Howells (also those of Arlo Bates), to O.
Hamilton was the early home of William Dean Howells, whose recollections of it are to be found in his A Boy's Town; his father's anti-slavery sentiments made it necessary for him to sell his printing office, where the son had learned to set type in his teens, and to remove to Dayton.
Howells, Sarah O.
Howells, published in 1910 a series of personal recollections in Harper's Magazine.
Howells, The Atlantic, 34, P. 602; By John Fiske, The Atlantic, 73, P. 664; By J.
Howells, Literature (N.Y.), 4, P. 217; " Archibald Lampman," By L.
Howells (New York, 1876); and a Life by Russell H.
Howells, My Literary Friends and Acquaintance (New York, 1900) which contains a valuable account of Longfellow's later life.
I lived with several others in one of the pleasant houses connected with the school, the house where Mr. Howells used to live, and we all had the advantage of home life.
Mr. Hutton introduced me to many of his literary friends, greatest of whom are Mr. William Dean Howells and Mark Twain.
We met Mr. Clemens and Mr. Howells there!
Mr. Howells told me a little about Venice, which is one of his favorite cities, and spoke very tenderly of his dear little girl, Winnifred, who is now with God.
You must tell Mr. Howells when you see him, that we are living in his house....