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Edward King, 1848-1896 and James Wells Champney, 1843-1903, illustrated by
The Great South; A Record of Journeys in Louisiana, Texas, the Indian Territory, Missouri, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina, North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia, and Maryland.
Hartford, Conn.: American Publishing Co., 1875.
List of Illustrations


Description
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[Title Page Image]

[Title Page Verso Image]

ON THE OCLAWAHA FLORIDA.
[Frontispiece Image]

Bienville, the Founder of New Orleans.

The Cathedral St. Louis—New Orleans.

"A blind beggar hears the rustling of her gown, and stretches out his trembling hand for alms."

"A black girl looks wonderingly into the holy-water font."

The Archbishop's Palace—New Orleans.

"Some aged private dwellings, rapidly decaying."

A brace of old Spanish Governors.—From portraits owned by Hon. Charles Gayarré, of New Orleans.

"And where to-day stands a fine Equestrian Statue of the great General."

"A lazy negro, recumbent in a cart."

"The negro nurses stroll on the sidewalks, chattering in quaint French to the little children."

"The interior garden, with its curious shrine."

The New Ursuline Convent—New Orleans.

"And while they chatter like monkeys, even about politics, they gesticulate violently."

"The old French and Spanish cemeteries present long streets of cemented walls."

The St. Louis Hotel—New Orleans.

The Carnival—"White and Black join in its masquerading."

"The coming of Rex, most puissant King of Carnival." [Page 41.]

"The Boeuf-Gras—the fat ox—is led in the procession." [Page 42.]

"When Rex and his train enter the queer old streets, the balconies are crowded with spectators." [Page 43.]

"The joyous, grotesque maskers appear upon the ball-room floor." [Page 44.]

"Many bright eyes are in vain endeavoring to pierce the disguise."

"The French market at sunrise on Sunday morning."

Passing under long, hanging rows ot bananas and pine-apples." [Page 46.]

"One sees delicious types in these markets." [Page 47.]

"In a long passage, between two of the market buildings, sits a silent Louisiana Indian woman." [Page 47.]

"Stout colored women, with cackling hens dangling from their brawny hands."

"These boats, closely ranged in long rows by the levée." [Page 52.]

"Whenever there is a lull in the work they sink down on the cotton bales."

"Not far from the levée, there is a police court, where they especially delight to lounge."

"The cotton thieves."

"There is the old apple and cake woman." [Page 56.]

"The Sicilian fruit-seller."

"At high water, the juvenile population perches on the beams of the wharves, and enjoys a little quiet fishing." [Page 56.]

"The polite, but consequential negro policeman."

The St. Charles Hotel—New Orleans. [Page 61.]

The New Basin. [Page 59.]

The old Spanish Fort.

The University of Louisiana—New Orleans. [Page 62.]

The Theatres of New Orleans

Christ Church—New Orleans.

The Canal street Fountain—New Orleans.

The Charity Hospital—New Orleans.

The old maison de Santé—New Orleans [Page 64.]

The United States Marine Hospital—New Orleans.

Trinity Church—New Orleans.
St. Paul's Church—New Orleans.

First Presbyterian Church—New Orleans.

The Catholic Churches of New Orleans.

The Custom-House—New Orleans.

The United States Branch Mint—New Orleans.

"Sometimes the boat stops at a coaling station."

"The Wasp."

"Some tract of hopelessly irreclaimable, grotesque water wilderness."

The monument on the Chalmette battle-field.

Light-house—South-west Pass. [Page 75.]

"Pilot Town"—South-west Pass.

'A Nickel for Daddy."

"A cheery Chinaman."

Sugar-cane Plantation—"The cane is cut down at its perfection." [Page 82.]

"The beautiful 'City Park'"—New Orleans.

MAP SHOWING THE DISTRIBUTION OF THE COLORED POPULATION OF THE UNITED STATES.

THE GULF STATES AND ARKANSAS.

The Supreme Court—New Orleans.

The United States Barracks—New Orleans.

Mechanics' Institute—New Orleans.

Going to Texas.

"It is only a few steps from an oleander grove to the surf."

"The mule-carts, unloading schooners anchored lightly in the shallow waves." [Page 102.]

"Galveston has many huge cotton presses"

The Custom-House—Galveston.

"Primitive enough is this Texan jail." [Page 107.]

The Catholic Cathedral—Galveston.

"Watch the negro fisherman as he throws his line horizonward."

"The cotton train is already a familiar spectacle on all the great trunk lines."

"There are some notable nooks and bluffs along the bayou."

"The Head-quarters of the Masonic Lodges of the State."

"The railroad depots are everywhere crowded with negroes, immigrants, tourists and speculators." [Page 114.]

The New Market-Houston. [Page 115.]

"The ragged urchin with his saucy face." [Page 115.]

"The negro on his dray, racing good-humoredly with his fellows." [Page 116.]

"The auctioneer's young man."

Sam Houston.

View on the Trinity River.

"We frequently passed large gangs of the convicts chopping logs in the forest by the roadside." [Page 120.]

"Satanta had seated himself on a pile of oakum."

"As the train passes, the negroes gather in groups to gaze at it until it disappears in the distance."

The State Capitol—Austin.

The State Insane Asylum—Austin.

The Texas Military Institute—Austin.

The Governor's Mansion—Austin.

The Alamo Monument—Austin.

The Land Office of Texas—Austin.

"The emigrant wagon is a familiar sight there." [Page 136.]

Sunning themselves.—"A group of Mexicans, lounging by a wall."

"We encounter wagons drawn by oxen."

"Here and there we pass a hunter's camp."

"We pass groups of stone houses."

"The vast pile of ruins known as the San José Mission."[Page 154.]

The old Concepcion Mission near San Antonio—Texas.

An old Window in the San José Mission.

"An umbrella and candlestick graced the christening font."

"The comfortable country-house so long occupied by Victor Considerant."

The San Antonio River—"Its bluish current flows in a narrow but picturesque channel."

The Source of the San Antonio River.

San Pedro Springs—"The Germans have established their beer gardens."

"Every few rods there is a waterscape in miniature." [Page 157.]

"The river passes under bridges, by arbors and bath-houses." [Page 157.]

The Ursuline Convent—San Antonio. [Page 161.]

St. Mary's Church—San Antonio. [Page 161.]

A Mexican Hovel. Page 162]

The Military Plaza—San Antonio.

"The Mexicans slowly saw and carve the great stones."

"The elder women wash clothes by the brookside."

Mexican types in San Antonio.

"The remnant of the old fort of the Alamo."

"The horsemen from the plains."

"The candy and fruit merchants lazily wave their fly-brushes." [Page 167.]

A Mexican Beggar.

"The citizens gather at San Antonio, and discuss measures of vengeance." [Page 169.]

A Texan Cattle-Drover.

Military Head-quarters—San Antonio.

Negro Soldiers of the San Antonio Garrison.

Scene in a Gambling House—"Playing Keno"—Denison, Texas.

"Men drunk and sober danced to rude music." [Page 177.]

"Red Hall."

The Public Square in Sherman, Texas.

"With swine that trotted hither and yon."

Bridge over the Red River—(Missouri, Kansas and Texas Railway).

THE NEW ROUTE TO THE GULF

"The Pet Conductor."

"Charlie."

Our Special Train. [Page 188.]

"A stock-train from Sedalia was receiving a squealing and bellowing freight." [Page 191.]

"The old Hospital"—Fort Scott. [Page 192.]

Bridge over the Marmiton River, near Fort Scott.

A street in Parsons, Kansas.

A Kansas Herdsman.

A Kansas Farm-yard.

"The little grave, with the slain horses lying upon it." [Page 194.]

"The stone house which the graceless Kaw has turned into a stable for his pony." [Page 194.]

"The warrior galloping across the fields." [Page 194.]

Monument erected to the memory of Brevet-Major E. A. Orden, near Fort Riley, Kansas.

An Indian Territorial Mansion.

A Creek Indian.

Bridge across the North Fork of the Canadian River, Indian Territory (M., K. & T. Railway).

An Adopted Citizen.

An Indian Stock-Drover.

"The ball-players are fine specimens of men."

A Gentleman from the Arkansas Border.

Limestone Gap—Indian Territory. [Page 212.]

"Coming in the twilight to a region where great mounds reared their whale-backed height."

A "Terminus" Rough.

"We came to the bank of the Grand river, on a hill beyond which was the post of Fort Gibson." [Page 208.]

A Negro Boy at the Ferry.

"We found the ferries obstructed by masses of floating ice." [Page 208.]

"They wore a prim, Shakerish costume." [Page 209.]

A Trader among the Indians.

"The Asbury Manual Labor School," in the Creek domain.

The Toll-Bridge at Limestone Gap, Indian Territory.

"Looking down on the St. Louis of to-day, from the high roof of the Insurance temple." [Page 217.]

"Where now stands the great stone Cathedral." [Page 217.]

The Old Chouteau Mansion (as it was.)

The St. Louis Life Insurance Company's Building.

"In those days the houses were nearly all built of hewn logs."

"The crowd awaiting transportation across the stream has always been of the most cosmopolitan and motley character."

The Court-House—St. Louis.

Thomas H. Benton (for thirty years United States Senator from Missouri).

William T. Harris, editor of the St. Louis "Journal of Speculative Philosophy."

The High School—St. Louis.

Washington University—St. Louis.

The new Post-Office and Custom-House in construction at St. Louis.

The new Bridge over the Mississippi at St. Louis.

View of the Caisson of the East Abutment of the St. Louis Bridge, as it appeared during construction.

The building of the East Pier of the St. Louis Bridge.

In the "Cut" at Iron Mountain, Missouri. [Page 241.]

At the Vulcan Iron Works—Carondelet.

The Furnace—Iron Mountain, Missouri. [Page 242.]

The Summit of Pilot Knob—Iron County, Missouri. [Page 242.]

The "Tracks"—Pilot Knob, Missouri. [Page 242.]

MAP OF MISSOURI.

View in Shaw's Garden—St. Louis.

Statue to Thomas H. Benton, in Lafayette Park.

The "Four Courts" Building—St. Louis. [Page 247.]

The Gratiot Street Prison—St. Louis. [Page 247.]

First Presbyterian Church—St. Louis. [Page 247.]

Christ Church—St. Louis. [Page 247.]

The Missouri Capitol, at Jefferson City.

"The Cheery Minstrel." [Page 256.]

The Steamer "Great Republic," a Mississippi River Boat.

"Down the steep banks would come kaleidoscopic processions of negroes and flour barrels." [Page 259.]

The Levée at Cairo, Illinois.

An Inundated Town on the Mississippi's Bank.

The Pilot-House of the "Great Republic." [Page 259.]

A Crevasse in the Mississippi River's Banks.

View in the City Park at Memphis, Tennessee.

The Carnival at Memphis, Tennessee—"The gorgeous pageants of the mysterious Memphi." [Page 269.]

A Steamboat Torch-Basket.

View on the Arkansas River at Little Rock.

The Arkansas State Capitol—Little Rock.

The Hot Springs, Arkansas.

Vicksburg, Mississippi.

The National Cemetery at Vicksburg, Mississippi.

The Gamblers' Graves—Vicksburg, Mississippi.

Colonel Vick, of Vicksburg, Mississippi, Planter.

Natchez-under-the-Hill, Mississippi.

View in Brown's Garden—Natchez, Mississippi. [Page 293]

Avenue in Brown's Garden—Natchez, Mississippi.

A Mississippi River Steamer arriving at Natchez in the Night.

"Sah?"

A Cotton Wagon-Train.

A Cotton-Steamer.

Scene on a Cotton Plantation.

Baton Rouge, Louisiana.

The Red River Raft as it Was.

MAP SHOWING THE COTTON REGION OF THE UNITED STATES.

SOUTH CAROLINA, GEORGIA, FLORIDA AND ALABAMA.

The Mississippi State Capitol at Jackson.

"At the proper seasons, one sees in the long main street of the town, lines of emigrant wagons."

"The negroes migrate to Louisiana and Texas in search of paying labor."

On the Bay Road, near Mobile, Alabama. [Page 321.]

"Mobile bay lay spread out before me." [Page 321.]

"A negro woman fished silently in a little pool."

The Custom-House—Mobile, Alabama.

Bank of Mobile and Odd Fellows' Hall—Mobile, Alabama.

The Marine and City Hospitals—Mobile, Alabama.

Trinity Church—Mobile, Alabama.

In the City Park, Mobile—"Ebony nurse-maids flirt with their lovers."

In the City Park, Mobile—"Squirrels frolic with the children."

Barton Academy—Mobile, Alabama.

Christ Church—Mobile, Alabama.

The Alabama State Capitol at Montgomery.

The Market-place at Montgomery, Alabama.

The Cotton-Plant.

A Street Scene in Augusta, Georgia.

A Bell-Tower in Augusta, Georgia.

A Confederate Soldier's Grave at Augusta, Georgia. [Page 349.]

Sunset over Atlanta, Georgia.

The State-House—Atlanta, Georgia.

An Up-Country Cotton-Press.

View on the Savannah River near Savannah, Georgia.

General Oglethorpe, the Founder of Savannah.

The Pulaski Monument in Savannah, Georgia. [Page 361.]

A Spanish Dagger-Tree—Savannah.

"Looking down from the bluff"—Savannah.

"The huge black ships swallowed bale after bale."

An old Stairway on the Levée at Savannah.

The Custom-House at Savannah.

View in Bonaventure Cemetery—Savannah. [Page 368.]

The Independent Presbyterian Church—Savannah. [Page 369.]

View in Forsyth Park—Savannah. [Page 369.]

"Forsyth park contains a massive fountain." [Page 369.]

A Savannah Sergeant of Police.

General Sherman's Head-quarters—Savannah.

A Pair of Georgia "Crackers."

The Eagle and Phoenix Cotton-Mills—Columbus, Georgia.

The old Fort on Tybee Island, Georgia.

Happiness.

Moonlight over Jacksonville, Florida.

Jacksonville, on the St. John's River, Florida.

Residence of Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe, at Mandarin, Florida. [Page 386.]

Green Cove Springs, on the St. John's River, Florida. [Page 386.]

On the Road to St. Augustine, Florida.

A Street in St. Augustine, Florida. [Page 388.]

St. Augustine, Florida—"An ancient gateway."

The Remains of a Citadel at Matanzas Inlet.

View of Fort Marion, St. Augustine, Florida. [Page 394.]

Light-house on Anastasia Island, near St. Augustine, Florida.

View of the Entrance to Fort Marion, St. Augustine, Florida.

"The old sergeant in charge."

The Cathedral—St. Augustine, Florida.

The Banana—"At Palatka we first found the banana in profusion."

"Just across the river from Palatka lies the beautiful orange grove owned by Colonel Hart."

Entrance to Colonel Hart's Orange Grove, opposite Palatka.

The Guardian Angel.

A Peep into a Forest on the Oclawaha.

"We would brush past the trees and vines." [Page 411.]

The "Marion" at Silver Spring.

Shooting at Alligators. [Page 415.]

View on the Upper St. John's River, Florida.

Sunrise at Enterprise, St. John's River, Florida.

A Country Cart.

View of a Rice-field in South Carolina. [Page 434.]

Negro Cabins on a Rice Plantation.

"The women were dressed in gay colors." [Page 435.]

"With forty or fifty pounds of rice stalks on their heads." [Page 435.]

A "Trunk-Minder" [Page 435]

A Pair of Mule-Boots. [Page 435]

Unloading the Rice-Barges.

"At the winnowing-machine."

"Aunt Bransom."—A venerable ex-slave on a South Carolina Rice Plantation.

View from Fort Sumter, in Charleston Harbor. [Page 440.]

The old Charleston Post-office. [Page 441.]

Houses on the Battery—Charleston.

A Charleston Mansion.

The Spire of St. Philip's Church—Charleston.

The Orphan House—Charleston.

The Battery—Charleston.

The Grave of John C. Calhoun—Charleston. [Page 445.]

The Ruins of St. Finbar Cathedral—Charleston. [Page 445.]

"The highways leading out of the city are all richly embowered in loveliest foliage." [Page 451.]

Magnolia Cemetery—Charleston. [Page 451.]

Garden in Mount Pleasant, opposite Charleston. [Page 451.]

Peeping Through.

A Future Politician.

The State-House at Columbia, South Carolina.

Sketches of South Carolina State Officers and Legislators, under the Moses Administration.

Iron Palmetto in the State-House Yard at Columbia.

A Wayside Sketch.

"The Small Boy."

"The Judge." [Page 473.]

The Judge shows the Artist's Sketch-Book.

"The family sang line by line."

A Mountain Farmer.

"We caught a glimpse of the symmetrical Catalouche mountain." [Page 484.]

The Cañon of the Catalouche as seen from "Bennett's." [Page 485.]

Mount Pisgah, Western North Carolina. [Page 487.]

The Carpenter— A Study from Waynesville Life.

View on Pigeon River, near Waynesville.

The Dry Fall of the Sugar Fork, Blue Ridge, North Carolina. [Page 497.]

View near Webster, North Carolina.

Lower Sugar Fork Fall, Blue Ridge, North Carolina.

The Devil's Court-House, Whiteside Mountain.

Jonas sees the Abyss.

Asheville, North Carolina, from "Beaucatcher Knob."

View near Warm Springs, on the French Broad River. [Page 507.]

Lover's Leap, French Broad River, Western North Carolina.

View on the Swannanoa River, near Asheville, Western North Carolina.

First Peep at Patton's.

The "Mountain House," on the way to Mount Mitchell's Summit.

View of Mount Mitchell.

The Judge climbing Mitchell's High Peak.

Signal-Station and "Mitchell's Grave," Summit of the Black Mountains.

The Lookers-on at the Greenville Fair. [Page 517.]

Table Mountain—South Carolina.

"Let us address de Almighty wid pra'r." [Page 521.]

Mount Yonah, as seen from Clarksville, Georgia. [Page 522.]

The "Grand Chasm," Tugaloo River, Northern Georgia. [Page 524.]

Toccoa Falls, Northern Georgia. [Page 525.]

A Mail-Carrier.

Mission Ridge, near Chattanooga, Tennessee. [Page 528.]

Lookout Mountain, near Chattanooga, Tennessee.

The Mineral Region in the vicinity of Chattanooga.

MAP SHOWING GRADES OF ILLITERACY IN THE UNITED STATES.

MIDDLE ATLANTIC STATES, SOUTHERN SECTION, AND NORTH CAROLINA.

The Rockwood Iron-Furnaces—Eastern Tennessee.

The "John Ross House," near Chattanooga. Residence of one of the old Cherokee Landholders.

Catching a "Tarpin."

View from Lookout Mountain, near Chattanooga.

Umbrella Rock, on Lookout Mountain.

Looking from "Lookout Cave."

"Rock City," Lookout Mountain. [Page 537.]

View from Wood's Redoubt, Chattanooga.

On the Tennessee River, near Chattanooga.

The "Suck," on the Tennessee River.

A Negro Cabin on the bank of the Tennessee. [Page 542.]

Knoxville, Tennessee.

The East Tennessee University—Knoxville.

At the Ætna Coal Mines.

"Down in a Coal Mine."

The old Market at Lynchburg. [Page 554.]

The James River, at Lynchburg, Virginia.

A Side Street in Lynchburg, Virginia.

Scene in a Lynchburg Tobacco Factory.

"Down the steep hills every day come the country wagons." [Page 557.]

Summoning Buyers to a Tobacco Sale.

Evening on the James River—"The soft light which gently rested upon the lovely stream."

In the Gap of the Peaks of Otter, Virginia.

The Summit of the Peak of Otter, Virginia.

Blue Ridge Springs, South-western Virginia.

Bristol, South-western Virginia.

White Top Mountain, seen from Glade Springs.

Making Salt, at Saltville, Virginia.

Wayside Types—A Sketch from the Artist's Virginia Sketch-Book.

Wytheville, Virginia.

Max Meadows, Virginia.

The Roanoke Valley, Virginia. [Page 577.]

View near Salem, Virginia.

View on the James River below Lynchburg.

Appomattox Court-House—"It lies silently half-hidden in its groves and gardens." [Page 580.]

"The hackmen who shriek in your ear as you arrive at the depot." [Page 580.]

"The 'Crater,' the chasm created by the explosion of the mine which the Pennsylvanians sprung underneath Lee's fortifications."

"The old cemetery, and ruined, ivy-mantled Blandford Church." [Page 582.]

"Seen from a distance, Petersburg presents the appearance of a lovely forest pierced here and there by church spires and towers." [Page 580.]

A Queer Cavalier.

City Point, Virginia.

A Peep into the Great Dismal Swamp.

A Glimpse of Norfolk, Virginia.

Map of the Virginia Peninsula.

Hampton Roads.

The Ruins of the old Church at Jamestown, Virginia.

Statue of Lord Botetourt at Williamsburg, Virginia.

The old Colonial Powder Magazine at Williamsburg, Virginia.

The old Church of Bruton Parish—Williamsburg, Virginia. [Page 622.]

Cornwallis's Cave, near Yorktown, Virginia. [Page 623.]

View of Richmond, Virginia, from the Manchester side of the James River.

Libby Prison—Richmond, Virginia.

Capitol Square, with a view of the Washington Monument—Richmond, Virginia.

St. John's Church—Richmond, Virginia.

View on the James River, Richmond, Virginia.

Monument to the Confederate Dead—Richmond, Virginia.

The Gallego Flouring-Mill—Richmond, Virginia.

Scene on a Tobacco Plantation—Burning a Plant Patch.

Tobacco Culture—Stringing the Primings.

A Tobacco Barn in Virginia.

The Old Method of Getting Tobacco to Market.

Getting a Tobacco Hogshead Ready for Market.

Scene on a Tobacco Plantation—Finding Tobacco-Worms.

The Tredegar Iron Works—Richmond, Virginia.

A Water-melon Wagon.

A Marl-Bed on the Line of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad.

Earthworks on the Chickahominy, near Richmond, Virginia.

Scene at a Virginia "Corn-Shed." [Page 648.]

Gordonsville, Virginia—"The negroes, who swarm day and night like bees about the trains." [Page 649.]

The Tomb of Thomas Jefferson, at Monticello, near Charlottesville, Virginia.

Monticello—The Old Home of Thomas Jefferson, author of the Declaration of American Independence.

The University of Virginia, at Charlottesville.

A Water-melon Feast.

Piedmont, from the Blue Ridge.

View of Staunton, Virginia.

Winchester, Virginia. [Page 659.]

Buffalo Gap and the Iron-Furnace. [Page 660.]

Elizabeth Iron-Furnace, Virginia. [Page 661.]

The Alum Spring—Rockbridge Alum Springs, Virginia.

The Military Institute—Lexington, Virginia. [Page 662.]

Washington and Lee College—Lexington, Virginia.

Portrait of General Thomas J. Jackson, known as "Stonewall Jackson. [From an engraving owned by M. Knoedler & Co., N. Y.]

General Robert Edward Lee, born January 19, 1801; died October 11, 1870.

The Great Natural Arch—Clifton Forge, Jackson's River. [Page 668.]

Beaver Dam Falls. [Page 668.]

Falling Springs Falls, Virginia. [Page 667.]

Griffith's Knob, and Cow Pasture River.

Clay Cut, Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad.

"Mac, the Pusher." [Page 667.]

Jerry's Run.

Scene on the Greenbrier River in Western Virginia.

The Hotel and Lawn at Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia.

The Eastern Portal of Second Creek Tunnel, Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad.

A Mountain Ride in a Stage-Coach. [Page 675.]

Anvil Rock, Greenbrier River.

A West Virginia "Countryman."

A Freighters' Camp, West Virginia. [Page 679.]

"The rude cabin built beneath the shadow of a huge rock." [Page 679.]

"The rustic mill built of logs." [Page 679.]

The Junction of Greenbrier and New Rivers.

Descending the New River Rapids.

A hard road for artists to travel.

The "Hawk's Nest," from Boulder Point.

Miller's Ferry, seen from the Hawk's Nest.

Great Kanawha Falls. [Page 681.]

Richmond Falls, New River. [Page 681.]

Big Dowdy Falls, near New River. [Page 681.]

LEVEL OF ARMSTRONG'S CREEK. SECTION OF KANAWHA COAL-SEAMS.

Whitcomb's Boulder. [Page 681.]

The Inclined Plane at Cannelton.

Fern Spring Branch, a West Virginia Mountain Stream.

Charleston, the West Virginia Capital.

The Hale House—Charleston.

Rafts of Saw-Logs on a West Virginia River.

The Snow Hill Salt Works, on the Kanawha River.

Indian Mound, near St. Albans [Page 691.]

View of Huntington and the Ohio River.

The result of climbing a sapling—An Artist in a Fix.

The Levée at Louisville, Kentucky.

A familiar scene in a Louisville Street.

A Waiter at the Galt House, Louisville, Kentucky.

Scene in the Louisville Exposition.

Mammoth Cave, Kentucky—The Boat Ride on Echo River.

The Entrance to Mammoth Cave (Looking Out).

Mammoth Cave -In "the Devil's Arm-Chair."

The Mammoth Cave—"The Fat Man's Misery."

Mammoth Cave—"The Subterranean Album."

A Country Blacksmith Shop.

The Court-House—Louisville.

The Cathedral—Louisville.

The Post-Office—Louisville.

The City Hall—Louisville.

George D. Prentice—(From a Painting in the Louisville Public Library).

The Colored Normal School—Louisville.

Louisville, Kentucky, on the Ohio River, from the New Albany Heights.

Chimney Rock, Kentucky.

Frankfort, on the Kentucky River.

The Ascent to Frankfort Cemetery, Kentucky.

The Monument to Daniel Boone in the Cemetery at Frankfort, Kentucky.

View on the Kentucky River, near Frankfort.

Asteroid Kicks Up.

A Souvenir of Kentucky.

A little Adventure by the Wayside.

TENNESSEE, KENTUCKY, AND THE REGION DRAINED BY THE OHIO RIVER.

The Tennessee State Capitol, at Nashville.

View from the State Capitol, Nashville, Tennessee.

Tomb of Ex-President Polk—Nashville, Tennessee.

The Hermitage—General Andrew Jackson's old homestead, near Nashville, Tennessee.

Young Tennesseans.

Tennessee Log Cabins.

Tomb of Andrew Jackson, at the "Hermitage," near Nashville.

View from Federal Hill, Baltimore, Maryland, looking across the Basin.

The Oldest House in Baltimore.

Fort McHenry—Baltimore Harbor. [Page 737.]

Jones's Falls's—Baltimore.

Exchange Place, Baltimore, Maryland.

The Masonic Temple—Baltimore, Maryland.

The Shot-Tower—Baltimore, Maryland.

Scene on the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal.

The House of Refuge—Baltimore.

The Blind Asylum—Baltimore, Maryland.

The Eastern High School—Baltimore, Maryland.

View of a Lake in Druid Hill Park, Baltimore.

Maryland Institute—Baltimore.

Woodberry, near Druid Hill Park.

The New City Hall—Baltimore, Maryland.

Lafayette Square, Baltimore, Maryland.

The City Jail—Baltimore, Maryland.

The Peabody Institute—Baltimore, Maryland.

First Presbyterian Church—Baltimore.

Mount Vernon Square, with a view of the Washington Monument, Baltimore, Maryland.

The Battle Monument, seen from Barnum's Hotel—Baltimore.

The Battle Monument—Baltimore, Maryland. [Page 758.]

The Cathedral—Baltimore, Maryland.

The Wildey Monument—Baltimore, Maryland.

Entrance to Druid Hill Park—Baltimore, Maryland.

Scene on the Canal, near Harper's Ferry.

The Bridge at Harper's Ferry.

View of the Railroad and River, from the Mountains at Harper's Ferry.

Jefferson's Rock, Harper's Ferry.

Cumberland Narrows and Mountains.

Cumberland Viaduct, Maryland.

Harper's Ferry, Maryland.

Old John Cupid, a Negro Herb Doctor.

Southern Types—Come to Market.

Southern Types—A Southern Plough Team.

Southern Types—Negro Boys Shelling Peas.

Southern Types—A "Likely Girl" with her Baby.

Southern Types—Catching his Breakfast.

Southern Types—Negro Shoeblacks.

Southern Types—A Little Unpleasantness.

Southern Types—"Going to Church."

Southern Types—A Negro Constable.

Southern Types—The Wolf and the Lamb in Politics.

Southern Types—Two Veterans Discussing the Political Situation.

The Potomac and Washington—Seen from Arlington, Virginia.

[Illustration]