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Calcutta Parental Academic Institution;
rules for its management, 568.
School-Book Society; its useful-
ness, 47 l.
Auxiliary Church Missionary So-
ciety; its formation, 665–resolutions
adopted at a meeting of the committee,
Bethel Society; enlargement of
its plan, 472.
Calmucs, account of, drawn from Russian
Campbell (Mr. H.), about to proceed to
explore Africa, 653.
Cape of Good Hope—transportation of P.
S. Businnee, Esq., 298—eruption of
the Castrees, 472.
Cargoes of East-India Company's ships
lately arrived, 219, 479, 583, 687.
Ceylon—new Wesleyan chapel at Trin-
comalee opened — prospectus of the
Wesleyan Mission Academy at Co-
lomba—ecclesiastical appointments, 206
—regulation of government for en-
closing the wells in the district of Bat-
ticaloa-thunder storms and inunda-
tions, 293–casualties, 296.
Cherterghur, tour of, undertaken by Mr.
China—renewal of the demand for the
seamen of H.M. ship Topaze, 208–
trade at Canton allowed to proceed on
payment of certain douceurs, 472—re-
marks on the frontiers between China
and Russia, 614—account of Cheen, or
China, by a Persian Moonshee, 631.
Chinese, their visits to Europe, 242—lite-
rati in Russia, 378.
Cholera appears on board H. M. ships
Liffey and Alligator at Madras, 201.
Choultries in India, account of 627.
Church, St. James's, at Calcutta, conse-
crated — St. Stephen's, at Dum-Dum,
also consecrated, 664—new, erecting at
Civil Appointments.—See Calcutta, Ma-
Clove cultivated in Hayti, 380.
Club, Oriental, established in London-
its prospectus, 473—meeting of, held
on 5th April, 573-gentlemen consti-
tuting the committee, 682.
Coal discovered in Syria, 379.
Cochin-China—regulations of commerce
for all nations trading to the kingdom
Cochrane (Capt.), said to have ascertained
that there is no junction between the
continents of Asia and America, 379–
work published by, 656.
Coins, Mohammedan, observations on, 494,
College, East-India, at Haileybury; exami-
nation of the students at, Dec. 4, 1823,
54–motion relating to, made by Mr.
Kinnaird at a Court of Proprietors at
the East-India House, 301–debates at
the East-India House on Mr. Kin-
naird's motion, 314, 381, 521, 544—re-
marks by Mr. Macdonald on the useful-
ness of the institution, 367. -
College of Fort William ; discourse deliver-
ed before, by the Hon. John Adam,
on the 18th July 1823, 80—works in
the press patronized by the College
Council, 84—examination of the stu-
dents of, holden in June 1823, 85.
of Fort St. George; Hon. Sir T.
Munro's address to the students of, on
the completion of the first half-yearly
examination, 30th June 1823, 200–
extract from the report of the examina-
tion, 201. -
at Singapore; objects of the insti-
Conway (Capt.), and his lady drowned
near Patna, 668. -
Coptic, its affinity to the languages of the
north of Asia and the north-east of
Cornwallis (Marquess), mausoleum erected
over the remains of, at Ghazeepore, 481
—description of the altar-tomb to be
placed in the mausoleum, 482.
Corrie (Rev. D.), installed Archdeacon of
Calcutta, 569. -
Court Martial on Capt. A. C. Dunsmure,
10th regt. Bengal N.I., 183—on Lieut.
J. D. Carroll, H.M. 86th regt., 184–
on Lieut.Col. J. S. Harriot, 32d, regt.
Bengal N.I., 555—on Lieut. C. H.
Heriot, 4th regt. Bengal L.C., 657.
Crimea, great success of a missionary
Crops, state of, in Bengal, in July and
August 1823, 193.
Cruise (Capt.), his journal of a ten months'
residence in New Zealand reviewed, 157.
Dawk, projected improvement in, 651.
Deaths.-See Calcutta, Madras, &c.
Debates at the East-India House, Dec. 17,
56–Monument to the late Charles
Grant, Esq., 57—Feb. 11, 1824–Mar-
quess of Hastings, 302—India Bonds,
513–Feb. 25–Haileybury College, 314
—Feb. 27—Haileybury College, 381–
March 3–Services of the Marquess of
Hastings, 420–March 5–India Bonds
–Haileybury College (final debate),
521–March 24 – Marquess of Has-
tings, 541–Haileybury College, 544–
May 26–Carnatic Commissions—Mar.
quess of Hastings—Prosecution of Tag-
gart and Bascombe, 648.
Directors of the East-India Company for
the year 1824, 580.
Earthquake felt at Penang in April 1823,
207—felt at Calcutta in Nov. 1823, 518
—felt at sea, to the westward of Tristan
d'Acunha, in July 1823, 518.
East-India House, debates at, 56, 301,
381, 520, 648—Courts of Directors held
at, 212, 299, 473, 57.2, 681–goods de-
clared for sale at, 115, 479, 687.
Eatimad-ul-Dowlah, his Rozah at Agra
Edinburgh Review, its misrepresentations
on the Company's China Trade, "369,
Emigration, society formed for the pro-
motion of, to New Zealand, 300—si-
milar society formed in Edinburgh for
the promotion of, to New South Wales
and Van Dieman's Land, 574.
Erskine (W. Esq.), address to, by the
Bombay Literary Society, on his re-
turn to Europe, 275.
Estates of deceased persons in India, ad-
ministrations to, 286, G70.
Euphrates River, observations on, by Sir
Wm. Ousely, from a paper read before
the Royal Society of Literature, 273.
Erchanges, Calcutta, 113, 216, 474, 581
—Madras, 474, 581—Bombay, 474,
581—London, 581, 687. -
Farrell (Miss), drowned near Patna, 668.
Females educated by the Calcutta Church
Missionary Society, first public exami-
nation of, 667.
Flar of New Zealand successfully culti-
vated in France, 21.
Forces of His Majesty serving in India,
Forgery, extensive scheme of, detected at
Fullarton (R., Esq.), appointed Governor
of Prince of Wales' Island, 473.
Fund, off-reckoning, observations on, 23
—Bengal Mariners” and General Wi-
dows', subscription to, by Government,
Furloughs.-See Calcutta, Madras, &c.
Futihpoor, trip from Agra to, 687.
Ganjam, several villages in the district of,
burnt by predatory chieftians that infest
the hills close to Berhampore, 673,
Goands, short description of, 631.
Gold, the Piece of ; from the Arabic of
Hariri, translated by M. Garcin de
Tassy, 609—large mass of, in its na-
tive state, found in South America, 655.
Ganges, memoranda of a voyage on, 26–
accidents on, 668.
Grain, great scarcity of, in the line of
country between Nellore and Ganjam—
stores of, belonging to native merchants
plundered by a mob at Madras, 570.
General Orders.-See Calcutta, Madras,
Geological Society, papers relating to Asia
read before, 276, 380.
Greeks, subscription in behalf of, opened
at Calcutta, 661—circular of the Greek
government to the members of the
Eastern church, 662.
Goods declared for sale at the East-India
House, 115, 219, 479, 583, 687.
Grant (Chas. Esq.), debate at the East-
India House respecting a monument
Gwynne (Horace), his Abdallah, an Orien-
tal Poem, reviewed, 373.
Haileybury College, examination at, 54–
debates at the Fast-India House re-
specting, 56, 814, 381, 521, 544—re-
marks on, by Mr. Miacdonald, 867.
Hail-storm at Kumptee near Nagpore, 193.
Half-pay to Company's retired officers in-
Hastings (Marquess), sketch of the history
and administration of (continued from
Vol. xvi. p. 538), 1, 117—appointed
Governor of Malta, 299—debates at
the East-India House respecting his
services, 302, 420, 541.
Heber (Dr.), his arrival at Fort William,
471—sacred poetry by, 511, 642.
Hindoos, account of the Jainas, a sect of,
22—extracts from the journal of a tra-
veller, 148—researches into the Astro-
nomy of, 656. -
Home Intelligence— new organization of
the Indian army, 109—cup presented to
Maj. Gen. Macquarie by the colonists of
New South Wales, 110-several No-
made tribes of Khisgis and Kalmucks,
hitherto under the protection of China,
said to have placed themselves under
that of Russia—value of goods at the
fair of Nischney Novogorod—elegant
silver salver presented to Sir Thomas
Staunton by the members of the British
factory in China, 213—Court of King's
Bench : Sir W. Rumbold v. the Indian
Observer, for a libel, 299-formation
of an association for promoting emigra-
tion to New Zealand—declaration of
war against the Algerines—alteration in
the revenue laws in regard to silks, 300,
474— establishment of an Oriental Club,
473, 573, 682—settlement of Bencoolen
to be ceded to the Dutch, 474—motions
made by Mr. Hume respecting, in the
House of Commons, 572–treaty be-
tween Great Britain and the Nether-
lands—presentation of Mr. Bucking-
ham's petition to the House of Com-
mons—regulation of the tea trade at
Kiakta, 682–transactions at the East-
India House, 212, 299, 473, 572, 681
—civil and military appointments, 110,
212, 299, 473, 572, 681–Indian se-
curities and exchanges, 113, 216, 474,
581, 687–India shipping arrivals and
departures, 111, 213, 300, 474, 574,
682—passengers to and from India, 111,
213, 301, 475, 575, 683–births, mar-
riages, and deaths, 111, 214, 345, 476,
576, 684—London markets, 115, 217,
478, 579–times appointed for the sail-
ing of the East-India Company's ships
of the season, 114, 218, 582,686–free
traders loading for India, 113, 217,
347, 478, 581, 685–prices current of
East-India produce, 115, 219, 479,
583, 687—goods declared for sale at
the East-India House, 115, 219, 479,
583, 687—cargoes of East-India Com-
pany's ships lately arrived, 219, 479,
583, 687—daily prices of stocks, 116,
220, 348, 480, 584, 688.
194—given by Rouplal Mullick at the same place, 663. Nautical Notices—discovery of Onaseuse, or Hunter's Island, in the Southern Ocean, 505—geographical position of the Bassas da India and the Europa Rocks, two dangers in the Mosambique channel, 518–discovery of the Actaeon Islands—true situation of the Speck shoal, 653. Navigation, internal, in India, plan lately submitted to Government for remedying the increased delay in, 235—plan for conveying passengers by steam between India and England proposed by Lieut. Johnston at Calcutta, 568. Nepaul, mission despatched from the Rajah of, to the Court of Pekin, 6.31. New Holland — vessel despatched from England to the northern coast of, for the purpose of forming a new settlement, 574. New South Wales—new sctlement about to be formed in Wellington Valley— successful introduction of the bee– quarterly meeting of the Agricultural Society held at Paramatta, 170—description of Wellington Valley, 652. New Zealand—superiority of its flax over the Baltic hemp, 21—extracts from Mr. Cruise's Journal of a Ten Months' Residence in, 157—association formed in Great Britain for promoting emigration to, 300. O.
Huggins (Wm.), his sketches in India re-
Hume (Mr.), his answer to some remarks
made by Mr. Pelly on the subject of the
latter's claim from the East-India
Hurricanes in Bengal, at the mouth of
the Hooghly, 108.
Improvements, local and general, about to
take place in Bengal, 190—in the city
of Calcutta, 279, 668—at Madras, 287
in the Fort and Town of Bombay, 291.
India, internal navigation in, 235—gene-
ral view of the native powers of, and of
their political relations with the British
Government, 357—bungalows, choul-
tries, and other places of entertainment
— (British)—list of his Majesty's forces"
serving in, 153—plan of the new or-
ganization about to take place in the
native army of, 109—island of Sha-
puree, situated in one of the mouths of
the Burrampooter, attacked by the
Birmese, 566 – expedition despatched
against them, 567, 661—force ordered
from Nusseerabad and Nemuch to re-
duce the fortified town of Humeergur,
568 — intention of Government to
strengthen the eastern frontier, 661–
promotions in His Majesty's forces, 95,
210, 461, 554, 661 — furloughs from
ditto, 96, 461, 555, 661.
(not British)—Runjeet Sing defeats
the Afghans — two Englishmen and
two Frenchmen said to have high com.
mand in his army—wanton incursions of
a party of the Bhurtpore troops into the
'Jageer of the Nabob Ahmed Bhux
Khan, a feudal tributary of the British
Government, 21.1—failure of an ai-
tempt to assassinate Scindea, 472.
Indian securities and exchanges, 115, 215,
474, 581, 687.
Indigo—state of the plant in the Bengal
districts, in Aug. 1823, 196-mode of
its manufacture, 650.
Insanity, curious case of, at Penang, 679.
Instruction, measures adopted by the Ben-
gal Government for, 190.
Inundations most disastrous in Bengal,
108, 472—cantonments of Berhampore
endangered by, 21.1—most disastrous in
Island, new, in the Southern ocean, dis-
covered by Capt. Hunter, 505—several
described as lying off the S.E. entrance
of d'Entrecasteaux's Channel, 653.
Jainas, a sect of Hindoos, account of, 22.
Jaubert (Professor), notice of his Elements
of Turkish Grammar, 502.
Java-mutiny said to have taken place
among the Dutch troops at Minto—
Dutch expedition against the pirates of
Tontol stated to have been entirely
successful—death of Aroeng Polekha,
king of Boni, 20s — regulation for
the granting of leases in the island,
509—state of the markets at Batavia in
Sept. 1823–death of his Highness the
Soesochoenan of Soeracarta, 297—nar-
rative of the war between the Batavian
Government and the Padrees in Suma-
tra, 61.1—deaths, 108.
Juggernauth, account of the temple and
idol of, 250 — festivals celebrated at,
Jypore, account of, in a series of letters,
226—journal of a route from, to Agra,
Kertch, a port in the sea of Azov, account
Kiakta, new regulation respecting the
tea-trade at, 682.
Langlès (Professor), notice of his death,
272—his literary labours, 278.
Launch of a steam-packet at Calcutta,
195—of the Penang Merchant at Ran-
Leases, regulation for the granting of, in
Letters, delay in their transmisson from
Linnaean Society, communications relating
to Asia read before, 275, 380.
Literary Intelligence, 49, 168, 272, 577,
Loans made to native princes and govern-
ments in the East-Indies, restrictions
Macao, counter-revolution attempted at,
Macassar, report concerning the slave-
trade at, 484, 603.
Macdonald (John), his remarks on the
College at Hertford, 867.
Macquarie (Maj.Gen.), gold cup presented
to, by the colonists of New South Wales,
Madras Government (General Orders by)
—allowance to medical officers when
placed in charge of European Invalids
—no officer holding a Government
command to be ordered away from it
on court martial or any other duty—one
petty maistry of bamboo coolies to be
attached to each regiment of light
cavalry or battalion of native infantry—
allowances for writers and stationery to
commanding or staff officers, 103–
rules regarding the leave of absence to
commissariat officers, 196—pension cer-
tificates declared not transferrable—ad-
ministration appointed during the Hon.
the Governor's absence — officers exa-
mined in the Hindoostanee language,
197—civil and military appointments,
promotions, and furloughs, 104, 197,
464, 561, 672.
Madras Post-Office (Regulations of) —
Dawk department, 100— Banghy de-
partment, 101—parties authorized to
frank official correspondence, 102.
Madras miscellaneous, 200, 286, 673,
—improvements in the city, 287 –
scarcity of grain, 570—shipping intelli-
gence, 106, 201, 466, 562 — births,
marriages and deaths, 106, 201, 466,
Sessions — conviction of Patrick
Gorman, Conductor of Ordnance, for
an unprovoked attack on a native with a
drawn sword, 570.
Orphan Asylum, male and female;
its establishment, 569.
District Committee of the Society
for Promoting Christian Knowledge,
meeting of, held in June 1823, 286.
Malacca—Hon. A. Koek, Esq., appoint-
ed Acting Governor, 208–town and
fort ceded to the English, 682–Deaths,
Manilla—another attempt made at revolu-
tion, 21.1—proclamation by the Gover-
nor, 571—description of the city, 591.
Markets, London, 115, 217,478, 5.78.
Marriages.—See Calcutta, Madras, &c.
Mauritius, state of slavery in, in the year
1769, 255—the island henceforth to be
placed on a footing with other British
colonies as to the duties paid on the im-
portation of sugar into Great Britain,
682-death of the Hon. G. Smith,
Mausoleum erected over the remains of
Marquess Cornwallis near Ghazee-
pore; its description, 481—of Eatimad-
ul-Dowlah at Agra, also described, 638.
Medals of the ancient Musulman kings of
Bengal; explanation of five of them,
Medical and Physical Society of Calcutta–
resolutions adopted at the first meeting,
50-objects of the society, 51—election
of honorary members—communication
read detailing the effects of the new
remedy iodine, in goitre (ghiga of the
Meerut, suttee at, 281.
Metcalfe (Sir C. G.) obliged to leave Hy-
drabad for Calcutta through indisposi-
Merican Antiquities, 518.
Mhairs, account of, 365.
Mhow, route from towards Calcutta, via
Saugor and Mirzapore, 16.
Military Adventurers in India, 283.
Military Appointments.-See Calcutta, Ma-
Mint, new, landed at Calcutta, 688,
Missionaries-great progress of the Catho-
lics in the eastern kingdom of Tonquin,
298–arrival of a Catholic bishop at
Calcutta on his way to Tibet, 569—Pro-
testants proceeding with great success in
the Crimea, 574.
Monument to be erected by subscription to
the memory of the late Lord Bishop of
Calcutta, in St. Paul's Cathedral, 377,
286-to be erected to the memory of
the late Stephen Babington, Esq., at
Morgan (Mrs.) and child drowned off
Colombo, island of Ceylon, 296.
Morrison (Rev. Dr.) arrives in England
from Macao, 472—is presented at Court
— extensive Chinese library brought
over with him, 573.
Munro (Sir Thos.), Governor of Madras,
requests permission to return to Eng-
Oats, report on the cultivation of, in Purnea, 192. Qff-Reckoning Fund, and promotion in the Indian Army, observations on, 23. Orenburg, journey from, to Bokhara, in 1820, 491. Oriental Coins described 494, 633. Oriental Club established in London, 473, 573—gentlemen constituting the Committee, 682. Original Papers and Communications,— Sketch of the History and Administration of Marquess Hastings (continued from Vol. xvi. p. 538), 1, 117–OffReckoning Fund, 235–Account of the Calmucs, drawn from Russian authorities, 138—Transmission of India Letters, 154—The late Restrictions on the Calcutta Press, consistent with “the Laws of this Realm,” 221—Military Adventurers, in reply to Veritas, 233– Chinese Visits to Europe, 242—Runjeet Sing and the North-Western Frontier of the British Possessions, 257– General View of the Native Powers of India, and of their Political Relations with the British Government, 357– Hertford College, 367—The Ports of Taganrog and Kerteh, in the Sea of Azov, "365–Reply to the Misrepre
sentations of the Edinburgh Review on the Company's China Trade, “só9– Description of the Mausoleum and Altar-Tomb of the First Marquess Cornwallis, 481 – Slave-Trade in the Indian Archipelago, 484, 693–Journey from Orenburg to Bokhara in 1826, 491 – Retired Half-pay to Company's Officers, 504 — Pefutation of certain Calumnies against the East-India Compony's China Trade, 585–Some Account of the Tungousians in general, and the Transbaikal Tungousians in particular, 593–The Piece of Gold, 609–On the Frontiers between Russia and China, 614—Oriental Coins, 633.