Hogue , La. See Cape La Hague.
Hohenzollern , a territory of S. W. Germany, since March 12, 1850, an administrative division of Prussia, but which previous to that date formed two small independent principalities of the Germanic confederation under the names of Hohenzollern-Hechingen and Hohen-zollern-Sigmaringen, Hechingen and Sigmarin-gen being the capitals. The territory forms a long and narrow strip of land, surrounded by Wurtemberg, except on the S. W., where it is bounded by Baden; area, about 440 sq. m.; pop. in 1871, 65,558. It is watered by the Neck-ar and some of its affluents, and by the Danube, which crosses it. Its mountains belong to the Rauhe Alps. Agriculture, cattle raising, and the manufacture of wooden ware are the chief occupations of the inhabitants. The Roman Catholic is the predominant religion.
Holingslied Holinshed, Or Hollyushed, Raphael, an English chronicler, born in the first half of the 16th century, died about 1580. He probably received a university education, and is supposed to have taken orders. Little else is known of his life. Of the "Chronicles of England, Scotland, and Ireland" (2 vols. fol., London, 1577), his share comprises the histories of England and Scotland, the latter being for the most part a translation from the Latin of Hector Boethius. The other portions were done by Stow, Harrison, Hooker, and others. The second edition containing matter added by Thynne, which was offensive to Queen Elizabeth, means were taken to suppress certain sheets in that edition, which were restored in that of 1807. Shakespeare was largely indebted to Holinshed, whole pages in "Macbeth," and the character of Wolsey in "Henry VIII.," being almost word for word taken from the " Chronicles."
Holland Nimmons Mctyeire, an American clergyman, born in Barnwell district, S. C, July 28, 1824. He graduated at Randolph Macon college in 1844, and was appointed professor of ancient languages and mathematics there. After a year he entered the Virginia conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, and was stationed at Williamsburg, Va., whence he was transferred in 1846 to Mobile, Ala. He preached in New Orleans two years (1849-'51), after which he became editor of the New Orleans " Christian Advocate." In 1858 he was elected by the general conference editor of the "Christian Advocate" at Nashville, Tenn. In 1866 he was elected a bishop, and in 1873 president of the board of trust of Vanderbilt university, Nashville, Tenn. He is the author of a prize essay on " The Duties of Christian Masters," and a "Manual of the Discipline" (1870). He received the degree of D. D. in 1858 both from the Wesleyan university, Alabama, and Emory college, Georgia.
Hollidaysburg , a borough and the capital of Blair co., Pennsylvania, on Beaver Dam creek, a branch of the Juniata, about 85 m. E. of Pittsburgh, and the same distance W. by N. of Harrisburg; pop. in 1870, 2,952. It is situated near the base of the Alleghany mountains, on a branch of the Pennsylvania Central railroad, and is a terminus of the E. division of the main lino of the state canal. It is the centre of a large trade by railroad and canal, having most of the forwarding business of a rich surrounding country abounding in agricultural and mineral resources. The iron of the Juniata region and large quantities of anthracite coal and grain are exported through this town. It contains several founderies, rolling mills, blast furnaces, machine shops, flour mills, a national bank, and two weekly newspapers. Hollidaysburg was incorporated in 1836. Gaysport on the opposite bank of the river, with which it is connected, is a borough of 71)9 inhabitants.