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name of Garrett has become known almost all F. S. A., superintendent of the collections of over the world. When the East Suffolk Rail- engravings in the British Museum, died there, way, now merged in the Great Eastern system, aged 74 years. He was apprenticed to the pubwas brought forward, Mr. Garrett found capital lishing business, and on his marriage started in to the amount of £10,000. He also contributed business for himself, but not succeeding, his generously to the Albert Memorial College at wife, an artist of great merit, supported the Framlingham, and was a munificent patron of family for some years by portrait painting. other notable enterprises.

During this period Mr. Carpenter employed his June 30.-Willson, Rt. Rev. ROBERT WIL- leisure in studying the works of the great masLIAM, D. D., Roman Catholic Bishop of Hobart ters in the British Museum, and writing a deTown, Tasmania Colony, died at Nottingham, scriptive catalogue of Vandyke's etchings, with England, aged 71 years. He was born at Lincoln; notices of his life, and that of Rubens, from educated at Oscott College; ordained priest in materials collected in the State Paper Office. 1825, and settled as pastor over a Roman Catho- In March, 1845, he was appointed to the British lic Church at Nottingham. He was consecrated Museum, and has since acquired a European bishop by Cardinal Wiseman in 1842, and left reputation for profound knowledge in regard to England for his see of Hobart Town in January, art matters. In the department of drawing, 1844, where his services as pastor, and as a his acquisitions have been of the utmost impublic man in the development of various colonial portance, for through his influence many rare and local institutions, were warmly acknowl- donations have been made to the museum. Inedged by successive governors, and by the com- deed his unremitting industry and devotion to munity at large throughout Tasmania. He the interests of this department probably tended finally left the colony in shattered health in to hasten his death. the spring of 1865, and spent the closing months July 14.—HOWARD, FRANK, a painter and of his life amid the scene of his earlier labors. writer on art subjects, died at Liverpool, aged

June —-LEEDS, W. H., an English archi- 61 years. He was educated at Ely, and early tectural writer and critic, died in England. evinced a decided taste for the fine arts. His He was best known as translator of “Möller's first artistic lessons were from his father, Henry Memorials of German Gothic Architecture," Howard, professor of painting to the Royal and editor of a new edition of “Chambers's Academy. He was also for some time a pupil Decorative Part of Civil Architecture.” and assistant of Sir Thomas Lawrence, upon

June ---TEULET, M., a French antiquarian whose death he set up as a portrait painter and author, died in Paris. He was Keeper of upon his own accotint, and soon won his way the Records of the Empire. The first volume to much distinction in his art. He was a memof his “Trésor des Chartes” was published by ber of the Architectural and Archæological Soorder of the emperor, under the direction of ciety, and was well known as a lecturer. He the Count de Laborde'; and the second volume was the author of a series of beautiful outline was nearly ready for the press when he died. illustrations of Shakespeare, the "Sketcher's He received the medal of the institute for his Manual," "Imitative Art,” and “Science of publication of "Eginhard." He also published Drawing.” He also wrote the life of his father, in five volumes octavo, “Les Relations de la edited his lectures at the academy, and executed France et de l'Ecosse."

the illustrations to “Walker on Beauty." July 7.—TOYNBEE, Dr. JOSEPH, F. R. S., an July 16.-SPENCER, Right Rev. GEORGE eminent aural surgeon and philanthropist; died Trevor, D. D., late Lord Bishop_of Madras, in London, aged 50 years. He was one of the died near Buxton, aged 66 years. He was eduphysicians of St. Mary's Hospital, and fell a cated at Charterhouse and at the University victim to experiments upon himself in the in- College, Oxford, where he graduated in 1822, halation of chloroform and hydrocyanic acid . and was made D. D. in 1837. He was incumfor the relief of singing in the ears. Two papers bent of Buxton five years, and

rector of Leadenwere found in his room, the first giving the re- Roding, Essex, from 1829 to 1837, when he was sult of experiments made a few days previous, consecrated Bishop of Madras, but returned to and the second not classified, apparently await- England in 1849 invalided, though able to dising the result of his further investigation. charge Episcopal functions to some extent, and

July 10.-DENVIR, Right Rev. CORNELIUS, to take a living twelve years later. The Bishop Roman Catholic

Bishop of Down and Connor, of London presented Bishop Spencer with the died at Belfast, Ireland. He succeeded Dr. Chancellorship of St. Paul's Cathedral

, to which Crolly, when the latter became primate in 1835. office he added, in 1861, the rectory of WaltonBeing a prelate of liberal tendency, he acted for on-the-Wolds. some years as one of the Commissioners of July 23.- DELF, THOMAS, an English bookNational

Education, and worked harmoniously seller, publisher, and author, died in London, with his colleagues

, but was compelled by the in the 55th year of his age. He was a native authorities of his church to relinquish that po- of London, and came to the United States at sition. He resigned his office as bishop in the age of 20, obtaining

employment soon after 1860. Dr. Denvir was a learned and able man, in the Mercantile Library of New York. Thence and was much respected in Belfast.

he entered the book-store of Messrs. Wiley & July 12.-CARPENTER, WILLIAM HOOKHAM, Putnam, and from 1843 to 1846, and again in

1847 or 1848 was the London agent of Apple- the lessons were given. She was the author of ton & Co. Afterward he was several years en a "History of Alnwick Castle,” which includes gaged in the American book trade in London, also histories of Alnwick and Hulne Abbeys. part of the time alone, and part of the time in The illustrations to this quarto volume were partnership with Mr. Trübner. For the last 14 from the pencil of this gifted woman, who years he devoted himself to authorship, writing exhibited rare ability as an artist. for periodicals, translating, compiling, and as July 30.-HASTINGS, Sir CHARLES, M. D. sisting better-known writers, conducting at D. O. L., an eminent English physician and various times “The Artist,” “The Children's author, died near Malvern, Eng., aged 72 years

. Journal,” “The Photographic Art Journal," He graduated at the University of Edinand “ The Royal Cook," and publishing, under burgh in 1818, and since that time had praethe nom de plume of Charles Martel, a transla- tised his profession in Worcester. He was tion of Chevreu,l's “Laws of Color.”

a deputy-lieutenant for his county, and was July 24.–BATCHELDoR, THOMAS, F. S. A., an the President of the Provincial Medical and English antiquarian and scholar, died at the Surgical Association, of which institution he Cloister, Windsor Castle, aged 70 years. With was the founder. His contributions to medica the exception of a short course of instruction in literature were large, and among his works the free school of his native town, he was in may be mentioned a "Treatise on Inflammation all respects a self-educated man. When a boy of the Lungs," and Illustrations of the Natura: he entered the service of the chapter clerk and History of Worcestershire.” Sir Charles was registrar of Eton, upon whose death in 1827 knighted in 1850. he was appointed registrar of Eton College, and July —- Mars, VINCENT DE, a French atin 1843 chapter clerk at Windsor, also steward thor and editorial writer, died in Paris

, aged 45 of the Courts of Eton College. Subsequently years. He was a man of delicate literary taste. he became a member of the Hon. Society of great acquirements, and some talent for writing. Gray's Inn, and practised as a conveyancer. He was for more than twenty-five years secroHis attainments in the walks of science, litera- tary of the "Revue des Deux Mondes," for ture, and art, were great. His antiquarian in- which he wrote a great deal. vestigations were extensive, as well as his as July ,-MARTIN, M. EDOUARD, a French tronomical observations, which be sometimes dramatic writer, died in Paris aged 39 years embodied in public lectures before the Windsor He was born in humble life, but by patience Mechanics’ Institute. He was elected a fellow and industry rose to respectable rank as a draof the Society of Antiquaries in June, 1855. matic author. His first appearance in print

July 27.-NICHOLSON, JOSEPI B., D. D., was in 1848, by writing one of the many sheets rural dean of St. Albans, antiquarian and au- sold during revolutionary agitation. He wrote thor, died at St. Albans, aged 71 years. He "Les Talismans du Diable," "L'Affaire de la graduated at Magdalen Hali

, Oxford, in 1820, Rue de Lourcine," "Les Petites Mains," " Les and in March, 1826, was domestic chaplain to Vivacités du Capitaine Tic," "Le Voyage de H. R. H. the Duke of Clarence. In 1835 he M. Perrichon," and "Moi.” He also wrote for was appointed to the rectory of St. Albans, and several French journals. His death was the rein 1846 was made rural dean, having in 1839 sult of a disease of the brain, which deprived been made D. D. He was also appointed him of sight and memory. surrogate for the archdeaconry of St. Albans, July --MAYNARD, SAMUEL, an eminent and in 1862 was nominated an honorable canon mathematician and author, died at the Bookof Rochester Cathedral. He was a fellow of sellers’ Provident Retreat, Langley, aged 18 the Society of Antiquaries, of the Royal Astro- years. This shop, a dingy, unpretending place

, nomical Society, and a member of the Numis- was the resort of students and learned profesmatical Society; was vice-president of the sors of the universities in search of rare matlArchæological and Architectural Society, and a ematical works, while the owner was well known magistrate for St. Albans and the County of as an author, and his edition of Euclid, in conHertford. In 1851 Dr. Nicholson published the junction with Prof. Simson, is one of the most first edition of a work, entitled “The Abbey popular text-books used. Mr. Vaynard also of St. Albans," and subsequently an enlarged edited “Bonnycastle's Arithmetic, Algebra, and edition, which was soon out of print, though Mensuration, with “keys" to these and Bishanother is in course of preparation.

op Colenso's " Arithmetic." July 27.-- NORTHUMBERLAND, CHARLOTTE FLO July -:-STRIWONGS, P'RAYA MOLTREC, S. PENTIA, Duchess Dowager of, an authoress, and amese Ambassador to the Court of St. James former governess of the Princess Victoria, died died at Bangkok, aged 45 years. He was at Twickenham, aged 78 years. She was a na- Prime Minister of Military Affairs in Northern tive of Florence, daughter of the Earl of Powis, Siam, and President of the Southern provinces and in 1817 married the Duke of Northumber- thereof. land, who died in 1847. She was a woman of Aug. 6.—CAMDEN, Most Noble GEORGE fine and highly-cultivated intellect, and when Charles Pratt, second marquis and earl

, pres the queen was Princess Victoria, held

the re- ident of the British Archæological Society, diete sponsible office of supervisor of those who gave at Bayham Abbey, Sussex, aged 66 years. He instruction, the duchess being present when was a native

of London, educated at Eun. sa.

Trinity College, Cambridge, where he took the lands. From 1831 to 1836, he was in command degree of LL. D., in 1832. He sat in Parlia- of the Royal Artillery in Canada, and afterward ment for Ludgershall, in the Tory interest, from held the same post at Gibraltar. In 1856, he 1820 to 1826; for Bath, from that date to 1830, was made Col.-Commandant of the Fifth battaland subsequently, for a short time, for Dun- ion, and in 1861 was nominated Knight Comwich. Later in life he sided more with the mander of the Order of the Bath. Liberals. He was Lord of the Admiralty in Aug. 29.-KUBOSAMA, Tycoon of Japan, died 1828. In 1834 he was summoned to the House at Yedo. Upon the announcement of his deof Lords in his father's barony of Camden. cease, special orders were issued by the GovHe was a knight of the garter, Lord Lieu- ernment of Japan by way of preventing any tenant of Brecknockshire, and Deputy-Lieu- disturbances of the peace which might othertenant for Kent. The late marquis was deeply wise occur. interested in archæological pursuits.

Aug. —:—MURAT, THEODORE, a French novelAug. 6.-HOHENZOLLERN, Prince ANTON von, ist, dramatist, and historian, died in Paris, aged of the reigning family of Prussia, died at Kö- 58 years. He was born in poverty, but was nigenhof, Germany, of wounds received at the possessed of a large amount of industry and battle near Königgratz. He was a brave and perseverance, which, with his natural taste for faithful oflicer.

literary pursuits, won him a name among wriAug. 20.-Grover, Rev. HENRY MONTAGUE, ters. He wroté plays, histories, and novels, a religious, scientific, antiquarian, and dramatic and was, for many years, chief editor of a proauthor, died at his rectory in Maidenhead, aged vincial paper, also dramatic critic of "La Ga75 years. He was a native of Waterford, zette de France." He was the author of a “Hiseducated at St. Albans Grammar School, and tory of Paris," " History of Condé's Army," graduated at Peterhouse College, Cambridge. “Llistory of the

Western Wars," and the " Truth He was appointed rector of Hitcham, Bucks, in to Workmen, Peasants, and 'Soldiers," which 1833, but owing to ill-health, and his fondness had a sale of 600,000 copies. His last and for literary pursuits, devoted the last twenty best work was a "History of France, as indiyears of his life to the study of the Scriptures, cated by the pieces played in the Parisian and biblical antiquities. He was the author of theatres.” & "Voice from Stonehenge," "Soundings of Sept. 3.-FRANCILLON, JAMES, an English Antiquity," " Analogy and Prophecy," "Jour- jurist and legal writer, died at Lausanne, Switnal of Sacred_Literature,” “Changes of the zerland, aged 64 years. He was educated at Poles and the Equator," " Theory of the Sun's King's School, Rochester ; studied law, and was Orbit,” a paper on “Tides," and some political admitted to the bar of Gray's-inn in 1833. After works.

several years of successful practice, he was, in Aug. 22.-ALCOOK, THOMAS, M.P., a wealthy 1847, appointed judge of the County Court, philanthropist, died at Great Malvern, aged where he distinguished himself for the patient, 65 years. He was a native of Putney, educated laborious, and conscientious discharge of his at Harrow, and was for a short time in the 1st duties, and for his impartial decisions. In 1860 Dragoon Guards. He entered Parliament in he published a volume of lectures on English 1826, and sat for Newton, in Lancashire, and law, which was followed in 1861 by a second in 1828–9, travelled in Russia, Persia, Turkey, series on the same subject. These lectures and Greece, publishing an account of his jour- were of an elementary and practical character, peyings in 1831. In 1847, he was again a mem- and admirably adapted for junior students in ber of the House of Commons, serving until the profession. 1865, when ill-health compelled him to retire Sept. 10.-MACLAREN, CHARLES, former edfrom public life. He was a consistent Liberal, itor and proprietor of the "Scotsman," a geoloand a strong advocate of absolute freedom in gist and antiquarian, died at Edinburgh, aged religious and political opinion. He was also a 84 years. He was a native of Ormiston. In man of large benevolence, and expended more 1817 he aided in the establishment of the than £40,000 in the erection of churches, “Scotsman,” and, with a brief intermission, schools, and parsonages in his native county continued his connection with that journal and in Lincolnshire.

until 1847, when ill health compelled him to Aug. 23.-MICHELL, Gen. Sir Jonn, K.C. B., resign. He was the author of a*" Treatise on a distinguished British officer, died in London, the Topography of Troy,” “ The Geology of aged 84 years. He was educated at the Royal Fife and the Lothians," some articles in the Military College at Woolwich, and gained his “Encyclopædia Britannica," and several sciencommission as second lieutenant in the Royal tific papers in the “Edinburgh Philosophical Artillery in 1798. In 1813, he served under Journal.” Mr. Maclaren

was a member of the the Duke of Wellington in the Peninsula

and Royal

Society of Edinburgh, of the Geological south of France, and the following year em- Society of France, and of that of London. barked for America, and took part in the attack Sept. 10.-Hay, David Ramsay, a Scottish on Washington, Baltimore, New Orleans, etc. portrait and decorative painter, and author of Subsequently he joined Wellington's army on works on art, died in Edinburgh, aged 68 years. the Continent, and was attached to the Prussian One of his earliest productions was a portrait army in reducing the fortresses in the Nether- of a favorite cat belonging to Sir Walter Scott,

who, pleased with his success, gave him the one of the first engravers on steel plate. His decorative painting of his house in Abbotsford, principal works are, " The Stray Kitten " (after and did much by his influence toward bringing W. Collins), “ A Day's Sport in the Highlands" his talents before the public. Subsequently, (A. Cooper), "The Tired Huntsman" (C. LandMr. Hay obtained a high reputation as an ar- seer)," The Loan of a Bite" (W. Mulready)," The tistic decorator. In 1846 he designed and exe- Hermit” (A. Fraser), and " Labor for Lore" cuted the decorations of the meeting-hall of the (J. F. Dicksee). The characteristics of his worš London Society of Arts.

are genuineness, and remarkably soft and pure Sept. 11.—MOURAVIEFF, Gen. NICOLAS, & flesh tints. Russian officer, died near St. Petersburg, aged Sept. 15.-WILLOUGHBY, Sir J. POLLAED, 73 years. He was a descendant of one of the Bart., an eminent English statesman, died a oldest and most remarkable families of Russia; Fulmer Hall, Bucks, aged 67 years. He was a he entered the army in 1810,

and after serving son of Sir Christopher Willoughby, Bart., was for some time in the Army of the Caucasus, was educated at Merchant Tailors' School, served ia charged in 1819 with a mission to Khiva. the Royal Navy, entered the Bombay civil serHaving been appointed major-general in the vice in 1817, and eventually became chief sedrewar against Persia, he distinguished himself tary to the Bombay government. From 1846 before Kars in 1828, and before Kalila in 1829. to 1851 he was a member of the local counci

, In 1830 he gained reputation in the cam- when he retired on an annuity. At an early paign in Poland, and greatly contributed to the age he attained a high reputation as one of the victory of Kazimiez, in consequence of which most efficient civil servants in India; exerting he received the grade of lieutenant-general. a great influence, in his official capacity

, ofer In 1832 he was charged with negotiating a sus. the wild and rude-chiefs with whom he was a pension of hostilities with the Viceroy of Egypt, necessity brought in contact. During his resiMehemet Ali. In 1835 he was appointed com- dence there he did much for the support of the mander of the Fifth Corps of infantry. In philanthropic, educational, and literary instita1838 he fell into disgrace on account of dis. tions of Bombay. Returning home, he was is orders having crept into his corps, and for 1857 a member of the House of Commous for having neglected the armament of Sevastopol. Leominster, but retired the following year upo: He returned to Moscow and was considered a receiving an appointment as a member of the chief representative of the Old Russian party Indian Council at home, which position he të and the old Russian ideas. In 1848, he re- tained until his death. He was a magistrate entered the active army and became a member

of for Bucks, and a deputy-lieutenant for Londoo, the council of war, and later commander of the and succeeded to the baronetcy in 1865. grenadiers of the guard. In 1855 the Govern Sept. 15.-Dillon, John Blake, M. P., an ment gave him command of the Army of the Irish lawyer and statesman, died in Killarney, Caucasus and the conduct of the war. The Tipperary, aged 62 years. He was educated at capture of Kars was his last great exploit

, from Trinity College, Dublin, was called to the bar which he received the surname Karski. He in 1841, and practised his profession for men remained commander of the Russian army in years in Dublin, at the same time being one of the Caucasian provinces until the acoession of the proprietors of the Nation.” Attachin

: Alexander II., who appointed Prince Bariatin- himself to the political fortunes of Smith sky to that position in place of Mouravieff. O'Brien, he was against his will drawn into

Sept. 14.-HallIDAY, Charles, an eminent the rebellion, and upon its failure escaped to merchant, antiquarian, and archæologist of Dub- France, and from thence to the United States lin, died at his residence near that city. Al. where he resided for many years. A few years though engaged in the pursuits of commerce, since he returned to Ireland, and soon became he found leisure to apply himself to the elucida- distinguished as a leader of the national party

. tion of many obscure branches of Irish history In 1865 he entered the House of Commons as s and archeology, and his contributions to the representative from Tipperary, and exerted him" Transactions of the Royal Irish Academy, self while there to bring about a cordial under of which he was a valuable member, contain standing and union between the English and many important papers. He filled the office of Irish Liberals. He was an ardent advocate for: the governor of the Bank of Ireland

on several reform, and had a mind thoroughly free from occasions, was

vice-president of the Chamber of illiberality of any kind. He was a deep thinker, Commerce, and, besides holding other responsi- a fluent speaker and writer, and a thoroughly ble positions, devoted much time to the working honest man. of charitable institutions.

Sept. 16.—Meliér, M.,one of the ablest writers Sept. 16.—Shenton, Henry CHAWNER, one and expounders of sanitary science in Europe of the most eminent line engravers in Great died at Marseilles, aged 68 years. The greater Britain, died in London, aged 63 years. He portion of his life had been devoted to the was a native of Winchester, and was educated promotion of sanitary science. He held the in one of the best English schools of art. His office of sanitary inspector-general

, and w works most widely known are engravings for the leading

member of the consulting hygienis the Art Union of London, of which " The Death committee, which acts as an adviser to govera

: of Cour de Loon” is most notable. He was ment on all questions bearing upon the public

health. He was a member of the Academy of learned bodies, he received numerous prizes and Medicine, and subsequently became president. honors. Having been inspecting the sanitary establish Sept. --SADLIER, LOUISE, a distinguished ments in Marseilles, he was returning from German painter, died at Weimar, aged 86 one of his missions when he was struck by years. She was a native of Jena, and the a coup de soleil, and died of cerebral con- contemporary of Goethe. gestion.

Oct 1.–Turgot, Louis FELIX ETIENNE, MarSept. 28.- FEATHERSTONAUGH, GEORGE Wil- quis de, minister of France at Berne, died at LIAM, F. R. S., her Britannic majesty's consul Ýersailles, aged 70 years. He descended from for the departments of Calvados and Seine, a noble family of Normandy, and was a native died at Havre, aged 86 years. Having resided of Bons. He was educated at the military for many years during the early part of his school of Saint Cyr, and served in the army for life in North America, and having explored several years, resigning his commission in 1830. numerous wild tracts then occupied by the In 1832 he was raised to the Chamber of Peers

, native Indians, but now civilized States, he was and took his seat with the conservative polisingularly well qualified to act as a British com- ticians, but the revolution of February sent him missioner in settling, by arduous service in the back to private life. He had taken but little field, the northern boundary of the United part in public affairs up to that time; but he States. It was for the successful execution of attached himself to the Napoleonic policy, was this task, in association with Mr. Baring, after- a member of the ministry of the 20 December, ward Lord Ashburton, that the Earl of Aber- 1851, and identified himself entirely with the deen, then her majesty's Secretary for Foreign coup d'état. In July, 1852, he resigned the Affairs, assigned to Mr. Featherstonbaugh the portfolio of Foreign Affairs to M. Drouyn de consulate at Havre. In carrying out the duties Lhuys, and received the dignity of Senator. of that office he received the full approbation On the 26th of April, 1853, he was accredited of the Government. His writings on statistical as ambassador to the court of Spain. In 1854 and political subjects were clear and vigorous, he fought a duel with Mr. Soulé, the United and his geological memoirs merited the warm States ambassador. In 1852 he was made approval of his attached friends Buckland and commander of the Legion of Honor, and grand Murchison. His works, as named by Allibone, officer of the order in September, 1858. are, “Geological Report,” made in 1834, of the Oct. 11.-HOBBS, WILLIAM FISHER, an emi elevated country between the Missouri and the nent English agriculturist, died at his residence Red Rivers; “Observations on the Ashburton near Colchester, aged 57 years. He was a Treaty," 1842; “Excursion through the Slave native of White Colne, Essex, and from his States," published in 1844; and “Canoe Voy- earliest years was trained to farming. He comage” to the Minnesota, 1847, in two volumes. bined both scientific knowledge and practical

Sept. —-DUNBAR, DAVID, a Scottish sculp- experience, holding each in such exact balance tor, died in Scotland. His best works were that he became a leading agriculturist in the busts from life, and some copies in marble from country. At the time of his decease he was the antique. He produced busts of Earl Grey, vice-president of the Royal Agricultural SoLord Brougham, Lord Durham, and other emi- ciety of England, of which he had been one of nent statesmen; but one of his greatest works the founders, and a prominent member of sevwas a bust of Grace Darling.

eral other important societies, not only in his Sept. ---GOLDSCHMIDT, Hermann, an emi- own country, but abroad. nent painter and astronomer, died in Germany, Oct. 11.-SIDNEY, Sir WILLIAM ROBERT, a aged 64 years. He was born at Frankfort-on-the- parliamentary pleader, and anthor, died near Main, and was in the mercantile business until Maidenhead, Berks, aged 78 years. He was thirty years of age, when he took up his pencil, educated at Trinity College, Cambridge, and studying under the celebrated artists Schnorr was a magistrate for Berks. He was the author and Cornelius in Munich. In 1834 he went to of works on savings, on the jurisdiction of the Paris, where he followed his profession. In House of Lords in appeals and writs of error, 1847 he turned his attention to astronomy, and on the practice in claims to dormant peerages, his discoveries obtained for him the gold medal on state lotteries, etc. of the Royal Astronomical Society of London Oct. 12.—LowE, JAMES, inventor of the screwbesides other marks of recognition from the propeller, was killed by an accident in the Academy of Sciences in Paris, to which body street. his discoveries were usually first communicated. Oct. 13.-PELLEW, Hon, GEORGE, D.D., Dean His name is identified with no less than four- of Norwich, and rector of Chart, died at Great teen of the small planets between Mars and Ju- Chart, Kent, aged 73 years. IIe was a native piter, viz., -Lutetia (1852), Pomona (1854), Ata- of Cornwall, and a son of Admiral Sir Edward lanta (1855), Harmonia (1856), Daphne (1856), Pellew, G. C. B., was educated at Eton and Nysa (1857), Eugenia (1857), Pseudo Daphne Corpus Christi College, Oxford ; received holy (1857), Doris and Pales (1857), both discovered orders in 1817, became canon of Canterbury in on the same evening, Europa (1857), Alexandra 1823, dean of Norwich in 1829, and rector of 1858), Danae (1860), and Panopea (1861). From New Chart in 1852. He was an accomplished the Academy of Sciences at Paris, and other scholar, and published, among other works

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