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

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classes of English society at that time) is not very ele-
vated. Byron observes, " Whatever Sheridan has done,
or chosen to do, has been, par excellence, always the best
of its kind."

See THOMAS MOORE, " Memoirs of the Life of R. B. Sheridan.'
1825: W. SMYTH, "Memoir of Mr. Sheridan," 1840: ALUBONE.
" Dictionary of Authors ;" " Edinburgh Review" for December,
1826 ; " Blackwond's Magazine" for February, July, and August,
1826; " Fraser's Magazine" for July, 1842.

Sheridan, (Dr. THOMAS,) born in the county of
Cavan, Ireland, in 1684, studied at Trinity College,
Dublin, and subsequently became teacher of a free
school at Cavan. He published prose translations of
the "Satires" of Persius. He was an intimate friend
of Dean Swift. Died in 1738.

Sheridan. (THOMAS,) a son of the preceding, and
the father of R. B. Sheridan, was born at Quilca, Ire-
land, in 1721. He graduated at Trinity College, and,
having embraced the profession of an actor, obtained
considerable reputation and success. He was after-
wards for many years manager of the Dublin Theatre.
He published a "Course of Oratorical Lectures," an
essay entitled "British Education," (1756,) a "Pro-
nouncing Dictionary of the English Language," (2 vols.,
1780,) and a "Life of Swift," (1784.) Died in 1788.

a, e, i,6, Q, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, 6,1,6, u, y, short; a, e, \,<),obscure; fir, fill, fit; mt;nftt; good; moon;





Sher'lock, (RICHARD,) an English clergyman, born
n Cheshire in 1613. He became rector of Wiiuvick,
and published "The Practical Christian." Died in 16^9.

Sherlock, (TuoMAS,) a learned English prelate, born
in London in 1678, was a son of William Sherlock,
noticed below. He studied at Cambridge, became vice-
chancellor of that university in 1714, and in 1715 Dean
of Chichester. He was afterwards created successively
Bishop of Bangor, Salisbury, and London, (1748.) He
published several works in opposition to Dr. Hoadly
in the liangorian controversy ; also a number of valu-
able religious treatises, among which we may name his
" Use and Intent of Prophecy" and "Trial of the Wit-
nesses of the Resurrection of Jesus." Died in 1761.

Sherlock, (Dr. WILLIAM,) an English theologian,
born at Southwark, London, in 1641. He studied at
Cambridge, became master of the Temple in 1684, and
Dean of Saint Paul's in 1691. "No name," says Mac-
aulay, "was in 1689 cited by the Jacobites so proudly
and fondly as that of Sherlock." But in 1690 he took
the oaths to William III., and published in his justifi-
cation "The Case of Allegiance to Sovereign Powers
Stated." "The sensation produced by this work was
immense. The rage of the nonjurors amounted almost
to frenzy." (" History of England.") His chief work is
a " Discourse on Death," (1690.) Died in 1707.

Sher'man, (JOHN,) an English Puritan minister, born
in 1613. lie emigrated to Massachusetts in 1634, and
preached at Watertown from 1644 until his death, lie
was an eminent mathematician. Died in 1675.

Sher'man, (JoHN.) an American Senator, a brother
of General William T. Sherman, was born at Lancaster,
Ohio, in May, 1823. He studied law, and was admitted
to the bar in 1844. He was elected a member of Con-
gress in 1854, in 1856, and again in 1858. He was the
Republican candidate for Speaker of the House in De-
cember, 1859 ; but he lacked a few votes of being elected,
and, after a contest of eight weeks, his party elected an-
other candidate. He served as chairman of the commit
tee of ways and means in 1860-61. In 1860 he was again
chosen to represent the thirteenth district of Ohio in Con-
gress. He was elected a Senator of the United States by
the legislature of Ohio for a term of six years, (1861-67.)
Thaddeus Stevens and Senator Sherman were the au-
thors of the bill which Congress enacted in the winter
of 1866-67 f r tne reconstruction of the seceded States.
By this act those States were reduced to the condition
of territories, to be governed by military power until
they should have passed through a certain process ot
restoration to the Union. He was re-elected a Senator
of the United States in 1867, and again in 1873, a "d on
the accession of Mr. Hayes to the Presidency, in 1877,
he was appointed secretary of the treasury. In iSSi,
1887, and 1893 he was again elected to the Senate,
and in 1897 was made secretary of state by President
McKinley, retiring in 1898, on the outbreak of war
with Spain. He published " Recollections of Forty
Years," (1896.) Died November 22, 1900.

Sherman, (ROGER,) an American statesman, born at
Newton, Massachusetts, on the igth of April, 1721. He
worked at the trade of shoemaker in his youth, removed
to New Milford, Connecticut, in 1743, and soon after
that date became a partner of his brother, who was a
merchant. He studied law, was admitted to the bar in
1754, and settled at New Haven in 1761. About 1765
he was appointed a judge of the superior court or com-
mon pleas. He was elected a member of the General
Congress in 1774, and continued to serve in that body
for nineteen years. He signed the Declaration of Inde-
pendence in 1776, and was a member of the Convention
which framed the Constitution of the United States in
787. During the Revolutionary war he rendered im-
portant services on committees of Congress. "Roger
Sherman," said Mr. Macon, " had more common sense
than any man I ever knew." He was elected a Senator
of the United States in 1791. Died in July, 1793.

Sherman, (ROGER MINOTT,) a lawyer, born in Wo-
burn, Massachusetts, about 1772, was a nephew of the
preceding. He practised law with distinction at Nor-
walk and Fairfield, in Connecticut. Died in 1844.

Sherman, (THOMAS W.,) an American general, born
in Rhode Island about 1818, graduated at West Point
in 1836. He served as brigadier-general at Bull Run,
July 21, 1861, and commanded the land-forces which,
aided by the fleet, took Port Royal in November of that
year. He commanded a division under General Banks
in Louisiana in 1863. Died March 16, 1879.

Sherman, (WILLIAM TECUMSEH,) a distinguished
American general, born at Lancaster, Ohio, on the Sth
of February, 1820, was a son of Charles Robert Sherman,
once a judge of the superior court of Ohio, and a brother
of John Sherman, a Senator of the United States. His
mother was named Mary Hoyt. After the death of
his father, which occurred in 1829, he was adopted as
a son by Thomas Ewing, M.C., through whose influence
he was admitted into the Military Academy of West
Point in 1836- He graduated there in June, 1840, stand-
ing sixth in the order of general merit among a class of
forty members, including George H. Thomas and Rich-
ard S. Ewell. Immediately after his graduation he was
appoicted second lieutenant in the artillery and ordered
to Florida. He became a first lieutenant in January,
1842, a few months after which his company was sta-
tioned at Fort Moultrie, near Charleston. lie went
with his company to California by sea in 1846, returned
to the Atlantic States in 1850, and in May of that year
married Ellen Ewing, a daughter of Thomas Ewing,
then secretary of the interior. In 1851 he obtained the
rank of captain, and in 1853 ne resigned his commission,
in the army and engaged in the business of banker at
San Francisco.

In the early part of 1860 he accepted the position of
superintendent of a new military academy founded by
the State of Louisiana. He proved himself so eminently
qualified for the duties of this place that the leaders of
the secession movement in Louisiana wished to secure
his services in the impending conflict, and made efforts
to pervert his loyalty to the Union, but without success.
He resigned his office in January, 1861. In March he
went to Washington, and endeavoured in vain to con-
vince the authorities, who were then unable to realize
the greatness of the crisis, of the necessity of preparing
for war on a large scale.

He received a commission as colonel of the thirteenth
regiment of infantry in June, 1861, and commanded a
brigade at the battle of Bull Run, July 21. On the 3d
of August ensuing, he was promoted to the rank of
brigadier-general of volunteers, and in the next month
he was ordered to Kentucky. In consequence of the
ill health of General Anderson, the chief command of
the department of Kentucky devolved on Sherman in
October, 1861. When asked by the secretary of war
how many men he should require, he replied, "Sixty
thousand to drive the enemy out of Kentucky, and two
hundred thousand to finish the war in this section."
His estimate was considered as wildly extravagant, and
he was removed from the command, with orders to
report to General Halleck, who was commander of the
department of the West.

In March, 1862, Sherman obtained command of the
fifth division of General Grant's army of the Tennessee.
He displayed great coolness, energy, and skill in the
sanguinary battle of Shiloh, (Pittsburg Landing,) on the
6th and 7th of April of that year. His services were
acknowledged by General Grant in these terms: "At
the battle of Shiloh, on the first day, he held, with raw
troops, the key-point of the landing. . . . To his indi-
vidual efforts I am indebted for the success of that
battle." (Letter to the War Department, July 26, 1863.)
He was wounded in the hand on this occasion, and had
three horses shot under him. His division took a
prominent part in the siege of Corinth, which the enemy
evacuated on the 29th of May. A few days before that
date he received a commission as major-genetal. He
was appointed commander of the military post of
Memphis in July, 1862. In the campaign against
Vicksburg, which began in December, Sherman, who
commanded the first division of the army, was ordered
to proceed to the mouth of the Yazoo River and attempt
to capture Vicksburg from the north side. This enter-
prise was not successful. General Sherman rendered

as k; c as s; g hard; & as/; G, H, K,gnttural; N, nasal; K, (rilled; s as z; th as in this. (i=See Explanations, p. 23.)




jnportant services in several battles which were fought
in Mississippi during the months of April and May, and
which preceded the siege of Vicksburg. He commanded
One o.' the three corps which made an unsuccessful as-
sault on the works at Vicksburg on the 22d of May.
After the surrender of that fortress, July 4, 1 863, Sherman
marched against General Johnston, and occupied Jack-
son, from which the enemy were driven on the 1 7th of the
month. About this date he wrote a letter in which these
sentences occur: "The people..of the North must con-
quer or be conquered. There can be no middle course."

He was appointed commander of the department of
the Tennessee in October, 1863, and, moving his army
by rapid marches, joined the army of General Grant
at Chattanooga about the 151)1 of November. Sher-
man occupied Missionary Ridge on the 24th, rendered
important services at the battle of Chattanooga on
the 251)1 of November, and, three days later, began to
move his army, with the utmost celerity, to the relief
of Burnside, who was besieged at Knoxville. His cav-
alry reached Knoxville on the 3d of December, before
which date the enemy had raised the siege and fled.
Sherman returned to Chattanooga, and thence to Mem-
phis, where he arrived in January, 1864. Having or-
ganized a large column, he marched from Vicksburg
eastward, destroying the railroads, and entered Meridian
about the I4th of February. After he had destroyed
the depots, arsenals, etc. at Meridian, he returned to
Vicksburg. In March he received a letter from General
Grant, who mentioned his own nomination to the rank of
lieutenant-general, and said, " I express my thanks to you
and McPherson as the men to whom, above all others,
I feel indebted for whatever I have had of success."

When Grant was transferred to Virginia, in March,
1864, Sherman was appointed to the command of the
military division of the Mississippi, embracing all the
armies between the Mississippi River and the Alleghany
Mountains. He was instructed to move against the
army of General Joseph E. Johnston, who occupied a
strong position at Dalton, Georgia, covering and defend-
ing Atlanta, which was the objective point of General
Sherman. On the 6th of May he moved from Chatta-
nooga with the armies of the Cumberland, Tennessee,
and Ohio, commanded respectively by Generals Thomas,
McPherson, and Schofield. His force amounted then
to 98,797 men and 254 pieces of cannon, lie com-
menced operations by turning the enemy's position with
a part of his army, so that General Johnston, finding his
retreat likely to be cut off, fell back to his fortified post
it Resaca, where he was attacked on the I5th of May.
After a severe battle, Johnston retreated during the
night towards the south, and made another stand at
Allatoona. Sherman again turned the flank of the enemy
by moving his army to Dallas, through a rugged and
densely-wooded country. Severe actions were fought
at Dallas and New Hope Church about the 28th of
May, and on the 4th of June the rebels retreated to the
strong positions of Kenesaw, Pine, and Lost Mountains.
On the 27th of June the Union army assaulted the works
of Kenesaw Mountain, but were repulsed with severe
loss. In consequence of another flank movement of
Sherman's army, General Johnston abandoned his posi-
tion at Kenesaw on the 3d of July, and retreated across
the Chattahoochee. After resting several days, the Union
army crossed that river on the I7th of July, and drove
the enemy to Atlanta. At this date General Hood took
command of the insurgents and assumed the offensive-
defensive policy. On the 22d of July Hood attacked
Sherman near Atlanta, and was repulsed with great loss.
In August, 1864, Sherman was appointed a major-general
in the regular army. About the 28th of August he
moved his main force round by the enemy's left flank,
and gained x ictories at Jonesborough and Lovejoy's.
These actions forced Hood to evacuate Atlanta on the
1st of September. The capture of Atlanta excited great
exultation among the Unionists. "General Sherman's
movement from Chattanooga to Atlanta," says General
Grant, "was prompt, skilful, and brilliant."

By moving his army northwestward for the inva-
sion of Middle Tennessee, in October, Hood opened
the way for Sherman to march through Georgia to the

sea without much resistance. Abandoning his com-
munications with Chattanooga, and leaving Atlanta in
ruins, Sherman began his famous march on the I4th
of November, with about 65,000 men. His plan was
to obtain subsistence from the country through which
he passed, and to destroy the railroads and other public
property. His army, moving in three columns, passed
between Macon and Augusta, had several skirmishes
with the enemy's cavalry, and arrived, after a very safe
and successful march, at the outworks of Savannah on
the loth of December. " \Ve have not lost a wagon
on the trip," says Sherman, "and our trains are in a
better condition than when we started." On the 2Oth cf
December General Hardee evacuated Savannah, which
Sherman occupied on the 2ist. In this march of three
hundred miles he had lost 63 killed and 245 wounded.

Sherman left Savannah with his veteran army on the
!5th of January, 1865, marched northward, and took
Columbia on the 1 7th of February. This operation
compelled the enemy to evacuate Charleston, which was
occupied by the Federal arrny on the iSth. Proposing
to co-operate or unite with the army of Grant, which
was then near Petersburg, Virginia, Sherman moved,
by way of Cheraw and Fayetteville, towards Goldsbo-
rough, North Carolina. He met and defeated a body
of rebels at Averybboiough about the i6th of March.
On the iSth the combined forces of the enemy, under
General J. E. Johnston, attacked the Union army at Ben-
tonville. Having repulsed this attack, Sherman entered
Goldsborough on the 23d of March, and there formed
a junction with the army of Schofield. After he had
received the news of the capture of Richmond, April 3,
he moved against the army of Johnston, then "the only
remaining strategic point." He entered Raleigh on the
I3th, had an interview with General Johnston on the
1 7th, and agreed with him on a memorandum or basis
of peace, which was disapproved by the President and
cabinet. The terms offered by Sherman were deemed
too liberal. On the 26th of April Johnston surrendered
his army on the same terms as were granted to Lee, and
the war ended. Sherman was appointed lieutenant-
general in place of U. S. Grant, promoted, in July or
August, 1 866. He was nominated general by brevet
in February, iS6S, by President Johnson ; but he de-
clined. When General Grant became President, in
March, 1869, Sherman succeeded him as general and
commander-in-chief of the army, but retired from the
command in the fall of 1883 ; settled in Saint Louis, but
subsequently removed to New York, where he died Feb-
ruary 14, 1891. In 1875 ne published his "Memoirs."
General Sherman was a man of nervous temperament
and intense energy. His stature was tall, his hair brown
or auburn, his eyes dark hazel, large, and piercing.

Sher-Shah, shair shih, (i.e. "the Lion King,") an
Indian prince, whose original name was Fereed, (or
Feryd.) He acquired the chief power in Bahar and
Bengal, defeated the Sultan Humayoonin battle in 1540,
and became master of Hindostan. He is said to have
been an able and popular ruler. Died in 1545.

Sh?r'wln, (JoHN KEYSE,) an eminent English en-
grp.ver, born in Sussex about 1751. He was of humble
parentage, and was employed in his youth as a wood-
cutter on the estate of Mr. Mitford, near Petworth.
Having produced a drawing which obtained the silver
medal from the Society of Arts, he became a pupil of
Bartolozzi in London, and soon attained great excellence
in his art. In 1785 he succeeded Woollett as engraver
to the king. Died in 1790.

Sher'wood, (Mrs. MARY MARTHA,) a popular Eng-
lish writer, born in Worcestershire in 1775, published
tales of a moral and religious character, among which
we may name "The Lady of the Manor," " Roxobel,"
" Ermina," and " Little Henry and his Bearer." She
also wrote "Chronology of Ancient History," and
"Dictionary of Scripture Types." Died in 1851.

See "Life of Mrs. Sherwood," by her daughter: "Quarterly
Revie%v" for May, 1843.

Shesha. See SEsHA.

Shew, (JotL,) M.D., an American physician, born
in Saratoga county, New York, in 1816, was one of ihe
earliest hydropathic practitioners in America, and the

a, e, f, 6, u, y, long; i, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, 5, J, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; fir, fill, fat; met; n6t; good; moon;




founder of the " Water-Cure Journal," New York. He
published the "Water-Cure Manual," (1850,) "Hydro-
pathic Family Physician," (1854,) and other similar
wurks. Died in 1855.

Shield, shceld, ("WILLIAM,) an English composer
and musician, born in the county of Durham about
1750. Among his most popular works are the operas
of" Rosina," "Robin Hood," "The Poor Soldier," and
"The Woodman." Died in 1829.

Shields, sheeldz, (JAMES,) a general, born in Tyrone
ceunty, Ireland, in 1810, emigrated to the United States
about 1826. He served in the Mexican war, (1846-47,)
and was elected a Senator of the United States from
Illinois in 1849, and from Minnesota in 1857. He com-
manded the division which -defeated Stonewall Jackson
near Winchester, March 23, 1862, and resigned his
commission in 1863. Died June I, 1879.

Shil'la-ber, (UF.NJAMIN PENHALLOW,) author of the
sayings of " Mrs. Parlington," was born at Portsmouth,
New Hampshire, July 12, 1814. He wrote a number
of works in which " Mrs. Partington" was the leading
character, and several others. Died in 1890.

Shiun, (GEORGE WOLKE,) D.D., an American clergy-
man, born in Philadelphia December 14, 1839, graduated
at the Philadelphia Divinity School in 1863, and entered
the ministry of the Episcopal Church. He is author of a
"Manual of the Prayer-Book," (1875,) "Manual of Church
History," (1876,) "Questions about Our Church," (iSSo,)
and a large number of works on religious subjects.

Ship'ley, (ARTHUR EVERETT,) an English zoolo-
gist, was born at Datchet, Bucks, in 1861. He be-
came a lecturer on invertebrate morphology at Cam-
bridge University in 1894. He wrote " Zoology of
the Invertebrata," (1893,) and aided in editing and
writing the "Cambridge Natural History," 1895.

Shipley, (ORBY,) an English divine, born at Twyford
House, Hants, July I, 1832. He graduated at Jesus
College, Cambridge. After working twenty-three years
as an Anglican clergyman, he became a Roman Catholic
in 1878. He prepared many devotional and ascetic books,
mostly translations, and edited and compiled "Lyra Eu-
charibtica," (1863,) "Lyra Messianica," (1864.) "Lyra
Mystica," (1864,) and other books. He also published
some original books and brochures.

Shipley, (WILLIAM,) the originator of the Society
for the Encouragement of Arts, was born in England
.iLuut 1715- He was a teacher of drawing in London.
Died in 1804.

Shipley, (WILLIAM DAVIES,) born in Berkshire in
1745, was a son of Dr. Shipley, Bishop of Saint Asaph,
and a brother-in-law of Sir William Jones. He became
Dean of Saint Asaph in 1774. Died in 1826.

Shipp, (ALBERT M.,) D.D., LL.D., an American

educator, born in Stokes county. North Carolina, Januar
15, 1819. He graduated in 1840 at the University o!
North Carolina, and in 1841 became a Methodist preacher.
He held various professorships, etc., was the president
of Wofford College, Spartanburg, South Carolina, from
1859 to 1874, when he became professor of church his-
tory in Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee.

Ship'pen, (EDWARD,) a native of England, who emi-
grated to Massachusetts and settled at Boston about
1669. He was a member of the Society of Friends, and
was driven from Boston by persecution. He removed
to Philadelphia, of which city he became the first mayor.

Ship'peu, (EDWARD,) an able American lawyer and
jurist, born at Philadelphia in 1729. He became chief
justice of Pennsylvania in 1799. Died in 1806.

Shippen, (WILLIAM,) an American physician, born
In Pennsylvania in 1734, was a descendant of Edward
Shippen, ("the first of the name.) He studied medicine
in Edinburgh, and commenced in 1764 a course of lec-
tures on anatomy at Philadelphia. In 1765 he became
professor of anatomy in the medical school of which he
was one of the founders. Died in 1808.

Shippen, (WILLIAM,) an English Jacobite member
of Parliament, was a son of the rector of Stockport.
He was an opponent of Walpole, and was characterized
by Pope as "downright Shippen." Died about 1742.

Shir'law, (WALTER,) a painter, born at Paisley, Scot-
land, in 1837. He became a resident of Chicago in child-
hood, and learned his art chiefly in Munich. He was
for a time professor in the Art-Students* League, New
York. He is distinguished as a Sgure-painter, and his
less ambitious compositions (often combining domestic
animals, birds, etc.) are of high value. " Sheep-Shearing
in the Bavarian Highlands" has been called his best
picture. His work as an art-instructor has been very
important in its results.

Shir'ley or Sher'ley, (Sir ANTHONY,) an English
traveller and navigator, born in 1565. In 1598 he visited
Persia, where he was treated with great distinction by
Shah Abbas, by whom he was sent on a mission to the
different European courts, to induce them to form a
league with him against the Turks. He died in Spain
about 1630, having been previously created admiral of
the Levant Seas, by the King of Spain. His principal
works are entitled " A True Relation of the Voyage
undertaken by Sir Anthony Shirley, Knight, in 1596,"
etc., and " Relation of Sir Anthony Shirley's Travels in
Persia," (1632.)

See " Retrospective Review," vol. ii., (1820.)

Shirley, (EVELYN PHILIP,) an English antiquary and
genealogist, born in Warwickshire, January 22, 1812;
died September 19, 1882.

Shirley, (JAMES,) an English dramatist, born in Lon
don about 1594. Among his plays, which amount in all
to about forty, we may name "The Traitor," a tragedy.
He also wrote a poem, entitled " The Echo, or the Un-
fortunate Lovers." Died in 1666.

See BAKER, " Biograpliia Dramatical" WOOD, " Athenx Oxo-
nienses;" CAMPBELL^ " Specimens of the British Poets."

Shirley, (ROBERT,) brother of Sir Anthony, noticed
above, was born about 1570. He served fir a time in
the army of Shah Abbas, and was afterwaras employed
by him in several missions. Died in 1628.

Shirley, (THOMAS,) eldest brother of the preceding,

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 306 of 425)