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Record of Events. Jan. 1, 1872. -The Reform Common Council of March 6.-The Tichborne case in England came

New-York City took possession of the City to a sudden end. The claimant was imprisonHall, ousting the old Boards, after a sharp ed in Newgate. struggle.

March 1r.- Jay Gould and party ousted from the Jan. 2.-Brigham Young arrested, at Salt Lake management of the Erie Railway Company at City, on a charge of murder.

New-York. General Dix elected President. Jan. 2.-Riot, and attempted mobbing of a ne- March 15.-The commercial treaty between gro criminal in Rochester, N. Y.

France and Great Britain abrogated, to take Jar. 7.--Edward S. Stokes killed James Fisk, effect March 15, 1873.

Jr., at the Grand Central Hotel, New-York: March 16.-Execution of Fedel, Questel, and Jan. 17.-Statue of Franklin unvailed in Print- Girard, Communists, at Satory. ing-House Square, New-York.

March 19.-Partial destruction of the famous Jan. 18. -Senate Judiciary Committee reported Town Hall and paintings at Dusseldorf by fire.

adversely on the memorial in favor of woman March 19.-Sir Charles Dilkes's resolution to insuffrage.

quire into the Crown expenses was rejected by Jan. 19.-M. Thiers resigned the French Presi- the British House of Commons.

dency, but the National Assembly refused to March 23.--Cambridge won the University boataccept the resignation.

race on the Thames. Jan. 23.-Banquet to Prince Iwakura and the

March 26,-Earthquakes and loss of life in CaliJapanese Embassy at San Francisco.

fornia. Jan. 24. -King Amadeus dissolved the Spanish April 2.--General Trochu's libcl-suit against the Cortes. Madrid was in a ferment.

Paris Figaro resulted in the conviction of Jan. 29.-The Count of Chambord issned a mani- the defendants.

festo, declaring that he would never relinquish April 3:-- Funeral ceremonies over the remains his right to the French throne.

of Major-General Robert Anderson at WestFeb. 1. --Secretary Boutwell's "Syndicate" in. Point.

dorsed by the House of Representatives, by a April 8.-Antioch, Syria, partially destroyed by vote of 10 to 86.

an earthquake, with a reported loss of 1500 Feb. 2.-Massacre of Jews in Ismail, Roumania. lives. Feb. 5.-Attempted assassination of President April 11.-The boilers of the steamer Oceanus Thiers, by shooting.

exploded on the Mississippi River; forty lives Feb. 7.- Passenger train on the Rockford, Rock lost.

Island, and St. Lonis R. R.“ telescoped" at April 16.-Morse memorial meetings were held Upper Alton, Ill. ; 7 killed, 13 wounded.

in various cities of the Union, and in the Hall Feb. 8. --The Governor-General of India assassi. of the U. S. House of Representatives.

nated at Port Blair, (India,) by a fanatical na- April 17.-Father Gavazzi arrived in New-York. tive.

April 25.-Carlist insurrection in Spain. After Feb. 10.-Reform charter introduced into the severe fighting it was suppressed, May 11. New-York Legislature.

April 26-May 2.--Eruption of Monnt Vesuvius, Feb. 12.-Imposing funeral of Archbishop Spal- with great destrnction of life and property. ding, at Baltimore.

April 30.-The Committee of Seventy's charter, Feb. 14.- Telegraphic cable between Jamaica passed by the New-York Legislature, was and Porto Rico completed.

vetoed by the Governor. Feb. 16.-The British "case" in the Alabama April 30.-Great fire in Yedo, Japan, destroying claims laid before Parliament.

six square miles of buildings. Feb. 19. -The Ku-Klux Congressional Commit- May 1. -Methodist General Conference met in

tee reported to Congress, there being inajority Brooklyn. and minority reports.

May 4.-Franz Abt, the German composer, arFeb. 20.-New Cabinet, under Sagasta, formed in rived in America. Spain.

Jay 6.-Niblo's Garden Theatre, New-York, Feb. 23.-Conference of the Count of Chambord destroyed by fire.

and the French Legitimists at Antwerp: May 12. — The ex-Emperor Napoleon published Feb. 26.-Senator Sumner's resolution, inqnir- a letter, assuming the responsibility for the

ing into the sale of arms by the Government catastrophe at Sedan. to the French, was introduced in the Sen- May 12.-An election was held in Switzerland to ate.

revise the constitution, so as to abolish capiFeb. 27.—Day of Thanksgiving in England for tal punishment and imprisonment for debt, the recovery of the Prince of Wales.

and exclude Jesuits from the Swiss territory. Feb. 28.-Congress set apart Yellowstone Valley The popular vote was 239, 140 ayes and 223.023 for a national park.

nays, but a majority of the cantons voting Feb. 29.-Alleged attempted assassination of against the revision, it was lost.

Queen Victoria, in Buckingham Palace yard, May 14.-Marshal Bazaine surrendered himself by a Fenian named O'Connor.

for trial for the capitulation of Metz. March 3.-Resignation of M. Pouycr-Quertier, May 22.- The Amnesty bill passcd Congress. French Minister of Finance.

May 23.-Every seat in Congress filled for the -The Japanese Embassy received at first time since the winter of 1861. the White Honse by the President.

May 25.--The Supplemental Article of the WashMarch 4.-A bill suppressing the International ington Treaty approved by the Senate, by a Society was passed by the French Legislative vote of 42 to 9. Assembly.

May 25.--Eight' new Bishops ordained by the March 5.-The Compalsory Election bill passed Methodist General Conference at Brooklyn, the Austrian Reichsrath.

N. Y.

March 4:

Juno 1o.- The London Rowing Club beat the Sept. 2.-A Congress of the International So.

Atalantas, of New York, on the Thames, by ciety assembled at the Hague. twenty lengths.

Sept. -The eastern transept of Canterbury CaJune 15.-The Board of Arbitration under the thedral, Eng., burned. Treaty of Washington met at Geneva, Switzer- Sept. 3.-Père Hyacinthe married, in London, to land.

Emilie Jane Merriman. June 17.--Monster Peace Jubilee and Musical Sept. 14.-The Tribunal of Arbitration on the

Festival began at Boston, and lasted until Alabama claims made an award of $15.500,000 July 4th.

in favor of the United States. June 18.-Zorilla Ministry succeeded to power Sept. 16.-M. About, the French anthor, arrested in Spain.

by the German authorities in Alsace. June 22.-Accident on the Canada Grand Trunk Sept. 18.-Death of Charles XV., King of Sweden

Railway at Belleville; killed seventy-three and Norway. He was succeeded by his bropeople.

ther, Prince Oscar. June 25.-Lord Dufferin, the new Governor-Oct. 2.-The Escurial Palace, in Spain, damaged General of the Dominion, arrived at Quebec.

by fire, June 26.-The tribunal for the final adjudication Oct. 10.-Emperor William, of Prussia, as arbi. of the Alabama Claims met at Geneva.

trator, decided the San Juan boundary quesJune 30.—The Spanish Government released Dr. tion in favor of the United States.

Houard, an imprisoned American citizen. Oct. 15:--Complimentary dinner to Froude, the July 1.-General Caballos succeeded Count Val- English historian, in New-York. maseda'as Captain-General of Cuba.

Oct. 15.- Professor Tyrdall began his scientific July 1.-The German Parliament passed the lectures in America, in Boston.

measure suppressing the order of Jesuits in Oct. 20.- About this time the horse-plague began the empire.

to prevail throughout the country. July 3.- International Prison Reform Congress Oct. 22.-Steamer Missouri burned on her voyage met at London.

from New-York to Havana, and many lives July 9.-The Stein monument unvailed in Nas- lost.

sau, Germany, in the presence of the Empe- Nor. 2.-Thomas ohue, politician, mordered ror and Court.

by John Scamel in New-York. July 15:- The jury in the Stokes murder-case in Nov. 9.-Great fire in Boston, burning over

New-York disagreed anıl were discharged. 83 acres of the business part of the city; July 18.---An attempt was made to assassinate loss, over $100,000.000.

the King and Queen of Spain at Madrid. Nov. 19.-James C. King assassinated Anthony Three conspirators were arrested.

F. O'Neil, in Pine street, New-York. July 18.- British Ballot bill signed by the Queen. Nov, 19.-Strike of a part of the London Police July 18.--President Juarez of Mexico died of Force. apoplexy.

Nov. 22:-Jay Gould arrested by the Erie RailJuly 22.--Revolution in Peru. Gutierrez, Min- way Company, in a suit to recover $9,000,000.

ister of War, overthrew the Government, and Nov, 29. Death of Horace Greeley. proclaimed himself Dictator. He was after- Dec. 4.--Imposing funeral of Horace Grecley in ward deposed and put to death.

New-York. July 27:-Christine Nilsson married to M. Rou. Dec. 5. --Committee of Thirty, to limit and de: zeaud, of Paris, in Westminster Abbey.

fine the powers of the Government, appointed Aug. 13:--- Steamer Bienville, on her voyage from by the French Assembly.

New-York to Aspinwall, burned; nineteen Dec. 8. -A committee of 100 citizens chosen in lives lost.

New-Orleans to proceed to Washington, and Aug. 19.-Judge Barnard, of New-York, convict- explain the Louisiana political imbroglio to

ed by the Court of Impeachment, and removed. the President. Aug. 24.-Steamship America burned at Yoko- Dec. 10,-Fire in the Fifth Avenue Hotel, N. Y. ; hama; loss, $1,000,005, and several lives.

ten women suffocated. Aug. 31.-Steamer Metis lost on her voyage be- | Dec. 20.- Jay Gould refunded $9,000,000 worth of

tween New-York and Providence, R. I., with securities to the Erie Railway Company. forty-eight lives.

Dec. 24.--Barnum's new Museum, Grace Chapel, Sept. 1.-Conference of the Emperors of Ger- and other buildings in New-York, destroyed many, Russia, and Austria, at Berlin.

by fire.

Political Record. Jan. 10.-National Woman Suffrage Convention, March 12.-New-Hampshire State clection rein Washington.

sulted in the election of the Republican canJan. 24.- Missouri Libcral Republican State didates.

Convention at Jefferson City. A National March 19.-The proposed constitution for Utah Mass Convention at Cincinnati was recom- as a State adopted by the Mormon voters, the mended.

women voting. Fuller, the Mormon candidate Feb. 22.-National Prohibition Convention at for Representative in Congress, was elected. Columbus, Ohio, nominated James Black, of April 1.-Connecticut election resulted in a RePennsylvania, for President, and John Rus- publican success. sell, of Michigan, for Vice-President.

April 10.

National Convention of negroes, held Feb. 22.-National Labor Convention at Colum- at New Orleans, condemned

Liberal Republic bus, Ohio, nominated David Davis, of Illinois, canism, and enlogized Senator Somner. for President, and Joel Parker, of New-Jersey, May 1-3. -National Liberal Republican Convenfor Vice-President.

tion at Cincinnati, Ohio, nominated Horace Greeley for President on the sixth ballot. Sept. 3.-Vermont election. . The Republican The ballot stood : Greeley, 332; Adams, 324;

State ticket elected. Chase, 32 ; scattering. 26. On the second bal- | Sept. 4.-"Straight-Out" National Democratic lot, Benjamin Gratz Brown, of Missouri, was Convention at Louisville, Ky. Charles O'Connominated for Vice-President.

or, of New York, nominated for President, May 1o.-A Woman Suffrage Convention in and John Quincy Adams, of Massachusetts,

New-York nominated Mrs. Woodhull (white) for Vice-President, but both declined. for President, and Fred. Douglass (black) for Sept. 9.–Maine election. The Republican State Vice-President.

and Congressional tickets were elected. May 15.-Orris S. Ferry reëlected U. S. Senator Sept. 11.-Charles Sumner nominated for Gover

from Connecticut, by a coalition of the Demo- nor of Massachusetts by the Democracy of crats with bolting, Republicans, the Republi- Massachusetts. can caucus nominee being Gen. Joseph R. Sept. 17-A Soldiers' and Sailors' Convention at Hawley.

Pittsburg, Pa., indorsed Grant and Wilson. May 20.-Mr. Greeley accepted the Liberal Re- Sept. 18-28. ---Mr. Greeley made a tour through publican nomination for President.

the Western States as far as Indiana, speaking May 31.-Senator Sumner delivered a speech in upon the political issues of the day.

the Senate, arraigning the administration. Sept. 28.-After a prolonged contest, the Oregon June 5-6.- National Republican Convention at Legislature elected John H. Mitchell, Rep., Philadelphia, nominated Ulysses S. Grant for U. S. Senator. President, and Henry Wilson for Vice-Presi- Sept. 29.-Yerkes, and Mercer pardoned out of dent,

the Pennsylvania Penitentiary by Governor June 21.-Conference of the political opponents Geary.

of President Grant at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, Oct. 8.—The elections in the Central States New-York. A part of them nominated Wil- were favorable for the Republican candiliam S. Groesbeck, of Ohio, for President, and dates. Frederick Law Olmstend, of New-York, for Nov. 5.-Presidential election resnlted in the Vice-President.

· reëlection of President Grant, and the elecJuly 9.-National Democratic Convention at tion of Henry Wilson as Vice-President. Baltimore nominated Horace Greeley for Pre- Nov. 16.-The political troubles in Louisiana besident, and Benjamin Gratz Brown for Vice. tween the State Government and the CustomPresident. The ballot for a candidate for House faction began. The United States DisPresident was : Greeley, 686; Black, of Penn- trict Judge decided in favor of the claims of sylvania, 21; Bayard, of Delaware, 15; Groes- the latter, and President Grant signified his beck, of Ohio, 2; blank, 8.

intention to support them, notwithstanding Aug. 1. -North Carolina election resulted in the

the remonstrance of the responsible citizens success of the Republican State ticket, but of the State. the Democrats secured a majority of the Dec. 18.-Massachusetts Legislature passed reLegislative and Congressional delegation. solutions censuring Senator Sumner for his Aug. 22.-West-Virginia election resulted in the

proposition to erase the names of the battles success of the Independent Democratic candi- in the late war from the Army Register and date for Governor. The new constitution was flags. ratified.

The Two platforms.
THE DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM. more securely than any centralized power. The

public Welfare requires the supremacy of the Adopted by the National Democratic Con- civil over the military authority, and freedom of vention at Baltimore, July, 1872,

person under the protection of the habeas corWe, the Democratic electors of the United pus. We demand for the individual the largest States in convention assembled, do present the liberty consistent with public order; for the following principles, already adoptedat Cincin- State, self-government, and for the nation a renati, as essential to just government.

turn to the methods of peace and the constiFirst: We recognize the equality of all men tutional limitations of power. before the law, and hold that it is the duty of Fifth: The Civil Service of the government government in its dealings with the people has become a mere instrument of partisan tyrto mete out equal and exact justice to all, of anny and personal ambition, and an object of whatever nativity, race, color, or persuasion, re- selfish greed. It is a scandal and reproach upon ligious or political.

free institutions, and breeds a demoralization Second : We pledge ourselves to maintain the dangerous to the perpetuity of republican govunion of these States, emancipation, and enfran- ernment. We therefore regard such thorough chisement, and to oppose any reopening of the reforms of the Civil Service as one of the most questions settled by the Thirteenth, Fourteenth, pressing necessities of the hour; that honesty, and Fifteenth Amendments to the Constitution. capacity, and fidelity constitute the only valid

Third: We demand the immediate and abso- claim to public employment; that the offices of Juie removal of all disabilities imposed on ac- the government cease to be a matter of arbitracount of the rebellion, which was finally sub- ry favoritism and patronage. and that public stadued seven years ago, believing that universal tion become again a post of honor. To this end amnesty will result in complete pacification in it is imperatively required that no President all sections of the country.

shall be a candidate for reëlection. Fourth : Local self-government. with impartial Sixth: We demand a system of federal taxasuffrage, will guard the rights of all citizens ltion which shall not unnecessarily interfere with the industry of the people, and which shall pro- have been carefully collected and honestly sp vide the means necessary to pay the expenses of plied. Despite the annual large reductions the government economically administered, the rates of taxation, the public debt has been re pensions, the interest on the public debt, and a duced during Gen. Grant's presidency at the rate moderate reduction annually of the principal of $100,000,000 a year. A great financial crisis has thereof; and, recognizing that there are in our been avoided, and peace and plenty prevail midst honest but irreconcilable differences of throughout the land. Menacing foreign dit opinion with regard to the respective systems of culties have been peacefully and honorably comprotection and free trade, we remit the dis- promised, and the honor and the power of the cussion of the subject to the people in their Con- nation kept in high respect throughout the gress Districts, and to the decision of the Con- world. This glorious record of the past is the gress thereon, wholly free of executive interfe- party's best pledge for the future. We believe rence or dictation.

the people will not intrust the government to Seventh : The public credit must be sacredly any party or combination of men composed chief maintained, and we denounce repudiation in !y of those who have resisted every step of this every form and guise.

beneficial progress. Eighth : A speedy return to specie payments is Second : Complete liberty and exact equality demanded alike by the highest considerations of in the enjoyment of all civil, political, and public commercial morality and honest government. rights should be established and effectually

Ninth : We remember with gratitude the hero maintained throughout the Union, by efficient ism and sacrifices of the soldiers and sailors of and appropriate State and federal legislation the republic, and no act of onrs shall ever de- Neither the law nor its administration should tract from their justly-earned fame for the full admit of any discrimination in respect of citizen reward of their patriotism.

by reason of race, creed, color, or previous conTenth : We are opposed to all farther grants dition of servitade. of lands to railroads or other corporations. The

Third: The recent amendments to the nationpublic domain should be held sacred to actual al Constitution should be cordially sustained, be. settlers.

cause they are right, not merely tolerated be Eleventh: We hold that it is the d'ity of the cause they are law, and should be carried out government, in its intercourse with foreign na- according to their

spirit hy appropriate legislations, to cultivate the friendship of pcace, by tion, the enforcement of which can be safely treating with all on fair and equal terms, regard. trusted only to the party that. secured those ing it alike dishonorable either to demand what amendments. is not right, or to submit to what is wrong.

Fourth: The national government should Twelfth : For the promotion and success of seek to maintain an honorable peace with all these vital principles and the support of the can- nations, protecting its citizens everywhere, and didates nominated by this convention, we invite sympathizing with all peoples who strive for and cordially welcome the cooperation of all greater liberty. patriotic citizens, without regard to previous Fifth: Any system of the Civil Service under affiliations,

which the subordinate positions of the govern.

ment are considered rewards for mere party THE REPUBLICAN PLATFORM.

zeal, is fatally demoralizing; and we, therefore, favor a reform of the system by laws which

shall abolish the evils of patronage, and make Adopted by the National Republican Conven- honesty, efficiency, and fidelity the essential tion at Philadelphia, June, 1872.

qualifications for public position, without practi. The Republican Party of the United States, ag-cally creating a life-tenure of office. sembled in National Convention in the city of

Sixth : We are opposed to further grants of Philadelphia, on the 5th and 6th days of June, the public lands to corporations and mo1872, again declares its faith, appeals to its his popolies, and demand that the national

domain tory, and announces its position upon the ques

be set apart for free homes for the people. tions before the country:

Seventh: The annual revenues, after paying First: During eleven years of supremacy it the current debts, should furnish a moderate has, accepted with grand courage the solomn balance for the reduction of the principal, duties of the time. It suppressed a gigantic re- and the revenue, except so much as may be bellion, emancipated four millions of slaves, de- derivod from a tax on tobacco and liquors, be creed the equal citizenship of all, and established raised by duties upon importations, the duties universal suffrage. Exhibiting unparalleled mag- of which should be so adjusted as to aid in senanimity, it criminally punished no man for po- curing remunerative wages to labor, and prolitical offenses, and warmly welcomed all who mote the industries, growth, and prosperity of proved their loyalty by obeying the laws and the whole country. dealing justly with their neighbors. It has Eighth: We hold in undying honor the soldiers steadily decreased, with a firm hand, the result- and sailors whoso valor saved the Union; thcir ant disorders of a great war, and initiated a wise pensions are a sacred debt of the nation, and the policy toward the Indians. The Pacific Railroad widows and orphans of those who died for their and similar vast enterprises have been generally country are entitled to the care of a generous aided and successfully conducted; the public and grateful people. We favor such additional lands freely given to actual settlers; immigra- legislation as will extend the bounty of the tion protected and encouraged, and a full ac- government to all our soldiers and sailors who knowledgment of the naturalized citizens' rights were honorably discharged, and who in the lino secured from European powers. A uniform na- of duty became disabled, without regard to the tional currency has been provided; repudiation length of service or the cause of such discharge. frowned down; the national credit sustained Ninth : The doctrine of Great Britain and under most extraordinary burdens, and new other European powers concerning, allegiancebonds negotiated at lower rates; the revenues "Once a sabject always a subject "-having at

last, through the efforts of the Republican party, rected by a speedy resumption of specie paybeen abandoned, and the American idea of the ments. individual's right to transfer his allegiance hav- Fourteenth: The Republican party is mindful ing been accepted by European nations, it is the of its obligations to the loyal women of America, duty of our government to guard with jealous for their noble devotion to the cause of freedom. care the rights of adopted citizens against the Their admission to wider fields of usefulness is assumption of unauthorized claims by their for- received with satisfaction, and the honest demer government; and we urge the continual and mands of any class of citizens for additional careful encouragement and protection of volun- rights should be treated with respectful contary immigration.

sideration. Penth: The franking privilego ought to be Fifteenth : We heartily approve the action of abolished, and the way prepared for a speedy re- Congress in extending amnesty to those lately in duction in the rate of postage.

rebellion, and rejoice in the growth of peace and Eleventh: Among the questions which press fraternal feeling throughout the land. for attention is that which concerns the relations Sixteenth : The Republican party propose to of capital and labor, and the Republican party respect the rights reserved by the people to recognize the duty of so shaping legislation as to themselves as carefully as the powers delesecure full protection, and the amplest field for gated by them to the State and to the fedecapital, and for labor the creator of capital, the ral government. It disapproves of the relargest opportunities and a just share of the mu- sort 10 unconstitutional laws for the purpose tual profits of these two great servants of civili- of removing evils by interference with rights not zation.

surrendered by the people to either the State Twelfth: We hold that Congress and the or national government. President have only fulAlled an imperative duty Seventeenth : It is the duty of the general in their measures for the suppression of violent government to adopt such measures as will and treasonable organizations in certain lately tend to encourage American commerce and rebellious regions, and for the protection of the ship-building. ballat-box, and therefore they are entitled to the Eighteenth : We be eve that the modest patthanks of the nation.

riotism, the earnest purpose, the sound judgment, Thirteenth: We denounce repudiation of tho the practical wisdom, the incorruptible integrity public debt in any form or disguise as a national and the illustrious services of Ulysses S. Grant crime. We witness with pride the reduction of have commended him to the heart of the American the principal of the debt and of the rates of in- people, and with him at our head we start to-day terest upon the balance, and confidently expect upon a new march to victory. that our cxcellent national currency will be per

Oct. 21.

Oct. 30.

Necrology for 1872. Albrecht, Archduke of Austria, (55,) the “ Victor “ History of the Reformation," Ĝeneva, Switz.,

of Custozza," Vienna, Sept. 11. Amat, Luigi, (76.) Cardinal at Nice, Nov. 9. Davis, Garret, (71,) U. 8. Senator from KenAmes Joseph, N. A., (57,) painter, New-York, tucky.

Dawison, Bogumil, (54,) actor, Dresden, Feb. 10. Anderson, James Patten, ex-Confederate Gene- Devrient Emil Gustave, (69) actor, Dresden, ral, Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 20.

Aug. 6. Babinet, James, (78,) scientist, Paris, Oct. 24. Dickeon, Samuel Henry, M.D., physician, NewBeaconsfield, Viscountess, (65,) London, Dec. 15. York, April 3. Becher, Lady Wrixon, (82,) (Miss O'Neill,) fa- Dillon, Robert James, (61,) lawyer, New-York,

mous actress 50 years ago, England, Oct. 29. Nov. 26. Bedford, William, eighth Duke of, (63) England, Ewell, Richard S., ex-Confederate General, May 26.

Maury Co., Tenn., Jan. 25. Bennett, James Gordon, (77) journalist, New- Feuerbach, Louis Marie, (69,) philosopher, Hesse York, June 1:

Cassel, Sept. 17. Bowring, Sir John, (78) diplomatist and re- Fisk, James, Jr., (37.) speculator, New-York, former, London, Nov. 22.

Jan. 6. Bragg, Thomas, (62,) ex-U. 8. Senator, Raleigh, Forrest, Edwin, (66,) actor, Philadelphia, Dec. 11. N. C., Jan. 24.

Forey, Élie Frederic, (68) Marshal of France, Brown, David Paul, lawyer, Philadelphia,July 1o. Besançon, June 20. Buchanan, McKean, (49) actor, Indianapolis, Fullom, S. W., novelist, England, Aug. 1. April 16.

Gautier, Théophile, (62,) author, Paris, Oct. 22. Bulwer, Henry, Baron Dalling and Bulwer, (68) Gerstaecker, Frederick, author and traveler, ViLondon, May 26.

enna, May 31. Cartwright, Rev. Peter, (87.) Methodist preacher, Greeley, Horace, (62,) journalist, New-York,

Pleasant Plains, II., Sept. 25.
Camden, Charles, Marquis of, London, May 4. Grimes, James W., (56,) ex-U. $. Senator, Bur-
Charles XV., King of Sweden and Norway, (49) lington, Iowa, Feb. 7.
Stockholm, Sept. 18.

Griswold, John A., (55) iron manufacturer,
Chorley, Henry G., (70,) composer, England, Troy, N. Y., Oct. 31.
March 1o.

Gueroult, Adolph, editor of the Opinion NaCorning, Erastus, (78,) financier, Albany, N. Y., tionale, Paris, July 21.

Guise, Duke of, (18,) son of the Duke of Aumale, D'Aubigné, Rev. J. H. Merle, (78,) author of the

Paris, July 25.

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Nov. 29.

April 9.

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