93 (June 1904): 836-45 (one piece).

Nord, David Paul. “The Paradox of Municipal Reform in the Late Nineteenth Century.” Wisconsin Magazine of History 66.2 (Winter 1982-83): 128-42.

Platt, Harold L. “The Stillbirth of Urban Politics in the Reconstruction South: Houston, Texas as a Test Case” (typescript, 1982).

Teaford, Jon C. “Finis for Tweed and Steffens: Rewriting the History of Urban Rule.” Reviews in American History 10 (1982): 133-149.

Underwood, T.H. Excerpts from letter to Gov. Andrew (one piece).

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Ernst, Robert. “The Living Conditions of the Immigrant.” In his Immigrant Life in New York City, 1825-1863 (NY: Columbia UP, 1949).

Freeman, Joseph F. “Toward an Understanding of the Urban Crisis.” The Political Science Reviewer 1 (Fall 1971): 125-53.

Jackson, Kenneth. “Immigration, Migration, and Mobility, 1865-1920.” In his Crabgrass Frontier: The Suburbanization of the United States (New York: Oxford UP, 1986).

Pierce, Bessie l. “Society and Labor in an Expanding City.” In her A History of Chicago: the Rise of a Modern City, 1871-1893 (NY: Knopf, 1957).

Tregle, Joseph G. “Another Look at Shugg’s Louisiana.” Louisiana History (Summer 1976): 245-81.

Warner, Sam Bass. “The Specialization of Leadership in Nineteenth-Century Philadelphia.” In his The Private City: Philadelphia in Three Periods of Its Growth (Philadelphia: U Pennsylvania Press, 1968).

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Curry, Leonard P. “Urbanization and Urbanism in the Old South: a Comparative View.” Journal of Southern History 40.1 (Feb. 1974): 43-60.

Fischer, Roger A. “Racial Segregation in Ante Bellum New Orleans.” American Historical Review 74 (Feb. 1969): 926-37.

Harris, Carl V. “Reforms in Government Control of Negroes in Birmingham, Alabama, 1890-1920.” Journal of Southern History 38 (Nov. 1972): 567-600.

Hill, Herbert. The Racial Practices of Organized Labor–in the Age of Gompers and After (NY: NAACP, 1965).

Somers, Dale A. “Black and White in New Orleans: a Study in Urban Race Relations, 1865-1900.” Journal of Southern History 40.1 (Feb. 1974): 19-42.

Watts, Eugene J. “Blacks in Atlanta City Politics, 1868-1890.” Paper to be presented at the annual meeting of the Southern Historical Association, November 15-18, 1972 (typescripts).

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Abrams, Charles. “Slums, Housing, and Urban Renewal.” In his The City is the Frontier (NY: Harper & Row, 1965).

Fogelson, Robert M. “Los Angeles, the Fragmented Metropolis.” In his The Fragmented Metropolis: Los Angeles, 1850-1930 (Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1967).

Gluck, Peter R. and Richard J. Meister. “The Central Revolution in the Central Cities.” In their Cities in Transition (NY: New Viewpoints, 1979.

Gluck, Peter R. and Richard J. Meister. “Urban Development and the Challenges of Change and Survival.” In their Cities in Transition (NY: New Viewpoints, 1979.

Gordon, Rita Werner. “The Change in the Political Alignment of Chicago’s Negroes During the New Deal.” Journal of American History 56 (Dec. 1969): 584-603.

Grantham, Dewey W. “The South and the Reconstruction of American Politics.” Journal of American History 53 (Sept. 1966): 227-46.

Holt, Glen E. “The Changing Perception of Urban Pathology: an Essay on the Development of Mass Transit in the United States.” In Kenneth Jackson, Crabgrass Frontier: The Suburbanization of the United States (New York: Oxford UP, 1986).

Kerner Commission on Civil Disorders. “Racial Problems and Civil Disorder.” In the Report of the National Advisory Commission on Civil Disorders (Kerner Commission (NY: New York Times Co., 1968).

Mann, Arthur. “La Guardia Comes to Power, 1933.” In his La Guardia Comes to Power (NY: Lippincott, 1965).

Salmond, John A. “The Civilian Conservation Corps and the Negro.” Journal of American History 52 (June 1965): 75-88.

Schnore, Leo F. “Metropolitan Growth and Decentralization.” American Journal of Sociology 63 (Sept. 1957): 171-80.

Spear, Allan H. “The Making of the Black Ghetto.” In his Black Chicago: The Making of a Negro Ghetto, 1890-1920 (Chicago: U Chicago Press, 1967).

Taylor, George Rogers. “The Beginnings of Mass Transportation in Urban America.” Smithsonian Journal of History 1 (Summer and Autumn, 1966): 35-52.

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Corley, Robert G. In Search of Racial Harmony: Birmingham Business Leaders and Desegregation, 1950-1963 (paper delivered at the Southern Historical Association Program, Louisville, Kentucky, November 14, 1981 (typescript).

Fox, Kenneth. “James Bryce and the Origins of Municipal Government Today.” (typescript, n.d.).

Frisch, Michael H. “From Town to City: Springfield, Massachusetts and the Meaning of Community, 1840-1880.” In Stephan Thernstrom and Richard Sennett, eds., Nineteenth Century Cities (New Haven: Yale UP, 1969).

Goldfield, David R. “The Urban South: a Regional Framework.” American Historical Review 86 (Dec. 1981): 1009-34.

Harris, Neil. “Four Stages of Cultural Growth: the American City.” Indiana Historical Society Lectures (1971-1972): 25-49.

Hartog, Hendrik. “Because All the World Was Not New York City: Governance, Property Rights, and the State in the Changing Definition of a Corporation, 1730-1860″ (typescript, Sept. 1977).

Herget, James E. “The Chicago Sanitary and Ship Canal: a Case Study of Law as a Social Vehicle for Managing Our Environment.” University of Illinois Law Forum 2 (1974): 285-313).

Lotchin, Roger W. “The City and the Sword: San Francisco and the Rise of the Metropolitan-Military Complex, 1919-1941.” Journal of American History 45 (March 1979): 996-1020.

Melosi, Martin V. “Urban Pollution: Historical Perspective Needed.” Environmental Review 3.2 (Spring 1979): 37-45.

Moskowitz, Harold J. and Vincent R. Fontana. “The Expanding Liability of Public Officials.” New York State Bar Journal (Nov. 1982): 429-31, 454-58.

Platt, Harold L. “City-Building and Progressive Reform.” In Michael Ebner and Eugene Tobin, eds., The Age of Urban Reform: New Perspectives on the Progressive Era (Port Washington, NY:  Pr., 1977).

Richardson, James. “Urbanization, Racism, and the City in Crisis: the New York City Draft Riots of 1863″ (typescript, n.d.).

Schultz, Stanley K. and Clay McShane. “To Engineer the Metropolis: Sewers, Sanitation, and City Planning in Late-Nineteenth-Century America.” Journal of American History 65 (Sept. 1978): 389-411.

Sedgwick, Theodore. “Municipal Ordinances.” In his Treatise on the Rules With Govern Interpretation and Construction of Statutory and Constitutional Law (1857).

Smilor, Raymond W. “Personal Boundaries in the Urban Environment: The Legal Attack on Noise 1865-1930.” Environmental Review 3.2 (Spring 1979): 24-36.

Tygiel, Jules. “Housing in Late Nineteenth-Century American Cities” (paper presented at the OAH Meetings, NY, April 1978) (typescript).

“Urban Adjustments to War and Independence, 1775-1790″ (typescript, n.d.)

Weigold, Marilyn E. Pioneering in Parks and Parkways: Westchester County, New York, 1895-1945 (Essays in Public Works History No. 9) (Chicago: Public Works Historical Society, 1980).

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Blawie, James and Marilyn Blawie. “Town vs. State: Interposition and Secession in New England.” Journal of Public Law 5.1 (1956): 90-109.

Choate, Joseph Hodges. Excerpt from his Arguments and Addresses of Joseph Hodges Choate. Frederick C. Hicks, ed. (St. Paul: West Pub. Co., 1926).

Fox, Kenneth. Better City Government: Innovation in American Politics, 1850-1937 (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1977).

Gluck, Peter R. and Richard J. Maester. Three chapters in their Cities in Transition: Social Changes and Institutional Responses in Urban Development (NY: New Viewpoints, 1979).

Green, Constance McLaughlin. “Establishing Manufacturing Cities.” In Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz, eds., The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Griffth, Ernest B. “Preface.” In his The Conspicuous Failure: a History of the American City Government, 1870-1900 (NY: Praeger, 1974).

Haunton, Richard H. “Law and Order in Savannah, 1850-1860.” Georgia Historical Quarterly 56 (Spring 1972): 1-23.

Herget, James E. “Local Governmental Reform and the Jurisdictional Problem: a Legal Blueprint.” DePaul Law Review 18 (1968): 119-43.

Holli, Melvin G. “Social and Structural Reform: Mayors and Municipal Government.” In Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz, eds., The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz eds. Introductions to Parts Five, Six, and Seven in their The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

 Roy. “Housing Reform and City Planning in Progressive America.” In Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz, eds., The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

 Roy. “The Roots of Urban Planning.” In his The Urban Community: Housing and Planning in the Progressive Era (NY: Prentice-Hall, 1967).

Mann, Arthur. “The City as Melting Pot.” Indiana Historical Society Lectures (1971-71): 3-23.

May, Henry F. “The Church and the City.” In his Protestant Churches and Industrial America (NY: Harper and Row, 1949).

“Municipal Corporations.” American Law Register 11 (new series) (Apr. 1872): 398.

Pessen, Edwward. “A Social and Economic Portrait of Jacksonian Brooklyn.” New York Historical Quarterly 55 (1971): 318-353.

Pessen, Edward. “Who Governed the Nation’s Cities in the ‘Era of the Common Man’?” Political Science Quarterly 87.4 (Dec. 1972): 591-614.

Rabinowitz, Howard N. “From Exclusion to Segregation: Health and Welfare Services for Southern Blacks, 1865-1890.” Social Service Review 48 (Sept. 1974): 327-54.

Rosenberg, Charles. “The Nature of Poverty and the Prevention of Disease.” In Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz, eds., The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Schnell, J. Christopher and Patrick E. McLear. “Why the Cities Grew: a Essay on Western Urban Growth, 1850-1880.” Missouri Historical Society Bulletin 27.3 (Apr. 1972): 162-77.

Schulz, E.B. “The Effect of the Contract Clause and the Fourteenth Amendment Upon the Power of the States to Control Municipal Corporations.” Michigan Law Review 36.3 (Jan. 1938): 385-408.

“State v. Oleson.” Criminal Law Magazine 1 (Sept. 1880): 589-600.

Zeigler, Robert E. “The Houston Worker: 1865-1890.” East Texas Historical Journal 10 (1972): 40-54.

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Bloomfield, Maxwell. Review of Jon C. Teaford’s The Municipal Revolution in America (Chicago: U Chicago Press, 1975). Reviews in American History (March 1976): 27-31.

Bowles, Samuel. “The Relations of State and Municipal Governments and the Reform of the Latter.” Journal of Social Sciences 9 (1877): 140-6.

“Brief for National Education Association and Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, as Amici Curiae, Monell et al. v. Department of Social Services of the City of New York et al.” (Supreme Court of the United States, No. 75-1914).

“Brief for Petitioners, Monell et al. v. Department of Social Services of the City of New York et al.” (Supreme Court of the United States, No. 75-1914).

“Brief of , United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. Monell et al. v. Department of Social Services of the City of New York et al.” (No. 75-7333).

Dillon, John Forest. “Preface to First Edition” to his Commentaries on the Law of Municipal Corporations (Boston: Little, Brown and Company, 1873).

Herget, James E. “The Impact of the Fourteenth Amendment on the Structure of Metropolitan and Regional Governments.” Hastings Law Journal 23 (March 1972): 763-90.

Herget, James E. “The Missing Power of Local Governments: a Divergence Between Text and Practice in Our Early State Constitutions.” Virginia Law Review 62 (1976): 999-1015.

Hyman, Harold M. Review of Hendrik Hartog’s Public Property and Private Power (Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina Press, 1983). NYULR 59 (May 1984): 431-42.

“Jane Monell et al. v. Department of Social Services of the City of New York et al.” 532 F.2nd 259 (1976).

Keith-Lucas, Bryan. “The Critical Commentary on the MUNICIPAL CORPORATIONS volumes in the Government Set of the Irish University Press Series of British Parliamentary Papers” (typescript, n.d.).

“Monell et al. v. Department of Social Services of the City of New York et al.” 436 U.S. 658.

“Reply Brief for Petitioners, Monell et al. v. Department of Social Services of the City of New York et al.” (Supreme Court of the United States, No. 75-1914).

Teaford, Jon C. “Special Legislation and the Cities, 1865-1900.” American Journal of Legal History 23 (1979): 189-212.

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Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz eds. Introduction to Part Three in their The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Pierson, George W. “A Restless Temper….” American Historical Review 69 (July 1964): 969-89.

Strong, Josiah. “Perils–The City.” In his Our Country: Its Possible Future and Its Present Crisis (NY: The American Home Missionary Society, 1891).

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Dulaney, W. Marvin. “Origins and Status of Black Policemen in the United States in Selected Northern Urban Cities and the South” (paper presented at the Conference on Historical Perspectives on American Criminal Justice, Omaha, Nebraska, April 22-23, 1976) (typescript).

Galishoff, Stuart. “Cholera in Newark, New Jersey.” Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 25 (Oct. 1970): 438-48.

Galishoff, Stuart. “Drainage, Disease, Comfort, and Class: a History of Newark’s Sewers.” Societas 6.2 (Spring 1976): 121-38.

Galishoff, Stuart. “Pollution and Urbanization: the Case of Newark and the Passaic River, 1870-1889″ (typescript, 1976).

Harring, Sidney L. “Cops and Workers: the Reorganization of the Police Institution in Buffalo, New York, 1885-1915″ (paper presented at the Conference on Historical Perspectives on American Criminal Justice, Omaha, Nebraska, April 22-23, 1976) (typescript).

Hopkins, Keith. “Contraception in the Roman Empire.” Comparative Studies in Society and History 8 (Oct. 1965): 124-51.

Jordan, Laylon Wayne. “Police Power and Public Safety in Antebellum Charleston: the Emergence of a New Police, 1800-1860.” South Atlantic Urban Studies 3 (1979): 122-40.

Lowenstein, Susan F. “Urban Image of Roman Authors.” Comparative Studies in Society and History 8 (Oct. 1965): 110-23.

Mackey, Thomas C. “Learning, Deducting, and Reporting”: Louisville, Kentucky’s Vice Report of 1915–Part One: Methods and Recommendations.” The Filson Club History Quarterly 74 (Winter 2000): 13-29.

Mackey, Thomas C. “Learning, Deducting, and Reporting”: Louisville, Kentucky’s Vice Report of 1915–Part Two: Methods and Recommendations.” The Filson Club History Quarterly 74 (Spring 2000): 85-107.

Meltzer, Jack. “Contemporary Urban Conflict.” Urban Affairs Quarterly 3.3 (March 1968): 3-20.

Robinson, Cyril D. “A Look at the Way Some Police Historians Look at the Police” (paper presented at the Conference on Historical Perspectives on American Criminal Justice, Omaha, Nebraska, April 22-23, 1976) (typescript).

Teaford, Jon C. “State Administrative Agencies and the Cities, 1890-1920.” American Journal of Legal History 25 (July 1981): 225-48.

Warner, Sam Bass. “Public Need and Political Failure.” In his The Private City: Philadelphia in Three Periods of Its Growth (Philadelphia: U Pennsylvania Press, 1968).

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Bibliography on urban history from Roebuck (?).

Bridenbaugh, Carl. “The Foundations of American Urban Society.” In his Cities in the Wilderness: the First Century of American Urban Life in America (NY: The Ronald Press, 1938).

Briggs, Asa. “The Multi-Discipline Approach to Urban Studies.” Confluence 2 (Summer 1958): 107-14.

Brown, Richard D. “The Emergence of Urban Society in Rural Massachusetts, 1760-1820.” Journal of American History 61 (June 1974): 29-51.

Brownell, Blaine A. “Birmingham, Alabama: New South City in the 1920s.” Journal of Southern History 38 (Feb. 1972): 21-48.

Carwardine, Richard. “The Second Great Awakening in the Urban Centers: an Examination of Methodism and the ‘New Measures’.” Journal of American History 59 (Sept. 1972): 327-40.

Chudacoff, Howard P. “Commercial Localism and the Study of Urban History: the Subscription Histories of the S.J. Clarke Company” (paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the OAH, Minneapolis, Minnesota, April 20, 1985) (typescript).

Cornwell, Elmer E. “Bosses, Machines, and Ethnic Groups.” In City Bosses and Political Machines. The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 353 (Philadelphia: AAPSS, 1964).

Davies, Richard O. “One-Third of a Nation: the Dilemmas of America’s Housing, 1607-1970.” In Jerome Finster, ed., The National Archives and Urban Research (Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1974): 41-55.

Dorsett, Lyle W. and Arthur H. Shaffer. “Was the Antebellum South ? A Suggestion.” Journal of Southern History 38 (Feb. 1972): 93-100.

Fisher, Sidney G. (?). “Municipal Subscriptions. Remarks on the Opinion of Chief Justice Black in the case of Sharpless, et. al. vs. the Mayor, etc. of Philadelphia.” American Law Register 2 (Nov. 1853): 1-20.

Fox, Kenneth. “The Municipal Problem of the Late Nineteenth-Century City.” In his Better City Government (Philadelphia: Temple UP, 1977).

Glaab, Charles N. “Metropolis and Suburb: the Changing American City.” In Change and Continuity in Twentieth-Century America: the 1920s, eds. John Braeman, Robert Bremmer, and David Brody (Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 1968): 399-437.

Greer, Scott. “The Governmental Dilemma of the Metropolis.” In his Governing the Metropolis (NY: Wiley, 1962).

Griffith, Ernest S. Excerpt from his The Conspicuous Failure (Praeger, 1974): 6-7.

Handlin, Oscar. “The Modern City as a Field of Historical Study.” In his The Historian and the City (Cambridge: M.I.T. Press, 1963).

Haworth, Lawrence. “Deprivation and the Good City.” In Power, Poverty, and Urban Policy, vol. 2 (Urban Affairs Annual Reviews, 1968).

Hays, Samuel P. “The Changing Political Structure of the City in Industrial America.” Journal of Urban History 1.1 (Nov. 1974): 6-38.

Heale, M.J. “From City Fathers to Social Critics: Humanitarianism and Government in New York, 1790-1860.” Journal of American History 63 (June 1976): 21-41.

Hill, Herbert. “Demographic Change and Racial Ghettos: the Crisis of American Cities.” Journal of Urban Law 44 (Winter 1966): 231-85.

Hoover, Dwight W. “The Diverging Paths of American Urban History.” American Quarterly 20 (Summer II 1968): 296-317.

Huxtable, Ada Louise. “The City: the Impossible Dream (speech, Rice University, 28 January 1976) (typescript).

Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz. “The City in American History.” In their The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz. “Suggested Readings.” In their The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Lampard, Eric E. “American Historians and the Study of Urbanism.” American Historical Review 67.1 (Oct. 1961): 49-61.

Lampard, Eric E. “The Dimensions of Urban History: a Footnote to the ‘Urban Crisis’.” Pacific Historical Review 39 (1970): 261-78.

Lowe, Jeanne R. “Who Lives Where? Urban Housing and Discrimination.” In Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz, eds., The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Miller, Ross L. “The Landscaper’s Utopia Versus the City: a Mismatch.” The New England Quarterly 49.2 (June 1976): 179-93.

Miscellaneous excerpts from urban history resources (four pieces).

Mohl, Raymond A. “Humanitarianism in the Preindustrial City: The New York Society for the Prevention of Pauperism, 1817-1823.” Journal of American History 57 (Dec. 1970): 576-99.

Mohl, Raymond A. “Poverty, Pauperism, and Social Order in the Preindustrial American City, 1780-1840.” Social Science Quarterly (March 1972): 934-47.

Notes on municipal archival holdings in Houston-Galveston area, 1963-74.

Owen, Wilfred. “Problems of a Motor Age.” In his The Metropolitan Transportation Problem, rev. ed. (Washington, DC: Brookings Institution, 1966).

Platt, Harold L. “Invisible Gases: Smoke, Gender, and the Redefinition of Environmental Policy in Chicago, 1900-1920.” Planning Perspectives 10 (1995): 67-97.

Schultz, Stanley K. “Breaking the Chains of Poverty: Public Education in Boston, 1800-1860.” In Jackson, Kenneth T. and Stanley K. Shultz, eds., The City in American History (NY: Alfred A. Knopf, 1972).

Stein, Robert M. “The Political Economy of Municipal Functional Responsibility” (typescript, 1981).

Surrency, Erwin C. “The Evolution of an Urban Judicial System: the Philadelphia Story, 1683 to 1968.” American Journal of Legal History 18 (Apr. 1974): 95-121.

Taylor, Joe Gray. “New Orleans and Reconstruction.” Louisiana History 9.3 (Summer 1968): 189-208.

Thernstrom, Stephan. “Reflections on the New Urban History.” Daedalus 100.1 (1971): 359-75.

“The Urban Scene on the Eve of the Revolution” (typescript, n.d.).

Warner, Sam Bass. “If All the World Were Philadelphia: a Scaffolding for Urban History, 1774-1930.” American Historical Review 74 (Oct. 1968): 26-43.

Warner, Sam Bass. “An Urban Historian’s Agenda for the Profession.” Indiana Historical Society Lectures (1971-72): 51-65.

Yearley, C.K. “The ‘Provincial Party’ and the Megalopolises: London, Paris, and New York, 1850-1910.” Comparative Studies in Society and History 15 (Jan. 1973): 51-88.

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Gluck, Peter R. and Richard J. Meister. “Urban Governance in the Nineteenth Century.” In their Cities in Transition (NY: New Viewpoints, 1979).

Griffith, Ernest S. Excerpt from his Modern Development of City Government in the United Kingdom and the United States (College Park, MD: McGrath, 1969): 11-20.

“The Pre-Industrial Cities of the New Nation” (typescript, n.d.).

Teaford, Jon. “City Versus State: the Struggle for Legal Ascendancy.” American Journal of Legal History 17 (Jan. 1973): 52-65.

Troen, Selwyn K. “The Evolution of a Transatlantic Literature of Urban Planning; France, Great Britain and the United States in the Nineteenth Century” (paper presented at the meetings of the OAH, Los Angeles, April 1984) (typescript).

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Chapters 18-20 from A More Perfect Union (?).

Gallman, James M. “Did the Civil War Accelerate Urban Centralization?” (paper presented at the meetings of the OAH, Reno, Nevada, 1988) (typescript).

Siegel, Stephen A. “Joel Bishop’s Orthodoxy.” Law and History Review 13.2 (Feb. 1995): 215-59.

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Henderson, Archie. “City Planning in Houston, 1920-1930.” Houston Review 9 (1987): 107-36.

Isaac, Paul E. “Municipal Reform in Beaumont, Texas, 1902-1909.” Southwestern Historical Quarterly 78 (Apr. 1975): 409-430.

Platt, Harold L. “The Stillbirth of Urban Politics in the Reconstruction South: Houston, Texas as a Test Case.” Houston Review 4 (Summer 1982): 55-74.

Rice, Bradley R. “The Galveston Plan of City Government by Commission: the Birth of a Progressive Idea.” Southwestern Historical Quarterly 78 (Apr. 1975): 365-408.

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Campbell, Bruce A. “Social Federalism: the Constitutional Position of Nonprofit Corporations in Nineteenth-Century America.” Law and History Review 8.2 (Fall 1990): 149-88.

Hartog, Hendrik. “Property as Government in Eighteenth-Century America: the Case of New York City.” The Journal of Legal Studies 10 (June 1981): 305-348.

Hays, Samuel P. “Reform in Municipal Government.” Rpt. from his “The Politics of Reform in Municipal Government in the Progressive Era.” Pacific Northwest Quarterly 55 (Oct. 1964): 157-69.

Huthmacher, J. Joseph. “Urban Liberalism in the Age of Reform.” Journal of American History 49 (Sept. 1962): 231-41.

Kirkland, Edward C. “Urban Growth and Industrial Development.” In his Industry Comes of Age (NY: Holt, Rinehart & Winston, 1961).

Kusmer, Kenneth L. “The Functions of Organized Charity in the Progressive Era: Chicago as a Case Study.” Journal of American History 60 (Dec. 1973): 657-78.

McKelvey Blake. “The Age of the Industrial City.” In his The Urbanization of America, 1860-1915 (New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers UP, 1963).

Miller, Zane L. “Boss Cox’s Cincinnati: a Study in Urbanization and Politics, 1880-1914.” Journal of American History 54 (Mar. 1968): 823-38.

Osofsky, Gilbert. “The Enduring Ghetto.” Journal of American History 55 (1968): 243-55.

Pivar, David J. “Theocratic Businessmen and Philadelphia Municipal Reform, 1870-1900.” Pennsylvania History 33 (1966): 289-307.

Still, Bayrd. “Establishing a Full Range of Urban Services.” In his Milwaukee: the History of a City (Madison: The State Historical Society of Wisconsin, 1948).

Turner, Ralph E. “The Industrial City and Cultural Change.” In Caroline F. Ware, ed., The Cultural Approach to History (NY: Columbia UP, 1940).

Ward, David. “The Emergence of Central Immigrant Ghettoes in American Cities, 1840-1920.” Annals of the American Association of Geographers 58 (June 1968): 343-51.

 

 



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