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BIBLIOGRAPHY OF AMERICAN HISTORICAL SOCIETIES.

By APPLETON PRENTISS CLARK GRIFFIN.

No. 1. Report of the Proceedings of the American Historical Association at
Washington, D. C., April 27-29, 1886, Third Annual Meeting, by Herbert B.
Adams, secretary of the Association, pp. 1-104. Includes abstracts of the fol-
lowing papers : Columbus, by Gen. James Grant Wilson; Graphic Methods of
Illustrating History, by Dr. Albert Bushnell Hart; The Neglect and Destruction
of Historical Materials in this Country, by Prof. Moses Coit Tyler ; New Views
of Early Virginia History, 1606-1619, by Alexander Brown; The Part taken by
Virginia under the Leadership of Patrick Henry in Establishing Religious Liberty
as a Foundation of American Government, by Ilon. William Wirt Henry; The
Causes of the Revolution, by Dr. Edward Channing; The Development of
Municipal Government in Massachusetts, by T. Jefferson Coolidge, jr. ; The March

of the Spaniards Across Illinois, by Edward G. Mason; The Northwest Terri.
tory, its Ordinance and its Government, by Dr. Israel W. Andrews; Did the
Louisiana l'urchase Include Oregon ? by William A. Mowry; The Settlement of
the Lower St. Lawrence, by Eben Greenough Scott; The Origin of the Highest
Functions of the American Judiciary, by Prof. Austin Scott; Jefferson's Use of
the Executive Patronage, by J. M. Merriam; The Early Protective Movement
and the Tariff of 1828, by F. W. Taussig; The Attack on Washington City in
1814, by Maj. Gen. George W. Cullum ; Confederate and Federal Strategy in the
Pope Campaign before Washington in 1862, by ('ol. William Allan; The State-
Rights Theory: Its Evolution and Involution in American Politics, by James C.
Welling; The Reconstruction of History, by Dr. George E. Ellis; William Usselinx,
by J. F. Jameson ; Franklin in France, by Dr. Edward Everett Tlale : JIistorical
Studies in Canada, by George Stewart, jr.

No. 2. A History of the Doctrine of Comets, by Andrew D. White, president of

the Association, pp. 1-13 [105-147].

No. 3. William Usselinx, Founder of the Dutch and Swedish West India Com.

panies, by J. Franklin Jameson, Ph. D., pp. 1-234 (149-382].

No. 4. Church and State in the United States; or, the American Idea of

Religious Liberty and its Practical Effects, by Philip Schaff, D. D., LL. D., pp.

1-161 [383-543]: Index, [5 6-565).

(2

AMERICAN HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION. Papers of the American Historical Associa-

tion.
Vol. III.

New York and London, 1889.

Svo, pp. iv, 536.

No. 1. Report of the Proceedings at Boston and Cambridge, May 21-24, 1887,

Fourth Annual Meeting, by Herbert B. Adams, secretary of the Association ;

Manuscript Sources of American History—The Conspicuous Collections Extant,

by Justin Winsor, pp. 9-27 ; Diplomatic Prelude to the Seven Years' War, by

Herbert Elmer Mills, pp. 29–40; A Short Account of the Life and Times of Silas

Deane, by Charles Isham, pp. 40–47 ; Historical Grouping, by James Schouler,

pp. 48-52; The Constitutional Relations of the American Colonies to the English

Government at the Commencement of the Revolution, by Mellen Chamberlain,

pp. 52-74; On the Peace Negotiations of 1782-83 as illustrated by the Secret

Correspondence of France and England, by John Jay, pp. 79-100; Biographical

Sketch of Leopold von Ranke, with an Account of Ranke and the Historical

Commission of the Bavarian Academy of Science, and Bibliographical Notes on

Leopold von Ranke, by Herbert B. Adams, pp. 101-133; A Reminiscence of

Ranke, by Frederic A. Bancroft, pp. 121-124 ; The Parliamentary Experiment in

Germany, by Kuno Francke, pp. 133-146 ; A Study in Swiss History, by John

Martin Vincent, pp. 146–164; The Spaniard in New Mexico, by W. W. H. Davis,

pp. 164-176 ; Abstract of Paper by Prof. Moses Coit Tyler ; The Historic Name of

Our Country, pp. 176-178; The Biography of a River and Harbor Bill, by Dr.

Albert Bushnell Hart, pp. 180-197 ; Extracts from a Paper by Col. Carroll D.

Wright on the Study of Statistics in American Colleges, pp. 197–202; Abstract

of a l'aper by Prof. Arthur M. Wheeler on The Government of London, pp. 203-

205 ; Religious Liberty in Virginia, and l'atrick Henry, by Charles J. Stillé, pp.

205–211; Abstract of a l'aper by Philip Schaff on the American Chapter in

Church History, pp. 211-213; Notes on Historial Studies in Canada, by George

Stewart, jr., pp. 213-215; A letter written in 1500 from Hispaniola by a Fran-

ciscan Missionary, pp. 215–219; Necrology : Calvin Holmes Carter and James

Carson Brevoort, pp. 223-227; List of Members of the American Historical

Association, pp. 229-238.

No. 2. Report of the Proceedings, Washington, D. C., December 26-28, 1898,

Fifth Annual Meeting, by Herbert B. Adams, secretary of the Association, pp.
1-30 [245–274); The Early North west, inaugural address by William F. Poole,
LL. D., president of the Association, pp. 31-56 (275-300); Remarks by Hon.
George B. Loring on Dr. l'oole's Address. pp. 56-64 (300-309) ; The Influence of
Governor Cass on the Development of the Northwest, by Prof. A. C. McLaughlin,
pp. 65–83 [309–327 ) ; The place of the Northwest in General History, by William
F. Allen, pp. 85--104 (329-318): Internal Improvements in Ohio, 1825-1830, by
Charles N. Morris, pp. 105-136 (349-380) : The Old Federal Court of Appeal, by
Prof. J. Franklin Jameson, pp. 137-148 1381-392); Canadian Archives, by
Douglas Brymner, pp. 149-163 [393-407] ; The States'-Rights ('onflict over the
Public Lands, by James (. Welling, LL. D., pp. 105-188 [409-4:32] : The Martyr-
dom of San Pedro Arbués, by Henry Charles Lea, pp. 189-209 (433–453); A

CONTENTS.

Part 1, January, 1890. Report of the Proceedings of the American Historical

Association at the Sixth Annual Meeting, Washington, D. (., December 28–31,

1889, by Herbert B. Adams, secretary of the Association, pp. 1-21; List of Mem-

bers. pp. 23-34 ; Report of the Treasurer, Clarence W. Bowen, p. 35; Recent His-

torical Work in the Colleges and Universities of Europe and America, inau-

gural address of President Charles Kendall Adams, LL. D., pp. 37-65; A Cate-

chism of the Revolutionary Reaction, by Andrew D. White, pp. 67-92.

Part 2, April, 1890. The 01 sin of the National Scientific and Educational

Institutions of the t'nited States, by G. Brown Goode, Ph. D., LL. D., pp. 3–112

(93–202].

Part 3, July, 1890. The Mutual Obligation of the Ethnologist and the Histo.

rian, by Otis T. Mason, pp. 3-12 [203-212] ; Historicals Survivals in Morocco, by

Talcott Williams, pp. 13–34 (213-234] ; The Literature of Witchcraft, by Prof.

George L. Burr, pp. 35-66 (235–266] ; The Development of International Law as

to Newly Discovered Territory, by Walter B. Scaife, Ph. D., pp. 67-93 (267–293];

The Spirit of Historical Research, by James Schouler, pp. 95-106 [293-306) ; A

Defense of Congressional Government, by Dr. Freeman Snow, pp. 107--128 [307-

328).

Part 4, October, 1890. Materials for the History of the Government of the

Southern Confederacy, by John Osborne nner, pp. 3–19 (329-345); The Con-

stitutional Aspect of Kentucky's Struggle for Autonomy, 1784-1792, by Ethelbert

D. Warfield, pp. 21-39 (347-365); The Pelham Papers--Loss of Oswego, by

William Henry Smith, pp. 41-53 (367–379) ; Notes on the Outlook for Historical

Studies in the South, by Prof. William P. Trent, pp. 55-65 (381-391] ; Economic

and Social History of New England, 1620-1789, by William B. Weeden, pp. 67-

78 (393-404); The Early History of the Ballot in Connecticut, by Prof. Simeon

E. Baldwin, pp. 79-96 ( 407-422); Bibliography of the American Historical Asso-

ciation, [note] by Paul Leicester Ford, pp. 97-103 (423-429] ; Brief notes on the

Present Condition of Historical Studies in Canada, by George Stewart, jr., D. C. L.,

LL. D., pp. 105-109 [433-435); The Trial and Execution of John Brown, by

Gen. Marcus J. Wright, pp. 111-126 ( 437-452) ; A Few Facts from the Records

of William and Mary College, by President Lyon G. Tyler, pp. 127-141 (453–

467) ; The Impeachment and Trial of President Johnson, by Dr. William A. Dun-

ning, pp. 143-177 (469-503); Committees, Historical Societies, Index, 179–211
(505-537).

(4

AMERICAN HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION. Papers of the American Historical Associa-

tion. Vol. v, 1891. New York and London, 1891.

8vo, pp. iv, 503.

Parts 1-2, January and April, 1891. Reports of the Proceedings of the Asso.
ciation at the Seventh Annual Meeting, Washington, D. C., December 29-31, 1890,
by Herbert B. Adams, secretary of the Association, pp. 1-16; The Demand for
Education in American History; Inaugural Address of John Jay, LL. D., president
of the Association, pp. 19-43 ; The Theory of the Village Community, by Charles
M. Andrews, pp. 47-61; Karl Follen and the German Liberal Movement (1815 to
1819), by Kuno Francke, pp. 65-81 ; Bismarck as the typical German, by Wil-
liam G. Taylor, pp. 85-109; State Activities and Politics, by William F. Wil-
loughby, pp. 113–127 ; Mirabeau's speech of May 20, 1790, by Fred Morrow
Fling, pp. 131-139 ; The Organization of Historical Material, by W. H. Mace, pp.
143-161 ; The Origin of American Institutions, as illustrated in the history of
the written ballot, by Douglas Campbell, pp. 165–186.

Part 3, July, 1891. The Fate of Dietrich Flade, by George L. Burr, pp. 3–57 ;
The Philosophic Aspects of IIistory, by William T. Harris, pp. 61-68; Brief Notes
on the Present Condition of Historical Studies in Canada, by George Stewart,
pp. 71-74 ; Is History a Science? by R. H. Dabney, pp. 77–86 ; Canada and the
United States : An Historical . Retrospect, by John George Bourinot, pp. 89–147.

Part 4, October, 1891. Slavery in New York : The Status of the Slave Under
the English Colonial Government, by Edwin Vernon Morgan, pp. 3–16; Amend-
ments to the Constitution of the United States, by Herman V. Ames, pp. 19–29;
Congressional demands upon the Executive for information, by Edward Campbell
Mason, pp. 33–41; A Plea for Reform in the Study of English Municipal History,
by Charles Gross, pp. 45–58; The Yazoo land companies, by Charles H. Haskins,
pp. 61-103 ; The Lost Colony of Roanoke: Its fate and survival, by Stephen B.
Weeks, pp. 107-146 ; Index, pp. 481-503.

(6
Note.—The publication of the Papers ceased with this volume. The Annual

Reports thenceforth took their place.
AMERICAN HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION. Annual Report of the American Historical

Association for the year 1889. Washington: Government Printing Office,
1890.

8vo, pp. viii, 427.

Transmitted by the secretary of the Association to the Secretary of the Smith-
sonian Institution and submitted to Congress in accordance with the act of
incorporation of the Association. Printed as Senate Miscellaneous Document No.
170 of the Fifty-first Congress (first session).

Contents: Report of Proceedings at Sixth Annual Meeting, by Herbert B.
Adams ; Recent Historical Work in the Colleges and Universities of Europe and
America. by Charles Kendall Adams; The Spirit of Historical Research, by
James Schouler ; The Origin of the National Scientific and Educational Institu-
tions of the United States, by G. Brown Goode; A Partial Bibliography of the
Published Works of Members of the American Historical Association, by Paul
Leicester Ford; Index.

(6

AMERICAN HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION. Annual Report of the American His-

torical Association for the year 1890. Washington: Government Printing
Office, 1891.

8vo, pp. x, 310. Price, bound, $4 ; paper covers, $3.

Transmitted by the secretary of the Association to the Secretary of the Smith.
sonian Institution and submitted to Congress in accordance with the act of
incorporation of the Association. Printed as Senate Miscellaneous Document
No. 83 of the Fifty-first Congress (second session).

An author's edition of each article is also issued in pamphlet form.

Contents : Report of Proceedings of the Seventh Annual Meeting of the Amer-
ican Historical Association, held in Wasbington, D. C., December 29-31, 1890, by
Herbert B. Adams, pp. 3-12; The Demand for Education in American History,
Inaugural Address by Hon. John Jay, LL. D., pp. 15–36. The following refer-
ences are abstracts of papers read by the persons named: Canada and the United
States from Historical Points of View, by J. G. Bourinot, C. M. G., LL. D., pp.
39, 40; New England Settlements in Acadia, by Benjamin Rand, Ph. D., pp.
41, 42; The Legislative Work of the First Parliament of Upper Canada, by
William Houston, M. A., pp. 43, 44; The Fate of Dietrich Flade, by Prof. George
L. Burr, p. 47; Theory of Village Community, by Dr. Charles M. Andrews, pp.
49, 50; A. Plea for Reform in the Study of English Municipal History, by Dr.
Charles Gross, pp. 51, 52; Mirabeau's Speech of May 20, 1790, by Dr. Frederick
M. Fling, pp. 53, 54; The Formation of the French Constitution, by Prof.
Adolphe Cohn, pp. 55, 56 ; Karl Follen and the Liberal Movement in Germany, by
Prof. Kuno Francke, pp. 57, 58: Bismarck, the Typical German, by William G.
Taylor, p. 59; How the Written Ballot came into the United States, by Douglas
Campbell, pp. 63-65 ; A Virginia Bill of Attainder-The Case of Josiah Phllips,
by Prof. William P. Trent, pp. 67, 68; Amendments to the Constitution of the
United States, by Herman V. Ames, pp. 69-70 ; Congressional Demands upon the
Executive for Information, by Edward Campbell Mason, pp. 71, 72: Responsible
Government in Canada, by J. G. Bourinot, LL. D., pp. 73, 74 ; Bills of Rights in
State Constitutions, by Gen. R. D. Mussey, pp. 75-77: The Historical Develop-
ment of the Budget in the United States, by Dr. Ephraim D. Adams, p. 81; The
Yazoo Land Companies, by Dr. Charles H. Haskins, p. 83; State Activities and

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Politics, by William F. Willoughby, pp. 85, 86; Slavery in New York-The Status

of the Slave under the English Colonial Government, by Edwin Vernon Morgan,

A. B., pp. 87, 88; Slavery in the District of Columbia—The Policy of Congress

and the Struggle for Abolition, by Mary Tremain, A. M., pp. 89-91; Remarks on

Miss Tremain's Paper, by William Birney, pp. 91-93; Raleigh's Settlements on

Roanoke Island-An Historical Survival, by Dr. Stephen B. Weeks, pp. 97, 98 ;

The Political Ideas of the Puritans, by Dr. Herbert L. Osgood, pp. 99, 100 ; State

Historical Societies, by Gen. C. W. Darling, pp. 101, 102; Organization of His-

torical Material, by W. H. Mace, A. M., pp. 103-107; Is History a Science? by

Prof. A. H. Dabney, Ph. D., p. 109; Webster's Seventh of March Speech, by

James Schouler, pp. 111, 112; The Border Land betwen the Historian and the

Archæologist, by Prof. Otis T. Mason, p. 113; Bibliography of the Writings of

the Members of the American Historical Association for the year 1890, by Paul

Leicester Ford and A. Howard Clark, pp. 117-160 ; Bibliography of the Histor-

ical Societies of the United States, by Appleton Prentiss Clark Griffin, pp. 161-

267 ; Index, pp. 269–310.

AMERICAN HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION. Annual Report of the American His-

torical Association for the year 1891. Washington: Government Printing

Office, 1892.

8vo, pp. ix, 499. Price, bound, $4 ; paper covers, $3.

Transmitted by the Secretary of the Association to the Secretary of the Smith-

sonian Institution, and submitted to Congress in accordance with the act of

incorporation of the Association. Printed as Senate Miscellaneous Document

No. 173 of the Fifty-second Congress (first session).

(An author's edition of each article is also issued in pamphlet form.]

Contents : Report of Proceedings of the Eighth Annual Meeting of the

American Historical Association, held in Washington, D. C., December 29-31,

1891, by Herbert B. Adams, pp. 3-11; Inaugural Address of Hon. William

Wirt Henry, LL. D., President of the Association, on the Causes which produced

the Virginia of the Revolutionary Period, pp. 15–29; The Expenditures of For-

eign Governments in Behalf of History, by Prof. J. Franklin Jameson, pp.

33-61; The United States and International Arbitration, by Prof. John Bassett

Moore, pp. 65–85 ; Some recent Discoveries concerning Columbus, by President

Charles Kendall Adams, pp. 89-99; The History and Determination of the

Line of Demarcation established by Pope Alexander VI, between the Spanish

and Portuguese Fields of Discovery and Colonization, by Prof. Edward G.

Bourne, pp. 103-130 ; Slavery in the Territories, by President James C. Welling,

pp. 133-160; The Enforcement of the Slave-Trade Laws, by W. E. B. Du Bois,

pp. 163–174 ; State Sovereignty in Wisconsin, by Albert H. Sanford, pp. 177-195 ;

The Earliest Texas, by Mrs. Lee C. Harby, pp. 199–205 ; Governor William

Leete and the Absorption of New Haven Colony hy Connecticut, by Dr. Bernard

C. Steiner, pp. 209-222; The Visitorial Statutes of Andover Seminary, by Prof.

Simeon E. Baldwin, LL. D., pp. 225-241; Some Neglected Characteristics of

the New England Puritans, by Prof. Barrett Wendell, pp. 245-253 ; llenry Clay

as Speaker of the United States House of Representatives, by Mary Parker

Follett, pp. 257-265 ; Lord Lovelace and the second Canadian Campaign, 1708-

1710, by Gen. James Grant Wilson, pp. 269-297 ; Commerce and Industry of

Florence during the Renaissance, by Walter B. Scaife, Ph. D., pp. 301-308 ;

Parliamentary Government in Canada-A Constitutional and Historical Study,

by J. G. Bourinot, LL. D., D. C. L., pp. 311-407; Bibliography of Published

Writings of Members of the American Historical Association for 1891, by A.

Howard Clark, pp. 411-463 ; Index, pp. 465-499.

(8

AMERICAN HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION. Annual Report of the American Historical

Association for the year 1892. Washington : Government Printing Office,

1893.

8vo. pp. vil, 698. Price, bound, $4; paper covers, $3.

Transmitted by the secretary of the Association to the Secretary of the Smith-

sonian Institution, and submitted to Congress in accordance with the act of
incorporation of the Association. Printed as Senate Miscellaneous Document No.
57, Fifty-second Congress (second session).

[An author's edition of each article is also issued in pamphlet form.)

Contents : Summary of the work of the American Historical Association
during the year 1892, by Herbert B. Adams, secretary, pp. 1-16; (opy of Tracts
Relating to America (Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries) found in the

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