The Indian Mail, Utgave 1

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Wm. H. Allen, 1843
 

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Side 28 - With Tables of Distances between the principal Towns and Military Stations On one sheet — size, 2 ft. 3 in. wide ; 2 ft. 9 in. high, 9s.
Side 137 - British merchant cannot agree with the Chinese officer in fixing a value, then each party shall call two or three merchants to look at the goods, and the highest price at which any of these merchants would be willing to purchase them, shall be assumed as the value of the goods.
Side 221 - ... form, complete and accurate information respecting the Topography, Climate, Government, Commerce, Laws, Institutions, and Products of India ; the Manners and Customs of the Inhabitants ; the method of travelling throughout the Empire and the expense attendant thereon ; the condition of the European (English) Society; the Rules and Regulations of the various branches of the Executive ; the cost and manner of proceeding to India ; the Sports, Ceremonies, and Pageants common to the Country, &c....
Side 62 - By Mrs. HOPE. To which are added, Remarks on Classical Education, by Dr. HOPE. And Letters from a Senior to a Junior Physician, by Dr.
Side 5 - Ameers' troops, headed by one or more of the Ameers. The report of this nefarious transaction I have the honour to enclose. I heard of it at Hala, at which place the fearless and distinguished Major Outram joined me with his brave companions in the stern and extraordinary defence of his residence against so overwhelming a force, accompanied by six pieces of cannon. On the 16th I marched to Muttaree. Having there ascertained that the Ameers were in position at Meeanee (ten miles...
Side 4 - It will be the first object of the Governor-General to use the power victory has placed in his hands in the manner most conducive to the freedom of trade, and to the prosperity of the people of Scinde, so long misgoverned. To reward the fidelity of allies by substantial marks of favour, and so to punish the crime of treachery in princes as to deter all from its commission, are further objects which the Governor-General will not fail to effect.
Side 173 - Banchoot ;' such conduct endangering the public peace, and being highly unbecoming the character of an officer, and to the prejudice of good order and military discipline ; but the Court is of opinion, that the prisoner is not guilty of any other part of the charge.
Side 46 - Europe. The Governor-General regards with delight the new proofs which the army has given of its pre-eminent qualities in the field, and of its desire to mitigate the necessary calamities of war by mercy to the vanquished.
Side 5 - The bed of the river was nearly straight, and about 1,200 yards in length. Behind this and in both woods were the enemy posted. In front of their extreme right, and on the edge of the wood, was a village. Having made the best examination of their position, which so short a time permitted, the artillery was posted on the right of the line, and some skirmishers of infantry, with the...
Side 138 - British subject, he shall no less listen to his complaint and endeavour to settle it in a friendly manner. If an English merchant have occasion to address the Chinese authorities, he shall send such address through the consul, who will see that the language is becoming, and if otherwise will direct it to be changed or will refuse to convey the address. If unfortunately any disputes take place of such a nature that the consul cannot arrange them amicably, then he shall...

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