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Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe 30 2 Browse Search
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Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe, Chapter 2: school days in Hartford, 1824-1832. (search)
4-1832. Miss Catherine Beecher. Professor Fisher. the wreck of the Albion and death of PrProfessor Fisher. the minister's Wooing. Miss Catherine Beecher's spiritual history. Mrs. Stowe'e she formed the acquaintance of Professor Alexander Metcalf Fisher, of Yale College, one of the mos became engaged, and the following spring Professor Fisher sailed for Europe to purchase books and sclock on the morning of the 22d of April. Professor Fisher, of Yale College, was one of the passenge o'clock in the evening of the twenty-first. Mr. Fisher, though badly bruised, was calm and resolutesister afterward passed, for she believed Professor Fisher eternally lost. No mind more directly anence on the mind of the younger. After Professor Fisher's death his books came into Miss Beecher' The two years following the death of Professor Fisher were passed by Miss Catherine Beecher at Franklin, Mass., at the home of Professor Fisher's parents, where she taught his two sisters, studie[3 more...]
Charles E. Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe compiled from her letters and journals by her son Charles Edward Stowe, Chapter 5: poverty and sickness, 1840-1850. (search)
s is the finger of God. Yesterday, upon the recommendation of all the clergymen of the city, the mayor issued a proclamation for a day of general fasting, humiliation, and prayer, to be observed on Tuesday next. July 3. We are all in good health and try to maintain a calm and cheerful frame of mind. The doctors are nearly used up. Dr. Bowen and Dr. Peck are sick in bed. Dr. Potter and Dr. Pulte ought, I suppose, to be there also. The younger physicians have no rest night or day. Mr. Fisher is laid up from his incessant visitations with the sick and dying. Our own Dr. Brown is likewise prostrated, but we are all resolute to stand by each other, and there are so many of us that it is not likely we can all be taken sick together. July 4. All well. The meeting yesterday was very solemn and interesting. There is more or less sickness about us, but no very dangerous cases. One hundred and twenty burials from cholera alone yesterday, yet to-day we see parties bent on plea
atherine, eldest sister of H. B. S., 1; her education of H. B. S., 22; account of her own birth, 23; strong influence over Harriet, 22; girlhood of, 23; teacher at New London, 23; engagement, 23; drowning of her lover, 23; soul struggles after Prof. Fisher's death, 25, 26; teaches in his family, 25; publishes article on Free Agency, 26; opens school at Hartford, 27; solution of doubts while teaching, 28, 29; her conception of Divine Nature, 28; school at Hartford described by H. B. S., 29; doubtlds, Mrs., Annie, in Boston, 470; her tribute to Mrs. Stowe's courage and cheerfulness, 473; George Eliot's. mention of, 483 ; her poem read at seventieth birthday, 505. Fields, Jas. T., Mr. and Mrs., visit of H. B. S. to, 492. Fisher, Prof., Alexander Metcalf, 23; engagement to Catherine Beecher, 23; sails for Europe, 23, 24; his death by drowning in shipwreck of Albion, 24; Catherine Beecher's soul struggles, over his future fate, 25; influence of these struggles depicted in The minister