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-50 that it absolutely required the Doctor's sanction, my native soil, I shall see you all happy and contented.' for the prisoner's taking the air on deck. It is very sur.

July 28. prising to us how the court-martial could have senienced

In addition to all that, we have the avowed opinion of Cornet Roche to even a reprimand upon the evidence the court that the accused only struck (the verdict, very which we know was before it; for to say nothing of the rightly, does not find ihe knocking down the male extenuation, for even undue warmth (had any been displayed) to be found in youth and inexperience, there sentenced to be severely reprimanded, - this young, and

• after great and continued provocation ;' and yet he is was the strong evidence not only of the respectable pas. naturally peaceful man, because his spirit could not sengers, male and female, and of the captain of the ship, brook the wanton and protracted abuse heaped on both but of some of the witnesses for the prosecution, that his countrymen and himself. We do think it was very the demeanour of the accused had been uniformly mild and conciliating to every one, and that he was the last thoughtless in the court to brand a young officer, under person on board whom any of them would believe disa threshbold of his professional life; and we rejoice to find

these circumstances, with such a penally on the very posed to give offence to a human being. There was also inferential evidence to the fact that the Commander-inproof thai such were the character and disposition he Chief did really deem the sentence unnecessarily harsh, had been noted for, before he entered the aimy at all, though he does not seem to have thought disapproral to and among those who had gooil opportunities of appre. be politic-perhaps with reference to the regimental ciating both; for, in a newspaper which happened to situation of the viriual prosecutor. His Excellency conbe on ihe files of the Cameronians' mess, or library, (the fines bis formal reprimand to the mere acquiescence in Cork Constitution of July, 1837,) was a testimony of that nature which it gives us much pleasure to lay before interference of the 3d mate of the Thomas Grenville with

the court's desire to that effect, but remarks, that the our readers :

Cornet Roche, and the gross and vulgar language used 'At a meeting of the farmers, tradespeople, &c., of by him, both with reference to the Irish generally, and the parishes of Conkbegg and Trabolyan, on the 27th to the Cornet personally, go far in extenuation of the instant.

Cornet's misconduct.' Much approving of the tenor of

that observation, we think we can fairly object to the use The following address was unanimously resolved on : of the phrase "misconduct,' with which it terminates. Joan CALLAGHAN, Chairmap.

His Excellency, we know, not unfrequently employs words in their originally strict sense, which have come,

in ordinary parlance, 10 convey stronger sentiments than, Sir...The farmers, tradespeople, &c., of the parishes perhaps, they always did (there are many instances of of Corkbegg and Trabolgan, have heard of your intended such terms, in our language) and the word misconduct departure from amongst ihem, with the most acute teel. is, in military cases especially, understood to convey the ings of regret. Your accustomed urbanity, of temper: 10 such only is it ordinarily applied. In the case before

impression of some rery heinous course of action, and and your uniform charitable disposition to all have en. deared your memory indelibly in their hearts.

us, we believe neither civil nor military society will pro

nounce it to be atrocious in any one to act as Cornet We sincerely wish you every success, and trust that Roche acted ; and we are quite certain, that peither Divine Providence will prolong your existence, and that the purely military, nor the gentlemanly, feelings of Sir they will have again the pleasure of beholding an indivi- Henry Fåne are dissatisfied with his conduct, because, dual whom they shall ever respect and love.

if such had been the sentiment, the reprimand would have been properly couched in terms of indignation. We

have scarcely any personal acquaintance with Cornet It is with the greatest pleasure I have read your ad- Roche, nor with any one who knows him; and we are dress. I regret exceedingly that my income did not per- actuated in these remarks solely by a desire to set a mit me to be more liberal to the poor of your neighbour young officer quite right with the Indian community, at hood. I trust that Divine Providence will bestow on his first startiog as one of their sucial members.- English you the blessings of plenty, and that, when I again visit March 4.

TO EDMOND ROCHIE, ESQ., THIRD LIGHT DRAGOONS.

ANSWER

man,

MEDICAL AND PHYSICAL SOCIETY.

Proceedings of a Meeting of the Medical and Physical | 20. Report of the coal committee by their secretary

Society of Calcutta, held at the Asiatic Society's Apart. Dr. Mac Clelland. ments, the 3d March 1838.

2d. Journal de Medicine de Societé Royale de Me L. T. Watson, Esq., Assistant Surgeon, by H. Chap- dicine de Bordeaux, for Nay 1837. man, Esq., seconded by Mr. R. O'Shaughnessy.

Dr. O'Shaughnessy took ihe opportunity of informing Maxwell, Esq., of the Madras Service, by Dr. in finding iodine in the confeval of the salt-water lake. We

the Society, that, after many attempts he had succeeded O'Shaughnessy, seconded by Dr. Goodeve.

had previously examined a great number of the plants of Letters from the following gentlemen were read: that and other salt-water morasses, and found ihem all

Ist. From the secretary of the Asiatic Society, redestitute of this substance. The confeval is bowever, turning thanks for the 4th and 6th numbers of the So. richer in iodine ihan any of the algee fuci, he had ever ciety's journal.

examined or read of. It contained about a grain of 20. From Messrs. Arbuthnot and Co., the So. iodine to the seer (21bs.) of the moist weed. The conciety's Agents at Madras, forwarding their account cor feval could now be obtained to the amount of hundreds rent and stating that they had a balance in their hands of tons on the surface of the salt-water lake. The pro. in the society's favour of 674 rupees.

cess of preparation is very ample. The confeval is ga3d. Froin D. Macnab, Esq., forwarding a commu- thered and dried before the sun, then burned, and from pication upon dysentry and other algine fluxes produced the ashes soda and iodine are obtainable in such quantities, by bad rice.

that the soda will pay, the expense of the manufacture, The following works were presented to the library :

and give the iodine for nothing. lst. Report of Mr. Bruce upon the culture of tea

Mr. MacNab's paper on congestive feve was then in Assam by the lea committee, through their secretary

read and discussed.

H, H. GOODEVE.

PROSPECTUS OF A SOCIETY TO BE CALLED THE “ LANDHOLDERS'

SOCIETY."

soil.

their secretary

Ist. The objects of this society are to promote the especially by any two of the committee or any five general interest of landholders.

members of the society. 2d. To promote cordial and friendly communication 23d. Any five of the members of the committee between all classes interested in land, without distioction when present at a meeting will form a quorum to conof colour, caste, birth-place, or religion.

duct the business of the society. 3d. To diffuse information on all subjects connect- 24th. A general meeting of the members to be held ed with the interest of ihe soil.

quarterly on a day appointed by the committee. * 4th. To compose and setile differences and disputes 25th. The election and expulsion of members, and amongst land holders.

all questioos whatever relating to the concerns of the 5th. To endeavour to obtain a legal limitation to society, may be directed by a majority. the claims of the state for the better securing of titles.

26th. When a member may wish to retire, he is to 6th. To make respeciful representations to Government when any regulation shall be promulgated inju. give one montli's previous notice. rious to the general interest of all connected with ihe 27th. In case of death any one of the heirs and

representatives of a deceased inember shall, with the 7th. In the same manner to ask for such new enact. consent of the co-heirs, have a hereditary right to be ments as may be deemed important to the interests of the elected as a member and be exempt from any fresh landholders and others connected with the soil.

entrance fee. 8th. To ask for the repeal of all existing laws that 28th. Every person desirous of becoming a member may be prejudicial to the same classes.

of the society must apply to the committee through 9th. To extend the assistance of the society to indi. viduals when we think a general principle is involved, 29th. The only qualification necessary to be eligible in order that such cases may be appealed to superior for election as a member, is a desire on the part of the authorities.

candidate to promote the general objects of the society. 101h. To defend ourselves by legal means against 30th. A member may vote by written proxy on gethe resumption measure, now in progress, and any fur. neral questions, ther attacks of the same nature, or any encroachment

31st. Mookliars of absent members may attend meets upon the principles of the permanent setilement.

ings by permission of the committee. Ilth. To contend for the fulfilment of the pledge, by proclamation, to extend the permament setilement

32d. Each member to pay an entrance fee of five to the north west provinces.

rupees, and an annual subscription, in advance, of twenty 12th. To assist land holders living at a distance in rupees. their business with the courts and public offices of the 33d. The committee is authorized to receive dona. presidency, and generally to furnish them with ad. tions 10 any amount from any member or other persoa vice on all matters properly connected with the objects willing to promote the objects of the society. of the society. 13th. To carry into effect the above objects, it is ed to endeavour to establish branch societies in every

34th. The committee are to be earnestly recommend. proposed that the following officers be closeo.

district of the British India Empire, with the view of 14th. A committee of twelve persons to be elected establishing regular communications on all subjects conby ballot; four to go out by rotation at the expiration of nected with the object of the society. each year, and their places to be filled by ballot. The same persons may be re-elected

35th. No person to vote unless his subscription be 15th. The committee to be empowered to add to their number, if expedient, subject to confirmation by 36th. The funds to be kept in a bank, as may be the next general meeting.

ordered by the committee from time to time, or oilier.

wise invested at their discretion. 16th. The committee shall choose out of their number a president, vice president, and treasurer.

37th. Current expenses to be drawn for by the 17th. The president, or in his absence the vice pre secretary, countersigned by two of the members. sident, to have the casting vote in all divisions where

38th. Extraordinary expenses only by order of this the numbers shall be equal.

committee entered in their proceedings. 181h. All divisions to be settled by ballot. 19th. The secretary and assistant secretary to be

39th. Secretary to keep proceedings at each monthly nominated by the committee, and appointed by a 'ma. Chairman of the committee, and to keep an index of

meeting, in English and Bengally, duly signed by the jority of the members.

all communications with Government or public officers 20th. The secretary to find his own establishment, which may decide general principles for easy refersubject to the approval of the committee, who will pass euce of members. bis account monthly.

40ih. Members of the society and others having 21st. The public regulations, and such other books or papers as may be necessary, to be kept at the office disputes may refer them to one or more member of the of the society.

committee, who will arbitrate on matters connected

with the objects of the society.

paid up:

--50 that it absolutely required the Doctor's sanction, my native soil, I shall see you all happy and contented.' for the prisoner's taking the air on deck. It is very sur. July 28. prising to us how the court-martial could have senienced Cornet Roche to even a reprimand upon the evidence the court that the accused only struck (the verdict, very

In addition to all that, we have the avowed opinion of which we know was before it; for to say nothing of the rightly, does not find the knocking down the male extenuation, for even undue warmth (had any been dis-after great and continued provocation ;' and yet he is played) to be found in youth and inexperience, there sentenced to be severely reprimanded,- this young and was the strong evidence not only of the respectable pas. naturally peaceful man,- because this spirit could not sengers, male and female, and of the captain of the ship, brook the wanton and protracted abuse heaped on both but of some of the witnesses for the prosecution, that his countrymen and himself

. We do think it was very the demeanour of the accused had been uniformly mild and conciliating to every one, and that he was the last thoughtless in the court to brand a young officer, under person on board whom any of them would believe dis-threshhold of his professional life ; and we rejoice to find

these circumstances, with such a penalty on the very posed to give offence to a human being. There was also inferential evidence to the fact that the Commander-inproof thai such were the character and disposition le Chief did really deem the sentence unnecessarily harsh, had been noted for, before he entered the aimy at all, whough he does not seem to have thought disapproval to and among those who had gool opportunities of appre. be politic-perhaps with reference to the regimental ciating both ; for, in a newspaper which happened to situation of the viriual prosecutor. His Excellency conbe on ihe files of the Cameronians' mess, or library, (the fines bis formal reprimand to the mere acquiescence in Cork Constitution of July, 1837.) was a testimony of the court's desire to that effect, but remarks, that the that nature which it gives us much pleasure to lay before interference of the 3d mate of the Thomas Grenville with our readers :

Cornet Roche, and the gross and vulgar language used * At a meeting of the farmers, tradespeople, &c., of by him, both with reference to the Irish generally, and the parishes of Corkbegg and Trabolyan, on the 27th to the Cornet personally, go far in extenuation of the instant.

Corner's misconduct.' Much approving of the tenor of

that observation, we think we can fairly object to the use The following address was unanimously resolved on : of the phrase "misconduct,' with which it terminales. Joan CALLAGHAN, Chairmap.

His Excellency, we know, not unfrequently employs

words in their originally strict sense, which have come, TO EDMOND ROCHE, ESQ., THIRD LIGHT DRAGOONS. in ordinary parlance, to convey stronger sentiments than,

Sir...The farmers, tradespeople, &c., of the parishes perhaps, they always did (there are many instances of of Corkbegg and Trabolgan, have heard of your intended such terms, in our language) and the word miscouduct departure from amongst ihem, with the most acute teel is, in military cases especially, understood to convey the ings of regret. Your accustomed urbanity of temper, impression of some rery, heinous course of action, and and your uniform charitable disposition to all-have en. to such only is it ordinarily applied. In the case before deared your memory indelibly in their hearts.

us, we believe neither civil nor military society will pro

nounce it to be atrocious in any one to act as Cornet We sincerely wish you every success, and trust that Roche acted ; and we are quite certain, that neither Divine Providence will prolong your existence, and that the purely military, nor the gentlemanly, feelings of Sir they will have again the pleasure of beholdiog an indivi- Henry Fane are dissatisfied with his conduct, because, dual whom they shall ever respect and love.

if such bad been the sentiment, the reprimand would have been properly couched in terms of indignation. We

have scarcely any personal acquaintance with Cornet It is with the greatest pleasure I have read your ad. Roche, nor with any one who knows him; and we are dress. I regret exceedingly that my income did not per-actuated in these remarks solely by a desire to set a mit me to be more liberal to the poor of your neighbour young officer quite right with the Indiar community, at hood. I trust that Divine Providence will bestow on his first starting as one of their sucial members.- English. you the blessings of pleaty, and that, when

ANSWER

I again visit

man, March 4.

MEDICAL AND PHYSICAL SOCIETY.

Proceedings of a Meeting of the Medical and Physical 21. Report of the coal committee by their secretary

Society of Calcuttu, held at the Asiatic Society's Apart. Dr. Mac Clelland. ments, the 3d March 1838.

20. Journal de Medicine de Societé Royale de MeL. T. Watson, Esq., Assistant Surgeon, by H. Chap- dicine de Bordeaux, for May 1837. man, Esq., seconded by Mr. R. O'Shaughnessy.

Dr. O'Shaughnessy took ihe opportunity of informing Maxwell, Esq., of the Madras Service, by Dr. the Society, that, after many attempts he had succeeded O'Shaughnessy, seconded by Dr. Goodeve.

in finding iodine in the conjeval of the salt-water lake. We Letters from the following gentlemen were read:

bad previously examined a great number of the plants of

that and other salt-water morasses, and found them all Ist. From the secretary of the Asiatic Society, re. destitute of this substance. The confeval is bowever, turning thanks for the 4th and 6th numbers of the So. richer in iodine than any of the algee fuci, he had ever ciety's journal.

examined or read of. It contained about a grain of 20. From Messrs, Arbuthnot and Co., the So. iodine to the seer (21bs.) of the moist weed. The conciety's Agents at Madras, forwarding their account cur.

feval could now be obtained to the amount of hundreds Tent and stating that they had a balance in their hands of tons on the surface of the salt-water lake. The pro. in the society's favour of 674 rupees.

cess of preparation is very ample. The confeval is ga. 3d. From D. Macnab, Esq., forwarding a commu- thered and dried before the sun, then burned, and from pication upon dysentry and other algine Au xes produced the ashes soda and iodine are obtainable in such quantities, by bad rice.

that the soda will pay, the expense of the manufacture, The following works were presented to the library :

and give the iodine for nothing. 1st. Report of Mr. Bruce upon the culture of tea

Mr. Mac Nab's paper on congestive fever was then in Assam by the tea committee, through their secretary read and discussed.

H, H. GOODEVE.

PROSPECTUS OF A SOCIETY TO BE CALLED THE “ LANDHOLDERS'

SOCIETY."

1st. The objects of this society are to promote the especially by any two of the committee or any five general interest of landholders.

members of the society. 2d. To promote cordial and friendly communication 23d. - Any five of the members of the committee between all'classes interested in land, without distinction when present at a meeting will form a quorum to conof colour, caste, birth-place, or religion.

duct the business of the society. 3d. To diffuse information on all subjects connect. 24th. A general meeting of the members to be held ed with the interest of the soil,

quarterly on a day appointed by the committee. “'4th. To compose and settle differences and disputes 25th. The election and expulsion of members, and amongst land holders.

all questioos whatever relating to the concerns of the 5th. To endeavour to oblain a legal limitation to society, may be directed by a majority. the claims of the state for the better securing of titles.

26th. When a member may wish to retire, he is to 6th. To make respectful representations to Government when any regulation shall be promulgated inju. give one month's previous notice. rious to the general interest of all connected with ihe 27th. In case of death any one of the heirs and soil.

representatives of a deceased inember shall, with the 7th. In the same manner to ask for such new enact. consent of the co heirs, have a hereditary right to be ments as may be deemed important to the interests of the elected as a member and be exempt from any fresh landholders and others connected with the soil.

entrance fee. 8th. To ask for the repeal of all existing laws that 28th. Every person desirous of becoming a member may be prejudicial to the same classes.

of the society must apply to the conmittee through

their secretary 9th. To extend the assistance of the society to indi. viduals when we think a general principle is involved, 29th. The only qualification necessary to be eligible in order that such cases may be appealed to superior for election as a member, is a desire on the part of the authorities.

candidate to promote the general objects of the society. 10ih. To defend ourselves by legal means against 30th. A member may vote by written proxy on gethe resumption measure, now in progress, and any fur- neral questions. ther attacks of the same nature, or any encroachment upon the principles of the permanent setilement.

31st. Mooktiars of absent members may attend meet

ings by permission of the committee. 1lth. To contend for the fulfilment of the pledge, by proclamation, to extend the permament settlement

32d. Each member to pay an entrance fee of five to the north west provinces.

rupees, and an annual subscription, in advance, of iwenty 12th. To assist landholders living at a distance in rupees. their business with the courts and public offices of the

33d. The committee is avihorized to receive dona. presidency, and generally to furnish them with ad. tions to any amount from any member or other person vice on all matters properly connected with the objects willing to prontote the objects of the society. of the society.

34th. The committee are to be earnestly recommend. 13th. To carry into effect the above objects, it is ed to endeavour to establish branch societies in every proposed that the following oscers be chosea.

district of the British India Empire, with the view of 14th. A committee of twelve persons to be elected establishing regular communications on all subjects conby ballot ; four to go out by rotation at the expiration of nected with the object of the society. each year, and their places to be filled by ballot. The

35th. No person to vote unless his subscription be same persons may be re-elected

paid up: 15th. The committee to be empowered to add to their number, if expedient, subject to confirmation by 36th. The funds to be kept in a bank, as may be the next general meeting.

ordered by the committee from time to time, or other•

wise invested at their discretion. 16th. The committee shall choose out of their num. ber a president, vice president, and treasurer.

37th. Current expenses to be drawn for by the 171h. The president,or in his absence the vice pre secretary, countersigued by two of the members. sident, to have the casting vote in all divisions where

38th. Extraordinary expenses only by order of this the numbers shall be equal.

committee entered in their proceedings. 181h. All divisions to be settled by ballot. 19th. The secretary and assistant secretary to be

391h. Secretary to keep proceedings at each monthly nominated by the committee, and appointed by a ma chairman of the committee, and to keep an index of

meeting. in English and Bengally, duly signed by the jority of the members.

all communications with Government or public officers 201h. The secretary to find his own establishment, which may decide general principles for easy refersubject to the approval of the committee, who will pass ence of members. his account monthly.

401h. Members of the society and others having 21st. The public regulations, and such other books or papers as may be necessary, to be kept at the office disputes may refer them to one or more member of the of the society

committee, who will arbitrate on matters connected 22d. A meeting of the committee to take place the with the objects of the society. first Monday in every month ; and whenever called

RADAHKANT

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METCALFE TESTIMONIAL MEETING.

Town HALL, 19TH FEBRUARY, 1838.

late probably to be brought forward or attended to at

the above Calcutta meetings. That this virtual adopo At a public meeting of the subscribers and intending tion by the Calcutta community of the same principle of subscribers to the Metcalfe Testimonial,

general combination and union, sanctions the anticipa.

tion that, throughout India, a sum may be raised (proba. James Pattle, Esa, in the chair.

bly seventy or eighty thousand rupees) equal to both Proposed by H. T. Prinsep, Esq., and seconded by objects suggested in the above Agra resolution, and that Dr. Grant,

this meeting therefore, with the greater confidence, still Resolved. That this meeting enters cordially into the earnestly recommends both the erection of a statue and feelings expressed by the meeting of the British inhabi the presentation of a service of plate. That, however, tants at Agra, in their resolution expressing their desire should the voice of the subscribers ju other parts of India to erect a statue in honor of Sir C. T. Meicalfe, and to be in favour of any other testimonial of a character of present him with a service of plate, and doubts not, that more direct utility than a statue, the Agra subscribers the community of British India will co-operate effectually ward accordingly the amounts of their subscriptions—at

will readily defer to their views, and be prepared to fore in the promotion of these objecis.

present about Rs 13,000 to the committee at Calcutta, Proposed by Mr. Longueville Clarke and seconded with whom, from their metropolitan locality and influby Dr. J. R. Martin.

ence, it is uoderstood, must rest the duty of carrying Resolved. That by combining together the different such measure as may be adopted into final effect. Also, public subscriptions. (which are now raising.) to offer that this resolution, with a copy of that passed on the testimonials to Sir C. T. Metcalfe, it would enable the 30th November last, be forwarded to the chairman of whole Indian community to express in a more distintie Calcutta committee, with the request that they be guished manner their appreciation of the merits, and es

submitted for their consideration." teem for the character of that eminent man.

Resolution of the 30th November referred to above. Proposed by Mr. H. T. Prinsep, and seconded by That this meeting is of opinion, that in acknowledg. Mr. William Patrick.

ment of the distinguished services rendered by the Hon. Resolved.—That a committee consisting of the follow. Sir C. T. Metcalfe, Baronet, 10 the whole of British ing gentlemen : the Hon, the Chief Justice, General India, as well as of his administration of the affairs of John Grant, Captain T. J. Taylor, Mr. Longueville the erection of a statue is the primary object to be acMcGregor, Mr. H. M. Parker, Mr. C. R. Prinsep, Dr. those provinces, both a statue should be erected in his

honor and a service of plate presented to him ; but that Clarke, Mr. R.J. Bagshaw, be formed, to collect the subscriptions of the residents in Calcutta, and put them complished. As the adoption of one or both of these selves to communication with the commitees formed of habitants of other parts of India, as well as upon consi:

measures must depend upon the co-operation of the into be formed at the other presidencies and stations, in order to receive the sums that may be forwarded ; 'and derations which it is impossible now to foresee, the final that it be an instruction to the committee to call another appropriation of the sums raised at this station must be meeting on some convenient day, after not less than two placed at the disposal of a local committee. It should months, and to report the amount available for the pur.

be made a direction to the committee to aimn primarily at poses in view. with their recommendation as to its dis accomplishing both of the above objects, or otherwise 10 posal, in order that a final resolution may then be come carry into effect the wishes of this meeting to the best of to in repect to the appropriation of the funds.

their ability, and for this purpose to place themselves in

communication with other bodies of individuals, who The committee have the gratification of announcing may elsewhere interest themselves in the same cause. that a public meeting was held at Agra on the 20th of February, the day after the meeting at the Town-hall, directions of the Calcuita committee throughout the

The following is a copy of a letter circulated by the when the following resolution was passed :

presidencies of Madras and Bombay, and tbe different Copy of resolution passed at a meeting held at Agra stations of India, and the commiitee now publish it in on Tuesday, the 20th February 1838 :

this form, that it may become more generally known, "R. D. Duncan, Esq., in the chair. It was resolved and in the hope that it will be acted on even in stations, that, with reference to a second public meeting at Cal., where it may not have been received, cutta, on the subject of a testimonial to Sir Charles

Calcutta, 27th February, 1838. Metcalfe, held on the 6th instant, when in amendment SIR,—The committee appointed at the public meeting of the decision of a previous meeting limiting the mea. at Calcutta of the subscribers and intending subscribers sure to the inhabitants of Calcutta, resolution was pas. to the Metcalfe Testimonial, have directed me to for. sed to the effect that measures should be taken to render ward to you the following copy of the resolutions passed it general for all India. This meeting view such resolu. at the Town-hall on the gih instant, and also a list of the tion with pleasure, corresponding to ihe disappointment subscriptions. Anxious to give effect to the fist resoluto the supporters of a general measure which the result tion, the committee desire me to solicit the favor of your of the former Calcutta meeting was calculated to pro- assistance, and hope that this appeal to the community duce. That this manly combination and unity of effort of all India will be circulated by you through your dis. throughout India on the part of all interested in the trict or station. The committee likewise begs, that measure, was the object mainly aimed at in the resolu. should any subscriptions be obtained, you would favor tion of the public meeting held at Agra, on the 30th them by returning this list to me, and likewise assist November last, and the same that has invariably guided them in the remission of the funds in any way most conthe Agra committee in their subsequent proceedings, venient to yourself. more especially in their addresses to influential parties at

I have the honor to remain, 1 Calcutia, Madras and Bombay, which conveyed copies

Your obedient servant,

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