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waives such privilege--for the time; re- intelligence, being chiefly filled with the stores him to his forfeited right, and calls proceedings at home. for the satisfaction customary amongst

The following orders from the governor equals.”

to the hong merchants respect the foMr. Whiteman inquired verbally of Mr. reigner, or pretended foreigner, who has Jardine whether this document would be given himself up for trial as the person published, in the event of a meeting who accidentally shot a Chinese in the taking place between Mr. Daniell. and Kum-sing-moon affray. Mr. Innes, and satisfaction was given? The English chief, Davis, and the Mr. Jardine answered, “ Yes, under any others, have presented a representation, circumstances; even should Mr. Innes stating : We have heard that a lascar has be sent to the next world, it will be pub- been seduced and conveyed from Macao lished in justification of bis conduct in to Canton by a hong-merchant, being acthis." In a letter, Mr. Jardine states

cused as the murderer who caused the that he had seen Mr. Innes, who was

death of a native at Kum-sing-moon. determined to give the document to the We protest against any punishment being public “ under any circumstances."

inflicted on this man. This coming beMr. Whiteman, in return, declaring fore me, the governor, I issue this reply: that he had in vain endeavoured to find,

The celestial empire cherishes tender rein the paper complained of

, any asper- gard for foreigners, but if they and natives sions on the character of Mr. Innes of a commit crimes, each must obey the fixed graver nature than those affecting him in laws, and appear before a court to be a paper published by himself; and that, fully examined according to the facts; after the very extraordinary document of then the law will bave its course without the 14th, composed long prior to Mr. connivance. The said foreigner bas given Daniell being made cognizant of his hav. himself up according to law, and in so ing given offence, and which Mr. Innes doing has evinced his respect for the law. was determined to give to the public even

There must be no evasion about bis being in the event of a meeting, he (Mr. White

seduced and brought up to be punished, in man) considered it impossible that Mr. order to create suspicions. Morcover, the Daniell could meet Mr. Innes. He adds:

said chief and the others have formerly said "I confess my inability to understand

that they have nothing to do with the affair that any law of honour requires an ulti

at Kum-sing-moon ; why do they now in. mate appeal to weapons, unless as com

terfere, and contradict their former stateplete satisfaction for injuries receivcd.”

ment? I hereby order that the longMr. Innes, in a “ final letter,” pro

merchants make known my commands for claims Mr. Daniell an unjust coward,” quiet and attention, and not to present and threatens personal chastisement;

troublesome petitions, &c. Oppose niot.” which letter, addressed to James N.

Dated 28th January. Daniell,” was returned by Mr. Whiteman,

A further order, dated next day, inti. with a note intimating that Mr. Daniell mates, in reply to another petition of Mr. could not receive any communication from

Davis, that the individual in question will Mr. Innes.

not forfeit his life.

Another disturbance is said to have The following paper accompanied our

broken out amongst the hill tribes on the copy of the pamphlet :

borders of Canton province, near Lëen. “ Mr. Daniell begs to observe that, although he denies having in any way slandered the character chow. of Mr. Innes, he did not think of refusing him the satisfaction he demanded, according to the customary rules of duelling; but Mr. Innes him. self, pending the discussion between Mr. White

Siam. man and Mr. Jardine, transmitted, through the latter person to Mr. Whiteman, a written ad

The Hind, from Siam, has brought letdress to the public of the most violent descrip- lers from Bankok, dated late in January, tion. Mr. Daniell immediately tendered gentle- from which we learn that a fleet of seventy manly satisfaction provided the address were to be withdrawn; this, after consultation between war-boats, and about one hundred transMr. Jardine and Mr. Innes, was refused, and the ports, under the command of the Pradocument almost immediately circulated : Mr. Innes thus himself selecting an appeal to public

klang, left Bankok on the 1st December, opinion, by letter, a course quite inconsistent with on their way to Cambodia. The land the demand for satisfaction at first required, meeting with arms being considered as complete

force, commanded by Phya Metab, is said satisfaction for injuries received. Mr. Daniell

to have amounted to about 90,000 men. thinks it right thus much to advert to the accusation of slander' and refusing redress,' pre.

They have proceeded first to Cambodia, ferred by Mr. Innes, as various es parte state

for the purpose of attacking the king of ments have appeared. The conversations and that country, Hong-him, and of seizing correspondence given in detail are sufficiently explanatory.

liis brother, Prince Hong-chan, for hav(Signed) J. N. DANIELL. ing disobeyed the Siamese government. Canton, 26th Feb. 1834. (Signed) John C. WHITEMAN." They will thence proceed to Cochin China,

to aid the insurgents, who now war The Canton Register to the 18th March against the existing ruler of that country. has reached us, but it contains little local Most of the Siamese soldiers are said to

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be rustics, who have been compelled to upon one of the first four sittings of the relinquish their agricultural pursuits, and council in each session; and when peto exchange the peaceful implements of titions are presented wherein individual husbandry for arms, which in all proba. rights or interests are affected, it will be bility they never saw before. One vessel optional with the persons so affected had already returned from Cambodia with to be heard before the Assembly, either about one hundred prisoners, and the fa- in person or by counsel. The votes and milies of some Chinese who had been proceedings of the legislature are also killed in the Cochin Chinese insurrection. to be published daily. Much disappointPrince Hong-chan had fled; but the Sia- ment was felt that the members were not mese have a partial hold of Cambodia, and elected by the people, instead of being have plundered several places inhabited nominated by the governor. Members by Cochin Chinese; fears are entertained have the privilege of franking letters, as that they may yet sustain a defeat, as in England, and all petitions transmitted they are in a very exposed country. by the post, regarding bills before the

Oil is said to be dear; and, although council, are to be free. grain is abundant, the inhabitants seem desirous of hoarding it up, in case of an emergency.-Sing. Chron., Feb. 27.



Sydney papers to the 4th March have The H. C. brig of war Tigris, from

reached us ; they are deficient in local in, Mocha, bas brought intelligence of the

telligence. irruption into the territory of a horde of

A misunderstanding has taken place beBedouin Arabs, composed of various

tween the judges and the magistracy. Sir tribes, numbering about 30,000 men, who

John Jamison and Major Druitt, justices have plundered the whole country along copies of depositions taken before them,

of Penrith, having transmitted to the court that line of coast. They carried by storm the town and fort of Mocha, after a brave

instead of the originals, Mr. Justice Bur. resistance by the Turkish garrison of 600

ton imposed a heavy fine upon them, men, a large portion of whom fell in the Subsequently, it appearing that this pracdefence; and of the remainder many

tice had been customary, though irregular, sought and received protection on board

and that the magistrates had not intenthe H. Co.'s surveying sliip Benares. tionally violated the law, the fine was re. Amongst these were the governor, Toor

mitted by the court. Since then (March key.bel.mas, who has arrived here in the 1st), we observe a criminal information Tigris. It appears that, for the space of

was moved for by the solicitor-general three days, the ill-fated town was given against the three police magistrates of up to plunder, during which time the Sydney, for neglecting to prepare jury

lists. Bedouins, unrestrained in their rapacity,

The court refused the application committed the greatest excesses, despoil. competent to the law officers of the crown

for a criminal information, but said it was ing the inhabitants of every article of the slightest value, and murdering those who

to sue for the penalty provided in the local would not, or could not, direct them to

Mr. Justice Burton thou glit a cri.

minal information would lié. the places in which they supposed the merchants had concealed their wealth.

A serious mutiny has broken out in

Norfolk Island. « On the 13th of Janu. The person and property of the British agent, a Borah, were respected; and all

ary," says the Gazette, a cunningly who fled to his house for refuge escaped and civil officers of the settlement, was at.

planned conspiracy, to reduce the guard with their lives and property. Many Banians connected with persons at this tempted and defeated. The government, place, Surat, Bhownuggur, &c. who fail- having been previously apprized that ed, or were unable, to avail themselves

something was in agitation, has been act. of this asylum, were plundered of all they ing for some days with great circumspec. had; and several were killed.-Bomb.

tion. On the morning of the 13th, when Gaz. Feb. 22.

heing escorted from the barracks to their labour, a considerable body rose upon their

guard, and an engagement of some moCape of Good Hope.

inents took place, during which one sol

dier, one constable, and six prisoners were Papers from the Cape, to the 4th of May, killed. It was intended by the conspiraare occupied with speculations as to the tors, if successful in conquering one deresults of the Legislative Council, and tachment of the guard, to have disarmed details of the system of proceeding in the them and marched them in their van, to be council. The bills, except those intro- the first victims if they received any oppoduced by the governor, must be presented şition from the rest of the garrison. In the


16 We are

event of final triumph, they were to pro- various parts near the coast to the north of vision the schooner Isabella, and put to sea St. Patrick's Head. As this is the first of without delay. About 170 of them are, the cereal order of plants that has been since this occurrence, compelled to labour found in Van Diemen's Land, its discoon a heavy chain in addition to their former very is well deserving a place in the weighty shackles." It remarks:

annals of the colony ; unlike the common surprised that these horrible bursts of rage sorts of wheat, it seems to delight in poor are not oftener manifested. The system soils, growing luxuriantly in banks of upon which the settlement at Norfolk sand and shells." Island is conducted is a hellish system; it is a system which engenders crime in its most appalling shapes; a system, the con

SWAN RIVER. linuance of which is a disgrace to.a Chris

Favourable accounts have been received tian government."

froin the colony to the middle of Fe. Charges, it is stated, are about to be bruary. The great drawback was the high preferred, which are likely to terminate in

price of labour, but this circumstance dismissal, against one or more of the civil

holds out great encouragement for settlers officers stationed at Norfolk Island.

to repair thither; and some were return

ing from Van Diemen's Land, who had VAN DIEMEN'S LAND,

left the colony on its first settlement.

Freemantle had much improved in apThe following extract from the speech pearance and convenience: this is greatly of the Lieut. Governor, at the re-opening owing to the facility with which stone is of the Legislative Council, shows the as- procured, and the cheapness of timber tonishing improvement in the colony in and lime. The natives continue on friend less than ten years:

ly terms with the settlers, frequenting the 6. From the commencement of my


towns, and often receiving provisions either ministration, the resources of the colony from the colonists or from the Goveryhave been gradually developing themselves ment stores. At Perth, new barracks in a manner highly satisfactory, more es- were recently finished, which are built of pecially since after the suppression of brick, and other improvements were in bush-ranging, the removal of the abori


At the settlement over the gines, and the introduction of a more effi- mountains, at York, the land had proved cient penal discipline, events which, (in good for culture and for grazing to a very their progress,) entailed upon my govern- large extent. The flocks of sheep and ment the most painful responsibility, and cattle were increasing fast." A herd of a very heavy expenditure, - the settlers wild cattle had been discovered on thie have been enabled to apply their undivi.

banks of the Murray River, not much short ded'energies to the improvement of their of two hundred. The natives gave notice estates, and the best modes of investing of its existence to the settlers. They were their capitals.

led to make the discovery known by “ The exports of the colony, wbich on seeing a picture which contained a group my arrival, in the year 1824, amounted to of cattle. The soldiers of the 63d regi. £14,500 currency, now exceed £157,907 ment had communicated the hooping. sterling, and the revenue derived from in- cough to the natives, who suffer severely direct taxation, which in 1823 amounted from its effects. to no more than £27,000, and in the first half of 1824, in the words of my very able predecessor, declined almost to a

Syria. total failure,' with, as appeared to bim, • little prospect of much or early improve- A letter of the 17th of May, from Jement,' may now be quoted at £75,000, rusalem, states, that the crowd of pil. independent of a very large extraordi- grims in the temple of the Holy Sepul. nary' revenue which the Crown has de.

chre was so considerable on Holy Sarived by the sale of lands."

turday, that several persons were stified

by the pressure, and the heat arising from An indigenous species of wheat has been the immense number of lighted tapers. discovered in the colony :-" Mr. Foster Alarm having spread through the multiof the Macquarie river, accompanied by tude, a general rush towards the doors bis brother and Mr. Bates, has recently took place, in which several persons were completed a tour of the northern and eas- crushed to death. Ibrahim Pasha, who tern coast of the island, exploring the se- was present, was nearly trampled under veral rivers from fifteen to twenty miles' foot in endeavouring to restore order, up. Some trifling tracts of good land and was only saved by a man taking him were found here and there, but what we on his shoulders, and forcing his way look upon as the most interesting result of with him to the entrance. In the conthe journey is the discovery of an indige. fusion, it is said, he lost his sabre and his nous species of wheat, which grows in diamonds.




Fort William, Jan. 29, 1834.- The Right Hon. the Governor-General in Council is pleased to cancel the Gov. G.O. of 26th Oct. 1827, and to resolve that ad. jutants and quarter-masters of native regi. iments shall not be considered eligible to the charge of troops or companies, when there are a sufficient number of other officers present, and qualified for the command, both by length of service and a coinpetent knowledge of the native languages.

Staff officers of native regiments are to be discontinued on the muster rolls of troops or companies, and mustered on the rolls of their respective departments.

ceed to Kotah to relieve Mr. L. Wilkinson, and to officiate as political agent at that place.

Mr. L. Wilkinson, when relieved by Cornet Macnaghten, to proceed to Bhopaul to relieve Major Alves, and officiate as political agent at Bhopaul. :

Major Alves, on being relieved by Mr. Wilkin. son, to proceed to Ajinere to relieve Lieut. Col. Speirs and assume charge of office of agent to Governor-general for states of Rajpootana.

Lieut. Col. Spiers, on being relieved by Major Alves, to proceed to Neemuch to relieve Capt. Pasley, and act as political agent at Neemuch on a consolidated allowance of Rs. 2,000 per mensem.

Capt. Pasley, on being relieved by Lieut. Col. Speirs, to place himself at disposal of his Exc. the Commander-in-chief.

13. Mr. George Mainwaring to officiate for Mr. Gorton as agent to Governor-general at Benares, during his absence, or until further orders.

Mr. Sullivan J. Becher, having exceeded the period within which, under the orders of the Hon. ihe Court of Directors, he ought to have qualified himself in the native languages for the public service, has been ordered to return to England; date 24th Feb., 1831.

Capt. R. Lloyd, assistant marine surveyor, has returned to the presidency, on account of ill health.


Fort William, Feb. 1, 1834.- It is probibited to all general officers on the staff'to have their head-quarters, and to all civil and military officers to have their offices, in the hills,

Furloughs, 8.-Feb. 6. Lieut. Col. A. Lockett, to Cape of Good Hope, for eighteen months, for health.-10. Mr. W. T. Robertson, to Europe.March 3. Mr. John Hunter, for eight months, to China.-Mr. Robert E. Cunliffe, to Europe, for health. - Mr. C. F. Thomson, to New South Wales, for health.

ECCLESIASTICAL · Feb. 6. The Rev. Henry Parish, LL.D., chaplain, to be surrogate at Agra, for granting licences of marriage. · 10. The Rev. Henry Pratt to be district chaplain at Benares; also surrogate for granting marriage licences.

17. The Rev. Thos. Edw. Allen to be district chaplain at Hazareebaugh.


Fort William, Feb. 1, 1834.-The Right Hon, the Governor-general in Council is pleased 10 permit general officers commanding divisions to select their own medical attendant from the medical officers of the Hon. Company's forces serving at the head-quarters of the division, and the surgeon or assistant-surgeon so selected will draw the established allowance for at. tendance on the division staff, to all of whom, as well as to all officers arriving sick at the station, he will afford medical aid when required. CIVIL APPOINTMENTS, &c.

General Department. Feb. 1. Mr. Thomas Church to be deputy resident at Prince of Wales Island, and to officiate as resident at Singapore, during absence of Mr. Murchison, or until further orders.

Mr. J.W. Salmond to be first assistant to deputy resident at Prince of Wales Island, and to officiate as deputy resident until further orders.

10. Mr. James Lawrell to officiate as salt agent of 24. Pergunnahs.

17. Mr. R. Trotter, joint magistrate and deputy collector of Behar, ex-officio & deputy opium agent of Behar division.

24. Mr. H. T. Prinsep to officiate as chief secretary to government, during absence of Mr. C. Macsween from presidency on public duty.

March 3. Mr. R. Walker to officiate as first deputy collector of customs during absence of Mr. Hunter.

Mr. A. F. Donnelly to officiate a3 second de puty collector until return of Mr. Bracken.

Political Department. Feb. 6. Cornct Macnaghten, third assistant to agent to Governor-general in Rajpootana, to pro


PROMOTIONS, &c. Fort William, Feb. 6, 1834. - James M‘Dowell, Esq., 2d member, to be lst member of Medical Board ; Joseph Langstaff, Esq., 3d member, to be 2d member of ditto; Superintending Surg. John Swiney, M.D., to be 3d member of ditto ; Surg. Wm. Panton to be a superintending surgeon on estab. ; and Assist. Surg. Benj. Burt, M.D., to be surgeon, from 1st Feb. 1834, in suc. to C. Robinson retired.

Feb. 13.-Cadet of Engineers C. L. Spitta admitted on estab., and prom. to 2d lieut.

Surg. James McDowell, Ist member of Medical Board, permitted to retire from service.

Feb. 17.- Capt. Gavin Young, 70th N.I., to act as a member of Military Board, on departure of Lieut. Col. Craigie, until further orders; and Capt. E. P. Gowan, regt. of artil., to act as secretary and accountant to ditto, v. Capt. Young.

Head-Quarters, Jan. 31, 1834. Lieut. Col. c. H. Lloyd, invalid estab.; to command European invalids at Chunar. (This cancels recent appointa ment of Lieut. Col. F. A. Watson.)

Feb. 3.-The following station and other orders confirmed :-Lieut. and Adj. J. Locke, 22d N.I., to officiate as station staff at Lucknow, during absence of Capt. Denby, officiating major of brigade; date 3d Jan.- Lieut. S. F. Hannay to act as adj. to a wing of 40th N.I. proceeding on treasure escort duty; date 16th Jan.--Lieut. G. Hamilton to act as adj. to 530 N.I. during absence, on leave, of Lieut. O. W. Span; date 25th Jan.

Capt. S. P. C. Humfrays, 36th N.I., to officiate Head-Quarters, Feb. 19 to 24.-The following as major of brigade at Mhow, during absence, on orders confirmed : – Assist. Surg. S. Winbolt to leave, of Brigade Major Parker.

officiate as civil assist. surgeon at Banda until far

ther orders; date 3d Feb.-Lieut. J. W. H. Jamie. Feb. 6.-Supernumerary Cornet A. Harris to do duty with 3d L.C. at Benares.

son, 52d, to act as adj. to a detachment consisting

of 4 companies of 52d and 71st N.I. ; date 29th Feb. 8.-Lieut. Col. J. Nesbitt (on furl.) removed

Dec. 1833. from 9th and posted to 6th N.I.; and Lieut. Col. M. C. Paul (new prom.) posted to 9th do.

Lieut. A. Grant, 36th, to officiate as interp. and

qu. mast. to 16th N.I., during absence, on leave, Lieut. J. Hamilton, 9th L.C., who was recently nominated to officiate as a brigade major, appointed

of Lieut. Mainwaring, there not being a properly

qualified officer present with latter corps. to Meywar field force.

Lieut. Cols. J. Anderson removed from 62d to Assist. Surg. W. Rait to take medical charge of 8th N.I.; T. Dundas (on furl.) from 8th to 21st a detachment of H.M. troops proceeding from do.; and C. F. Wild (new prom.) posted to 62d do. presidency to Cawnpore by water.

Assist. Surg. C. Newton posted to 48th N.I. Feb. 10.--The following orders confirmed :Assist. Surg. J. V. Leese, 4th N.I., to afford me

Cornet C. M. Gascoyne, 5th, to act as interp. and

qu. mast. to 2d L.C, until further orders. dical aid to prisoners and civil establishments at Saugur, during absence of Assist. Surg. Spry, or Lieut. J. F. Bradford, Ist, to act as interp. and until further orders; date 16th Jan. - Lieut. c. qu. mast. to 9th L.C. until Lieut. Tucker shall be Corfield to act as adj. to 47th N.I.; date 2d Feb.

reported sufficiently recovered to return to his

duty. Superintending Surgs. c. Campbell removed from Agra to Sirhind circle of superintendence;

Fort William, March 6.-218t N.I. Ens Thomas W. A. Venour from Neemuch to Agra circle; and

James to be lieut., from 27th, Feb. 1834, y. C. W. Panton (new prom.) posted to Neemuch circle.

Cook transf. to invalid establishment. -Superintending Surg. T. Smith to conduct duties of Cawnpore circle of superintendence during

Surg. Joseph Langstaff, 2d member, to be Ist absence, on leave, of Sup. Surg. T. Twecdie. member of Medical Board ; and Surg. John Lieut. G. Johnston, 46th, to act as interp. and

Swiney, M.D., 3d member, to be ad member of qu. mast. to 51st N.I., during absence of Lieut.

ditto, from 25th Feb. 1834, in suc. to J. M‘Dowell

retired. Lamb, or until further orders, there not being a qualified officer present with latter corps.

Head-Quarters, Feb. 25 to March 4.-The followFeb. 11.-The undermentioned unposted Ensigns ing orders confirmed:-Lieut. E. S. Lloyd, 49th appointed to corps specified, and directed to join :

N.I., to act as adj. to Nusseree bat., during indisR. T. Edwards to 28th N.I. at Agra; J. Turner, 51st do. at Neemuch; F. Adams, 37th do., at

position of Lieut. and Adj. O'Brien, date 11th

Feb.-Lieut. E. M. Blair to act as adj. to 5th L.C., Neemuch; G. Parker, 18th do., at Baitool; C.

during absence, on leave, of Lieut. Wheatley, J. Richards, 10th do., at Barrackpore; G. H. Da- date 3d Feb.---Lieut. J. Drummond to act as adj. vidson, 16th do. at Mhow; S. W. R. Tulloch,

to a wing of 19th N.I., proceeding by water to Be 23d do. at Kurnaul; J. S. D. Tulloch, 17th do., at nares; date 26th Feb. Nusseerabad.

Supernum. Ens. J. Thompson (lately admitted) Feb. 13 to 15. The following division order

to do duty with 55th N.I. at Barrackpore. confirmed :-Assist. Surg. T. Russel to proceed and relieve Assist. Surg. Mackean from medical

1st-Lieut. J. H. Daniell to act as adj. to 2d bri. charge of 43& N.I.; date Benares 31st Jan.

gadę horse artillery, during absence on duty of

Lieut. and Adj. Dashwood.
Capt. D. Downing, 3d N.I., and 2d-Lieut. G. G.
Chauner, 5th bat. artillery, to do duty at conva-

Lieut. G. W. Williams, 29th, to act as interp. lescent depot at Landour until 1st Nov. 1834.

and qu. mast. to 18th N.I., during absence, on

leave, of Lieut. Brown. Supernum. 2d-Lieut. C. L. Spitta, of engineers, to do duty with sappers and miners at Delhi.

Returned to duty, from Europe.-- Feb. 13. Capt. Ens. J. Hennessy, 70th N.I., to act as adj. to Francis Wheler, 2d L.C.-Ens. S. D. Agar, 55th regt. during absence, on leave, of Lieut. and Adj. N.I.-Lieut. Douglas Wiggins, 7th L.C. (subject P. Harris.

to confirmation of Hon. Court of Directors). Lieut. M. Wilson, 27th N.I.-20. Capt. the Hon.

Wm. Hamilton, 6th N.I.-Lieut. Edw. Vibart, 20 Fort William, Feb. 20.-Infantry. Major C. F. L.C.-27. Lieut. Col. James Peckett, corps or enWild to be lieut. col., v. P. Starling retired, with gineers.--Lieut. R. Menzies, 31st N.I.-Lieut. T. rank from 17th Jan. 1834, v. T. Taylor retired. F. Flemyng, 36th N.I.-Ens. Geo. Shairp, 15th

24th N.I. Capt. M. Ramsay to be major, Lieut. N.I.-Surg. H. F. Hough.-Ens. C. 1. Harrison, A. S. Singer to be capt. of a comp., and Ens. A. 65th N.I. (subject to confirmation of Hon. Court Q. Hopper to be lieut., from 17th Jan. 1834, in of Directors. suc. to C. F. Wild prom. 27th N.I. Ens. W. H. Ellis (dec.) to be lieut.,

FURLOUGHS. from 29th Nov. 1831, v. Lieut. W. Elliott dec.

To Europe. Feb. 11. Lieut. A. P. Graham, 32d 39th N.J. Lieut. W. Clifford to be captain of a N.I.,

for health.-20. Major Joseph Orchard, Eucompany, v. R. B. Burton retired, with rank from

rop. Regt., for health.--Assist. Surg. F. Furnell, 29th Oct. 1832, v. Capt. F. Grant prom.-Ens. for health.-27. Capt. John Fitzgerald, 2d L,C., Cieo. Pengree to be lieut., from 29th Oct. 1832, v. major of brigade, Oude, on private affairs. Lieut. W. Clifford prom.

March 1. Surg. Wm. Mitchelson, for health. Assist. Surg. John Dalrymple to be surgeon, v.

Capt. W. H. Wake, 44th N.I., on private affairs. J. Savage retired, with rank from 1st Feb. 1834, v, mli. Surg. C. B. Francis, for health. C. Robinson retired.

To Cape of Good Hope. - Feb. 13. Lieut. Col. John 16th N.I. Ensign J. H. Burnett to be lieut., from Craigie, 48th N.I., for two years, for health. 13th Jan. 1834, v. J. M. McGregor dismissed by March 6. Capt. J. H. Vanrenen, 25th N.I., on sentence of a general court-martial.

private affairs (instead of to Europe). · Cadet of Infantry James Thompson admitted to To Singapore.-Feb. 13. Capt. H. R. Impey, service, and prom. to ensign.

50th N.I., for twelve months, for health (also to Lieut. Francis Dashwood, regt. of artillery, to

China). Surg. James Clarke, garrison surgeon, act as assistant secretary to Military Board, v.

Chunar, for two years, for health. Capt. Gowan.

Assist. Surg. James Barber, 'attached to civil station of Azimghur, at his own request, permitted

SHIPPING. to return to military branch of service.

Arrivals in the River. Assist. Surg. James Esdaile, M.D., to perform Feb. 12. General Palmer, Thomas, from Lonmedical duties of civil station of Azimghur until don and Vizagapatam ; Yare, Fawcett, from Isle further orders, v. Assist. Surg. Barber.

of France and Ceylon; Enchuntress, Camney, Assist. Surg. Henry. Taylor, attached to 68th from Madras and Covelong; and Angelica, - Al N.I., to pertorm medical duties of civil station of meida, from Macao and Penang. - 13. Atlas, Mynpooree, during absence of Assist. Surg. An Hurstwick, from Covelong.-14. Goleonda, Bell, drews, or until return of Assist. Surg. Bousfield. from Bombay ; and Copernicus, May, from Cove

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