Page:Men of the Time, eleventh edition.djvu/745

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the parish of Kingstown. He had been already named by Cardinal Cullen one of hia Vicars-General, an office which he held till the close of his Eminence's episcopate. In 1877 he was appointed Bishop- Assistant to the Cardinal. On the death of his Eminence^ Dr. Mac Cabe was in March, 1879, appointed to succeed him in the archiepiscopal see of Dublin. His Holiness Pope Leo XIII. created Archbishop Mac Cabe a Cardinal-Priest in a secret consistory held at the Vatican on March 27, 1882, and the Cardinal received the hat from his Holiness March 30. He had assigned to him the basilica of Santa Sabina.

MACCABE, William Bernard, bom in Dublin Nov. 23, 1801, wrote for the Irish press from 1824 till 1835. Whilst he was connected with the Dublin Morning Register, Mr. O'Connell declared he "only held himself responsible for his speeches as reported by Mr. Mac- Cabe." From 1835 till 1851 he was a Parliamentary Reporter on the Morning Chronicle and Morning Herald, in 1847 was appointed Consul in London for the Oriental Eepublic of Uruguay, and in 1851 he resigned that api)ointment and his connection with the London press to become editor of The Weekly Telegraph, a Catholic paper in Ireland. This he resigned in 1856, and has since contributed to the London Review, the Dublin Re- view, Tait*8 Magazine, and other periodicals, and has translated books from the Greek, German, and Italian languages. He has published "A Catholic History of England (embracing the Anglo- Saxon period), 1848-54; "Bertha: a Somance of the Dark Ages," 1851, since translated into German and French ; " Florine, Princess of Burgundy: a Tale of the First Crusade," 3rd edit., 1873; Agnes Arnold," a novel, in I860; and other works.

McCarthy, Justin, M.P., was bom at Cork in Nov., 1830. After

receiving a liberal education they'e, he became attached to the staff J of a Liverpool paper in 1853. We entered the Reporters' Gallery of the House of Commons in 1860 for the Morning Star, became foreign editor of that paper the following autumn, and chief editor in 1864 ; he resigned the latter post in 1868, and travelled through the United States for nearly throe years, visit- ing thirty-five of the thirty-seven States. Mr. McCarthy has contri- buted to the London Remew, the Westminster Review, the Fortnightly Review, the Nineteenth Century, to several English magazines, and to many American periodicals. He is the author of " The Waterdale Neighbours," 1867; "My Enemy's Daughter," 1869; "Lady Judith," 1871; "A Fair Saxon," 1873; "Linley Rochford," 1874; " Dear Lady Disdain," 1875; "Miss Mia- anthrope," 1877 ; " Donna Quixote," 1879; "The Comet of a Season," 1881 (novels) ; of "Con Amore/' a volume of critical essays; and " Prohibitory Legislation in the United States," an aoooimt of the working of the Liquor Laws, in Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Iowa, and other States of the Union. Mr. McCarthy's most im- I)ortant work is " A BUstory of Our Own Times" (1878-80), beine an account of what happened in Uiesc countries from the accession of Queen Victoria to the general election of 1880. He has iJso written a short history of " The Epoch of Reform," the period between 1830 and 1850, published in 1882. Mr. McCarthy is a political writer for one of the London daily papers. He was elected to Parliament as member for the county of Longford, Ireland, in March, 187d, and waa re-elected when the dissolution took place in 1880, in both instances without a contest. He is a Home Ruler, and vice-president of the Irish Parlia- mentary party in the House of Commons. McCAUL, The Rev. John, M.A.,