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tion of the works of art by the men of his bat- his tastes and pursuits. Though surrounded talion. The project proved a success, and the by the luxuries of wealth and position, when example was followed at other military sta- the Crimean War broke out he enlisted in the tions. When subsequently his battalion served British service, and proved himself a gallant in India, he continued to stimulate his men to officer. In sporting circles he became widely persevere in the occupations which accorded known, and was one of the most daring steeplewith their taste.

chase riders in Europe. June 17.–Arnott, Dr. GEORGE A. WALKER, July 13.-KIRWAN, Very Rev. ANTONY LAProfessor of Botany in the University of Glas- TOUCHE, D. D., a clergyman of the Established gow, died in that city, aged 69 years. He was Church of Ireland, Dean of Limerick since 1849, the author of several important botanical works. died in that city. He was son of the celebrated

June 30.–BASTIANINI, GIOVANNI, an Italian Dean Kirwan of St. Patrick's, Dublin, who was : sculptor. He began his life as a stone-breaker the friend of Burke, Sheridan, and the other

in the quarries, but, evincing a fine artistic great wits and orators of Ireland at the close of
taste, was educated by Treglierami, the famous the last century.
collector of Tuscan antiquities. He worked in July 16. – PISAREF, DIMITRY, an eminent
the studio of Fedi, producing busts and groups Russian philosopher and essayist, died near Re-
in marble and terra-cotta for the Florentine vel, in Esthonia, aged 28 years. At the early age
antiquarian Freppa. In 1865, at the Paris In- of sixteen he became a student in the University
dustrial Exposition, a terra-cotta bust, marked of St. Petersburg, and, after having greatly dis-
in the catalogue as the portrait of Jerome tinguished himself there, at the age of nineteen
Benivieni, attracted the attention of connois- he was intrusted with the direction of the crit-
seurs, who decided unanimously that it was ical department of the journal styled Razsvyet
the product of the fifteenth or sixteenth cen- or Dawn. His articles in that paper and in
tury. Subsequently it was sold for a large the Russkoe Slovo, or Russian Word, of which
sum to the Imperial Museum, and it was not he became in 1861 the chief support, soon at-
until toward the close of 1867 discovered to tracted great attention, especially those on
have been the portrait of an old tobacco-roller, “The Scholastic Philosophy of the

Nineteenth who had sat, day after day, to Bastianini. Century” and “The Idealism of Plato." For Other works also, among which was a bust of several years he continued to write upon pbilosSavonarola, and 'of a Florentine singer, sup- ophy, history, science, and literature, and with posed to have been antique, were proved to such industry that his collected essays fill more have been his own. Having sold them him- than ten volumes. His influence soon became self for comparatively insignificant sums, his very great, especially with the younger generpatrons had, unknown to him, profited largely ation of readers. But after a time his writby allowing them to pass as antique specimens. ings became obnoxious to the Government. In It was just as his dreams of fame were about 1862 he was arrested on a charge of political to be realized that he was carried off by the agitation, and, after having been kept two Florentine plague.

years in confinement, was sentenced to be imJune -:- CAPENDU, ERNEST, a French nov. prisoned in a fortress for two years more. It elist and dramatist, died of softening of the was during his imprisonment that his most brain, in Paris, aged 40 years. He was the brilliant essays were written, for his literary 3on of a wine-merchant, and born in affluence, activity was not thereby affected. But when but early ran through his property, and in his he was released, owing to the amnesty granted struggles for a livelihood turned his attention on the occasion of the marriage of the Czareo his pen. He was the author of a popular wich, his health was found to be considerably Comedy, “Les Faux Bonhommes," and also of impaired. In the summer of 1868, he was sent several novels.

by his physicians to a seaside watering-place July 10.- Naylor, Rev. W., an English near Revel, and there was seized with a fit while Wesleyan clergyman, died at his residence, bathing, and died immediately. Lolyhead Road, aged' 86 years. His itinerant July 18.—COYNE, JOSEPH STIRLING, an Irish abors continued from 1802 until the Confer- dramatist, antiquarian, and author, died in Lonnce of 1862 (threescore years), when he be- don, aged 65 years. He was the son of an ofame a "supernumerary." He was pastor officer in the Irish commissariat, and was born nost of the leading circuits of the connection, at Birr, King's County, in 1805 ; was educated ind chairman of influential districts. Through at Dungannon School, and studied law, but, nore than half a century he was identified finding it distasteful, relinquished it, and in rith every great movement of Methodism. He 1837 went to England and soon established a was one of the ministers that took part in the reputation as a playwright. Continuing to furormation of the Wesleyan Methodist Mission- nish the London theatres with dramas, comeity Society, and was spared to preach one of dies, and farces, he found time to write several he sermons at its jubilee.

works of fiction, and a book on the “Scenery July 12. — Talon, Vicomte CertUS, a and Antiquities of Ireland.” Mr. Coyne was French soldier and sportsman, died near associated with Mr. Mark Lemon, Mr. Henry Aix-la-Chapelle, of cancer of the stomach. He Mayhew, and other littérateurs of the light Fas a Frenchman by birth, but English in all school, in the establishment of Punch.

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vanced age.

July 21. — TAOMAS, GEORGE HOUSMAN, a Governor. Sir Edward held a commission distinguished English artist and designer, died seventy-four years. In 1862 he received the at Boulogne, France. He was born in London, baton of a field-marshal. December 7, 1824, studied engraving in Paris, Aug. 3.-PERTHES, BOCCHEP DE CRETECETE, and in 1845 came to the United States and ac- founder of the science of Paleontology, and an cepted an engagement to illustrate a newspaper. eminent geologist, died at Abbeville, France, After the expiration of about two years he went aged 80 years. He was the first to call the a to Italy, and was in Rome during the siege of tention of the scientific world to those remarkthat city by the French. Many of his sketches able relics of the earliest ages, the flint impleof the siege appeared in The Illustrated Lon- ments used by man before the discovery of don News at the time, and on his return to metals. After enduring the ridicule of the England, in 1849, he painted a picture of “Gari- incredulous as a visionary, he succeeded in baldi at the Siege of Rome,” which was exhib- proving that there had been in Europe an age ited at the Royal Academy. His drawings in of stone. His valuable collection of flint iraThe Illustrated News attracted the attention plements now forms an important part of the of Queen Victoria, and he received a commis- Gallo-Roman Museum, at St. Germain. sion from her Majesty to paint “The Queen Aug. 5. — LUSHINGTON, Rt. Hon. STEPHES Giving the Medals to the Crimean Heroes," ex- RUMBOLD, M. P., formerly Secretary of the hibited at the Academy. Until very recently, Treasury, and Governor of Madras, died in much of his time had been taken up by designs Kent, aged 93 years. He was the son of the for books; and ill-health, from which he suffered late Rev. J. S. Lushington, was born in 177, for many years, prevented him from giving his and received his education at Ragby. He was time entirely to painting.

returned to the House of Commons as memta July 30.—GARNER, THOMAS, a distinguished for Rye, in 1807, and afterward for Canterburs, line engraver, died at Birmingham, at an ad- He was for nearly fourteen years chairman of

His chief engravings in the pure Ways and Means in the House of Commons line style_were the small series of Hogarth's and from 1814 till 1827 Joint Secretary to the “Rake's Progress," many of Daniel's Indian Treasury. From 1827 till 1832 he was Gorentor subjects, and some of the Art Journal engrav- of Madras, and while holding that position be ings. Mr. Garner was a member of the Royal published the “Life and Services of General Biriningham Society of Artists.

Lord Harris," whose daughter he married. Ee July :-LIMAYRAO, Paulin, an able politi- was sworn á Privy Councillor in 1827, and is cal and belles-lettres writer, died in Paris. He created an honorary D. C. L., by the Unitawas born at Caussade, February 20, 1817, and sity of Oxford. began his literary career in 1840. From 1843 Aug. 10.—COOKE, John Docglas, an English to 1845 he was one of the editors of the Revue journalist, died in London. He served an eal des Deux Mondes, and contributed to other pe- apprenticeship to the press, having been 03 riodicals. In 1849 he wrote a five-act comedy, nected from his youth with both daily und “La Comédie en Espagne,” which, though weekly papers ; was for some years editor of never played, owing to political events, obtained the London Morning Chronicle, and since tas: for him, in 1855, the Cross of Commander of time, of the Saturday Review. Though not : the Order of Charles III. of Spain. From 1852 great writer, he was a journalist in the past to 1855 he was literary editor of the Presse practical sense of the word, his administrstire newspaper, and in May, 1856, he became one ability, taste, and judgment enabling him të of the political editors of the Constitutionnel. meet the requirements of the time, and gradis, He was also a writer for the Patrie, and in while moulding, the public taste. June, 1861, became editor-in-chief of the Pays, Aug. 14.-Higgins, Matthew JAMES, batter a position he left in October of the same year known to the reading world as “Jacob for the Constitutionnel. He was decorated nium,"

," died at his residence in London, with the Legion of Honor in 1856, and in 1861 aged about 53 years. He was educated s was promoted to be a Grand Officer.

Eton, where he was the contemporary of ¥r. Aug. 2.—BLAKENEY, Field-Marshal Sir Ed- Gladstone, and afterward graduated at vor WARD, G. O. B., Governor of Chelsea Hospital, College, Oxford. For several years he kezd s and senior officer in the British Army; died at commission in the British Army. He was for the Hospital, agod 90 years. He entered the a long period an attaché of the London Tisch army at an early age; saw service in the West and a valued contributor to many of the Ens Indies; took part in the expedition to Holland; lish periodicals. At first he wrote over 53served through the Peninsular campaigns with rious nommes de plume, but he finally adopsdistinction, winning much honor at Ciudad ed that of “ Jacob Omnium." His style as Rodrigo, Badajoz, Vittoria, and Pampeluna. terse and vigorous, and as a satirist he was sa In 1814 he served in America, and the follow- severe as to inspire fear. He was a man o ing year at Waterloo. From 1838 he held for sterling honesty, dauntless courage, and Fri many years command of the forces in Ireland. possessing a remarkably genial nature. In 1855 he was appointed Lieutenant-Governor Aug. 25.–VAN LENNEP, JACOB, a brilliant of Chelsea Hospital, and upon the death of Sir Dutch writer and novelist, died at Amsterdar. Colin Halkett, two months after, was made He was born in 1802. He was the author of s

1

vast number of_tales, some of which were aged 68 years. He was born in Norfolk.
translated into English. He also translated When quite young he excelled as a draughtsman,
into Dutch some of Shakespeare's plays, and and contributed some fine drawings to “Brit-
certain selections from modern English poets. ton's Cathedrals.” At the age of thirty he

Aug. 26.—Hugo, Madame ADÈLE FOUCHER, commenced exhibiting at the Water Color
wife of the poet and novelist, died at Brussels, Society," continuing do so for twenty years.
aged about 62 years. In 1822 she was married He particularly excelled in wild, romantic pic-
to Victor Hugo, an attachment having sprung tures, depicting with great taste scenes from
np between them in childhood, and through the civil wars. Among scriptural subjects, his
life she was ever his constant and devoted best work is " Christ Preaching on the Steps of
friend and companion, rejoicing with him in the Temple.” He received å medal at the
the days of his prosperity and afterward shar- French Exhibition of 1855.
ing with him and brightening his exile. In Aug. -:-Waagen, Gustav FRIEDRICH, a
1863, she prepared a life of her husband under German author and art critic, died at Copen-
the title "Victor Hugo raconté par un témoin hagen. He was born in Hamburg, February
de sa vie” (2 vols.).

11, 1794. He began life as an artist, but, in
Aug. 28.-VOHAMMED, ISHMAEL KHAN AGA, 1813, laid aside his pencil for the musket, and
an eccentric Persian gentleman residing in served as a volunteer in the Prussian army.
Paris, died in that city, aged about 78 years. Retiring from the war, he resumed his studies
He was the son of a distinguished Oriental dip- in the galleries of Berlin, Dresden, Heidelberg,
lomatist, who, having been sent by the Shah of and Munich, establishing himself in the latter
Persia on a mission to the English authorities city in 1820, where he published his first work,
at Bombay, was accidentally killed in a riot a pamphlet on the Egyptian mummies. In
through the wanton carelessness of some Eng- 1823 he was appointed director of the Royal
lish officials. Through the Shah, the son re- Gallery of Paintings in Berlin, and, in 1832, of
ceived a pension of £5,000, which was regularly the portrait gallery of the new Museum in that
transmitted to him for the last_forty years of city. In 1844 he delivered a course of instruc-
his life. He lived in the Rue Rivoli, opposite tion at the University of Berlin, on the his-
the Tuileries, dressed in rich Oriental costume, tory of art. In 1837 he published an elaborate
and was a regular attendant upon the opera work on " Art History and Criticism in Eng-
and theatre, but allowed himself no associates land and France.” În 1854, “Treasures of
or correspondents,, living in the strictest se- Art in Great Britain,” followed by a supple-
clusion, though occasionally admitting mem- mentary volume in 1858. He was also the
bers of the English and Persian Legations as author of other volumes upon art, and a variety
visitors. In a quiet way he assisted the public of miscellaneous essays.
charities, but his desire seemed to be to shroud Sept. 17.-MAJORIBANKS, EDWARD, Sen., an
himself in mystery.

English banker, partner in Coutts's Bank, died Aug. 30.-Smith, George, D. D., an English at Greenlands, Bucks County, aged 94 years. He Wesleyan preacher and author, died at Cam- was born in Lees, Berwickshire, and educated borne, Eng., aged 68 years. He was the son at the University of Edinburgh, where he was of a carpenter, and was educated in a Lancas- a favorite pupil of Dugald Stewart. Subseterian school. One of his first productions was quently he obtained a scholarship at Baliol a lecture on the “Chronology of the Book of College, Oxford, but did not reside there, havGenesis," which was soon followed by an essay ing been taken into the banking establishment in the “Origin and Antiquity of Alphabetical of his relative, Thomas Coutts. In 1797 he beCharacters.

Then came the “Religion of An- came junior partner of the firm, and forty sient Britain historically considered.” After years after was senior partner, holding that some years he published his “Sacred Annals," position for a period of thirty-one years. He whtch have been reprinted in this country- was a man of determined energy of character, ind “Lectures to Local Preachers," in parts, firm in his integrity, and genial in his nature. which were imported from England. Dr. Sept. 19.-Serton, John, a celebrated Engimith's most popular work, however, is his lish actor, died in New York City. He was * History of Wesleyan Methodism,” which has born in Liverpool, January 15, 1805, and was urnished much of the most valuable matter in educated for the bar, but preferred the stage. Dr. Stevens's History.

His principal reputation was attained as a low Aug. -:-Bey, Dr. Clot, an eminent phy- comedy actor, and in the representation of ician of Marseilles, France; died there, aged certain characters in that line he had no su5 years. He had acquired a well-merited perior either in England or the United States. reputation by his success in establishing medi- He began his professional career at the age of al instruction and practice in Egypt. During sixteen. In the year 1827 he came to this

the last ten years he lived in France in retire- country, and was engaged for two seasons at : nent, but had long been associate of the most the Walnut Street Theatre, Philadelphia. Mr.

mportant academies of Europe, and Com. We ter, of the Adelphi Theatre, London, had nander of the Legion of Honor.

written a comic drama called “The Golden Aug. --CATTERMOLE, GEORGE, an eminent Farmer,” and he presented a copy of it to his English water-color artist, died in London, friend, Sefton. This drama contains the great

part of Jemmy Twitcher, with its “Oh, Preceptors. He was an accomplished antiMowses,” and “ Vel, vot hof it!" which Mr. quarian, and an unwearied advocate of human Sefton first acted in Philadelphia, in 1834, progress. without making any particular sensation. But, Sept. —:-VIENNET, M., a French aradein a short time after, Manager Dinneford built mician and author, died in Paris, aged 91 the little New Franklin Theatre in New York, years. He entered the marine artillery in and engaged him as his low comedian. The 1796, fought, under the first emperor, at Lip first season at the New Franklin proceeded sic, and, upon the second restoration, was made very quietly, until, at three days' notice, “The an officer of the royal staff. Disappointed in Golden Farmer” was produced. Mr. Sefton his military ambition, he early turned his a:did not then caro much for the part of Jemmy tention to literature. In the time of Louis Twitcher. Indeed, it was one of the only two Philippe he was a peer. In 1824 he publishe] characters he ever refused to play. But, from his “Philosophical Promenade in Père la its first night in New York, it was a decided Chaise Cemetery.” He subsequently wrote hit. “The Golden Farmer" was repeated at several fables and tragedies, among ottes one hundred and two performances, and was “ Clovis” and “Constantin." His academica followed up

with Jemmy Twitcher in discourses were models of purity of dictius France.” From the profits of those perform- and some of these, delivered in extreme w ances Dinneford was able to build the old age, were among his best. Bowery Theatre. For many years afterward Oct. 28.-SUTHERLAND, HARRIET ELIZABETH Mr. Sefton used to star Jemmy Twitcher GEORGIANA, Dowager Duchess of, formerly through the country, when the regular season Mistress of the Robes to Queen Victoria de was over, and it never failed to draw crowded at her seat, Sutherland Castle. She 泛型 houses and enthusiastic applause. When Nib- daughter of the sixth Earl of Carlisle, and FS lo's was burned down, Sefton acted as stage born in 1806. In 1823 she was married to the manager at the Astor Place Opera House eldest son of the Marquis of Stafford, then during the performances of an Italian com- Earl of Gower, who, in 1833, became Duke of pany, and during the celebrated Macready Sutherland. She was Mistress of the Robes to riot. Afterward he was stage manager at Queen Victoria, under the Liberal ministris Richmond; at the Walnut, Philadelphia, under until the death of her husband, in 1861, when Marshall; at Charleston and Columbia, S. O., she retired from the brilliant circle in which and at New Orleans under Placide. His last she had moved a prominent figure. She si appearance was during the latter part of the noted, in youth, for her extraordinary bears, month of October, 1867, at the Broadway and through life her character presented : Theatre, for the benefit of Barton Hill, when happy blending of delicacy and gentleness it? he appeared in the character which was his firmness and decision. The late duchess greatly greatest success.

distinguished herself by her active support Sept. ---Cordova, FILIPPO, an Italian the public movement of 1853, in deprecati: statesman and orator, Procurator-General and of American slavery, and by her liberal encor Senator, died at Florence, aged about 66 years. agement of the fine arts. In early life he was distinguished as a barrister. Oct. —.-CICÉRI, PIERRE Lro CHIARIES : He took an active part in the Revolution of celebrated French scene-painter, died in Paris 1848, in the kingdom of the Two Sicilies, and, aged 86 years. He was born at St. Clool i upon its suppression by the late King of Naples, 1782, and displayed so decided a talent fe fled into exile. Fortunately, however, he ob- music that, at the age of fourteen, he ws tained the patronage of Count Cavour, who excellent violinist, and also something of 9 employed him in the Statistical Department of operatic composer. After studying tvere the Board of Agriculture and Commerce in years at the Conservatoire de Musique, an gine Piedmont. On the annexation of Sicily to Sar- dent, which unfitted him for a public singer. dinia, Cordova was returned to the Italian Par- obliged him to turn from vocal music to dros. liament, and he held office under Ricasoli and ing, and, as a pupil of Bellangé, he soon do Ratazzi. He subsequently held the post of tinguished himself in the art of decoration . Procurator-General of the Court of Cassation, scene-painting. In 1810 he was intrustedt but retired some years since to a senatorial Jérome Bonaparte, King of Westphalia, Tito chair. He was an eloquent speaker, and not the decorations of the chief theatre of Casse! unlike Burke in style of oratory.

In 1826 he superintended the coronation for Sept. -:-REYNOLDS, John, an eminent tivities of Charles X. teacher, botanist, and antiquarian, in London, Oct. --FARRANT, Colonel FRANCIS, SC died in that city, aged 76 years. He was born English diplomatist, and officer in the Brits in Islington, was carefully educated, and, hav- Army, died at Dover, England, aged 64 year ing established a school in St. John's Street, He was formerly in the diplomatie service i London, labored with untiring devotion there the East. Having joined the Bombay Caralis, for upward of fifty years. Ile took an active he was employed by Lord William Bentinck i part in founding the " Mechanics’ Institute," Persia, and afterward was secretary to te also the Botanical Society of Regent's Park, English minister plenipotentiary in that 20 and was an original member of the College of try. He was also secretary of legation ar

cy in 1855.

chargé d'affaires at the court of Persia. IIe House and Attorney-General. He was a memresigned his appointment at the court of Te- ber of the Conference which met in Quebec in heran in 1852, and was promoted to a colonel- 1864, and of the London Conference which

settled the details of the Confederation Act. Oct. —:-HILDEBRANDT, EDOUARD, a geo- When the Union became a fact, he presented graphical painter, died in Berlin. He was born himself for election to the voters of Northumin Dantzic, and had made a considerable local berland, and was returned by a large majority. reputation as a landscape-painter when, through Nov. 10.—Hastings, Marquis of, a the influence of Humboldt, he was sent to Bra- young English nobleman, died in London, at zil to paint the scenery of that country. After- the age of 26 years. He inherited at an early ward he came to this country, and established age a large fortune, consisting principally of himself in New York, but his success not meet- landed estates, but his inordinate love for the ing his expectations, he returned to Prussia and sports of the turf and his reckless expenditures won some fame. His pictures were more val- in different directions speedily reduced him to uable as scientific records of scenery than at- bankruptcy, and sent him to an early grave. tractive to the public generally.

Nov. 12.-Havin, LEONOR JOSEPH, a French Oct. --Slam, Para-BARD-SAMDETCH-PARA- publicist and editor, died in Paris. He was PHARAMENDR-MAHA-MONKUT, first King of, born in 1799, at Saint Lô, and received his died at Bangkok. He was born about 1805, education in his native land, but his father, and succeeded his father, Rheu Din Klang, in having been a member of the National Conven1825, by right of bis being eldest son of the tion that decreed the death of Louis XVI., was Queen. He was, however, set aside by one of included in the list of proscribed regicides his elder brothers, and became a Buddhist drawn up on the restoration of the Bourbons monk, devoting a large portion of his time to to the throne of France, and being compelled studying dead and modern languages. He ac- to leave his country in 1816, his son accomquired a familiar knowledge of the sciences, panied him, sharing his exile till 1820. On his spoke English with great fluency, and was a return to France, the future journalist joined member of the Asiatic Society of Great Britain. the young men of the Liberal party, and in Upon the death of his brother, in April, 1856, he 1830 was elected a deputy from the provinces ascended the throne. Discarding the monastic of the west, charged with the duty of instructdress, he took the above title, and immediately ing the Provisional Government as to the instituted several reforms, among which, it may wants and views of the people of the departbe remarked, that he exercised his troops ac- ments. In 1839 he was chosen Secretary of cording to the European system, established a the Chamber of Deputies, to which he had royal printing-press, and granted freedom of been elected from Saint Lô in 1861, but his worship. In April, 1855, he concluded a liberal views made him obnoxious to the Govtreaty of commerce with Great Britain, and in ernment, and in 1842, through ministerial in1856 similar treaties with France and the fluence, he lost his position. Still retaining his United States. He paid great attention to seat, however, he ranged himself beside Odillon the development of the internal resources of Barrot, with whom he almost constantly acted his kingdom, and caused numerous roads, in the opposition. In the reform agitation he canals, etc., to be constructed in various parts took a principal part in organizing the banquet of Siam. În 1868 he afforded every possible of Thorigny, which led to such important refacility for enabling scientific men, coming from sults. After the revolution of February he other countries, to take observations of the was elected by an overwhelming vote to the eclipse.

Constituent Assembly, and on all political and -Tommy, a Japanese youth, an at- social questions voted with the Right till Detaché of the Japanese embassy, which visited cember. When Louis Napoleon had been the United States in 1860, was killed in one of elected President, Havin, allying himself with the late actions near Neegata. His bravery the Democratic party, exerted himself greatly had won for him several promotions. While to prolong the existence of the Constituent in this country his brilliancy and quickness of Assembly. He was subsequently elected memintellect made him a special favorite with the ber of the Council of State; and, in 1863, as an public.

opposition candidate, he was chosen to the Nor. 9.-JOHNSON, Hon. Jonn MERCEP, mem- Corps Législatif, both for Paris and Manche, her of the Dominion Parliament for Northum- but decided to sit for the latter. His fame berland, N. B. ; died there, aged 50 years. He rests principally upon his management of the was born in Liverpool, England, whence his Siècle, of which journal he was editor for sev, father, who was a timber-merchant, emigrated eral years, conducting it with a judgment and to New Brunswick. The son, having been edu- an ability that have given it a foremost rank cated in the Northumberland County Gram- among the political journals of France, and semar School, was admitted to the bar in 1840. cured for it a circulation not exceeded perhaps lle soon became a member of the Provincial by that of any newspaper of the same class in Legislature, and in 1854 was made Solicitor- France. General. In 1847 he was made Postmaster- Dec. 6.-SCHLEICHER, August, an eminent General, and was afterward Speaker of the German philologist and author, died at Jena.

Oct.

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