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Universal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) online

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about three weeks, during which he lost great numbers
by sickness. Active hostilities were renewed by the
enemy on the 26th of June, and then began the Seven
Days' battles, at Mechanicsville, Savage's Station,
White Oak Swamp, Gaines's Mill, and Malvern Hill,
(July I, 1862,) the result of which was that the Union
army was compelled to retreat and abandon the con-
quest of Richmond. He wrote to Secretary Stanton,
June 28, "If I save this army now, I tell you plainly
that I owe no thanks to you or to any other persons in
Washington. You have done your best to sacrifice this
army." In July, 1862, he wrote the President a letter
on the policy which ought, in his view, to be adopted
in the conduct of the war. " Military power," he
wrote, "should not be allowed to interfere with the rela-
tions of servitude. ... A declaration of radical views,
especially upon slavery, will rapidly disintegrate our
present armies."

In August his army left the peninsula, and was
moved by water from the James River to Aqui'a Creek
About the 2d of September he was appointed general-ip.'
chief of the army which had been commanded by Pope
and had been driven back to Washington. General
Lee, having crossed the Potomac into Maryland, was
pursued by McClellan, who gained a victory at Antietam
Creek on the i6th and I?th of September, 1862. The
Union army lost in this battle 11,426 in killed and
wounded, and was unprepared or unable to pursue Lee,
who retired to Virginia on the i8th of September. On
the 6th of October McClellan was ordered to cross the
Potomac and give battle to the enemy or drive him
south ; but he delayed his advance for about three weeks,
and was removed from command by an order dated the
$th of November and received on the yth. In August,
1864, he was nominated as Democratic candidate for the
Presidency by the Convention at Chicago. He received
at the election only twenty-one electoral votes, cast by
the States of Kentucky, Delaware, and New Jersey.
He resigned his commission as major-general of the
regular army, November 8, 1864, and made a long visit
to Europe, from which he returned in 1868. He subse-
quently was appointed superintendent of docks and piers
in the city of New York, a position which he resigned
in 1872. In 1877 he was elected Governor of the State
of New Jersey. Died October 29, 1885.

Mac-Cler'nand, (JOHN A.,) an American general,
born in Breckinridge county, Kentucky, in 1812. He
removed to Illinois, and served as a member of Congress
from that State from 1843 to 1861. He commanded a

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brigade at Fort Donelson, February, 1862, and a division
at Shiloh, April 6 and 7 of that year. He succeeded
jeneral Sherman as commander of an army in Missis-
sippi in January, 1863, and directed a corps at the siege
of Vicksburg in May. He was removed from this com-
mand before the end of that siege. Died in 1900.

Macclesfield, EARL OF. See PARKER.

Mac-Clint'pck, (Sir FRANCIS LEOPOLD,) a successful
Arctic explorer, born at Dundalk, Ireland, in 1819. He
entered the navy about 1831, and obtained the rank of
lieutenant in 1845. I" '^48 an< ^ '^49 ne served under
Sir James Ross in his expedition in search of Sir John
Franklin. He distinguished himself by his enterprise,
skill, and energy in several subsequent expeditions for
the same purpose, and performed remarkable feats in
sledge-travelling. In 1857 Captain McClintock received
command of the " Fox" screw-steamer, fitted out by Lady
Franklin for a final effort to obtain tidings of the lost
navigator. In the winter of 1858-59 he and his officers
performed extensive sledge-journeys, and in May found
at Point Victory, on King William's Island, the record
of Franklin's death and the remains of the last sur-
vivors of his party. (See FRANKLIN, Sir JOHN.) Soon
after his return, September, 1859, he was knighted, and
received various honours and rewards. He published a
" Narrative of the Discovery of the Fate of Sir John
Franklin," (1860.) He became vice-admiral in 1877.

Mac-Clint'ock, (JOHN,) D.D., an eminent American
scholar and Methodist divine, born in Philadelphia in
1814, graduated at the University of Pennsylvania in
1835. He was professor of Greek and Latin in Dickinson
College at Carlisle, became editor of the " Methodist
Quarterly Review" in 1848, and conducted the same with
great ability for eight years. In 1857 he was appointed
pastor of Saint Paul's Church, in the city of New York,
where he acquired distinction as a pulpit oratcr. He
accepted in 1860 the charge of the American Chapel
in Paris. During the civil war he rendered important
services to the cause of the Union by his pen and voice,
and his home in Paris became a rallying centre for pa-
triotic Americans. Having returned home about 1865,
he resumed his literary labours, and was selected in 1867
to organize the Drew Theological Seminary. His most
important work, in which he was assisted by Dr. W.
Strong, is a " Theological and Biblical Cyclopaedia," in
10 vols., of which only three volumes were published
before his death, which occurred March 4, 1870.

Mac-Clos'key, (JOHN,) D.D.,an American cardinal,
born in Brooklyn, New York, March 20, 1810. He was
trained in the college and seminary at Emmittsburg,
Maryland, was ordained a priest in 1834, and studied
two years at Rome. In 1844 he was consecrated Bishop
of Axiere and made coadjutor of the Bishop of New
York. In 1847 he was installed Bishop of Albany, where
his administration was brilliantly successful. In 1864
he was promoted to be Archbishop of New York, and
in 1875 was created a cardinal-priest. Died in 1885.

MacCloskey, (WILLIAM GEORGE,) D.D., an Ameri-
can bishop, born in Brooklyn, New York, November 10,
1823. He graduated at the college in Emmittsburg,
Maryland, in 1847, and became a professor in Saint
Mary's Theological Seminary, (Roman Catholic,) was
in 1859 appointed president of the American College in
Rome, and in 1868 was consecrated Bishop of Louis-
ville, Kentucky.

Mac-Clure' or Maclure, (Sir ROBERT LE MESU-
RIER,) a navigator, was born at Wexford, Ireland, in
1807. After serving many years in the navy, he accom-
panied Sir James Ross in search of Sir John Franklin
in 1848. On his return, in 1849, he was raised to the
rank of captain. In 1850, as captain of the Investigator,
he was directed to renew the enterprise by advancing
eastward from Behring's Strait. He entered a strait
which he named the Prince of Wales Strait, and, after
his ship was frozen fast, he pursued the exploration by
sledges until he reached Melville or Barrow's Strait, in
the winter of 1850-51. This is called the first discovery
of the Northwest Passage. In the next season he dis-
covered a second passage, on the north side of Baring
Island. In 1853 he was extricated from a perilous situ-
ation by Captain Kellet, who arrived at Melville Island

planations, p 23.




from the east ; but he was forced to abandon the Inves-
tigator. On his return home he received a reward of
/T<;ooo for his discoveries. Died October 17, 1873.

into several languages. Died in 1825.

Mac-Coll', (MALCOLM,) a British author.born at trlen-
finan,' county of Inverness, Scotland, March 27, 1838.
He was educated at Edinburgh, Trinity College, Glenal-
mond, and the University of Naples, and became a cler-

and a number of books on political subjects.

Mac-Cook', (ALEXANDER MCDOWELL,) an Amer-
ican general, born in Columbiana county, Ohio, in
1831, graduated at West Point in 1852. He served
through the civil war, and was brevetted brigadier-
general and major-general of volunteers March 13,
1865. He was made colonel in 1880, reached the
rank of major-general in 1894, and was retired in 1895.
MacCook, (HENRY CHRISTOPHER,) D.D.,an Ameri-
can naturalist, born at New Lisbon, Ohio, July 3, 1837.
He graduated at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Penn-
sylvania, in 1859, and studied at the Allegheny Theo-
logical Seminary, entered the Presbyterian ministry, and
in 1869 became pastor of a church in Philadelphia. His
religious books include " Object and Outline Teaching,"
(1871,) a "Teacher's Commentary," (2 vols., 1871-72,)
"The Tercentenary Book," (1873,) etc - His scientific
works include "Mound-Making Ants," (1877,) "Agri-
cultural Ants of Texas," (1880,) " Honey and Occident
Ants," (1882,) "The Tenants of an Old Farm," (1884,)
" American Spiders," etc. He has also written " The
Latimers," an historical novel. Dr. MacCook is the
highest authority on the ants and spiders of the New

MacCord, (GEORGE HERBERT,) an American painter,
born in New York city, August I, 1848. Among his
best-known works are " Sunnyside," (1876,) "Wintry
Night, Fifth Avenue," (1878,) "The Ice-Harvest," (1884,)
etc. In 1883 he was elected an associate of the National

Mac-Cor'mick, (CYRUS HALL,) an American in-
vento'r, born at Walnut Grove, in Rockbridge county,
Virginia, February II, 1809. He won great fame and
wealth by his improved reaping-machines, the first of
which was patented in 1834. In 1847 he became a resi-
dent of Chicago, where he died in 1884. He founded a
Presbyterian theological seminary in that city in 1859.

Mac-Cosh', (JAMES,) D.D..LL.D., an eminent Scot-
tish theologian and metaphysician, was born in Ayr-
shire, April I, iSii. He became a minister of the Free
Church of Scotland, and professor of logic at Belfast,
Ireland. Among his works are "The Method of the
Divine Government, Physical and Moral," (1850,) "The
Intuitions of the Mind Inductively Investigated," (1860,)
"The Supernatural in Relation to the Natural," (1862,)
"Examination of Mr. J. S. Mill's Philosophy," (1866,)
"Typical Forms and Special Ends in Creation," (in
conjunction with Dr. Dickie,) (1869,) "Christianity and
Positivism," (1871,) "The Scottish Philosophy, etc.,"
(1874,) "A Reply to Tyndall's Belfast Address," (1875,)
and "The Emotions," (1880.) Later works were
"Psychology," (1886,) "Realistic Philosophy,"
(1887,) "The Religious Aspects of Evolution,"
(1888,) "First and 'Fundamental Truths," (1889,)
and "Our Moral Nature," (1892.) He was president
of Princeton College, New Jersey, from 1868 to 1888.
Died in 1894.

Maccovius. See MAKOWSKI.
Mac-Gown', (JOHN PORTER,) an officer, born in
Tennessee, served in the Mexican war in 1847, and
became a brigadier-general in the Confederate army
in 1861.

Mac-Coy, (Sir FREDERICK K.,) a British geologist,
born at Dublin in 1823. He became actively engaged

on the geological survey of Ireland, studying the fos-
sils, on which he published several illustrated works.
He was one of the first professors in the Queen's Uni-
versity, Ireland, and for more than thirty years was
professor of natural science in the University of Mel-
bourne. He wrote largely on zoology and paleon-
tology, was elected a F.R.S. in 1880, and received
many other marks of honour.

Mac-Cra'ry, (GEORGE WASHINGTON,) an Ameri-
can cabinet officer, was born near Evansville, Indiana,
in 1835. He was elected to the Wisconsin legislature
in 1857, to the State senate in 1861, and was in Con-
gress from 1868 to 1876, when he entered the Hayes
cabinet as secretary of war. He was judge of the
Eighth Judicial District 1879-84. Died June 23, 1890.

MacCrea, mak-kra', (JANE,) a daughter of a Scottish
clergyman in New Jersey, was murdered in 1 777 by the In-
dian allies of Burgoyne, near Fort Edward, on the Hudson.

MacCrie, mak-kree', (THOMAS,) an eloquent Scottish
Presbyterian writer, born at Dunse, in Berwickshire, in
1772. He belonged to " the most straitest sect" of his
religion, styled " Anti-Burghers," a part of the Secession
Church. About 1795 he was ordained minister of a con-
gregation in Edinburgh. In 1811 or 1812 he published
a " Life of John Knox," which obtained great popularity.
His " Life of Andrew Melville" (1819) displays, with warm
sectarian partiality, much learning and ability. He after-
wards produced, besides other works, an interesting
" History of the Progress and Suppression of the Re-
formation in Italy, "'(1827.) Died in 1835. In reference
to his " Life of Knox," Lord Jeffrey says, " We do not
hesitate to pronounce it by far the best piece of history
which has appeared since the commencement of our
critical career. It is extremely accurate, learned, and
concise, and at the same time very full of spirit and

See " Edinburgh Review"for July, 1812; CHAMBERS, "Biogra-
phical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen," (Supplement.)

MacCrie, (THOMAS,) D.D., LL.D., a Scottish divine,
a son of the foregoing, was born at Edinburgh in 1798.
He became a professor of theology in the Presbyterian

McCrie," (his father,) etc. Died in 1875.

MacCullagh, mak-kul'laH, (JAMES,) a distinguished
mathematician and natural philosopher, born in the
county of Tyrone, Ireland, in 1809, was educated in
Trinity College, Dublin. He was chosen a Fellow of
that college in 1832, and professor of natural philosophy
in 1843. He gained distinction by his researches in the
wave theory of light, and other subjects, on which he
wrote several treatises. In 1846 he received the Coplev
medal of the Royal Society for his contributions to thf
science of light. He died, by suicide, in 1847.

MacCulloch, mak-kul'loh, (BENJAMIN,) an American
general, born in Rutherford county, Tennessee, in 1814
He served in the Mexican war, (1846-47,) and took arma
against the Union in 1861. He commanded at the battle
of Wilson's Creek, Missouri, August 10, 1861, and was
killed at the battle of Pea Ridge, March, 1862.
See TKNNEY, " Military History of the Rebellion," 1865.
MacCulloch, mak-kul'lph or mak-kul'loK, ( HORA-
TIO,) a skilful Scottish landscape-painter, born in Glas-
oow in iSob, worked in Edinburgh. Died June 15,

MacCulloch, mak-kul'lph, (HUGH,) an American
banker and statesman, born at Kennebunk, Maine, in
1808. He studied in Bowdoin College, and in 1835 be-
came a lawyer at Fort Wayne, Indiana. He was later a
bank-president. From 186310 1865 he was United States
umiptrolk-r .>!' (lie currency. He was secretary of the
lie. isury from 1865-69, and again in 1884-85. In 1870 he
In-, .line a banker in London. He published " Men and
Measures of Half a Century," (1888,) and became LL.D.
,,l iMiwdoin College in 1889. Died May 24, 1895.

MacCulloch, mak-kul'lph, (JoHN,) F.R.S., a Brit-
ish geologist and naturalist, born in Guernsey in 1773-
He studied medicine, which he practised for a short

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time. About 1812 he began to make a scientific survey

and exploration of Scotland in the service of the govern
ment, and while thus employed he examined the geology
and mineralogy of that region. He became well versed
in many natural sciences and in several arts. In 1821
he published a "Geological Classification of Rocks,"

division. He died in 1840, leaving his title of duke to

an only son.

See THIERS, "Histoire du Consulat et de 1'Empire:" JOMINI,
"Precis des Operations militaires ;" THIBAUDHAU, "Histoire d
Napolfon;" " Nouvelle Biographic Ginfrale."

Macdonald, ( FLORA, ) a Scottish heroine, born in

etc.," and in 1824 "The Highlands and Western Isles of ! one of the Hebrides in 1720. After the battle of Cul-
Scotland, in a Series of Letters to Sir W. Scott." Foi loden, (1746,) the Pretender Charles Edward Stuart be-
many years, ending in 1832, he was employed in the came a fugitive, and was hunted from place to place by
geological and mineralogical survey of Scctland. H i the king's troops until he was rescued by the courageous
afterwards published the results of this survey in an exertions of Flora, who conducted htm (disguised as her

ftmale servant) to the Isle of Skye. She was imprisoned

excellent mineralogical map. Died in 1835.

a few months for this offence. About 1750 she was mar-
ried to Macdonald of Kingsburgh. They emigrated to
the United States of North America about 1774, anH

MacCulloch, (JoHN RAMSAY,) an eminent Scottish
writer on political economy and commerce, was born in
Wigtonshire about 1789. He edited the "Scotsman"

in Edinburgh for a few years, and contributed many afterwards returned to Skye, where she died in 1790.
articles to the "Edinburgh Review." About 1828 he See the " Autobiography of Flora Macdonald," Edinburgh, 1869.
removed to London and became professor of political MacDouald, (GEORGE,) a distinguished Scottish nov-
economy in the new university. He wrote many works, i elist, born at Huntly, in Aberdeensliire, in 1824. He was
which are highly esteemed. Among these are "The educated at the University of Aberdeen and in the
Principles of Political Economy," (1825,) a valuable \ college at Highbury, London, and was for a time a min-
" Dictionary of Commerce ana Commercial Naviga- ; s tcr of the Independents, but afterwards joined the
tion," (1832,) and a "Dictionary, Geographical, Statis- ; English (Episcopal) Church as a layman.

tical, and Historical," etc. About 1838 he became
comptroller of the stationery office, London. Died in

Mac-Cunn, (HAMISH,) a Scotch composer, born
at Greenock in 1868. His works are largely Scottish
in subject and sentiment, and comprise overtures,
choral works, songs, the opera " Jeanie Deans,"
(1894,) etc.

Mac-don'ald, (ALEXANDER,) a Scottish Jacobite poet,
born 'at Dalile'a, in Moidart, in 1701. He was a school-
master, but served as an officer in the Young Pretender's
army. Among his works are a Gaelic vocabulary, (1741,)
a volume of Gaelic poems, and several collections of
verse in English. Died at Santaig about 1780.

Mac-don'ald, (ANDREW,) a Scottish poet, born at
Leith' about 1755. He was an Episcopal clergyman in
Glasgow for a few years. He wrote " Velina," a poem,
and a tragedy called " Vimonda," which was performed
with success in Edinburgh. Having retired from the
clerical profession, he removed about 1786 to London,
where he was reduced to extreme poverty. Died in 1788.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen ;"
DISRAELI. " Calamities of Authors. "

Macdonald, [Fr. pron. mik'do'njl',] (TIENNH
JACQUES JOSEPH,) Duke of Tarentum, an able French
marshal, was born of a Scottish family at Sancerre in
1765. For his conduct at Jemmapes (1792) he was made

ding " David Elginbrod," (1862,) " Robert Falconer,"
58,) " The Princess and the Goblin," (1871,) " The Mar-

He has pub-
lished some volumes of poems, andjnany sjtories, in-
cludii _

quis of Lossie," (1877,) "Castle Warlock," (1882,)
"What's Mine's Mine," (1886,) " Lilith," (1895,)
"Salted with Fire," (1897,) etc. Some of his works
are for children, and all are written with some religious
or didactic purpose.

Macdonald, (HECTOR ARCHIBALD,) a British
army officer, who entered the service in 1880 and took
part in the Boer war of iSSi, the Nile expedition of
1885, the capture of Tokar 1891, the Dongola expedi-
tion of 1896, and commanded a Soudanese brigade at
Omderman 1898. After the death of General Wau-
chope, in the South African war of 1900, he took com-
mand of the Highland brigade.

Macdonald, (HUGH,) a Scottish author, born at
Glasgow in 1817. He was a block-printer, but became
a journalist. He wrote " Rambles about Glasgow,"
" Days at the Coast," and a volume of genial " Poems,"
(1863.) Died March 16, 1860.

Macdonald, (JOHN,) F.R.S., a Scottish officer and
writer, was the son of Flora, above noticed, and was born
at Kingsburgh in 1759. He passed many years in the
military service of the East India Company, and became
a captain in the corps of engineers. About 1800 he re-
turned to England. He published a valuable "Treatise

on Telegraphic Communications," (1808,) and wrote
many articles on magnetism and other sciences, some of

a colonel. In 1793, as general of brigade, he served under
Pichegru in Flanders. He was made a general of division _

in 1795 or 1796, and joined the army of Italy in 1797. In which were inserted in the " Gentleman's Magazine."
February, 1799, he succeeded Championnet in the chief He translated from the French several works on military
command at Rome, where his operations were success- tactics. Died in 1831.

fill. He commanded at the great battle of Trebbia, (June, Macdonald, (Sir JOHN ALEXANDER,) a statesman,
1799,) where the superior numbers of the allied forces , born in Sutherlandshire, Scotland, January II, 1815.
under Suwarow were victorious. In November, 1800, he He went in childhood to Canada, and in 1835 became a
led an army to Italy by the celebrated passage of the i lawyer of Kingston. He at once became a recognize
Splugen, which, says Alison, " was perhaps the most j leader among the Canadian Conservatives. He held
wonderful achievement of modern war." (" History of many important public offices, and in 1878 was made
is ambassador to Denmark in minister of the interior and premier of the Dominion.

Europe.") He was sent ..

1802, and returned in 1804. After this he passed about , He was knighted (
five years without employment, having, it is supposed,
offended Bonaparte by his public expressions in favour

of Moreau. Having received command of a division in
1809, he displayed great skill and courage at Wagram.
(July, 1809,) where Bonaparte gave him a marshal's

MacDonald, (JOHN BLAKE,) a British painter,
born in Morayshire in 1829. His " Prince Charlie

leaving Scotland," exhibited in 1862, was much ad-
mired, and was followed by numerous paintings of
Scottish subjects. He was elected to the Royal Scot-

biton on the field of battle. Soon after this event he j t ; s h Academy in 1877.
was created Duke of Tarentum. In the Russian cam- : Macdonald, (LAURENCE,) a Scottish sculptor, born
paign of 1812, Marshal Macdonald commanded the tenth in 1798, passed the greater part of his mature life at
corps. He contributed to the victories of Lutzen and Rome. His subjects are mostly taken from the Greek
Bautzen, (1813,) and served the emperor with fidelity to an d Roman mythology, and are treated in the pure
the last in the campaign of 1814. When Napoleon was classical style. Died March 4, 1878.
about to abdicate, he expressed his grateful sense of ' Macdonald, (WILLIAM BELL,) a Scottish scholar,
Macdonald's services, and presented to him a Turkish born in 1807. He was educated at the University of
sabre. Having declared his adhesion to Louis XVIII., i Glasgow, wrote a " Coptic Grammar," and made a trans-
he refused to serve his former master during the Hun- lation of " Faust." Died at Glasgow in 1862.
dred Days, and in 1816 was appointed grand chancellor Macdonough, mak-don'ph, (THOMAS,) an American
of the legion of honour, and commander of a military , commodore, born in New Castle county, Delaware, ir

eas*; {as*; gAard; gas/;G, H, K,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled: sasz; thasinMu. (B^'See Explanations, p. 23 J




1784. As commander of the American fleet on Lake
Champlain, he gained a splendid and decisive victory
over the British in September, 1814, in an action of little
more than two hours. For this service he was promoted
to the rank of captain. Died in 1825.

Macdougal, mak-doo'gal, (ALEXANDER,) an Amer-
ican officer, born about 1730, distinguished himself in the
war of the Revolution, rose to be major-general, and
commanded at the battle of White Plains, (1776.) He
was elected to the Continental Congress in 1781. Died
in 1786.

Mac-D8w'ell, (!RVIN,) an American general, born in
Franklin county, Ohio, about 1818, graduated at West
Point in 1838. He served in the Mexican war, (1846-
47,) and became a captain in 1847. In May, 1861, he
was appointed a brigadier-general of the regular army.
He commanded the Union forces at the battle of Bull
Run, July 21, 1861. In April, 1862, he took command of
the department of the Rappahannock. He commanded
a corps of the army of General Pope, and took part in
several battles near Manassas in August, 1862. In 1864-
65 he was commander of the department of the Pacific,
and became commander of the fourth military district
(Mississippi and Arkansas) in 1867. He was subsequently
transferred to the department of the Pacific. He became
major-general in 1872 ; retired in 1882 ; died in 1885.

MacDowell, (JAMES,) an American statesman, born
in Rockbridge county, Virginia, in 1796. He was Gov-
ernor of Virginia from 1842 to 1845, and a member of

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 112 of 425)