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ent in their manifestations of favor and regard for the South, and are designated by my informant as the fiercest secessionists he ever saw. It was rumored in England, and the rumor confidently reported here by Capt. Pegram, that the independence of the Confederacy would be first recognised, and that right speedily, by Belgium. The following is a list of the officers of the Nashville: Commander.--R. P. Pegram. Lieutenants.--J. W. Bennett, and W. C. Whittle. Acting-Master.--J. H. Ingraham, Jr. Paymaster.--Richard Taylor. Surgeon.--J. L. Ancrum. Midshipmen.--Cary, Dalton, Pegram, (son of the commander,) Sinclair, Hamilton, Bullock, McClintock, and Thomas. Captain's Clerk.--------Hasell. Her crew consists of sixty men. The Nashville brings the intelligence, that on February twenty-second, an order was officially promulgated at Bermuda, prohibiting to the United States Government the use of the port as a coal depot. Several schooners laden with coal reached
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Chapter 4: Longfellow (search)
was his example to the struggling band who were fighting slavery. Since Hart undertook at his own risk what was then regarded as an Edition de luxe, the poet may have felt that the daring publisher had a right to make his own selection. It must be remembered that Longfellow was nothing if not modest, and that his career of great success was really only beginning. The authors who had then made such successes were, as usual, those now forgotten, a good type of these being a certain Professor J. H. Ingraham of whom Longfellow justly says, I think he may say that he writes the worst novels ever written by anybody, though he got twelve hundred dollars for each of them, and wrote twenty a year. As time went on, Longfellow's poems were financially more profitable than some which were profounder, as those of Emerson; and probably no American poet has been on the whole so well repaid in money, popularity, and in at least temporary fame. How permanent is to be the fame of any poet can never
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Olde Cambridge, Index (search)
87; as a talker, 88-90; literary opinions, 90-91; characteristics, 92-93; relations to science, 94-96; heresies, 96-98; Elsie Venner, 98; religion, 98-102; Little Boston, his favorite character, 103; clubs, 104-105; wit, 106; later life, 107-108; death, 108; 111, 114, 125, 127, 135, 136, 147, 148, 155, 158, 185, 186, 188. Holmes, O. W., Jr., 105. Horace, 55, 113. Howe, Dr. S. G., 104. Howells, W. D., 69, 70. Hughes, Thomas, 177. Hurlbut, W. H., afterward Hurlbert, 66. Ingraham, J. H., 139. Irving, Washington, 35, 117. Jackson, Miss, Harriot, 75. Jacobs, Miss S. S., 58. James, Henry, Sr., 70. James, Henry, Jr., 70. James, William, 70. Jennison, William, 23. Jewett, J. P., 65, 67, 68. Johnson, Dr., Samuel, 90. Johnson, Eastman, 170. Keats, John, 174. Kimball, J. W., 99. Kirk, J. F., 190. Kirkland, Pres. J. T., 116. Kneeland, Dr., 23. Kossuth, Louis, 46. Lachapelle, Madame, 96. Langdon, Pres., Samuel, 21. Lathrop, G. P., 70. Lechmere, Mrs., 151.
Ship Asa Entities, at Hampton Roads from Callao, passed Oct. 16, lat, 55 S, ton. 68, four very large icebergs, in the track of homeward bound vessels. Rev. J. H. Ingraham, Rector of Christ Church, Holly Springs, Miss., was morally wounded on the 12th ult., by the accidental explosion of a pistol. George A. Cleveland was shot and killed at Mobile, Ala., on the 12th inst., by J. W. Davis. Henry Walter Overden, British Consul for Maryland, died at Baltimore on the 17th inst.
Death of Rev. J. H. Ingraham. --Rev. J. H. Ingraham, author of the Prince of the House of David, Pillar of Fire, &c., was accidentally shot himself at Holly Springs, a few days since, died on the 30th inst. Death of Rev. J. H. Ingraham. --Rev. J. H. Ingraham, author of the Prince of the House of David, Pillar of Fire, &c., was accidentally shot himself at Holly Springs, a few days since, died on the 30th inst.
Quantrel's band entered Aubrey, Kansas, on the 7th inst., killed five men and captured fifteen or twenty horses. This statement is published in the Northern papers. Every family having a garden should raise white mustard abundantly, in view of the scarcity of an indispensable requisite for the sick room. Mrs. Miry Ingraham, relict of the Rev. J. H. Ingraham, died recently at St. Andrews' Rectory, in Mississippi. Texas is winning a name for gallantry and bravery in this war second to that of no State or people that ever lived.