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The Daily Dispatch: August 5, 1863., [Electronic resource], The New
Emperor of the New empire. (search)
The New Emperor of the New empire. --Who is Maximilian? is a question frequently asked. We suppose him to be a scion of the Bonaparte family, in which there are two persons of that name, grandchildren of Eugene Beauharnais and his wife, the Princess of Bavaria. Eugene was a child of Josephine by her first marriage, and a great favorite of the Emperor Napoleon, who, in 1806, adopted him as his son. He was subsequently appointed Viceroy of Italy, and married the Princess of Bavaria. In 1817 he had a son called Maximilian, who entered the service of Russia, and in 1839 married the Grand Duchess Marie Nicolaiwena, daughter of the Emperor Nicholas. By this lady he has had several children, two of whom are sons--one, Prince Nicholas Maximilian, born in 1841, and Eugene Maximilian, born in 1847. Is the Emperor of Mexico the elder of the two? There is none of the Bonaparte blood in their veins; but they are so aided to that family as to be considered a part of it. The choice of su
The Daily Dispatch: August 5, 1863., [Electronic resource],
Lord Campbell. --Lord John Campbell, whose speech we published a few days since, is now about 82 years of age. He was educated at a Scotch university; went to London in 1800 as a law student, and commenced practice in 1806. He is the son of a Scotch clergyman, and whilst studying for his profession wrote law reports and theatrical criticisms for the London Chronicle. He soon acquired practice and married a daughter of Sir James Geariett. In 1830 he was elected to Parliament for the borough of Stafford. In 1834 he was made Attorney General. In 1841 he was made Lord Chancellor of Ireland. In 1841 he was created a Baron. From that time till 1850 he devoted himself to literary pursuits, and published the Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Seal, from the earliest time to the reign of George the IV. It was a great work, in seven volumes. Following that was the Lives of the Chief Justices of England from the Norman Conquest to the death of Lord Mansfield. In 1830,