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J. B. BROWN, " Memoirs of the Life of John Howard," 1818; " En-
cyclopaedia Britannica ;" " Blackwood's Magazine" for January, 1850.

HSw'ard, (JOHN EAGER,) an officer, born in Balti-
more county, Maryland, in 1752. He commanded a regi-
ment which distinguished itself by its brilliant bayonet-
charge at Cowpens, January, 1781, and its gallantry at
Guilford Court-House, Marcn, 1781, and Eutaw Springs,
in September of that year. He was chosen Governor of
Maryland in 1788, and was a United States Senator from
1796 to 1803. Died in 1827.

See "National Portrait-Gallery of Distinguished Americans.

Howard, (LuKE,) an English meteorologist, born
about 1770, published an " Essay on Clouds," (1802,) and
other works on meteorology. Died in 1864.

Howard, (OLIVER OTIS,) an American general, bom
at Leeds, Kennebec county, Maine, in November, 1830.
He was educated at Bowdoin College and at the Military
Academy of West Point, where he graduated in 1854. He
became first lieutenant of ordnance in 1857, and colonel
of the Third Maine Volunteers in May, 1801. He com-
manded a brigade at Bull Run, July 21, and obtained the
rank of brigadier-general in September, 1861. At the
battle of Fair Oaks, May 31, 1862, he lost his right arm.
He commanded a division at the battle of Antictam,
September 17, and at Fredericksburg, December, 1862.
In November, 1862, he was appointed a major-general
of volunteers, and in April, 1863, obtained command of
the eleventh army corps, which he led at Chancellors-
ville, and at Gettysburg, July 2 and 3, 1863. He served
with distinction at the battle of Missionary Ridge and
Chattanooga, November 25, 1863. In his report of this
campaign General Sherman commends him as "exhibit-
ing the highest and most chivalrous traits of the soldier."
General Howard commanded the fourth corps of the
army which, under General Sherman, fought its way
from Chattanooga to Atlanta, May-September, 1864.
He was appointed, July 27, commander of the army of
the Tennessee in place of McPherson, who was killed
near Atlanta. In the memorable march of Sherman's
army from Atlanta to the sea, Howard led the right
wing. From 1865 to 1872 he was chief of the Freed-
men's Bureau. He commanded the Department of the
Columbia, 1874-80, was superintendent of the West
Point Academy, 1881-82, had command of the Depart-
ment of the Platte, 1882-83, and later of the Depart-
ment of the East until his retirement, Nov. 8, 1894.

Howard, (PHILIP,) of Corby Casile, England, was a
descendant of the eminent poet the Earl of Surrey, and
father of Henry, noticed above, (1757-1842.) He wrote
the " Scriptural History of the Earth and of Mankind,"
(1797.) Died in 1810.

Howard, (Sir ROBERT,) M.P., an English poet, born
In 1626, was a brother of the Hon. Edward Howard,
noticed above. He was a royalist in the civil war, and,
after the restoration, was appointed auditor of the ex-
chequer. His most successful dramas were "The Com-
mittee" and " The Indian Queen." He was the original
hero of "The Rehearsal," in which he is called Bilboa.
"The poetry of the Berkshire Howards," says Macaulay,
"was the jest of three generations of satirists." The
poet Dryden married Howard's sister. Died in 1698.

See MACAULAY, " History of England," vol. ill chap. xiv. ; Cl-
BER. " Lives of the Poets."

Howard, (SAMUEL,) an English musical composer,
who flourished about 1750, produced several popular
ballads. Died in 1783.

Howard, (THOMAS,) second Duke of Norfolk, and
Earl of Surrey, was a son of John, first Duke. He fought
for Richard III. at Bosworth, where his father was killed,
in 1485. He commanded the English army which gained
a great victory over the Scotch at Flodden in 1513, and
received the title of Duke of Norfolk for this service,
before which he was styled Earl of Surrey. He died in
1524, aged about seventy, and was succeeded by his son
Thomas.

Howard, (THOMAS,) third Duke of Norfolk, a son of



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HOWARD



1321



HOWE



the preceding, and an eminent English statesman and gen-
eral", was born about 1473. I" '5 '3 ne was cnosen high
admiral of England, and, in co-operation with his father,
defeated the Scotch at the battle of Flodden. For this
service he was made Earl of Surrey, while his father
was made Duke of Norfolk. In 1523 he became lord
high treasurer, and in 1524, at the death of his father,
inherited his title. His devotion to the Church of Rome
made him hostile to Anne Boleyn, though she was his
own niece. After Henry VIII. had married Catherine
Howard, the duke, who was her uncle, had much influ-
ence in the royal councils, and used it for the persecu-
tion of the Protestants. In 1547 he was arrested on a
charge of treason, and ordered for execution ; but before
the fatal day came the king died. Norfolk was released
from prison in 1553, and died the next year. His son,
the Earl of Surrey, was executed in 1547.

See FROUDE, " History of the Reign of Henry VIII.," particu-
larly vols. iii. and iv. : HUME'S and LINGARD'S Histories of England.

Howard, (THOMAS,) fourth Duke of Norfolk, was a
grandson of the preceding. He was the only peer who
at that time possessed the highest title of nobility ; and,
as there were no princes of the blood, his rank, together
with his great wealth and abilities, rendered him the first
subject in England. He is represented as generous,
prudent, and moderate, and sincerely attached to the
Protestant religion. In 1559 Elizabeth appointed him
her lieutenant in the northern counties. By aspiring to
become the husband of Mary Queen of Scots, he gave
offence to Elizabeth, and was committed to the Tower
in 1569. Having been released, he renewed his suit,
received a promise of marriage from the captive queen,
ar.d joined a conspiracy for her liberation. For this he
was condemned and executed in 1572.

See HUME, " History of England;" FROUDB, " History of Eng-
land," vols. ix. and x.

Howard, (THOMAS,) Earl of Arundel, a branch of
the ancient and noble family of Howard, was employed
in foreign embassies by Charles I. In 1639 he was
appointed commander of an army raised to subdue
the Scotch ; but peace was made before any important
action occurred. He formed an extensive collection of
Grecian antiquities and productions of ancient artists,
parts of which were presented by one of his heirs to the
University of Oxford, under the name of the Arundelian
marbles. His grandson Henry became sixth Duke of
Norfolk. The earl wrote several relations of his em-
bassies and voyages. Died in 1646.

H6w'den, (JOHN FRANCIS CARADOC,) BARON, a
British general, born in 1762, was the son of John Cra-
dock, Archbishop of Dublin. He entered the array in
1777. In 1801 he was one of Abercrombie's staff, and
was engaged in several battles in Egypt. He afterwards
commanded the British army in India, and in Portugal
in 1808. In 1831 he was raised to the peerage, as Baron
Howden. Died in 1839.

Howden, ( JOHN HOBART CARADOC,) BARON, an Eng-
lish diplomatist, a son of the preceding, was born in 1 799.
He served in the army, and gained the rank of maior-gei;-
eral. lie was ambassador to Madrid in 1850. Died 1873.

H5we, (ALBION P.,) an American general, born in
Maine in 1820, and graduated at West Point in 1841.
He served with honour in the Mexican and civil wars,
commanding a division at Fredericksburg, (1862,) and
Gettysburg, (1863.) He was retired in 1882. Died
January 25, 1897.

H8we, (CHARLES,) born in Gloucestershire, England,
in 1661, was employed as a diplomatist by James II.
He wrote " Devout Meditations," of which the poet
\Toung says, " A greater demonstration of a sound head
and a sincere heart i never saw." Died in 1745.

Howe, (EDGAR W.,) an American author, born near
Hutnington, Iowa, May 3, 1854. He was bred a printer,
and became a successful journalist of Atchison, Kansas.
His principal works are novels, " A Story of a Country
Town," (which had great success,) "The Mystery of
the Locks," "Confession of John Whitlock," etc.

Howe, (ELIAS,) an eminent American inventor, bom
at Spencer, Massachusetts, about 1819. While employed
as a machinist he made many experiments for the inven-
tion of a sewing-machine, and about 1844 entered into a



partnership with Mr. George Fisher, of Cambridge, who
agreed to give him pecuniary assistance on condition of
becoming proprietor of half the patent. In April, 1845,
he finished a machine, which in essential points is es-
teemed by competent judges equal to any that have suc-
ceeded it He obtained a patent in 1846. His invention
not meeting in the United States with the success which
he had anticipated, he resolved to visit England. He
resided several years in London in great destitution, and
returned in 1849, without having succeeded in making
known the merits of his invention. Meanwhile the sew-
ing-machine had been brought into general notice and
favour, various improvements having been added by Mr.
Singer, with whom, as an infringer of his patent, Mr.
Howe had a law-suit, which was decided in his favour
in 1854. Soon after the breaking out of the rebellion in
1861, Mr. Howe raised and equipped at his own expense
a regiment, in which he served as a private until ill health
obliged him to resign. Died October 3, 1867.

See the "History of the Sewing-Machins," in the "Atlantic
Monthly" for May, 1867, by JAMES PARTON.

Howe, (JOHN,) an eminent English dissenting min-
ister and author, born at Loughborough, May 17, 1630,
was educated at Cambridge. Soon after he was ordained
he was appointed domestic chaplain to Cromwell, then
Protector, at whose death he was retained in the same
office by Richard Cromwell. After the latter was de-
posed, Howe preached at Great Torrington, until he
was ejected for nonconformity, in 1662. In 1675 he be-
came minister of a Puritan congregation in London,
where he continued to labour (except during a few
years of absence) until his death. He was eminent for
piety, for wisdom, for profound learning, and for classical
scholarship. As an author he is highly applauded for
his originality, sublimity, and evangelical spirit. Among
his principal works are "The Living Temple," (1674-
1702,) "The Blessedness of the Righteous," "The Re-
deemer's Tears," (1684,) and "The Vanity of this Mortal
Life." Robert Hall said, " I have learned more from
John Howe than from any other author I ever read."
"Nothing in the language," says William Jay, "can
equal, as a whole, Howe's 'Living Temple.'" He is
accounted the most philosophical thinker among the
Puritan divines. Died in 1705. His complete works
were published in 8 vols., 1810-22.

See EDMUND CALAMY, "Life of John Howe," 1724; H. ROGERS,



chap*, vii. and viii. ; R. SOUTHEY, arti*Ue on Howe, in "Quarterly
Review" for October, 1813, (vol. x. ;) " Encyclopaedia Britannica."

Howe, (JOHN,) M.P., a noted English politician and
versifier, was returned to the Convention Parliament foi
Cirencester in 1689, and was several times re-electeil.
He was conspicuous in the House for his volubility,
asperity, and audacity of speech. Ilrnng turned Tory,
he became in the reign of Anne a member of the privj
council, and paymaster of the army. He wrote a " Pane-
gyric on William III., "and several short poems. Died
in 1721.

See MACAULAY, " History of England," vol. iii. chaps, xi. and xiv.

Howe, (JosiAH,) an English poet and clergyman,
became a Fellow of Trinity College, Oxford, in 1637,
and preached before Charles I. at Oxford in 1644. He
wrote some epigrammatic verses prefixed to the works
of Beaumont and Fletcher. Died in 1701.

Howe, ( JULIA WARD,) an American poetess, daughter
of Samuel Ward, a banker in New York, was born in
1819. She was educated with great care, and in 1843
was married to Dr. Samuel G. Howe, of Boston, with
whom she has twice visited Europe, making on each occa-
sion an extensive tour. Some of her poems possess
merit of a very high order. Among the principal are
"Passion-Flowers," published in 1854, and "Words for
the Hour." She is the author of the deservedly popular
song entitled "Battle Hymn of the Republic." She
wrote also a number of prose works.

Howe, (MARK ANTONY DE WOLFE,) D.D., LL.D.,
an American bishop, born at Bristol, Rhode Island,
April 5, 1809. He graduated at Brown University in
1828, took ppest's c rders in the Episcopal Church in



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Explanations, p. 23.)



HOWE



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HO WITT



1833, and in 1874 was consecrated Bishop of Central
Pennsylvania, the first of that title. Among his works
are a volume of "Essays and Poems," a "Memoir of
Bishop Alonzo Potter," (1870,) etc. Died July 31, 1895.

Howe, (RICHARD,) EARL, a distinguished English
admiral, bi 'n in 1725, was the second son of Lord
Emanuel Scrope Howe. He entered the navy about the
age of fourteen, and obtaii.ed the rank of captain about
1747. He distinguished himself in the Seven Years' war
against the French. At the death of his elder brother,
in 1758, he inherited the title of viscount. In 1763 and
1 764 hj occupied a seat at the board of admiralty, and
i.i 1770 he became a rear-admiral of the blue, and com-
manded the Mediterranean fleet. From 1776 to 1778 he
commanded on the coast of the United States, where he
maintained his credit by skilful operations against the
French fleet under D'Estaing. He v/as promoted to the
rank of admiral of the blue in 1782, and in the next
year acted as first lord of the admiralty. In 1788 he was
created Earl Howe. On June i, 1794, he gained a de-
cisive victory over the French fleet, of which he captured
seven ships of the line. Died in 1799. He was regarded
as the first sea-officer of his time.

See CAMPBELL, "Lives of British Admirals;" GEORGE MASOK,
" Life of Richard, Earl Howe ;" JOHN BARROW, " Life of Lord
Richard Howe," 1838.

Howe, (Dr. SAMUEL GRIDLEY,) an eminent American
philanthropist, born in Boston in iSoi. He graduated
at Brown University in 1821, and entered upon the
study of medicine in his native city. In 1824 he went to
Greece, and fought valiantly in ihe war of independence.
When famine threatened that country in 1827, he came
to the United States and procured large contributions
of provisions, clothing, and money, which he distributed
among the Greek patriots. On his return to his native
city, in 1831, he entered with ardour into a plan for
establishing in that city a school for the blind ; and he
visited Europe, to procure information, teachers, etc.
The next year (1832) he opened the institution, (Perkins
Institution for the Blind,) of which he became the prin-
cipal. His success in the case of Laura Bridgeman, a
deaf blind mute, whom he taught to read from raised
letters and instructed in religion, morality, etc., attracted
great attention. (See BRIDGEMAN, LAURA.) Dr. Howe
also devoted much attention to the education of idiots,
for whom a school has been established in South Boston.
Besides his other labours, he distinguished himself by
the active part he took in the anti-slavery cause. He is
the author of a " Historical Sketch of the Greek Revo-
lution," (1828,) a "Reader for the Blind," and various
essays and reports on the education of the blind and the
idiotic, etc. Died January 9, 1876.

Howe, (Sir WILLIAM,) an English general, was a
younger brother of Admiral Richard Howe, noticed
above. In 1774 he was returned to Parliament for Not-
tingham, professing to disapprove the policy of the min-
isters in relation to the Americans. In 1775 he was
appointed commander-in-chief of the army sent to sub-
due the colonies, though deficient in nearly all the quali-
ties which constitute a great general. His constituents
censured him for accepting the command. His firs
exploit after this promotion was the battle of Bunkei
Hill, (1775,) in which he lost one-third of his men
present in the action. In August, 1776, he gained the
battle of Long Island and took New York City. He
obtained an advantage over the Americans at Brandy-
wine in September, 1777, in consequence of which
Philadelphia was occupied by his army. At his own
request, he was recalled in 1778, and was succeeded
by Sir Henry Clinton. Died in 1814.

See BANCROFT, " History of the United States," vol. ix. chaps.
., vi., JL, xiv., xriii.. xxv,

Howe, (\VILLIAM BELL WHITE,) D.D., an American
bishop, born at Claremont, New Hampshire, March 31,
1823. He graduated at the University of Vermont in
1844, took orders in the Episcopal Church, held rector-
ships in and near Charleston, S.C., and in 1871 was con-
secrated Bishop of South Carolina. Died Nov. 25, 1894.

HSw'el THE GOOD, or Hy'wel Dda, a Cambrian
prince of the tenth century, noted as a legislator, suc-
ceeded his father Cadell as King of Wales. After visit.



ing Rome about 926, he framed a code of laws, which
continued in force a long time. Died in 948.

HSw'el or HSw'ell, (LAURENCE,) a learned English
nonjuring divine, graduated at Cambridge in 1688. He
wrote a "Synopsis of the Canons of the Latin Church,"
and other works on theology. For his pamphlet on the
" Schism in the Church of England" he was convicted
of sedition in 1716, and confined in Newgate until hii
death, in 1720.

H8w'ell, (JAMES,) a British author, born in Carmar-
thenshire about 1595. Soon after leaving college he wenl
to London, and, as agent of a glass-manufactory, made a
tour on the continent, where he learned several languages.
He was returned to Parliament in 1627, and exercised
his versatile talents in several civil offices until 1643, when
he was imprisoned, for reasons not positively known.
He was released about 1649, and at the restoration be-
came historiographer-royal, being the first who had that
honour. He wrote " Dodona's Grove, or the Vocal
Forest," a poem, (1640,) and various prose works. His
" Familiar Letters" (1645) are very entertaining, and
passed through ten editions before 1750. Died in 1666.

See " Biographia Britannia."

Howell, (JOHN ADAMS,) an American admiral,
born at New York, March 16, 1840. He graduated
at the naval academy in 1858, and served in the civil
war and the war with Spain, being promoted rear-
admiral in 1898. Commanded the patrol squadron in
the latter war.

How'ell, (ROBERT BOYTE CRAWFORD,) D.D., an
American Baptist clergyman, born in Wayne county,
North Carolina, March 10, 1801, graduated at Colum-
bian College in 1826, was ordained in 1827, and held
pastorships in Norfolk, Richmond, and Nashville, where
he died, April 5, 1868. His principal works were " Terms
of Christian Communion," (1854,) "The Deaconship,"
"The Way of Salvation," "Evils of Infant Baptism,"
"The Cross," (1854,) "The Covenants," (1856,) and
"The Early Baptists of Virginia," (1857.)

Howell, (WILLIAM,) an English writer, of whose life
little is known. He was at one time chancellor of the
diocese of Lincoln. He wrote a " History of the World
from the Earliest Times to the Ruin of the Roman Em-
pire," a work of some merit. Died in 1683.

HSw'ells, (WILLIAM DEAN,) a distinguished Ameri-
can author, born at Martinsville, Ohio, March i, 1837. He
learned the printer's trade, and became a journalist at
Columbus, Ohio. He was United States consul at Venice,
1861-65, and edited the "Atlantic Monthly," 1866-81.
His works include " Poems by Two Friends," (by himself
and John J. Piatt,) "Venetian Life," (1866,) "No
Love Lost," (poem, 1863,) "Their Wedding Jour-
ney," (1872,) "The Lady of the Aroostook," (1878,)
"The Rise of Silas Lapham," (1885,) "A Hazard
of New Fortunes," (1889,) "The Landlord of Lion's
Head," (1897,) etc. He has produced several plays
and a number of amusing dialogue stories. Mr. How-
ells's style is one of great refinement, and many of his
characters are drawn with remarkable clearness and
effect.

Howick, LORD. See GREY, EARL OF.

H6w1-S9L\, (ROBERT REID,) an American author
born at Fredericksburg, Virginia, June 22, 1820. In
1841 he was admitted to the bar, and in 1844 was ordained
to the Presbyterian ministry. His principal published
works are "History of Virginia," (2 vols., 1846-48,)
Lives of Generals Morgan, Marion, and Gates, and
"God and Creation," (1883.)

HBw'ltt, (ANNA MARY,) an artist and writer, a
daughter of William and Mary Howitt, was born about
1830. She produced a work of merit called "7 he Art-
Student in Munich," (2 vols., 1853,) and also wrote "The
School of Life," (Boston, 1855,) which was highly com-
mended. She was in 1859 married to a son of the poet
Alaric Watts. Died in 1884.

Howitt, (MARY,) a popular English authoress and
moralist, daughter of Samuel Botham, of Uttoxeter, was
born March 12, 1799. She was educated as a member
of the Society of Friends, and was married to William



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HO WITT



13=3



HUBBARD



Hewitt in 1821. They published jointly "The Forest
Minstrel, and other Poems," (1823,) "The Desolation of
Eyan, and other Poems," (1827,) "The Book of the
Seasons," (1831,) and "The Literature and Romance of
Northern Europe," (1852,) the most complete work on
that subject in English. Mary Howitt is sole author
of numerous instructive books, among which are " Hope
on, Hope ever," (3d edition, 1844,) "Hymns and Fire-
side Verses," (1839,) "Sowing and Heaping," (1840,)
and "Sketches of Natural History," (8th edition, 1853.)
She translated many works of Frederika Bremer, and
several stories of Hans Christian Andersen. " Her lan-
guage," says Professor Wilson, "is chaste and simple,
her feelings tender and pure, and her observation of
nature accurate and intense." ("Blackwood's Maga-
zine," vol. xxiv.) Died at Rome, January 30, 1888.

Howitt, (RICHARD,) a poet and physician, a brother
of William Howitt. He published in 1830 "Antediluvian
Sketches, and other Poems," which was noticed favour-
ably by the reviewers. " Richard too," says Professor
Wilson, "has a true poetical feeling and no small poeti-
cal power." He settled in Melbourne, Australia, and
wrote " Impressions of Australia Felix," (1845.)

Howitt, (WILLIAM,) an eminent English author, born
at Heanor, in Derbyshire, in 1792. was educated as a
member of the Society of Friends. His first published
work was "The Forest Minstrel, and other Poems,"
(1823,) partly written by his wife. Their other joint
productions have been noticed in the article on MARY
HOWITT. He wrote a " History of Priestcraft," (1834,)
which was very successful, and often reprinted, " Rural
Life of England," (1837,) and "Colonization and Chris-
tianity," (1839.) In 1840 William and Mary Howitt
removed to Heidelberg, where they passed several years.
His "Rural and Domestic Life in Germany" (1842)
was received with favour both by the English and Ger-
mans. He published " Homes and Haunts of the Most
Eminent British Poets Illustrated," (2 vols., 1847,) be-
sides various other original works, anc! translations from



Hoyt, (CHARLES HALE,) an American playwright,
was born at Concord, New Hampshire, July 26, 1860.
He became a dramatic editor, theatrical manager, and
playwright, his plays, mainly of the variety character,
including "A Tin Soldier," "A Midnight Bell,"
"A Milk-White Flag," "A Trip to Chinatown,"
and various others. Died November 20, 1900.

Hoy t, (EPAPHRAS, ) an historical and military writer,
born at Deerfield, Massachusetts, in 1765. He pub-
lished "Cavalry Discipline," (1797,) and "Anti-
quarian Researches," (1824.) He was a major-gen-
eral of militia. Died in 1850.

Hoyt, (JOHN WESLEY,) educator, was born in
Franklin county, Ohio, in 1831. He was manager of
the Wisconsin State Agricultural Society 1860-72,
Wisconsin commissioner to the London Exhibition of
1862, and United States commissioner to the Paris
Exposition of 1867 and the Vienna Exposition of
1873. He was Governor of Wyoming 1878-82, and
became president of Wyoming University in 1887.

Hoz, de la, da la 6th, (j r AN.) a Spanish dramatic
poet, born at Madrid about 1620, wrote an admired
comedy, " El Castigo de la Miseria." Died after 1689

Hozier, d'. See D'HoziER.

Hrabanus Maurus. See RABANUS.

Hi nnt.ixi. See NrJRVL

Hrotsvitha, hRots'vee'ta, also written Hrosuitba,
Hroswitha, and Roswitha, a celebrated German
poetess of the tenth century, born in Lower Saxony, was
educated in the convent of Gandershcim. She wrote Latin
poems, which are valuable monuments of the literature
of that time, and six dramas, (in Latin,) that rank among
the best productions of the kind in the middle ages.


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