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JULY AND OCTOBER NUMBERS, 1893.

(For the Half-Year : April to end of September, 1893.)

“One band on Scythia, th' other on the More."-SPENSER.

Woking :
THE ORIENTAL UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE.

CO N T E N T S.

PAGE

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140, 365

149

159

168

177

THE DEFENCE OF INDIA. By General the Right Hon. Lord

Chelmsford, G.C.B. Parts I. and II. (also a reply to criticism).
THE PROPOSED CHANGES IN THE INDIAN ARMY. By Major-

General F. H. Tyrrell .
Is INDIA SAFE? By Sir Lepel H. Griffin, K.c.s.i.
THE AFGHAN DILEMMA. By “ Historicus”
RUSSIAN TURKISTAN. By M. Paul Gauit
THE FRANCO-SIAM IMPASSE. By “Resident”
FRANCE AND SIAM. By Muang-Thai
THE “ HOME CHARGES" OF THE GOVERNMENT OF INDIA. By

W. Martin Wood .
INDIANS IN ENGLAND AND THE INDIAN Civil Service. By

Dr. G. W. Leitner
THE CAPABILITIES OF Eastern Ibea. By Francis Parry, F.R.G.S.
THE POSITION OF CANADA. By J. Castell Hopkins
THE HISTORY OF TCHAMPA (NOW ANNAM OR Cochin-China).

By Commandant E. Aymonier
WHERE WAS MOUNT SINAI? By Prof. A. H. Sayce
THE KELÁM-1-PîR AND ESOTERIC MUHAMMADANISM. By Dr.

G. W. Leitner
The HILL STATIONS OF INDIA FOR RETIRED ANGLO-INDIANS.

By R. A. Sterndale
THE ORIENTAL WEATHER IN ENGLAND. By Pandit Indravarma

Saraswati. (A poem).
“YAMATO DAMASH1-1," the spirit of OLD JAPAN. By Arthur

Diósy.
THE PELASGI AND THEIR MODERN DESCENDANTS : The Pelasgic

Origin of the Homeric Poems.” “The Coincidence in Ancient
and Modern Pelasgic Manners.” By the late Sir P. Colquhoun

and His late Excellency P. Wassa Pasha MISCELLANEOUS NOTES OF THE LATE SIR W. Eilior: “Witch:

craft among the Indian Kôls and the Zulu and Amakosa Kafirs."

“ The Early History of Cholera." By R. Sewell, Mad.C.S. DARDISTAN : "Legends--Routes and Wars in Chilás." “Dardistan

in 1893, and the Treaty with Kashmir.” By Dr. G. W. Leitner.
THE ALLIANCE OF CHINA AND INDIA. By A. Michie .
FACTS ABOUT THE ALLEGED AFGHAN TREATY. By an Ex:

Panjab Official
THE SPOLIATION OF LANDLORDS AND TENANTS IN BEHAR :

THE CADASTRAL CORVÉE. By Sir Roper Lethbridge, K.C.I.E.
THE_SALT MONOPOLY AND THE OPIUM AGITATION. By J. B.

Pennington, M.C.S. (retired)
The GRADUAL'EXTINCTION OF THE BURMESE RACE. ' By G. H.

Le Maistre.
THE Cow-KILLING Riots' İNDIA, their CAUSES AND CURE.

By Dr. G. W. Leitner .
THE LAST PROPOSALS OF THE IMPERIAL BRITISH EAST AFRICA

Co. (With a Map.) By the Right Hon. the Marquis of Lorne
AUSTRALIA FOR ANGLO-INDIANS. (A reply.) By the Hon. J. L.

Parsons
THE IMPERIAL INSTITUTE AND THE COLONIES. BY a. Silva

White.

179

187, 435

195, 445

202, 422

274

284

.

299

313

321

IN

329

337

344

356

ANTHROPOLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS ON TWELVE DARDS AND

KAFIRS IN MY SERVICE. By Dr. G. W. Leitner

426

NOTE ON THE ABOVE. By Dr. J. Beddoe, F.R.S. .

434

THE SACRED BOOKS OF THE EAST: Pablavi Texts and the

Chronology oi the Zendavesta. By General J. G. R. Forlong, R.E. 410

TUSSUR SILK AND OUR SERI-CULTURAL OUTLOOK. (Illustrated.)

By Miss L. N. Badenoch

455

CORRESPONDENCE AND NOTES

208, 462

Russianized Officialism in India (a reply, by A. Rogers, c.s.

(ret.), late Member of the Bombay Legislative Council.—The

Causes of the Australian Crisis, by Henniker Heaton, M.P.-

Side-Lights on Australian Failures, by An Australian Land-

owner. --California for Retired Anglo-Indians, An Anglo-

American.- Proposed Changes in the Indian Army, A re-

tired Bengal General.-Amir Abdurrahman and the Press,

Anglo-Russian. — Racial Dwarfs in the Atlas and the

Pyrenees, R. G. Haliburton, Q.C.-Chinese Progress-a

Chinese Menu, A Chinese Mandarin.-A French View of

the Siam-Cambodia Imbroglio, A Cambodian.-The late

F. S. Growse, C.S., C.I.E.--Lord Chelmsford's Remarks in

the House of Lords.--Last Publications of the Oriental

Congress of 1891.-Facts about Siam.--Australian Pros-

pects.–Vivisection and Dissection. The Bust of the late

Dr. H. W. Bellew, C.S.I.

208–228

Siam and Lord Salisbury: followed by a French Map of Siam

showing the claims and possessions of France in Indo-China.

-Arbitration—the Behring Sea and Newfoundland, C. D.

Collet.-Cow-killing and Greased Cartridges, Nawab Abdur-

rashid.- Food Regulations of Hindu Castes, Pandit Judge

J. S. Gadgil, LL.B.-A Race of Hairy Savages in Tibet,

D. MacRitchie.— The Covert Indian Frontier Policy: J.D.-

Recrudescence of Leprosy owing to Vaccination, W. Tebb.

– The Indian Currency Question. - A Claimant to the

Zanzibar Throne. - Last news from Central Asia. - The

present British Mission to Afghanistan, by " Historicus."-

Vivisection and Medical Fees.- The Disturbing Effects of

English Education in India, by“a Director of Public Instruc-

tion.”—The “ Law Magazine” on "the Cadastral Survey,"

and "the Financial State of India.”-Burma-Shan Surveys 462—480

SUMMARY OF EVENTS IN EUROPE, ASIA, AFRICA AND

COLONIES

REVIEWS AND Notices of Books PUBLISHED DURING THE

HALF-YEAR.

241, 493

Memoirs of my Indian Career, by Sir George Campbell,

K.C.S.I.—The Oxford Teachers' Bible (Clarendon Press).

-Helps to the Study of the Bible (Clarendon Press).

The Cambridge Teachers' Bible (C. J. Clay and Sons).-

Comparative Philology of the Old and New Worlds in

relation to Archaic Speech, by R. P. Greg, F.S.A.---James

Thomason, by Sir Richard Temple, Bart.-Philistines and

Israelites, by H. Martyn Kennard. --Social Life among the

Assyrians and Babylonians, by A. H. Sayce, LL.D.-New

Lights on the Bible and the Holy Land, by B. T. A. Evetts,

M.A.-The Influence of Buddhism on Primitive Chris-

tianity, by Arthur Lillie., The Recrudescence of Leprosy,

by William Tebb.—Japan as we Saw It, by M. Bickersteth.

-The Children's Japan, by Mrs. W. H. Smith.-Rhyming

Legends of Ind, by H. R. Gracey.--Letters from Queens-

land, reprinted from the Times (Macmillan and Co.). - More

about the Mongols, by James Gilmour.- Indian Wisdom,

by Sir Monier Monier-Williams, K.C.S.I. - Official Year

Book of the Scientific and Learned Societies of Great

Britain and Ireland (C. Griffin and Co.). - Bimetallism

and Monometallism, by the Most Rev. Dr. Walsh.—The

Portuguese Records relating to the East Indies, by F. C.

Danvers.—Primitive Religions, by G. T. Bettany, M.A.-

The great Indian Religions, by G. T. Bettany, M.A.-

A History of Currency in the British Colonies, by Robert

Chalmers, B.A.-Epochs of Indian History: Ancient India,
by Romesh Chander Dutt, C.I.E. - Histoire du Peuple
d'Israel, par Ernest Renan.--The English Baby in India,

by Mrs. Howard Kingscote.- Indian Nights' Entertain-

ment, by the Rey. C. Swynnerton, F.S.A.—The Anti-Foreign

Riots in China, in 1891 (North China Herald office).--

The Simple Adventures of a Mem Sahib, by Sarah Jeannette

Duncan.-The Origin and Growth of the Healing Art, by

Edward Berdoe.- Recollection of an Egyptian Princess, by

Her English Governess, Miss E. Chennells.-Arabic-English

Dictionary, by the late W. T. Wortabet, with the collabora-

tion of J. Wortabet, M.D., and H. Porter, Ph.A.-The

Sanskrit Monthly Magazine. Vidyodaya.— The Chinese

Classics, by James Legge, Professor of Chinese in the

University of Oxford. - Where Three Empires Meet, by
E. F. Knight.—The second volume of “ Entartung," by Dr.
Max Nordau.—The Nine Circles ; or, the Torture of the
Innocent, by G. M. Rhodes.-A Pargiánya, Inno di Vásista,
by Giuseppe Turrini.-Sommaire des études turques, by
M. Clement Huart.--Aperçu des études philologiques des
langues malaises, by J. J. Meyer.-Sommaire des travaux
relatifs à l'Indo-Chine, by M. E. Aymonier.

· 241—264
Our Indian Protectorate, by C. L. Tupper, I.C.S.-Ceylon in

1893, by John Fergusson.-Round the Black Man's Garden,
by Zélie Colville, F.R.G.S.-Lord Auckland, by Captain
L. J. Trotter.-Lord Clive, by Colonel G. B. Malleson,
C.S.I.- Aurungzib, by Stanley Lane Poole, B.A. - Lord

Wellesley, by the Rev. W. A. Hutton, M.A. - The

Book of Enoch, by R. H. Charles, M.A.- The Story of

Abibal the Tsourian, by Val C. Prinsep, A.R.A.—The Life

and Enterprise of Ferdinand de Lesseps, by G. Barnett

Smith.- Persian Literature, Ancient and Modern, by Eliza-

beth A. Reed. - Canadian Poems and Lays, by W. D.

Lighthall, M.A.-The Story of a Dacoity, etc., by G. K.

Betham. — Parthia, by Prof. George Rawlinson, M.A.,

F.R.G.S.-Hindustani, as it Ought to be Spoken, by J.

Tweedie, Beng.C.S.-Etudes économiques sur la republique

de Nicaragua, by Desiré Pector,- The Great Palace of

Constantinople, by Dr. A. G. Paspates.-Chips by an Old

Chum (Cassell and Co.).—The Spoilt Child, by Peary

Chand Mitter.-Herodotus, by E. S. Shuckburgh, M.A.-

A Short History of China, by Demetrius C. Boulger.-

Personal Narrative of a Pilgrimage to Al Medinah and

Meccah, by Captain Sir Richard Burton.—The Life of Sir

R. F. Burton, K.C.M.G., by his wite (Lady) Isabel Burion.

-The Chronicles of Budgepore, by Iltudus Pritchard, F.S.S.,

F.R.G.S.-Abridgment of the History of India, by J. C.
Marshman, C.S.I.-. The Indian Mutiny: Selections from
State Papers, by G. W. Forrest, B.A.-A Practical Arabic
Grammar, by Major A. O. Green, R.E.-English Arabic
Vocabulary, by Lieut.-Colonel E. V. Stage, C.B. . . 493-510

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By GENERAL THE Right Hon. LORD CHELMSFORD, G.C.B.

THE despatch from the Government of India, dated 2 November, 1892, lately laid before Parliament, in anticipation of the debate on the “Madras and Bombay Armies Bill,” indirectly opens up once more the important question of the “ Defence of India.'

It is therein clearly laid down that, in the event of Russia approaching closer to our Indian frontier with hostile intent, it is the deliberate opinion of our Rulers in India that we must adopt what is called a “ Forward Policy.”

We are to deliberately ignore the extraordinary natural strength of our North West Frontier ; and, leaving it behind us, to move forward, for the fifth time, into that country which, as Dost Mahomed said,"contains only men and stones.” The following extracts from the despatch in question will bear out what I have just stated.

loth Para. “ The necessity confronting us of providing an efficient force for service against an European enemy beyond the frontier."

12th Para. “ The necessity for this is now brought the more prominently before us, in view of the possibility that the next great operations our army may be called on to undertake may be against a more formidable enemy than it has ever yet encountered, and in a rigorous climate, in

NEW SERIES.

VOL. VI.

A

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