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lished several works on botany, of which the principal
was a very popular "Class-Book of Botany," (1845.)
Died January 4, 1881.

Wood, (Sir ANDREW,) an able Scottish admiral,
born about 1455. He fought against the English. Died
about 1540.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen, 1
(Supplement.)

'Wood, (ANTHONY A,) an English antiquarian writer,
born at Oxford in 1632. He studied at Merton College,
and attained great proficiency in music and the science
of heraldry. He was the author of the " History and
Antiquities of Oxford," translated into Latin by Dr.
Fell, (1674,) and "Athenae Oxonienses, an Exact His-
tory of all the Writers and Bishops who have had their
Education in the University of Oxford from 1500 to
1695," etc. Died in 1695.

See R. RAWLINSON, "Life of Anthony & Wood," 1711.

'Wood, (Sir CHARLES,) G.C.B., an English states-
man, born at Pontefract in 1800. He studied at Orie.
College, Oxford, was elected to Parliament for Great
Grimsby in 1826, and returned for Wareham in 1831.
He was afterwards successively secretary to the treasury
and to the admiralty, and in 1846 became chancellor of
the exchequer. He resigned in 1852. He was appointed
secretary of state for India in 1859, and in 1866 was
raised to the peerage as Viscount Halifax. Died in 1885.

Wood, (DE VOLSON,) an American engineer and
physicist, born at Smyrna, New York, June I, 1832, was
educated at the Albany Normal School and Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute, graduating in 1857. He was pro-
fessor of engineering at the University of Michigan,
1857-72, and later until his death professor at Stevens
Institute of Technology, Hobnken, N. J. Among his
works are "Resistance of Materials," (1871,) "On
Bridges and Roofs," (1873,) "Analytical Mechanics,"
(1876,) "Elementary Mechanics," (1878,) "Co-ordinate
Geometry," (1879,) etc - Died June 27, 1897.



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xplanations, p. 23. )



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Wood, (ELLEN,) (known as Mrs. HENRY WOOD,) an
English novelist, born near Worcester about 1820. Her
maiden name was PRICE. Among her works are " Dane-
bury House," (1860,) "East Lynne," (1861,) "A Life's
Secret," (1867,) "Johnny Ludlow," (iSSo,) " About Our-
selves," (1883,) etc. She also edited "The Argosy," a
monthly magazine. Some of her books appeared under
the pseudonym of JOHNNY LUDLOW. Died in 1887.

Wood, (FERNANDO,) an American politician, born in
Philadelphia about 1812. He became a merchant of
New York City, was elected to Congress by the Demo-
crats in 1841, and was chosen mayor of New Yoik in
1854. He was re-elected mayor, and in January, 1861,
recommended that New York should secede and become
a free city. He was re-elected to Congress in 1868, and
was continued a member until his death, Feb. 13, 1881.

Wood, (GEORGE B.,) M.D., LL.D., an eminent
American physician and medical writer, was born in
Greenwich, Cumberland county, New Jersey, in 1797.
His parents were Friends ; his great-grandfather, Richard
Wood, was a county judge in 1748. The education of
Dr. Wood was begun in the city of New York. In
1815 he graduated with the first honours in the aca-
demical department of the University of Pennsylvania.
He studied medicine in the office of Dr. Joseph Parrish,
and took the degree of M.D. in the University of Penn-
sylvania in 1818. He delivered in 1820 a course of lec-
tures on chemistry, and was appointed in 1822 to the
chair of chemistry, and in 1 83 1 to that of materia medica,
in the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. In 1835 he
was elected professor of materia medica and pharmacy
in the University of Pennsylvania, a position which he
filled with great distinction for fifteen years. In 1850
he was transferred to the chair of the theory and prac-
tice of medicine in the same institution. He resigned
this position in 1860. As a lecturer, Dr. Wood was
eminently successful. While filling the chair of materia
medica at the university, he procured and exhibited to
the students, at great expense, many living specimens
of rare tropical and other exotic plants which he had
occasion to treat of in his lectures ; and he doubt-
less did more than any other individual of his time to
advance the interests and reputation of the institution
with which he was connected. In 1865 he endowed an
auxiliary faculty of medicine in the University of Penn-
sylvania, composed of five chairs: namely, I. Zoology
and Comparative Anatomy ; 2. Botany ; 3. Mineralogy
and Geology ; 4. Hygiene ; 5. Medical Jurisprudence and
Toxicology ; the incumbent of each chair being required
to deliver, during the months of April, May, and June,
not less than thirty-four lectures every year.

Among Dr. Wood's various publications we may name
a "History of the University of Pennsylvania," (1827,)
a "Treatise on the Practice of Medicine," (2 vols., 1847,)
which has passed through numerous editions, and has
been adopted as a text-book in the medical department
of the University of Edinburgh, and a "Treatise on
Therapeutics and Pharmacology," etc., (2 vols., 1856.)
In addition to the above, he prepared, conjointly with
Dr. Franklin Bache, in 1830, a " Pharmacopoeia," which
as adopted, with slight alterations made under the
superintendence of its authors, by the national convention
of physicians assembled for that purpose, and which
became the basis of the present "United States Phar-
macopceia ;" and the " United States Dispensatory," (first
published in 1833.) Of the latter admirable work the
first idea was suggested by Dr. Wood, who also wrote
about two-thirds of the original edition, and he had the
entire superintendence of an edition published subsequent
to the death of Dr. Bache. Nearly 1 50,000 copies of this
book were sold during the lifetime of Dr. Wood. In
1859 Dr. Wood was elected president of the American
Philosophical Society. Died March 30, 1879.

Wood, (Sir HENRY EVELYN,) a British soldier, born
at Cressing, in Essex, in 1838. He entered the navy in
1852, and was badly wounded in the Crimean war, during
which he joined the army. He afterwards served with
great distinction in India, in Ashantee, and in Zululand,
and in 1879 was made a brigadier. In 1882 he was
appointed commander-in-chief of the Egyptian army.
He was made adjutant-general of the army in 1897.



Wood, (HORATIO C.,) an American physician, born
in Philadelphia, January 13, 1841. He graduated as
M.D. at the University of Pennsylvania in 1862, and was
appointed to professorships of medical botany and of
nervous diseases in that institution. His writings in-
clude an " Essay on Thermic Fever, or Sunstroke,"'
(1872,) "The Fresh- Water Alga: of North America,"
(1873,) "A Study of Fever," (1875,) and " A Treatise on
Therapeutics, comprising Materia Medica and Toxicol-
ogy," (1875; nth ed., 1900,) besides many papers
on physiology, therapeutics, pathology, botany, and
other branches of science.

Wood, (JAMES,) an American soldier and statesman,
born in Virginia in 1740. He was a delegate to the Vir-
ginia Convention of 1776, and the same year was ap-
pointed a colonel in the Virginia militia. He was gov-
ernor of the State from 1796 to 1799. Died in 1813.

Wood, ( JAMES FREDERIC,) D.D., an American arch-
bishop, born in Philadelphia, April 27, 1813, of English
Quaker parents. He was educated in England, but re-
turned to America, entered a business life, and became
a bank-cashier in Cincinnati. In 1836 he was converted
to the Roman Catholic faith. He studied seven years
at Rome, and became a priest. In 1857 he was raised
to the episcopate, as coadjutor to Bishop Neumann of
Philadelphia, becoming the diocesan in 1860. In 1875
his see was made archiepiscopal. Died June 20, 1883.

Wood, (JETHRO,) distinguished as the inventor of a
greatly-improved form of the cast-iron plough, was born
in Washington county, New York, in 1774. He is said
to have commenced forming models of ploughs when
he was a boy. In 1819 he completed his great inven-
tion, which, by its simple construction, its cheapness, and
its efficiency, soon superseded the old style of ploughs
throughout the United States. Mr. Wood resided in
Cayuga county, New York, where he died in 1834.

Wood, (Rev. JOHN GEORGE,) an English naturalist,
born in London in 1827. He published, besides other
works, "Common Objects of the Sea-Shore," (1857,)
"The Illustrated Natural History," (1859-63,) " Popular
Natural History," " Man and Beast Here and Hereafter,"
and "Insects Abroad." Died March 3, 1889.

Wood, (JOHN TURTLE,) an English explorer, born at
Hackney, February 13, 1821. He was bred an architect,
and for a time was employed in building railways in Asia
Minor. He laboured from 1863 to 1874 in exploring
the ruins of Ephesus. His principal published work is
" Ephesus," (1875.) Died March 25, 1890.

Wood, (LEONARD,) an American soldier, born at
Winchester, New Hampshire, in 1860. He studied
medicine at Harvard, became an army surgeon, and in
1898 recruited a cavalry regiment of " Rough Riders,"
which he led with much credit at the battles of Los
Guasimas and San Juan, and in which Theodore
Roosevelt succeeded him as colonel. He was made
brigadier-general on July 8; major-general on Decem-
ber 8; was appointed military governor of Santiago de
Cuba in July, 1898, and by his efficient sanitary
measures stamped out yellow fever from that unhealthy
town. On December 13, 1899, he was appointed mili-
tary governor of Cuba to succeed General Brooke.

Wood, (ROBERT,) an eminent archaeologist, knowr
also as PALMYRA WOOD, was born in the county of
Meath, Ireland, in 1716. Having studied at Oxford, he
visited Italy, Greece, and Asia Minor, and published,
after his return, the "Ruins of Palmyra," (1753, with 57
plates,) and "Ruins of Balbeck," (1757, with 47 plates.)
He also wrote " An Essay on the Original Genius and
Writings of Homer," etc., which was translated into
several languages. Died in 1771.

Wood, (THOMAS JEFEERSON,) an American general,
born in Kentucky about 1825, graduated at West Point
in 1845. He was appointed a brigadier-general of Union
volunteers about October, 1861. He commanded a di-
vision at the battle of Stone River, which ended January
2, 1863, and at Chickamauga, September 19 and 20 of
the same year. He served under General Sherman in the
campaign against Atlanta, May-August, and commanded
a corps at the great battle of Nashville, December 1 5 and
16, 1864. Retired, with the rank of major-general, in 1868.



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Wood, (THOMAS WATERMAN,) an American genre
painter, horn in Montpelier, Vermont, November 12,
1823. He studied his profession in Boston, New York,
and various European art centres. He attained success
in water-colours as well as in oil-painting, and was lor
several years president of the American Water-Colour
Society. In 1891 he was elected president of the
National Academy of Design. Among his more noted
works are "Contraband Recruit and Veteran," (1865,)
"The Village Post-Office," (1874,) "The Quack Doc-
tor," (1879,) and " Uncle Ned and I," (1882.)

Wood, (WILLIAM MAXWELL,) M.D., an American
author, born in Baltimore, May 27, 1809. He graduated
from the medical department of the University of Mary-
land in 1829, and became a navy-surgeon, rising to be
surgeon-general, 1871-72, after which he was retired.
He published "Wanderings and Sketches," (1849,) "A
Shoulder to the Wheel of Progress," and " Fankwei,"
(1859.) Died March I, 1880.

Wood, (Sir WILLIAM PAGE,) Lord Hatherley, an
English lawyer, born probably in London in 1801. He
graduated with honour at Trinity College, Cambridge,
and was called to the bar in 1827. About 1847 he was
returned to Parliament for the city of Oxford as a Lib-
eral. He was appointed solicitor-general in 1851, and
a vice-chancellor in December, 1852. He had been for
some time lord justice of appeal when he was appointed
lord chancellor by Mr. Gladstone, in December, 1868.
Died July 10, 1881.

Wood'all, (wdrjd'al,) (JoHN,) an English surgeon,
born about 1556, wrote a treatise "On the Plague,"
"The Surgeon's Mate," a description of the diseases of
sailors, and other works. He became surgeon to Saint
Bartholomew's Hospital.

Wood'ber-ry, (GEORGE EDWARD,) an American au-
thor, born at Beverly, Massachusetts, May 12, 1855. He
graduated at Harvard College in 1877, an d was professor
of English in the State University of Nebraska, 1877-78
and 1880-82. He published a " History of Wood-En-
graving," (1883,) "The North Shore Watch, a Threnody,"
(1883,) and a "Life of E. A. Poe," (1884.)

Wood'bridge, (BENJAMIN,) an English theologian,
born in 1622, graduated at Harvard College in 1642.
He preached at Newbury, (England,) from which he
was ejected in 1662. He wrote several works. Died
in 1684.

Wood 'bridge, (TIMOTHY,) a blind American
preacher, born at Stockbridge, Massachusetts, in 1784,
was a grandson of Jonathan Edwards. He was minister
of the Presbyterian church of Spencertown, Columbia
county, New York, from 1818 to 1851. Died in Decem-
ber, 1862.

Woodbridge, (WILLIAM CHANNING,) an American
educational writer, born at Medford, Massachusetts, in
1794. He published, conjointly with Mrs. Willard, a
"Universal Geography," "Letters from Hofwyl," de-
scribing Pestalozzi's system of school instruction, and
other works. Died in 1845.

Woodbury, wood'ber-e, (DANIEL P.,) an American
general and engineer, born in New Hampshire, gradu-
ated at West Point in 1836. He became a captain of
engineers in 1853, and commanded the engineer brigade
of the army of the Potomac in 1862. He died of fever,
at Key West, in August, 1864, aged fifty-one. His
"Theory of Arches" is a standard treatise of high value.

Woodbury, (LEVi,) an American jurist and states
man, born at Francestown, New Hampshire, in Decem
her, 1789. He graduated at Dartmouth College in 1809,
studied law, and was admitted to the bar in 1812. He
was appointed a judge of the superior court in 1817,
settled at Portsmouth in 1819, and was elected Governor
of New Hampshire in 1823. He was a Senator of the
United States from 1825 to 1831, and was appointed
secretary of the navy about April of that year. In June
or July, 1834, he became secretary of the treasury in the
cabinet of President Jackson. He continued to fill that
office under Mr. Van Buren until March, 1841 ; he was
elected a Senator of the United States for New Hamp-
shire in that year. He voted against the repeal of the
Sub-Treasury act, and for the annexation of Texas to
the Union, (1844.) About the end of 1845 he was ap



pointed a justice of the supreme court of the United
States, in place of Joseph Story. He died at Ports-
mouth in September, 1851. A collection of his "Po-
litical, Judicial, and Literary Writings" was published
in 3 vols., (1852.)

Woodd, wood, (BASIL,) an English clergyman, born
in Surrey in 1760, was rector of Saint Peter's, Cornhill.
He published "Advice to Youth," and other works.
Died in 1831.

Wood'de-son, (RICHARD,) an eminent English jurist
and legal writer, born in Surrey in 1745. He studied at
Oxford, where he succeeded Sir Robert Chambers as
Vinerian professor of law. He published "Elements of
Jurisprudence," etc., (1783,) "A Systematical View of
the Laws of England," etc., (1792,) and a "Brief Vin-
dication of the Rights of the British Legislature," (1799,)
which are esteemed standard works. Died in 1822.

Wood'fail, (HENRY SAMPSON,) an English journalist,
was editor of the " Public Advertiser" at the time the
"Letters of Junius" appeared in its columns. He was
distinguished for his retentive memory and his extra-
ordinary talents as a reporter, and he is said to have
written "sixteen columns after having sat in a crowded
Jallery for as many hours without an interval of rest."
Died in 1803. His brother WILLIAM was editor suc-
cessively of "The London Packet," "The Morning
Chronicle," and "The Diary."

Wood'house, (ROBERT,) an English astronomer and
mathematician, born at Norwich in 1773. He became
Lucasian professor of mathematics at Cambridge in 1820,
and Plumian professor of astronomy in 1822. He wrote,
besides other works, "The Principles of Analytical
Calculation," (1803,) a "Treatise on Isoperimetrical
Problems," (1810,) and a "Treatise on Physical As-
tronomy," (2 vols., 1812-18,) which is highly esteemed.
He was appointed superintendent of the Observatory
in 1824. Died in 1827.

Woods, (KATHARINE PEARSON,) an American
author, born at Wheeling, West Virginia, in 1853.
She attracted wide attention by her Socialist novel

Metzerott, Shoemaker," which was followed by
several others.

Woods, (LEONARD,) D.D., an American divine, born
at Princeton, Massachusetts, m 1774. He graduated at
Harvard College, and was appointed in 1808 professor
of theology in Andover Theological Seminary, which
post he occupied for nearly forty years. He was an
active member of the American Tract Society, the
Temperance Society, and other similar institutions.
Died in 1854. His son, of the same name, (born 1807,
died 1878,) became in 1839 president of Bowdoin Col-
lege, and translated from the German Knapp's " Lectures
on Christian Theology."

Woods, (MARGARET LOUISA,) an English novel-
ist, born at Rugby in 1856, daughter of the Dean of
Westminster. She wrote "A Village Tragedy" and
other novels, also " Lyrics and Ballads."

Woods, (WILLIAM B.,) LL.D., an American jurist,
born at Newark, Ohio, August 25, 1824. He graduated
at Yale College in 1845, was Speaker of the Ohio House
of Representatives, 1858-59, entered the United States
volunteer service in 1861, and attained the rank of major-
general. He was chancellor of the University of Ala-
bama, 1868-69, a United States circuit-court judge in
Alabama, 1869-80, and in 1880 was made a justice of
the United States Supreme Court. He is the author of
"Woods' Reports," (4 vols.) Died May 14, 1887.

Woodville, (ANTHONY.) See RIVERS, EARL OF.

Woodville or Wydeville, (ELIZABETH.) See
ELIZABETH WOODVILLE.

Woodville, wood'vil, (WILLIAM,) an English physi-
cian, born at Cockermouth in 1752. He took his degree
at Edinburgh, and afterwards settled in London, where
he was appointed physician to the Smallpox Hospital.
He published a valuable work entitled " Medical Botany,
(4 vols. 410, 1790.) He also wrote a "History of the
Smallpox in Great Britain," (unfinished.) Died m 1805.

Wood'ward, (AUBERTINE,) an American translator
and authoress', born in Montgomery county, Pennsylvania,
September 27, 1841. She translated novels from Cher-



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WOODWARD



2494



WOOLS TON



buliez, Robert Bayer, Kristoffer Jansen, etc., and pub-
lished "Echoes from Mistland," (1877,) from the Nibe-
lungen Lied. Her pseudonym is AUBER FORESTIER.

Wood'ward, (BERNARD BOLINGBROKE,) an English
historian, born at Norwich in 1816. He wrote a " His-
tory of Wales," (1851,) a "History of America," and
other works. Died October 12, 1869.

Woodward, ( HENRY,) an English comedian, born
at London in 1717. He published several dramatic
pieces. Died in 1777.

'Woodward, (HENRY,) an English geologist, born
at Norwich in 1832. He entered the British Museum
in 1858, became keeper of its geological department
in 1880, was founder of the Malacological Society,
and its president 1893-95, president of the Geological
Society 189496, president of the Palseontological So-
ciety after 1896, editor of the " Geological Magazine"
1864-98.

'Wood-ward, (JOHN,) an English geologist, physician,
and antiquary, born in Derbyshire in 1665. He pub-
lished in 1695 "A Natural History of the Earth," con-
taining the results of his observations during a scientific
tour in England. This work, which presented new and
important truths in relation to geology, was received
with great favour, though the errors it contains excited
considerable opposition. Dr. Woodward became pro-
fessor of medicine at Gresham College. He was also a
Fellow of the Royal Society, and of the College of
Physicians. His other principal works are " An Account
of Roman Urns and other Antiquities lately dug up
near Bishopsgate," (1707,) and an "Attempt towards
a Natural History of the Fossils of England." The
latter came out after his death, which occurred in 1728.

Wood'ward, (JOSEPH JANVIER,) M.D., an American
scientist, born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in 1833.
He graduated at the Philadelphia High School in 1850,
and at the medical department of the University of
Pennsylvania in 1853. He entered the United States
army as assistant surgeon in 1861, and rose to be surgeon
and brevet lieutenant-colonel. He became distinguished
as a microscopist and histologist, prepared the " Medical
History of the Rebellion," and had charge of the records
and pension division of the surgeon-general's office, and
of the microscopical and comparative anatomy sections
in the Army Medical Museum. Died near Philadelphia,
August 1 8, 1884.

Woodward, (SAMUEL P.,) an English geologist, a
brother of Bernard B. Woodward, noticed above, born
at Norwich in 1821, was a son of Samuel Woodward,
author. He was appointed professor of botany and
geology in the Royal Agricultural College in 1845. He
contributed to several scientific periodicals, and pub-
listed a "Manual of Recent and Fossil Shells," (1851-
56.) Died in 1865.

Wood'worth, (SAMUEL,) an American journalist
and poet, born at Scituate, Massachusetts, in 1785. In
1823 he founded, conjointly with George P. Morris, the
" New York Mirror." He was the author of a number
of lyrics, one of which, entitled " The Old Oaken
Bucket," has been very popular. Died in 1842.

Wool, (JOHN E.,) an American general, born at New-
burg, New York, in 1789. He entered the army in
April, 1812, and served as captain at Queenstown in Oc-
tober of that year. He became inspector-general of the
army in 1821, and obtained the rank of brigadier-general
in 1841. He served with distinction at the battle of
Buena Vista, February, 1847. In 1854 he was appointed
commander of the department of the Pacific. He took
command of Fortress Monroe and the department of
Virginia, August 16, 1861, and occupied Norfolk, May
10, 1862. He was promoted to be a major-general of
the regular army, May 16, 1862. Died in 1869.

Woollett, (WILLIAM,) an eminent English engraver,
born in Kent in 1735. His landscapes, both etched and
engraved, are ranked among the most exquisite works
of the kind ; his engravings of the " Death of General
Wolfe" and the " Battle of" the Hogue," after West, are
also esteemed master-pieces. Among his best land-
scapes we may name " Jacob and Laban" and " Roman
Ruins." after Claude Lorrain, and " Cicero at his Villa,"



" Apollo and the Seasons," and " Phaeton," after Wilson.
He died in 1785, and a monument was erected to him in
Westminster Abbey.

Wool'man, (JOHN,) an American Quaker preacher
and eminent philanthropist, born in Northampton, near
Burlington, New Jersey, in 1720. The cruelties insepa-
rable from negro slavery early made a deep impression
on his mind, and he laboured long and zealously to
convince the people of the colonies, and especially
those of his own religious persuasion, of the iniquity of
holding their fellow-beings in bondage ; and his influ-
ence doubtless contributed far more than that of any
other individual towards inducing the Society of Friends
to pass regulations forbidding their members either to
hold slaves themselves or in any way to encourage that
iniquitous practice in others. Woolman worked at the
trade of a tailor, and was a rare example of conscien-
tiousness, self-denial, humility, and benevolence. Among
his principal works are " Some Considerations on the
Keeping of Negroes," (1754,) "Considerations on the
True Harmony of Mankind," (1770,) "The Journal of
the Life and Travels of John Woolman in the Service
of the Gospel," (1774-75,) and "A Word of Remem-
brance and Caution to the Rich," (Dublin, 1793.) Died
at York, in England, in 1772. The sensibility, the
loving spirit, and the beautiful simplicity of charactei
evinced in the writings of Woolman have often attracted
the admiration of those who were far from endorsing
the peculiar views of the Society of Friends. Charles
Lamb says, "Get the writings of John Woolman by
heart, and love the early Quakers." (" Essays of Elia.")

Wool'ner, (THOMAS,) an eminent English sculptor,
born at Hadleigh, in Suffolk, December 17, 1825. He


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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 408 of 425)