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15. Air, h. 15, 1. 10 Charles H. Campbell died, aged 62.

Thomas Murtaugh died, aged 60. William Foord died, aged 44. Amor R. Boyd died, aged 27. Mrs. C. C. Fitzgerald, daughter of Hon John K. Porter, died at Leon, Central America, aged 19.

16. Air, h. 20, 1. 10 Bridget, wife of Bernard Brady, died.

Oscar V. Gregory was killed by a locomotive, aged 22. Margaret Murphy died, aged 38. Mary Daily, wife of Thomas Shea, died, aged 28.

17. Air, h. 23, 1. 16 Mary Leonard died, aged 25. Thomas

Redden died, aged 32.

18. Air, h. 25, 1. 17 Sarah Benjamin, wife of Thomas H. Wiles,

died. Mary O'Sullivan, wife of Wm. A. Wilkinson, died, at Washington, D. C Orra Mosher died, aged 67.

19. Air, h. 25, 1. 5 Margaret Horn died, aged 80. Eliza, wife

of Thomas O'Connor died, aged 45.

20. Air, h. 20,1. 16.

21. Air, h. 32,1. 24 Patrick Mullen died, aged 32. Jane Mc

Cready, wife of Joseph Safford, died aged 34.

22. Air, h. 30. 1. 18 Ann, wife of James McCauley died, aged

57. Jane, wife of George Dobler, died, aged 42.

23. Air, h. 32, 1. 16 James Fleming died, aged 58. Margaret

Fahey died, aged 83. James Kerr died, aged 67.

24. Air, h. 35, I. 28 Mary, wife of Michael Welch, died, aged

57.

25. Air,- h. 32, 1. 21 John Collins died, aged 80.

26. Air, h. 26,1. 14 Amos Dean died, aged 65. Professor Dean

was well known in the city, and was respected and esteemed as thoroughly as he was known. He was born in Barnard, Vermont, on the 16th of January, 1803. He taught school at times while pursuinghis academic studies. He graduated at Union College in 1826. He then, or very soon after, came to Albany, and entered upon the study of the law in the office ofhis uncle, the late Jabez D. Hammond, who was then in partnership with Judge Alfred Conkling He was admitted to practice at the May term of the supreme court in 1829, and since then had been assiduously and earnestly engaged in his profession. For several years and during the earlier period of his practice, he was associated with Azor Taber, then recognized as one of our most eminent lawyers. The firm possessed an extensive practice, and attained an honorable fame. Professor Dean never assumed to attain celebrity as an advocate before juries. While he possessed marked abilities as an orator, which could have been educated to an eminent order by practice, his instincts and tastes led him to another field of industry in his profession. His amiability of disposition, his natural reserve, his kindly nature, his guilelessness, and his overflowing charity, repelled him from the theatre of professional strife and conflict. He was peculiarly adapted to the duties of the office and the counsel room. Here he became eminent for wisdom, prudence and sagacity, and these qualities added to that higher and nobler one of an impeachable integrity, brought to him clients, success and fame. Professor Dean was a scholar. He was such by education, study and taste. This led him to appreciate the benefits of, and to aid in the advancement of popular education. Impressed with such purposes, he in very early manhood conceived the plan of establishing associations for the mental improve

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15. Air, h. 15, 1. 10 Charles II. Campbell died, aged 62.

Thomas Murtaugh died, aged 60. William Foord died, aged 44. Amor R. Boyd died, aged 27. Mrs. C. C. Fitzgerald, daughter of Hon John K. Porter, died at Leon, Ceutral America, aged 19.

16. Air, h. 20, 1. 10 Bridget, wife of Bernard Brady, died.

"

.Murphv * Shea, died, aged

17. Aii. Leonard -1 Redden died, aged 32.

18. Air, h.:

died Mary O'SaOivan

I). C ." On

lit. Aii of Thomas I

1 Air, h.:' 21. Air. h. o died aged 32 Jti

Cready. wife of Joeepa Saflbrd. dwd aged 34

*K>ed

Fahey died, ag' I <">T.

24. Aii Mai ihael Welc

57.

25. Air, h. 32, I. 21 John Collins d

26. Air. h. 26. 1. 14 Amos Dean died, aged 65 Pi-

was well known in the city, and was respected and

as he was known. He was born in Barnard. Vermont

January, 1803. He taught school at times while pursuing his acadetn

dies. He graduated at Union College in 1X26. li

came to Albany, and entered upon

uncle, thelate .):,hrr 1> 11 who was then in p;:''

Alfr

snpri

peri" e was a?- ,co reeog

sivc

assumed to attain oelebrit] i- an advo \ i

sesscd marked abilil l l ralor, which could h.

an eminent order by practice, his inatinots aqd'tastea led him to ai
field of iiidustry in his profession. His amiabil
natural reserve, bis kindly nature, hi.- neea, and his overt)

eharitv repelled bim from the then

He was peculiarly adapted to the duties of-alba oetec and tfo nouusel room. Here he became eminent for wisdom, prudence and sagacity, and these qualities added to that higher and nobler one of an impeachable integrity, brought to him clients, success and fame. Professor Bean was a scholar. He was sxich by education, study and taste. This led liim to appreciate the benefits of, and to aid in the advancement of popular education. Impressed with such purposes, he in very early manhood conceived the plan of establishing associations for the mental improve

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