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Title: Around the Capital with Uncle Hank : recorded together with many pictures
Author: Fleming, Thomas, 1853-1931.
Publication Info: New York : The Nutshell Pub. Co., 1902.
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Table of contents | View first page
Chapter I. A Characterization
• ... monument to the immortal George, who could not tell a lie. There are those who assert that were George Washington living to-day he would be considered decidedly a back number, for, say they, the t ...
Chapter VI. An Interview
• ...f the chicaneries of his fellow Senators. A profound student of early American history-deems George Washington to have been in some respects as great a man as Aguinaldo. ...
• ...er Revolooshun rnightn't be welcome." "Oh, don't let a little thing like that bother you. Why, if George Washington were living to-day he would most probably cross the Atlantic with Benjamin Frankli ...
Chapter VII. A Bit of the Capitol
• ... Capital's many architectural jewels. The corner-stone was laid on September 18, 1793, by General George Washington, who was the Past Grand Master of Alexandria Lodge of Free Masons. The building ...
Chapter VIII. The Dome
• ...sually dew when they git so all-fired greedy an' overreach themselves." "Is it true, Uncle, that George Washington was interested in one of those land syndicates?" inquired the Vermonter. "Thet ...
• ...rescoes on the canopy above. Pointing his finger at the central group in the painting which depicts George Washington seated on a rainbow with Liberty on one side and Peace on the other, surrounded by ...
Chapter XI. A Talk With Uncle Sam
• ...suggested Uncle Sam, who did not take his companion seriously. m.c. "Wall, yer father, George Washington, told ye tew beware 128 / ...
Chapter XII. The Library of Congress
• ...y ordered the destruction of the piles of books which constituted the original Library of Congress, George \Washington had been (lead some fourteen'years, or he might have paid dearly for his act of v ...
Chapter XXI. The White House
• ...spect its attractive features. The first thing to attract the attention, is the large painting of George Washington, which was believed to have been painted by Gilbert Stuart; but it has since bee ...
Chapter XXIV. The World In Glass Cases
• ...to the display of General Wash ington's uniform and camp outfit, next attracted his atten tion. "George Washington! I'm ashamed ov ye," he exclaimed. "Pewter dishes en sech common knives, en them c ...
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