« FöregåendeFortsätt »
REGISTER OF INTELLIGENCE
BRITISH & FOREIGN INDIA, CHINA, & ALL PARTS OF THE EAST.
PUBLISHED ON THE ARRIVAL OF EACH OVERLAND MAIL.
LONDON, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1845.
Singh has been amusing himself by taking possession of
a few villages, and the Punjab seems much like a common SUMMARY and REVIEW OF EAST- Civil, Military, and Medical
on which adventurers wander at pleasure, and cut turf ERN NEWS
Births, Marriages, and Deaths 414
wherever it may please them. Address of the Clergy to the Bish- Shipping and Commercial Inop of Calcutta 402 telligence
414 In another country, to save us from perishing of ennui, Discellaneous Intelligence.... 403
415 Government General Orders.. 404
we are indulged with a revolution: the favoured country is Civil, Military, and Medical CHINA....
Nepaul, where the son of the reigning monarch lately deEstablishments...
ORIGINAL ARTICLE:Her Majesty's Forces in the East 405
throned his father. The father seems now, in turn, to have Probates and Administrations
Advocate-General of Bengal .. 415 to Estates 405 HOME INTELLIGENCE :
dethroned the son, and resumed the exercise of sovereign Births, Marriages, and Deaths 405 Parliamentary Proceedings.... 419 Shipping and Commercial In.
power; and both father and son, it is said, joined in murCourt of Queen's Bench. 419 telligence
Court of Common Pleas". 420 MADRAS:
422 Correspondence.. Admiralty Court
was effected. 407 Miscellaneous Intelligence.... 407 Alleged Sale of Indian Patron
The above, we think, constitutes almost the sum of the Government General Orders. 407 age ......
422 Civil, Military, and Medical Court of Common Council.... 422 intelligence which may be called Foreign. Of Domestic Establishments..
408 Births, Marriages, and Deaths 409
Miscellaneous Intelligence.... 423 news, that which excites most interest is of a disastrous Shipping Intelligence ... 409 Shipping Intelligence
character. Our readers are aware that a destructive BOMBAY:
Births, Marriages, and Deaths 125 Proceedings of the Court-mar. Arrivals reported in England, &c. 425 fire broke out in Calcutta immediately before the departure tial on Col. Wallace........ 410 LITERARY NOTICES
of the mail immediately preceding that which has just ar
rived. It seems that an insurance office was opened most ARRIVAL OF MAILS.
opportunely just at the time, and we should imagine that The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Bentinck, Captain Kellock, left Calcutta on the 3rd, Saugor 5th, Madras 11th,
the extent of the conflagration will have the effect of Point de Galle 14th, and Aden 30th of June, and arrived at Suez bringing business to the new establishment. The following July 6th. The Peninsular and Oriental Company's steamer Oriental arrived
passage, extracted from the Calcutta Star, of the 12th at Malta July 14, having left Alexandria July 10 'with the mails May, gives a more detailed account of the calamity than brought to Suez by the Bentinck steamer. The Oriental steamer would leave Malta July 15 for Southampton,
was previously afforded :where she may be expected about the 27th inst.
We may call the attention of the public to an advertisement an. The Hindostan steamer arrived at Madras June 2, and left the nouncing that Messrs. Bagshaw and Co. have been appointed agents same day for Calcutta,
for the London Phenix Fire Assurance Company. This comes sin gularly apropos to the destructive conflagration that took place in
the Strand on Friday night. We saw some native gentlemen looking DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
at the ruins on Saturday, and they seemed thunderstruck at their A mail for Ceylon, Madras, Calcutta, and Bombay will be dis
extent; they had evidently been unprepared for the possibility of patched, rià Marseilles, to-morrow evening (the 24th). By this
such complete destruction overtaking a massive pile of European mail letters will be forwarded direct to the Straits and China.
residences ; and we believe that nothing of the kind has ever been The next mail for Bombay ria Southampton departs on the 3rd of
seen in Calcutta. We fancy, indeed, the great majority of people August. Letters will be in time if posted in London on the previous evening, or if marked via Marseilles, on the 7th.
would have deemed it next to impossible, looking to the character of our English houses, as we may call them, that a fire should have
proceeded to so a calamitous an extent, that roofs and walls should DATES OF ADVICES.
have bodily disappeared, and tbat the ruins should be as though
they had been of the slightly run-up - vellings of a crowded city. Calcutta June 3. Bombay
June 3. We have heard that the principal stores destroyed were of saltpetre, Madras 11.
April 27. cotton, and silk ; the value has been stated at various sums,
from two to ten lacs of rupees, the premises included; we
course, there were engines that would SUMMARY & REVIEW OF EASTERN NEWS.
not play, and, being immediately on the banks of the river, there was
necessarily a bad supply of water; but the fire there can be no · What from the Punjab ? This is the natural enquiry question, had been having its own way so long before it was dis. of every one upon the arrival of the Indian Mail. To this
covered, that it may be doubted whether under any circumstances it
could have been controlled. A more thorough wreck was never seen: enquiry, strangely enough, we have on this occasion to re- there was not even an inner wall left to mark where the buildings had ply-nothing. All is at a stand still. JowhaiR SINGH is
stood, but all was one confused mass of smouldering ruin. During
Saturday, bheesties were lazily employed in pouring mussacks of once more in power, and GoLAB Singh is watching an water here and there, as fancy dictated, and doing no good, while the opportunity to get away. One of the local papers pro
outer walls in which the fire was still unextinguished, were left uncared
for. The consequence was that towards the evening the flames broke nounces that he will be a lucky fellow if he succeed, and we out again in a dozen places, and an upper floor at the corner of Cliveincline very decidedly in favour of this opinion. PESHOORA
street, the lower part of the house, abutting on the general ruins, promised to come down ere long. The flames were streaming forth
in at least half a dozen different parts of the building, yet there was
BENGAL. not the faintest attempt making to check them.
ADDRESS OF THE CLERGY TO THE BISHOP OF The attention of the Calcutta community has also been
CALCUTTA. occupied by civil dissensions, not of a very formidable cha
(From the Englishman, May 7.) racter, inasmuch as one of the principal actors appeared to be To the Right Reverend Daniel, by Divine Permission Lord an auctioneer. It will be recollected that a native called
Bishop of Calcutta and Metropolitan of India.
1. We, the undersigned, the archdeacon and clergy of Calcutta the Rajah KRITORAUTh Roy, some time since committed
and its neighbourhood, actuated by our reverence for your Lord. suicide, leaving behind large property, to which it appears ship’s sacred office, and by our dutiful regard for your person, the Registrar of the Supreme Court has administered by approach your Lordship on the present occasion to express the
sincere regret with which we have received the intelligence of virtue of letters ad calligendum. This seemed sufficiently
your alarming illness, and of the painful necessity of your withdirect, but on attempting to take possession of part of the drawing for a season from this diocese, the scene for many years property at Berhampore, the collector resisted, on the part of
of your Lordship’s devoted and indefatigable labours.
2. It has peculiarly awakened out regrets that your Lordship’s Government, who have a contingent interest in the estate. health should have failed in the midst of a wide and laborious The disposal of the Rajah’s property seems likely to create visitation, at so great a distance from the metropolis as to render as much sensation as did his calamitous end.
necessary a long and trying journey, and to encounter
, ere its
close, the first severities of the hot season of Bengal. The press of India has of late been singularly unfortu- 3. In this trial, with wbich it has pleased the great Head of the nate in the loss of its proprietors, managers, and editors. Church to visit your Lordship, we desire to express our sympathy, We believe most of the local journals are now under the
and to record our prayer that this affliction, though for the pre
sent it seem grievous, may bring forth the fruits of righteousness, care of officiating editora (to borrow a phrase from the and issue in a large increase of peace and comfort to your own government service), in consequence of the principals being mind.
4. absent in Europe, or on their way thither, for the restoration
It is with thankfulness to Almighty God that we have
heard of your Lordship's partial recovery, and have witnessed of their health. The Englishman has lost its proprietor, your safe return to Calcutta; we humbly trust that the same Captain R. A. M‘NAGHTEN, not temporarily by sickness, but Divine goodness will attend you on your voyage, and that a finally by death. We do not believe that literature, perhaps
residence in England may restore you to this diocese with
renewed strength. we might add especially political literature, is anywhere a
5. The impending separation from one endeared to us by the very healthy occupation ; but in India it would seem to be works of faith and labour of love wbich have so eminently peculiarly destructive of health and life, nor indeed could it
marked your Lordship’s course, cannot be contemplated by us
without emotion, and we should be wanting to ourselves, as be fairly expected to be otherwise.
well as to your Lordship, were we to withhold the expression of Calcutta, however, is not altogether wrapt in gloom. our sorrow There has been a gay ball, which, as we are not much versed
6. For it is not only that we deplore your lordship's illness,
with its trying circumstances, but we regard it as an additional in the duties of the court newsman, will be better given in
source of regret, that your lordship should be removed before the original, as it appears in the Bengal Hurkaru, than in witnessing the completion of that great work, which your any flat and feeble version of our own :
munificent zeal for the honour of Almighty God originated, and
which you must have cherished the hope of consecrating to his The ball at Government House, in honour of her Majesty's birth. service after concluding the labours of this your third visitation day, was numerously attended, but the rooms were not so crowded of this diocese. as we have seen them on similar occasions, and some leading mem. 7. But we trust, in dependance on the Divine blessing, that bers of society were either absent or escaped our observation. The your lordship may ere long be enabled to resume the prosecution guests began to assemble about half past nine, but it was a full hour
of those important plans for the spiritual benefit of your charge later before there were many present. The Right Honourable the Governor-General made bis entrée from the private apartments,
which have been devised by your judgment and pious foreabout a quarter past ten, when a guard of her Majesty's
thought, and which we trust shall yet be matured under your 40th presented arms to him, and the band of the regiment played
fostering care. We moreover hope that your sojourn in England the national anthem. Dancing commenced soon afterwards, and
will enable you to perfect the noble undertaking we have referred was kept up with great spirit until supper was announced, when to, not only by setting and securing the laws necessary for its the guests descended to the elegant banquet prepared for them, efficient regulation, but also by moving the hearts of zealous The Queen's and Prince Albert's health were, of course, proposed and churchmen to contribute bountifully towards its endowment drunk with usual loyalty, but there were no speeches. After sup- funds. per, dancing was resumed, and kept up to a late hour. The Polka 8. While, however, we naturally dwell with peculiar interest was danced several times, and the grace and spirit displayed by se- and thankfulness on this instance of your lordship's zeal, we can. veral of the ladies in its pretty, varied, but somewhat eccentric, at
not conclude our address without recording our deep sense of titudes and movements, excited the admiration of all the spectators,
the eminent services rendered to the Church in India by your Some of the gentlemen, too, appeared to be quite au fait in the evolutions of this new dance.
efforts to augment her resources, for the maintenance and exten. Most of the leading European members of society were present
sion of the knowledge and worship of her divine head, the Lord on this occasion, and a great many distinguished Natives.
Jesus Christ. We would especially mention, as evidences of your
lordship's munificence, the establishment of the Additional At Madras, the most stirring matter seems a projected Clergy Society, and the liberal support afforded by your lordnew pier, the completion of which is destined to wait the ship to it and to the Church Building Fund. It will be the sanction of the Home authorities.
sincere prayer of our hearts that you may through Divine mercy
be permitted to see these important societies bring forth still inFrom Ceylon it is announced that the Government has creasing fruits under your lordship's presiding care, and to hand determined to disconnect itself altogether from the native them down, as associates to St. Paul's Cathedral, for maintaining idolatries. The Governor, under the instructions of the
and spreading abroad in this dark land the light of our most holy
faith, as received and dispensed by the English branch of Christ's Colonial Office, has intimated that he will no longer inter- Holy Catholic Church. fere in the appointment of priests, nor suffer the servants of 9.' In leaving this our dutiful address in your lordship's hands; Government, in their official capacity, to have any concern
we unite in the assurance that we shall not only watch with
anxiety for tidings of your convalescence, but also wait, with un. with Buddhist ceremonies or shrines. In this island, as feigned satisfaction, the announcement that you are once more on the continent of India, the newspaper press has suffered
about to revisit us in renewed health, to be, as we ferrently by the death of Dr. MKURDY, of the Ceylon Herald.
trust, crowned with length of days for prolonged and still in
creasing usefulness. From China there is little news of interest, except an ac
10. We trust your lordship will oblige us by complying with count of an attack upon some Englishmen by a Chinese our united request to sit for your portrait during your stay in mob, which will be found in its proper place.
England, and it may be placed in the library of the new cathe:
Signed by the Archdeacon and 31 clergy,
ANSWER. Mr. Archdeacon and Rev. Brethren,
It cannot but be most consoling to my anxious mind to receive such an affectionate assurance of your love and confidence as this address conveys.
It has pleased our blessed Lord and Master to connect us in our duties to each other not only by the paramount obligations of Divine injunctions on his part and voluntary engagement on ours, but also by the ties of mutual sympathy and love, and all the bonds of our social nature sanctified and elevated by his grace.
The great apostle St. Paul poured out his whole soul in addressing the churches, and solicits their prayers, begs their acceptance of his services, commends by name those who had especially succoured him, rejoices in their steadfastness, and mourns if they declined from God.
A bishop, therefore, in the present day, ought much more to request the earnest prayers of his clergy, throw himself upon their indulgence, and dérive comfort from all the tokens of their union amongst themselves and growth in grace and holiness.
And, most of all, in a new diocese like Calcutta, stretching by its metropolitical duties over the whole of the three sees of India, calling the bishop from his chief city on visitation for a year and a half at a time, must be need the prayers, the counsel, the support, the forbearance, and the forgiveness of his clergy and their flocks.
But it is to God, our Divine Redeemer, that I look up with humble thankfulness for any thing I have been enabled to accomplish, and for that benediction which he alone can vouchsafe ; and to him I would also ascribe the very good will and kindness of my reverend clergy, which is so touching to my feelings at this time.
My objects in India have been, the conversion of the souls of our native and nominal Christian population, the establishment of Christian missions, the orderly walk of the catechists, schoolmasters, and the native flocks, and the prosperity of Bishop's College-all entirely in subordination to the glory of Christ.
I have aimed also at the edification of the Christian communities, both native and European, in the order, discipline, and polity of our own beloved church, of which I am constituted the guardian in this diocese.
You refer in too flattering a manner to the new cathedral, the Church Building Fund, and the Additional Clergy Society. There are indeed amongst the measures to which I liave directed my attention, assisted by my venerable archdeacon and my reverend clergy, and greatly aided by the number of years I have been permitted to remain in India.
In the progress of all these, and every other measure, I have endeavoured to resist and oppose, on the one hand, the assaults and allurements of semi-popish tractarianism, and on the other, any relaxation of the real doctrine and discipline of our church as laid down by Cranmer, Jewel, and Hooker.
My brethren will find, in the new churches, all the longestablished usages of religion, as I left them in England in June 1832, without addition or detraction.
So in St. Paul's Cathedral I shall carry out all the promises made in my report of 1839 and 1841 ; every thing usually attached, when I sailed for India, to our Protestant English cathedrals, will be found in St. Paul's, Calcutta-the transepts, the lantern, tbe cathedral stalls, the bishop's seat, the seats for the governor-general and council, and for the venerable arch. deacon and canons—the pews or benches for the choristers—the organ-the deeply-stained glass in the eastern and southern windows to modify our Bengal sun--the clock with its chimes - the lectern-and the daily and weekly religious services, as many of them as our climate and circumstances will allow.
I am not indeed without my fears that, now the Protestant mind at home has been justly and most beneficially on the whole awakened, it should, like all popular movements, run into extremes and raise the old cavils against the simplest forms and ceremonies of our Protestant episcopal church.
My brethren may rely upon this, that I shall stand up as de. terminately for the usual order and appearance of our churcles, as recognised in 1832, as I have resisted the revival of the spirit and conduct of Archbishop Laud and the Nonjurors under the form of tractarianism.
But love is what I would urge in all we do or attempt. Let this be the impress of our religion. Let me hear, dear brethren, of your affairs; that you stand fast in one spirit, and strive together for the faith of the Gospel.
I cannot decline your request, which bears to me the nature of a command, to sit for my portrait, if I reach home in safety. I only beg that it may not be put up in the Cathedral Library till after my death.
MISCELLANEOUS. A select meeting of Hindoo gentleman was held yesterday for the purpose of considering the best mode of establishing a school in Calcutta. It was proposed that the intended school shall impart learning to 1,000 boys, who are to be placed in 20 classes under 10 teachers, at an aggregate expense of 1,000 rupees per month.
It was thought advisable to raise a capital of 300,000 rupees, to be vested in 4 per cent. Government loans to cover such expenses by interest ; and that for the present the school should be maintained upon donations :- All other matters relating to the institution, and its denomination await the reconsideration of the next public meeting, which will shortly take place. - Eng. lishman, May 20.
A singular report has been prevailing here relative to the stealing of male children for the purpose of immolation by a Baboo, who was digging a tank for his use, but finding no water at even a great depth, opportunely saw a dream admonishing him that by sacrificing two of his male children on the site, not only water in plenty, but a large treasure would reward his devotion; the Baboo, not liking to part with his own flesh and blood in this manner, even for this apparent advantage, was next advised by the kindly vision to obtain twenty-one children, belonging to others for sacrifice, and being pleased with this arrangement, actually sent emissaries to procure the necessary number of victims. Some persons have already been detected in prosecution of these strange commands; and only last evening a man with two children was detained on suspicion. Most of the natives are on the alert, apparently placing every faith in this most ex. traordinary report. —Englishman, May 26.
We have heard of a collision yesterday morning between the steamers Dwarkanauth and Frances Gordon off Middle Point, originating, as we understand, in the desire of the captain of the latter vessel to prove her superior speed. It seems he put his helm hard a starboard with the intention of going round the Dwarkanauth (having just passed her), that the same was done on board the Dwarkanauth to prevent this, and that some further manoeuvring ended in the Frances Gordon being struck on the larboard paddle-box, and losing her after paddle-box cabins, stanchions, &c. &c. This is not very profitable work for the Company. We think that when the Frances Gordon had gone by, she might have been satisfied and gone on, instead of attempting the experiment of going round. - Bengal Hur. karu, June 2.
The Dhurrumtollah bazar was the scene of a great riot yesterday morning, in consequence of a sheriff's officer having gone there for the purpose of confiscating the property of certain of the bazar people. The whole bazar rose in a body, and put the officer to fight, who again renewed the charge with a whole posse of police, with Europeans at their head, but with the same result, the bazar folks completely routing the assailants; soon after, having rallied, armed with large clubs, they ap. proached in all their strength, but found all quiet, made the requisite arrests, and retired. - Englishman, 10th May.
The Delhi papers contain extracts from letters from Sukkur to the 8th instant, stating that the mess-house of the 2nd Bengal European regiment was burnt to the ground on the 6th instant, in the brief space of half an hour. Every thing was destroyed, including the only English billiard table in Sindh, and between 8 and 10,000 rupees' worth of mess stores.
Thirteen horses belonging to the estate of the late Rajah Kristonauth Roy were yesterday sold by aution at Messrs. Tulloh and Co. They averaged 1291 rupees each, one of them sold for nearly 3.000 rupees.
Ten Mecklenburgh horses were also knocked down at an average of 400 rupees.-Englishman, May 27.
The rumour of kidnapping children for the purposes of sacri. fice has turned out a mere story exaggerated by the wonderful imaginative powers of the natives, which, added to their as yet uncontrolled superstitions, has even brought forth the following incubus, viz., that a “gentleman, a doctor" had actually been to the tank, and had seen the slaughtered bodies of one hundred innocents. A notice in Bengalee was this day placarded in several places, to the effect, that after due inquiry being made by the police, it turned out merely the invention of some ma. licious persons.
It appeared very strange that amongst all the complaints of kidnappers, no one had heard of any bereaved parent; any Bengal Niobe, throwing herself before the governor's carriage, nor even appealing to magistrates. The innocents must have fallen from the clouds, or have been dug up from that well. known parsley-bed, where English nurses find them, for they seem to be able to boast of neither father nor mother, and have no parish to take any care of them. - Englishman, May 27.
TREVOR, E. T. to off. as mag., coll. and salt agent of Balasore,
LEAVE OF ABSENCE.
hills on m. c. April 16. PLOWDEN, T. J. C. mag. and coll. of Meerut, 9 mo. to hills on
m. c. May I. Reid, I. embark on board the steamer Fire Queen for the Straits,
APPOINTMENTS. NORGATE, Rev. J. N. to be surrogate in the diocese of Calcutta,
May 20. Pratt, Rev.J.H. assist. chaplain, to be chaplain, v. Rev. E. White,
GOVERNMENT GENERAL ORDERS. AUGMENTATION OF ARTILLERY IN THE THREE PRESIDENCIES.
In pursuance of instructions from the Honourable the Court of Directors, under date 30 July, 1844, the Right Honourable the Governor general in Council is pleased to sanction an addition of European officers to the artillery branch of the armies of the three presidencies, to the extent as follows:
Bengal, 46; Madras, 23; Bombay, 23; to be allotted according to the established organization hereinafter detailed, in the proportions of 4 colonels, 4 lieutenant colonels, 4 majors, 20 captains, 40 lieu. tenants, 20 2d lieutenants-92. Promotions to have date from the 30 July, 1845. In view to the adaptation of the establish. ment of the artillery arm to the above increase, the organization of the artillery of the three presidencies will be as follows:Bengal, horse artillery-3 brigades, 4 troops each; 3 Euro. pean, and I native. Foot artillery, European-6 battalions, of 4 companies each. Native-3 battalions, of 6 companies each.Madras, horse artillery-1 brigade, 6 troops, viz. 4 European, and 2 natives. Foot artillery, European-4 battalions, 4 com. panies each, on the establishments of those in Bengal, viz. 83 non-commissioned officers and gunners each, instead of 106 as at present. Native-1 battalion, of 6 companies.— Bombay, horse artillery, European-1 brigade of 4 troops. Foot artillery, European -2 battalions, 4 companies each. Native-1 battalion, and 4 companies, with an establishment of 2 battalions of officers
The Right Hon. the Governor general in Council is pleased to resolve, that at stations where two complete corps of the line, irrespective of local troops, are cantoned, the senior officer shall retain the command of his own corps with that of the station, and draw Rupees 120 per mensem, in addition to his regimental command allowance. The absence of detachments on temporary duty or duties of routine or permanent outposts, by which the strength of the said force may become partially reduced, will not invalidate the claim to the station command lowance, above indicated.
N.B. - The above regulation cancels so much of the general orders, No. 231, of 12th August, 1824, as sanctions the allowances of a temporary brigadier for the command of two or more corps of the line at a station.
APPOINTMENTS, &c. ALEXANDER, G. perm. to resign, fr. May 1. ATHERTORN, H. to off. as coll. of Jessore, May 14. Berl., W. to be dem. of ferry fund committee of Bebar, May 14. BERESFORD, H. B. to be mag., coll. and salt agent of Balasore,
May 21. CAMPBELL, J. W. H. to off. as postmaster gen. during abs. of Mr.
Gray, May 14. CLARKE, H. to be dept. mag. in Tirhoot, and to exercise powers
described in clause 3, sec. 2, reg. 3, of, 1821, in that district,
Mas 21. CRAIGIE, J. A. to off. as mag. and coll. of Meerut during Mr.
Plowden's abs. May 1. TANE, H. P. asst. to mag. and coll, of Allahabad, invested with
special powers described in clause 3, sec. 2, reg. 3, of 1821, and
sec. 21, reg. 8, of 1831, April 30. FARQUHARSON, R. N. to be a mem. of ferry fund committee of
Sha'abad, May 14, FLETCHER, G. C. to off, as jt. mag. and dept. con. of Pubna,
líay 14. Fowle, F. C. asst. to mag. and coll. of Nuddea, vested with spe.
cial posers described in clause 3, sec. 2, reg. 3, of 1821, May 21. SLABVEY, G. F. to off. as civ. and þess. judge of Saharunpoor,
April 15. INGLJS, J. F. D. to off. as jt. mag. and dept. coll. of Agra during
abs. of Mr. Craigie, May i. LOWTU, F. to off. as coll. of Beerbhoom, May 14. LUSHINGTON, C. H. to be add. coll. of Chittagong, May 14. MACWHIRTER, J. P. to off. as jt. mag. and dept. coll. of Furruck.
abad, April 15. MATHEWS, A. to be a mém. of ferry fund committee of Shahabad,
May 14. MONEY, D. J. to be coll. of Nuddea, May 21, VOYTRESOR, C. T. asst. to mag. and coll, of Midnapore, vested
with special powers described in clausc 3, sec. 2, reg. 3, of 1821, in
1at district, May 21. RUSSELL, C. D. to be coll. of Bhaug ulpore, May 21. I HORNTON, E. off. coll. of Muttra, invested with powers described
io sec. 20, reg. 7, of 1822, April 15.
APPOINTMENTS, &c. ARMSTRONG, Ens. A. T. to 72nd N.I. at Delhi. Beatson, Capt. R. W. inval. estab. perm, to retire fr. service.
June 1. BIDDULPH, Brev. capt. 45th N.I. to off, as major of brig. dur. abs.
of Brig. maj. W. Ramsay. BIGNELL, Brev. capt. W. P. 69th N.I. to be maj. fr. May 2. BIRD, Lieut. H. L. 48th N.I. to be capt. fr. May 12. BLAND, Eos. T. H. L. to 61st N.I. at Nagode. BLUNT, Ens. C. W. fr. 45th N.I. to 13th N.I. at Barrackpore. BUTLER, Brev. capt. J. 55th N.I. to be capt, fr. May 2. DICK, Lieut. col. H. 56th N.I. to rank fr. March 18. Earle, Brev. lieut. col. W. H. 39th N.I. to be Maj. fr. April 7. FULLARTON, Brev. capt. S. M. 39th N.I. to be capt. fr. April 7. GARRETT, Capt. R. 69th N.I. to be sub assist. com. gen. 5. Capt.
R. S. Simpson, May 2. Griffith, Lieut. H. C. 3rd N.I. to be adj. v. Metcalfe, May 5. HAIG, Ens. A. S. 55th N.I. to be lieut. fr. May 2. HALLIDAY, Lieut. W. L. 56th N.I. to rank fr. March 18. HAMILTON, Ens. W. C. to 2nd Eur. reg. in Scinde. Hoste, Ens. W. D. 55tb N.I. to be lieut. May 23. HOWORTH, Lieut. H. 39th N.I. to be capt. by brevet, fr. May 13. LAUGHTON, Capt. J. epgs. to take ch. of off. of supt. eng. central
provinces, May 16. LEIGH, Lieut. R. T. 7th N.I. to act as interp. and qu. mr. to 27th
N.I. at Moradabad. LUARD, Lieut. P. W. 55th N.I. to be capt. May 23. MACKINNON, 2nd Lieut. W. M. art. fr. 2nd troop 2nd brig. to 2ad
troop ist brig. h, a. MAC NEILL, Ens. Alex. 72nd N.I. dismissed the service, May 8. MOLONY, Ens. T, St. George, posted to 57th N.I. at Saugor. MUNDY, Lient. C. F. M. late 34th N.I. returned to duty, May 9. NEWBOLT, Capt. G. to be asst. com. gen, of 2nd class, v. Capt.
Ramsey, May 2. NORTON, Lieut. col. H. fr. 69th to 4th N.I. Paley, Brev. capt. W. perm. to resign app. of com. of art. Malma
conting. PETTINGAL, Maj. E. to be lieut. col. v. Lieut. col. C. F. Wild; to
rank fr. April 7. PHILLIPS, Maj. 0.56th N.I. to rank fr. March 18. Ramsay, Capt. J. to be asst. com. gen. of 1st class, v. Capt. H.
Doveton, May 2. REID, Ens. J. 37th N.I. to be interp. and qr. mr. Rotuner, Lieut. 0. E. 45th N.I. to act as interp. and gr. mr.
lith L.C. Scott, Capt. J. 55th N.I. to be maj. fr. May 23. Simpson, Capt. F. J. 55th N.I. to be maj. fr. May 2, v. Simmonds,
invalided ; perm. to retire fr. service, May 23. Simpson, Capt. R. S. to be dep. asst. com. gen. 2nd class, s. Capt.
Tickell May 2. SMITH, Ens. C. F. 39th N.I. to he lieut. fr. April 7. Smith, Ens. G. S. 48th N.I. to be lieut. fr. May 12. SNELL, Ens. G., B.A. 64th N.I. to join and do duty with recruit
depôt of that corps at Allygurh until the return of the regiment to
the provinces, May 3. STAFFORD, Lieut. W. J. F. 36th N.I. to act as interp. and qu. mr.
to Sappers and Miners at Meerut instead of 27th N.I. TICKELL, Capt. R. S. to be dep. asst. com. gen. v. Capt. Newbolt,
ANDREWS, Lieut. 7201 N.I. BARING, Lieut. 55th N.I.
BRIMFIELD, Ens, 1775.V.I. BROUGHAM, Lieut. art.
Brown, Ens. 7th N.I. BURROWES, Ens. 54th N.I.
CHAMBERLAIN, Lieut. 9th N, 1.
England.--39th. Capt. Munro leave of absence fr. Mar. 12 to Apr. 12; Lieuts. Tipley and Gaynor to Darjeeling fr. May 1 to Oct. 31 ; Eos. W. Leckie to be lieut. v. Walker, dec. May 3.-40th do. Brev. lieut. col. G. Hibbert to be lieut. col. without purch. v. Sir T. Valiant, K.C.B. dec.; Brev. maj. F. Coddington to be maj. v. Hibbert; Lieut. G. M. White to be capt. v. Coddington, April 23 ; Ens. G. E. Lane to be lieut. v. White; Lieut. McGowan to England for 2 years.-50th do. Capt. Knowles to act as paymaster; Capt. Long, Lieuts. Mullen, Bellers, Grimes, and De Montmorency to Simla fr. May I to Oct. 15; Paym. Dodd to Simla fr. May 25 to Oct. 15.--53rd do. Ens. Tighe to Calcutta for 3 mo. ; Capt. Mans. field to hills n. of Deyrah fr. May I to Nov. 1 ; Lieut. Micklethwait to do. May 1 to Oct. 31.—57th do. Maj. Randolph to England for 18 months.-63rd do. Lieut. Fairclough to England for 2 years. soth. Lieut. Cumming to act as interp. to that corps. dur, abs, of Lieut. Scott, 62nd do. Simla.-86th do. Capt. Stuart to the Neilgherry bills, 6 months.
ROBINSON, D. G. May 10.
INFANTRY. BLACK, S. May 10.
HALL, C. H. May 10. BROWN, E. May 10.
HENDERSON, D. H. May 10. CARIGE, J. P. May 10.
INNES, F. C. May 10. CULLEN, P. E. May 10.
LINDSEY, S. W. May 10. CUMBERLAND, R. Ř. May 10. LLOYD, E. P. May 10. CUYLER, G. A. May 10.
MILLAR, J. C. May 10. DUFFIN, F. May 10.
NEMBHARD, E. May 10. ELLIS, A. May 10.
PreSGRAVE, D. K. May 10. GUNDRY, C. B. May 10. WARDLAW, I. May 9.
LEAVE O ABSENCE. ANDREWS, Capt. W. E. 73rd N.1.6 mo. fr. April 30, to Simla, on BARSTOW, Major J. A. 37th N.I. 6 mo. to Singapore and Ceylon, BAYLEY, Cornet D. 6th irreg. cav. 1 year fr. 30 March, to Mus.
soorie or Simla, on m. c. BECHER, Lieut. and adj. S. H. 61st N.I. 6 mo. fr. May 15, to
Cawnpore and Allygurh. CHRISTIE, Brev. capt. C. R. H. 6th L.C. 6 mo. fr. June 10, to
pres. prep. to apply for furl. to Eur. CROSSMAN, Lieut. F. G. 45th N.I. leave cancelled May 3. EARLE, Ens. J. M. 24th N.I. May 1 to Oct. 15, to Simla. FARMER, Capt. G. 66th N.I. 6 mo. fr. June 20, to pres. prep. to
apply for furl. to Eur. GRUBB, Ens. E. A. 24th N.I. May 1 to Oct. to Simla. HALL, Lieut. J. T. S. 12th N.I. 6 mo. to Mussoorie, fr. May 15. HAY, 1st Lieut. W. art. May 8 to Oct. 15, to Simla. HOPPER, Capt. A. Q. 24th N.l. fr. May 10 to Oct. 31, to Mus
soorie. JOHNSTONE, Ens. H. C. 5th N.I. June 1 to Sept. 15, in ext. LINDSAY, Capt. W. 10th N.I. 3 mo. fr. April 1. LOMER, Capt. w. H. 21st N.I. to Europe, on furlough, on m. c. MACKINTOSH, Capt. T. 24th N.I. May 1 to Oct. 15, to Simla. MALCOLM, Capt. D. A. asst. to resid. at Hyderabad 2 mo. fr.
Mar. 24' to visit pres. METCALF, Ens. W. 35th It. inf. 6 mo. to Darjeeling, April 12. NEED, Lieut. C. 7th N.I. 6 mo. to Mussoorie, fr. May 5. SHORTREED, Capt. W. 1st Eur. It. inf. to Eur. on furl. fr. Bom.
bay, May 9. SMITH, Lieut. col. E. J. C. B. supt, eng. to hills north of Deyrah,
on m. c. fr. May I to Oct. 15. TOTTENHAM, Capt. J. L. 3rd L.C. May 15 to Oct. 30, to hills north
of Deyrah. VoYLE, 1st Lieut. G. E. art. May 15 to Nov. 1, to Simla. WALLER, Brev. capt. R. art. May 15 to Nov. 1, to Simla.
PROBATES AND ADMINISTRATIONS TO ESTATES. Anx Dop, late of No. 2, Brunswick-place, Regent's Park, in the
parish of St. Marylebone, in the county of Middlesex, widow,
Registrar Supreme Court. Joseph YORK OLIVER, late of Busdiwah Factory, in the zillah of
Sahabad. Ditto. ALEXANDER John FRASER, late a capt, in the 56th N.I. Ditto. Mr. Joshua De PENNING, late of Hungerford-street, in the town
of Calcutta, surveyor and head computer grand trigonometrical survey, in the service of the Hon. East India Company, to Mr. Peter De Penning, of Old Court House-street, in the said town of Calcutta, an assistant to Messrs. W. W. Robinson and Company.
J. W. Burkinyoung, proctor. THOMAS John Hogue, a British subject, late of Chittagong, in
the province of Bengal, Registrar Supreme Court. W. N. Hedger,
proctor. DAVID NUTHALL, late of Hobart Town, in Van Diemen's Land,
to Louisa Sophia Greenway, of Cawnpore, the daughter and next
of kin of the said deceased. Denman and Abbott, jun. proctors. Henrietta Baillie, late of Joratallio-lage, in the town of Cal.
cutta, spinster, to Ann Mary Baillie, of the same place, spinster,
sister of the said deceased. Denman and Abbott, jun. proctors. WILLIAM DANIEL OCHME, late of the town of Calcutta, gentle.
man, to William Daniel Henry Oehme, of Old Post-office-street, in the town of Calcutta, gentleman. Registrar Supreme Court.
W. D. H. Oehme, proctor. ALEXANDER LAURIE, late an assistant in Mr. Reeve's dockyard
at Howrah, Registrar Supreme Court. Thomas and Campion,
proctors. HENRY TULLY, who was in his lifetime a band-master, attached to
the Queen's regiment of Sixteenth Lancers, registrar Supreme
Court. A. D. Kemp, proctor. CHARLES William Lewis, formerly a merchant of Berhampore,
but latterly residing in Calcutta, registrar Supreme Court. Den
man and Abbott, jun. proctors. John ADRIAN Ryper, late of Gurranhutta, in Calcutta, Apothe
cary of the Honourable Company's Dispensary, at Gurranhuttah.
Sandes, Frith and Sandes, proctors. CATHERINE GERTRUDE BRYNE, late of the town of Chinsurah, in
the Zillah of Hooghly, in the Province of Bengal, widow, to the Reverend Alphonse François Lacroix, of the Circular Road, in the town of Calcutta, Missionary, of the London Missionary Soo
ciety. Paul and Shelt, proctors. John William Caston, late of Monghyr, merchant to John
Francis Caston, of Monghyr, merchant, but at present of No. 107, Durramtollah, in the town of Calcutta. Bedell, Proctor.
APPOINTMENTS, &c. BEATSON, Asst. surg. J. F. M.D. posted to 14th N.I. at Feroze
pore. DOUGLAS, Asst. surg. C. M.D. rel. fr. med. ch. of Oth L.C. to re
join the 3rd L.C. at Meerut, to which he belongs.
OFFICER ADMITTED TO THE SERVICE.
JOHNSTON, M. arrived May 10.
OFFICERS WHO HAVE PASSED THEIR EXAMINATION IN NATIVE
LEAVE OF ABSENCE. GERRARD, Assist, surg. M. A. B. of Furruckabad, 5 mo. to
bills on m. c. May 2. HARPER, Assist. surg. G. furl. to Europe on m. c. confirmed
May 9. MANN, Asst. surg. G. S. fr. April 2 to July 2, to Cossyah hills on
BIRTHS. BRIND, the lady of Capt. F., H. A. at Umballah, s. May 9.. COOPER, the wife of Jas. at Saugor, s. May 6. Davis, Mrs. L. at Calcutta, d. May 13. Devenish, the lady of G. at Calcutta, s. May 29. Field, the lady of Capt. J. F. at Kussowlie, d. May 14. GORDON, the wife of Robert at Agra, d. May 16. GORDON, Mrs. A. R. at Agra, d. May 9. HEARSEY, the lady of Lieut. col. J. B. 6th L. C. at Loodianah, s.
May 13. HENLEY, the lady of T. E. at Calcutta, d. April 28. HODGKINSON, Mrs. D. R. at Agra, d. May 15. INGLIS, the lady of Brev. capt. John, 11th L.C. at Nusseerabad, d.
May 7. MACMULLIN, Brev. capt. S. F. adj. 6th L.C. at Loodianah, d.
HER MAJESTY'S FORCES IN THE EAST. DRAGOONS.—3rd regt. Cornet Bruce, to Simla, fr. April 23 to July 31, on m. c.-14th do. Col. Townsend, prolonged fr. Nov. 1 to Feb. 28, 1846, to remain in England. - 16th regt. (Lancers). Lieut. Foster, to Mussoorie, fr. April 26 to May 31.-15th regt. Lieut. Read, to England for 2 years.
|INFANTRY.-4th regt. Lieut. Baldwyn, to England, for 1 year fr. date of embark.-17th do. Lieuts. Gordon and O'Conor to England for 2 years fr. date of embark.-25th do. Lieut. Werge to