Harper's Magazine, Volume 30 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Henry Mills Alden, Lee Foster Hartman, Frederick Lewis Allen, Thomas Bucklin Wells
Harper's Magazine Company, 1865
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Important American periodical dating back to 1850.
  

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Contents

Landing near Newbern
10
Capture of Fort Thompson
11
Encampment in North Carolina
13
Route from Newbern to Goldsborough
15
An Awkward Position
18
Battle of Kingston
20
Harvest Memories
21
The Fine Arts in Arizona
22
Captain Jose Papago Chief
25
Rear View of Tueson
26
San Xnvicr del Bac
27
Bill Rhodess Ranch
28
View of Tubac
30
Boundary Monument
33
Babbages Difference Engine
34
The First Love
133
Love in the Country
134
The Last Love 184
135
Undersleeves
136
Cocospera Canon
137
Imuriz
139
The Prefect of Magdalena
140
Waiting for Something to turn up
142
Dona Inez
143
Mission of Cocospera
144
The Fast Woman
145
San Lazaro
147
Santa Crnz
148
Santa Cruz Greasers
149
Dictating Dispatches by Moonlight
150
Ulysses S Grant
151
Among the Bayons
152
Map of Lake Providence
153
Map of Moon Lake
154
Exploring a Bayou
155
Steaming through the Bayou
157
A General on Duty
158
Ruuning the Batteries at Vicksburg
161
Crockers Charge
166
After the Storm
167
Statue of Jackson at New Orleans
168
Jacksons City Quarters
170
Fort St John in 1860
172
Villeres Mansion
173
Lacostes Mansion
174
Do La Rondes Mansion
175
Rodriguez Canal Jacksons Linos
176
Macartes Jacksons HeadQuarters
177
Positions at New Orleans 1815
181
Plain of Chalmette
183
Old CourtHouse New Orleans
186
Oh dont become a Nun
187
The Life of Flowers
194
The Wifes Question
214
Riahs Guests
236
Forming the Domestic Virtues
237
An Effectual Disguise
269
Beware of the Dog
270
Reception Toilet and Childs Dress
271
Cap
272
B H Grierson
273
Map of Gricrsons Raid
274
Encampment at Wetheralls
275
Saving Bridge over Pearl River
276
Ferry over Pearl River
278
Destroying Railroad
279
Entering Baton Rouge
280
Birds of Passage
282
Rescne of Butterworth
292
An African Amazon
294
King of Dahomeys Victims
299
In the Autumn Twilight
301
The Two Friends
337
Pas Lodger and Pas Daughter
367
Onr Johuny 869
405
A Reasonable Excuse
406
Diuner and Street Toilets 407
409
Sandstone Columns
410
The Salero Mine
411
Grave on the Santa Cruz Road
412
Heintzelman Mine and Works
416
The Baboquivori
418
Headquarters of the Mowry Mine
422
Our Burro
423
Driving Home the Cows
424
David G Farragut
425
Map of Port Hudson
426
View of Port Hudson
427
A Mortar
429
Ruuning Batteries at Port Hudson
430
Burning of the Mississippi
432
Nathaniel P Banks
434
Removing the Dead
437
Raising Flag at Port Hudson
438
Yngenio el Flor de Cuba
440
SugarMill
441
Sugar Purgery
442
BoilingHouse
443
In the Barracoon
444
The TrashField
446
Delivering the Cane
447
Interior of Yngenio San Martin
448
Cooling Tanks
451
Sugar Ready for Market
453
Reverie
489
My Brothers the Dogs
491
Old Letters
505
Miss Riderhood at Home
506
More Dead than Alive
507
The Boofer Lady
512
A Friend in Need
519
Master and Dog
545
Dogs Day ended
546
Charlotte Amalie St Thomas
547
Montevideo 648
548
Chilian Settlement Sandy Point
549
Ruins at Port Famine
550
Borgia Bay
551
Patagonian Belle
552
Fnegians in Smiths Chaunel
553
H Cliff Wateree Bay
554
Rounding Tres Montes
555
The Omnipresent Yankee
563
The Phillips Well
567
Pumping Well near Oil City
570
Oil City
572
Implements used in Boring
574
Benjamin F Butler
575
Map of Opelousas Expedition
577
Godfrey Weitzel
578
LiveOaks on tho Teche 679
580
Sam Houston 682
581
David E Twiggs
584
Destruction of the Westfield
586
Landing at the Rio Grande
587

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Page 389 - I repeat the declaration made a year ago, that " while I remain in my present position I shall not attempt to retract or modify the emancipation proclamation, nor shall I return to slavery any person who is free by the terms of that proclamation, or by any of the acts of Congress.
Page 424 - Thrice since then had the lanes been white, And the orchards sweet with apple-bloom ; And now, when the cows came back at night, The feeble father drove them home. For news had come to the lonely farm...
Page 424 - Then fastened the meadow bars again. Under the willows, and over the hill, He patiently followed their sober pace ; The merry whistle for once was still, And something shadowed the sunny face. Only a boy ! and his father had said He never could let his youngest go ; Two already were lying dead Under the feet of the trampling foe.
Page 100 - Heading square at the hulk. Full on his beam we bore; But the spine of the huge Sea-Hog Lay on the tide like a log, He vomited flame no more. By this, he had found it hot; Half the fleet, in an angry ring. Closed round the hideous thing, Hammering with solid shot, And bearing down, bow on bow; He has but a minute to choose, Life or renown ? which now Will the Rebel Admiral lose? Cruel, haughty, and cold, He ever was strong and bold ; Shall he shrink from a wooden stem ? He will think...
Page 515 - I should break through the wall to come to you. If I were lying on a sick bed, you would draw me up - to stagger to your feet and fall there.' The wild energy of the man, now quite let loose, was absolutely terrible. He stopped and laid his hand upon a piece of the coping of the burial-ground enclosure, as if he would have dislodged the stone.
Page 424 - The summer day grew cool and late: He went for the cows when the work was done; But down the lane, as he opened the gate, He saw them coming one by one : Brindle, Ebony, Speckle, and Bess, Shaking their horns in the evening wind...
Page 100 - t was still all a-roar, As the ships went by the shore, But the fire of the Fort had slacked (So fierce their volleys had been), And now with a mighty din, The whole fleet came grandly in, Though sorely battered and wracked. So, up the Bay we ran, The Flag to port and ahead, And a pitying rain began To wash the lips of our dead. A league from the Fort we lay, And deemed that the end must lag, When lo! looking down the Bay, There flaunted the Rebel Rag; The Ram is again under way And...
Page 99 - They may sink as Craven sank. Therewith one hard fierce thought, Burning on heart and lip, Ran like fire through the ship : Fight her, to the last plank ! A dimmer renown might strike If Death lay square alongside, But the Old Flag has no like, She must fight, whatever betide ; When the War is a tale of old, And this day's story is told. They shall hear how the Hartford died ! But as we ranged ahead, And the leading ships worked in.
Page 101 - Dahlgrens are dumb, Dumb are the mortars Never more shall the drum Beat to colors and quarters The great guns are silent. O brave heart and loyal! Let all your colors dip Mourn him, proud Ship! From main deck to royal. God rest our Captain, Rest our lost hundred. Droop, flag and pennant! What is your pride for? Heaven, that he died for, Rest our Lieutenant, Rest our brave threescore.
Page 165 - Men who have shown so much endurance and courage as those now in Vicksburg, will always challenge the respect of an adversary, and I can assure you, will be treated with all the respect due them as prisoners of. war. I do not favor the proposition of appointing commissioners to arrange terms of capitulation, because I have no other terms than those indicated above.

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