Gambar halaman

Patrick Papers, cited, 417.

Pawnee Indians, camp, 126.
Peck, George W., governor of Wisconsin,
157, 379.

Peckham, George W., biologist, 217;
founder of museum, 110.

Peckham, Lila, Milwaukee suffragist, 9, 12.
Pelican, described, 356.
Pelican Lake, on Milwaukee, Lake Shore
and Western Railway, 416.
Pennsylvania, western routes through, 397.
Pennsylvania, Great Lakes steamboat, 331.
Pennsylvania University, head of, 245.
Peoria, Indian agency at, 204.
Pepin Lake, Indian hostilities on, 35.
Pepys, Samuel, diarist, 350.

Perkins, John E., purchases "Old Abe,"


Perrot, Nicolas, in Wisconsin, 384, 412.
Pershing, Gen. John J., inspects troops,

"Personal Recollections of the Republican
Convention of May, 1860," by
Amherst W. Kellogg, 102-104.
Pewautenot, Menominee chief, 286.
Philadelphia (Pa.), commerce of, 397.
Philadelphia United Service magazine,

Philipp, Emanuel, in electoral campaign,


Phillips, Wendell, in Racine, 340.
Pierce County, history of, 411-413.
Pierson, Mrs.
letter to, 301.

Pike, Lieut. Zebulon M., on Mississippi

River, 413.

Pike River Settlement, home of Kimballs,

Pitt River, branch of the Sacramento, 132.
Pinette, P. J., Jesuit superior, 385.
Platte River, on westward route, 126-127.
Platteville Wisconsin Whig, cited, 271.
Pleasant Prairie, in Racine County, 335.
Poe, Edgar Allan, critic, 49-51.
Point Bas, trail, 206.

Political Equality League, organized, 20;

work of, 21-23; fusion with Wisconsin
Woman's Suffrage Association, 23–24.
Political parties, on woman suffrage, 26-27.
Pontotoc (Miss.), residents of, 248, 256;
Spirit of the Times, published, 249.
Porlier, Jacques Jr., trader, 205.
Porlier, Louis, trader, 287.
Portage, Indian surrender at, 112; sites
near, 382-383.

Portsmouth (Ohio), canal terminus, 397.
Port Washington, Lincoln in, 408.
Potawatomi Indians, chief of, 410.
Potter, John Fox, challenged, 280.
Powell, Charles, in Civil War, 228-229.
Powhattan (Ohio), location, 110.
Poygan Lake, wild rice in, 287.

[blocks in formation]

Public Documents, 112-115, 423–425.
Public lands, leased, 114. See also Lands.
Puckaway Lake, wild rice in, 287.

QUAIFE, M. M., "Wisconsin's First Literary
Magazine," 43-56; "Increase Allen
Lapham, Father of Forest Conserva-
tion," 104-108; "Wisconsin's Saddest
Tragedy," 264-283; sketch, 112.
RACINE, in pioneer days, 320-324; pioneers

of, 329-347; presents "Red Bird," 111.
Racine Advocate, cited, 276; editors, 341;
policy, 342; articles, 345.

Racine and Mississippi Railroad, bonds for,


Racine Argus, editors, 341.

Racine College, early history of, 335.
Racine County, destination of travelers,
406; lawyers' club, 338.

Racine Seminary, incorporated, 334.
Radisson, Marguerite, married, 349.
Radisson, Pierre Esprit, journals found,

349-350; marriage, 350, 358; voyages,
350-357; deserts to English, 357-358;
death, 359.

Railroads, in Wisconsin, 146, 149, 208-210,
336. See also the several companies.
"Rainbow Division," member of, 171.
Raisin River, in Michigan, 399–400.
Randall, Alexander W., in electoral cam-
paign, 157.

Rapidita, race horse, 240.

Reade, Lieut. Philip, military instructor,


Recreation, cited, 292.

Red Banks, site of Winnebago village, 202.
Red Bird, Winnebago chief, 288.
"Red Bird," musical drama, 111.
Redding Springs. See Shasta City.
Red Stockings, baseball club, 239.
Reed, Harrison, editor, 273.
Referendum, on suffrage, 14, 23.
Reid, Mrs. F. Harris, member of "Impar-
tial Suffrage Convention," 8.

Religious colony, account of, 160-165.
Remagen (Germany), on the Rhine, 315.
Republican Convention of 1860, recollec-
tions of, 102-104, 292–294.
Resaca (Ga.), in Civil War, 71.
Revolutionary War, captain in, 119; Mil-
waukee in, 203.

Rhinelander, F. W., capitalist, 416.
Rhinelander, Frederick William, father of,

Rhinelander, Philip, bishop, 417.
Rhinelander, Philip Jacob, emigrates to
America, 416-417.

Rhinelander, William, father of, 417.
Rhinelander, William II, buys sugar house,

Rhinelander, William C., father of, 417.
Rhinelander, founding of, 416.
Rich, Martin, builds dam, 413.
Richards, Pearl, author of "Red Bird,"

Richards, Sarah H., cited, 15.

Richland Center, suffrage work in, 12.
Richland Democrat, issues suffrage editions,


Richmond (Va.), prison at, 299.
Rindlaub, M. P., "More Recollections of
Abraham Lincoln, 292-296; sketch,

Ripon, absorbs Ceresco, 58; furnishes
soldiers, 299.

Robert E. Lee baseball club, 239.
Robert, Mrs. Gustave, recollections of,

Robertson, Samuel, captain of Felicity, 204.
Rochester (N. Y.), railroad through, 394;

Susan B. Anthony tried at, 11–12.
Rochester (Wis.), suffrage work in, 15.
Rock Hill Cemetery, in Sauk County, 110.
Rock Island (Ill.), arsenal at, 374.
Rock River Valley Railway Company,
organized, 414.

Rocky Mountains, pass through, 129–130.
Rolette, Joseph, at Prairie du Chien, 33-34.
Romain-Sur-Meuse (France), soldiers at,

[blocks in formation]

Routes of western travel, 389-390.
Rune stone, Kensington, discussed, 212.
Rupert, prince at English court, 358.
Rusk, Jeremiah, governor of Wisconsin,
367-368, 372-374; during Milwaukee
riots, 374-377; third term boom, 377;
in parade, 377-378; successor, 378.
Russell, H. L., on Wisconsin agricultural
progress, 115.

Rutgers College, graduate of, 264.
Ryan, Edward G. ("Lobby"), Racine
lawyer, 333; in constitutional conven-
tion, 343-345; opposes suffrage, 4.
SACRAMENTO River, floods valley, 132;
descended, 140.

St. Casimer's congregation in Manitowoc
County, 159.

St. Croix County, organized, 413.

St. Jacques mission, site of, 382, 384, 388.
St. John the Baptist Society, president, 39.
St. Lawrence River, French colony on,


St. Leger (Belgium), soldiers in, 312–313.
St. Mihiel (France), in World War, 312,
314, 317.

St. Nazaire (France), soldiers in, 316.
"St. Nazianz, A Unique Religious Colony,"
by W. A. Titus, 160-165.

St. Pierre, Jacques le Gardeur de, French
officer, 203.

Salzer, John A., clergyman, 158–159.
Sandusky (Ohio), visited, 397.

horseman, 239.
Sanger, J. Y., Chicago resident, 406-407.
San Juan River, descended, 140–141.
Santee Sioux, origin of name, 354.
Saratoga (N. Y.), route via, 391.
Sargent, James, letters to, 401.

Sauk County, home of Nippert family, 110.
Sauk Indians, language of, 385.

Sault Ste. Marie, voyage to, 352-353; a
rendezvous, 354.

Schafer, Joseph, writes for Memorial Day
Annual, 113; "Documenting Local
History," 142–159.

Schenectady (N. Y.), college at, 330.
School suffrage law, complications arising
from, 16.

Schools. See Education.

Schultheis, Bernard, of First Wisconsin
Cavalry, 298.

Schurz, Carl, comes to Wisconsin, 11.
Scotch Bar (Cal.), trial at, 137.

Scotch-Irish, immigrants, 119.

Scott, Gen. Winfield, at West Point, 219.
Second Wisconsin Infantry, in Civil War,


Second Wisconsin Infantry, militia regi-
ment, 378; mobilized in Spanish-
American War, 381.

Sedan (France), recovered by Allies, 311,


Self-knotter, invented, 207.

Senate Journal, cited, 6.

Seneca Falls (N. Y.), described, 393.
Seringes (France), in World War, 317.
"Services (The) and Collections of Lyman

Copeland Draper," by Louise Phelps
Kellogg, 244-263.

Seventh Wisconsin Infantry, lieutenant,

Sevier Papers, in Draper Collection, 260.
Seward, W. H., in Republican Convention

of 1860, 99, 102-103, 294; secretary of
state, 221.

Seymour, Horatio, New York politician,

Seymour, William N., justice-of-the-peace,


Shake Rag. See Mineral Point.

Shasta City (Cal.), mining town, 132.
Shaw, Anna Howard, aids Wisconsin

suffrage cause, 18, 23.

Shawano, Menominee village, 287.
Shawano County, Indian reservation in,


Shazer, Eliza, Pierce County pioneer, 413.
Sheboygan, furnishes soldiers, 299.
Sheffield (Ohio), described, 397.

Shelby Papers, in Draper Collection, 260.
Sheridan, Gen. Philip, in Wisconsin, 360.
Sherman, Dr. John J., "History of Mari-
nette," cited, 417-418.

Sherman, William T., general, 70–71.
Sholes, C. C., presents petitions for woman
suffrage, 5-6; editor, 47; letter of,

Sholes, C. L., editor, 4-5, 47.
Short Hills (Mich.), crossed, 400.
Sibley, Gen. H. H., lumberman, 37.
Sierra Nevada, crossed, 131–132.
Signal Corps, army service, 369.
Silver Creek, in Manitowoc County, 144.
Silver Lake, in Manitowoc County, 149.
Silvy, Father Antoine, in Wisconsin, 382.
Sinclair, Col. William, at court-martial,


Sioux Indians, visited, 352, 354, 357; in

Wisconsin, 411-412; hostilities with,
242, 379.

Siskiyou Mountains, mining region, 132.
Sitting Bull, Sioux chief, 242.

Sixth Wisconsin Infantry, member, 111;
surgeon, 360.

Sky, Chippewa chief captures "Old Abe,"


Slavery, sentiment against, 157, 323.
Sleutz family, in Sauk County, 110.

Slim Buttes (S. Dak.), Indian fighting at,

[blocks in formation]

Smith, George, of First Wisconsin Cavalry,

Smith, George B., letters of travel, 401-
407; sketch, 390-391.

Smith, Lafayette, en route to Wisconsin,

Smith, Lyman K., Racine school commis-
sioner, 334.

Smith, Mrs. Warren H., father of, 290.
Smith, William, provost of University of
Pennsylvania, 245.

Smith, William Moore, poet, 245.
Smith, William R., organizes State Histor-
ical Society, 245-246; cited, 266.
Smithsonian Institution, publishes Indian
mounds survey, 105.
Snakeskin, Winnebago chief, 203.
Snow Lake, in Arizona, 241.
Soapgrease, Obadiah, editor, 48.
Social Forces, published by Wisconsin
Woman's Suffrage Association, 24.
Socialists, favor woman suffrage, 27.
Society (The) and the State, 109-112.
Society of the Divine Saviour, in Manito-
woc County, 164.

"Some War-time Letters," by Eldon J.
Canright, 171-200, 301-319.

Soulé, Frank, West Point cadet, 234.
Souligny, Menominee chief, 286.
South Kaukauna, home of Stockbridges,


South Pass, in Rocky Mountains, 129–130.
Southport. See Kenosha.

Southport American, cited, 276.
Southport Telegraph, on woman suffrage,
4-5; cited, 277.

Spanish-American War, mobilization for,

Sparks, Jared, opinion of Draper, 258-259.
Springfield (Ill.), mass meeting at, 296.
Stambaugh, Col. Samuel C., in Black
Hawk War, 286.

Stanton, Edwin M., secretary of war, 232,
234; letters to, 341.

Stanton, Elizabeth Cady, in Milwaukee, 9;
in Janesville, 12.

State Agricultural Society Transactions,
on forest trees, 105.

State Historical Museum, founded, 250.
State Retail Liquor Dealers' Protective
Association, opposes woman suffrage,


Statesburgh. See South Kaukauna.
Stebbins, George H., at Ceresco, 59.
Stephen, Adam, in Draper Manuscripts,

Stewart, Mrs. L. R., member of "Impartial

Suffrage Convention," 8.

Stillman, Mrs. J. H., member of "Impartial
Suffrage Convention," 8.

Stilwell, Laban, at Ceresco, 59.
Stilson, Eli II, diary of, 422–423.
Stockbridge Indians, history of, 414–415.
Stockholm, fort near, 412.

Stone, Lucy, in Madison, 5, 14; letter, 8.
Strasburg (Germany), emigrants leave, 160.
Street, J. M., Indian agent, 206.
Strong, Fannie A., of Racine, 334.
Strong, Henry, burned to death, 332.
Strong, Henry II, career, 334.
Strong, Hezekiah Wright, lawyer, 330.
Strong, Elder John, of Massachusetts, 330.
Strong, Juliet, burned to death, 332.
Strong, Marshall Mason, biographical
sketch, 329-347; editor, 276; portrait,

Strong, Moses M., Wisconsin pioneer, 330;

lobbyist, 210; supports James R. Vine-
yard, 270-271, 274, 279; president of
Council, 278; on negro suffrage, 342-
343; discusses suffrage, 4.
Strong, Robert, died in infancy, 332.
Strong, Simeon, justice of Massachusetts
court, 330.

Strong, Ullmann, career, 334.
Strube, E., clergyman, 159.


British horseman, 239-

Stuart, James, at Ceresco, 59.
Sully, Robert, artist, 250.

Sulte, Benjamin, papers of, 212.
Summit (N. J.), resident, 334.
Summit (Wis.), mounds near, 423.
Summit County (Ind.), visited, 402.

Summit Lake, on Milwaukee, Lake Shore
and Western Railway, 416.
Sunset Pass, in Arizona, 241.

Superior, Indian council near, 354; street
railway, 109.

Superior Lake, first voyage to, 353-355;
map of, 383.

Survey of Historical Activities, 109-115.

See also Historical Notes.

Swallow, S. C., in electoral campaign, 158.
Sweetwater River, tributary of the Platte,

Swiss settlers, in New York, 395.
Switzerland, King's visit to, 381.
Sylvan (Mich.), visited, 400.

Sylvan Grass Lake, in Michigan, 400.
Syracuse (N. Y.), route via, 393.

TAFT, William H., in electoral campaign,

[blocks in formation]

pewa Falls, 38.

Tax Paying Woman's Pledge, text of, 18.
Taylor, Isaac, donates land to Racine
College, 335.

Taylor, John, Wisconsin farmer, 207.
Temperance, press discussion of, 4-5.
Templo, race horse, 240.

Tenney, H. A., and Atwood, David (edi-
tors), Memorial Record of the Fathers
of Wisconsin, cited, 265.

Third United States Infantry, officer, 378.
Third Wisconsin Infantry, militia regiment,
378; mobilized in Spanish-American
War, 381.

Thomas, Gen. George H., in U. S. army,

[blocks in formation]

United States District Court for Western

Wisconsin, marshal, 109.
United States Supreme Court, decision, 19.
United States Topographical Bureau, map,


University of Wisconsin, military training

at, 360-371; Athenæan Society dis-
cusses woman's rights, 5; Extension
Division publication, 112–113.
Upham, William H., enters West Point,

221-222; governor of Wisconsin, 381.
Upton, Gen. Emory, Infantry Tactics, 372.
Utica (N. Y.), described, 392.

VERMONT, pioneers from, 330, 390-391.
Verville, Charles Gautier de. See Gautier,

Vineyard, James R., kills Charles C. P.
Arndt, 265-283.

Viroqua, significance of, 206-207.
"Visions of a Wisconsin Gold Seeker,"

by J. H. A. Lacher, 290-292.
"Vital Statistics of the First Wisconsin
Cavalry in the Civil War," by Stanley
E. Lathrop, 296–300.

Voss (Norway), emigrants from, 166.
WABASH River, Indian treaty on, 411.
Wabasha, Indian chief, 412.
Wagner, E., clergyman, 159.
Wagner, Mary Swain, suffragist, 20.
Wakuntschapinka. See Good Thunder.
Walker, Judge Charles I., cited, 244.
Walworth County, residents, 207, 390.
War Bonnet Creek, fighting near, 242.
War Department, issues rifles, 362; tactical
orders, 372.

Warren, Lyman, trader, 37.

Warren, William W., "History of the
Ojibwa," cited, 35-36.

Washburn, Gov. Cadwallader C., letter to,

Watertown Daily Times, issues suffrage
editions, 25.

Watkins, Aaron S., in electoral campaign,

Watson, James C., University professor,


Waubunsee, Potawatomi chief, 410-411.
Waukesha, furnishes soldiers, 299.
Waukesha American Freeman, editor of,

Waunauko, Menominee chief, 286.
Waupun, furnishes soldiers, 299.
Wauwatosa, suffrage work in, 15.
Wee-no-nah, Indian maiden, 412.
Wekau, Winnebago Indian, 288.
Welby, Mrs. Amelia B., poetess, 49-51.
Welch, Henry, editor, 280.
Welcome, British vessel, 204.
Welsh, in Wisconsin, 414.

New York resident, 393.

[blocks in formation]

Winneshick, Winnebago chief, 203.
Winona (Minn.), Indians at, 412.

Winslow, H. G., superintendent of Racine
schools, 335.

Winslow, John B., decision on school suf-
frage, 16-17; eulogized, 113.
Wiota, in mining district, 123.
Wisconsin, first constitutional convention,
3-4, 334, 342-345, 390–391; governor's
contest with legislature, 407; ratifica-
tion of constitution, 4, 343-346; second
constitutional convention, 4, 344;
statutes revised, 344; immigrants to,
389-407; first French traders in, 348-
359; first habitation, 353; National
Guard in, 371-379; French explora-
tions in, 382-388; suffrage struggle in,
3-32; first literary magazine, 43-56;
Arndt episode, 271-283; during Civil
War, 296-300; World War, 157.
Wisconsin Citizen, aids suffrage cause, 17-

« SebelumnyaLanjutkan »