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Policy of Sir George Barlow not altered in the interval, or by the events of the war—dis-

affection most prevalent in Travancore—examination of the causes of discontent, and dis-

Patches of government in relation to it—explanation given to the army on the 6th of Fe-

bruary-orders of that date examined-abortive attempt at private conciliation with major

Boles-lieutenant-colonel Martin detained, in India—loses his passage—allowed to embark

on a succeeding ship—major Boles not permitted o: to England—ships sail—per-
mission granted to him—Secretary of Military Board suddenly removed—Sir George Bar-

low's private invitations generally refused—removal of officers on that account—favour-

able reports made by Sir George Barlow to Lord Minto, who inclines in consequence to

the subordinate government—on the ecth of February his lordship approves of the release
of lieutenant-colonel Munro, and suspension of general Mac $.”. as to major

Boles—memorial to the governor-general prepared, but, abandoned—address to major

Boles—these acts resented, and made the grounds of the order of the 1st of May, suspend-

ing numerous officers, and removing many others from their commands and staff offices—

this order considered—orders of the 2nd of May, directing several other removais on sum-

mary grounds—resentment shewn by the Hydrabad subsidiary force, of the compliment

paid to it, in the order of the 1st of May—declaration of that force—general irritation of

the army acknowledged by Sir George Barlow, who solicits the interposition of the gover-

nor-general to allay it, which produce, the letter of the 27th of May, approving all the

foregoing measures of Sir George Barlow, and vindicating the reasons of them—ordered to

be printed—the grounds of the vindication examined—the impression of this letter on the

army and the government—general combination at the different stations of the army—the

honourable colonel Sentleger, major Boles, and captain Marshall, ordered to enbark, at a

few hours notice, for Calcutta—removal of officers at Masulipatam from the staff—others,

with detachments from the European regiments, ordered to serve as Inarines on board the

fleet—regular committees formed here, and at other places—undisguised revolt of the offi-

cers at Hydrabad, Masulipatam, Seringapatam, and other stations—the Native troo not

acquainted with the existence or cause of the revolt-colonel Malcolm sent by Sir George

Barlow to Masulipatam-tails in his negotiation-colonel Close fails in a like manner at Hy-

drabad—lord Minto hears of the revolt of the garrison of Masulipatam, on the 10th of July–

lesolves on proceedilig to the coast—on the 20th, publishes an order to the Bengal army—

leaves Calcutta the 5th of August—attempts of Sir George Barlow to procure addresses—

suggests a test to the officers of the company's service-generally refused—officers removed

from their employments—replaced by the king's officers civil and military—measures de-

vised for subduing the revolt—the latter not generally carried into effect—attack on the

Chittledroog battalions—operation of lord Minto's order of the goth of July–submission go

the Hydrabad subsidiary force, and of the troops generally-atonesty granted by general Pater

to the garrison of Masulipatan)—lord Minto arrives at Madras on the 1 oth of September—

developes the policy which he means to adop-publishes, ou the 25th of Septénber, his

amnesty to the army, and announces the cases, 91 in numb-, excepted out of it—examina-

tion of the order of the 25th of September-court-martial appointed to assemble at Ban-

galore—defence of the paines involving the character of the government-lieutenant-colo-

nel J. Bell and major J. Story, cashiered by the sentence of the court-opertial—lieute-

nant-colonel Doveton acquitted-sentences sent back for revision—accompouied by a letter

from the judge-Advocate—the court adheres to its first opinion-observations on the Pre-

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CHRONICLE.

Phaeton frigate brings a prisoner from

New South Wales....... “............... 36

A case of Hydrophobia.................... ibid.
Dispute between the Sepoys of Mr. Mei-
calf's escort and the Selks................
Extract of a letter containing interesting
circumstances of the Afghans and the
face of the country....... ... ..........

Cause in the supreme court................. 46

Private account of the progress of the em-

bassw......... ............ 42

Mr. Elphinstone's private audience with

the king at Cabul.......... .............. 45

Historical particulars.... .......... ..... ibid.

Account of a murder at Sealdah........ . 46

The stipulations between Runjeit Sing
and the British fulfilled...... ............
Examination of Robert Bruce Keith
Stewart, the convict brought by the
Phaeton............ ... ..................... ibid.

Hunting a wild boar, dreadful accident... ibid.

Dr. Ward and family in danger on their

passage down the river..... ............. 4

Particulars of General St. Leger's army... ibid.
Account of the oversetting of a Budge-
row, the company saved by the exer-
tions of the officers of the ship Provi-

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Proceedings in Parliament relative to the Affairs of India.

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