« הקודםהמשך »
2. At the Field-post of Baggarettypore, Frank Otte, the infant son of Captain and Mrs. W. Gray, aged 6 months and 11 days.
At Vizagapatam, Lieut. E. Stevenson, of the Carnatic European Veteran Regiment.
At Rassapuglah, John F. Browne, the eldest son of R. Browne, Esq. aged 15 months.
Mr. George Mafflin, H. C. Marine, aged 29 years.
Miss M. E. Woollen, aged 9 months.
Miss Sarah Edwards, aged 36 years. 4. At Secunderabad, William Russel, son of Troop Quarter-Master Mr. Doyle, of the Horse Artillery, aged 13 months and 8 days.
5. At Kurnaul, Elizabeth Jane, infant daughter of Mr. Conductor T. Steele, Department of Public Works, aged 8 months.
5. At Barrackpore, Amelia Jane, the infant daughter of Lieut. and Mrs. Hampton, 50th Regt. N. I. aged 11 months and 15 days.
6. At Asseerghur, Lieut. R. J. Lancaster, 10th Regt. N. I. 7. Mr. Hugh Percy Moises, Chief Officer of the Water Witch, aged 30 years. 7. At Kurnaul, R. Lockington, Merchant, aged 22 years, 11 months, and 19 days."
At Meerut, Lieut, T. E. Sage, Horse Artillery, aged 28 years. 8. At Berhampore, Mrs. Margaret Litchfield, the wife of Serjeant Major Litchfield, H. M. 38th Regiment.
Mrs. M. T. Jessop, the lady of George Jessop, Esq. aged 29 years, 2 months, and 22 days.
Captain Blues, Commander of the Bark Tancred, aged 60 years. 9. Captain W. Allen, of the Bark Planet, aged 35 years. 9. At Madras, Ensign J. Goodin, doing duty with the 9th Regt. N. I.
At the Cape, H. M. Sargent, B. Civil Service.
At Cawnpore, J. R. Pennington, infant son of Mrs. Melhuish. 10. Drowned whilst attempting to cross a Nullah near the Cantonment of Poonah, Savillee, eldest son of S, Marriott, Esq. 11. Mr. Hugh Wray, Indigo Planter, aged 45 years. 13. H. M. Sterndale, Esq. aged 40 years. 12. At Cherra Poonjee, Ettrick, infant son of Captain Havelock, H. M. 13th Foot.
At Madras, William Rodgers, late Chief Officer of the Ship Mookbar, aged 20 years and 12 days.
16. At Kissengunge, Purneah, George James, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pratt, aged 5 years, and 6 months.
At Bolarum, near Hyderabad, Quarter-Master Serjeant Jones Heap, 2nd Regiment His Highness the Nizam's Infantry, aged 52 years.
17. Mrs. Ann Mieselback, lady of the late Colonel F. Mieselback, of the Mahratta Service, aged 49 years and 9 months. 19, At Nusseerabad, Alicia, the wife of Lieut, D. Shaw, 54th N. I. of a daughter,
At Madras, J. M. Jollie, Esq. aged 33 years. 20,
At Ootacamund, Neelgherries, George McKenzie, only son of H. M. Blair,. Esq. aged 2 years and 9 months.
21. Mr. É. A. Passos, late a Pensioner in the Secret and Political Department,
22. At Vizagapatam, the lady of Adjutant N. Hobart, of the Carnatic European Veteran Battalion,
23. Agnesse Jeannette, the infant daughter of Mr. W. Blackburn.
At Bellary, W. Hugh Thomas, aged 1 year, 4 months, and 28 days, son of Mr. G. S. T. Ross, Merchant at that station.
26. At Serampore, Felix, the second son of Mr. Jabez Carey, of Serampore, aged 11 years, 8 months, and 6 days. 27. Jane Hay, infant daughter of Captain and Mrs. Sewell, aged 10 months and
At Secunderabad, the infant daughter of Captain W. Watkins.
At Dunmore House, Madras, the lady of Lieut.-Col. Conway, C. B. 28. At Secunderabad, Catherine Amelia, the beloved wife of Captain W. Watkins, aged 21 years, 4 months, and 19 days. 29. M. 0. Jones, of the Ship Barossa, aged 38 years.
aged 64 years.
ARRIVALS. 23. William Thompson, (Bark,) J. White, from Mauritius 3rd April and Point Pedro 8th May. 24. Herculean, (Ditto,) from Liverpool 13th December.
Passenger.-W. Mitchell, Esq.
Austen, (Ditto,) J. Rickett, from China 31st March, Singapore (no date), and Acheen 13th May.
Passengers from China.—Mrs. Rickett and child, and Mrs. Lathrop.
Passenger.- Mr. J. D. Brand.
1. Ann, Budwell, from Bombay 9th, and Madras 25th, May.
Passengers from Madras.-Mr. White, Mariner, and Mr. Wells, Merchant. 7. Fanny, (Ditto,) Edwards, from Madras 16th, and Ennore 30th, May.
Robarts, Captain H. Wake, from Portsmouth 7th February, Madras 25th, and Ennore 31st, ditto.
Passengers from London.—Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Touissant, Misses Mary Touissantand Margaret Touissant, Captain B. Phillips, Nat. Cavalry, Mrs. Fras. Touissant, Messrs. W. Lloyd, Cadet, W. Scott, Assistant Surgeon, William White, Surgeon, H. M. 16th Lancers, W. Graham, Free Merchant, Wag Ratrieber, and J. Spearing, Conductor. From Madras. J. W. D. Stewart, M. D. Assistant Surgeon.
Marion, J. Richard, from Covelong 31st May.
Passengers.-Captain D. Wilson, Country Service, and an Armenian Priest. 10. Golconda, W. H. Bell, from Madras 28th May and Eskapelly 4th June.
Penelope, (Bark,)P.Hutchinson, from Mauritius 5th April and Ceylon 2dJune. 13. Elizabeth, (Schooner,) T. K. Macfadzen, from Moulmein 16th May and Am. herst Town 24th May. 14. Lord Lyndock, J. W. Johnston, from Eskapelly 7th June.
Euphrasia, (Brig,) J. Lenepren, from Mauritius 26th April, and Covelong sth June.
Barossa, (H. C. C. S.) P. J. Reeves, from London 1st February and Ply. mouth 15th February. 16. Winscales, G. Fisher, from Liverpool 1st Feb.
Thetis, (Bark,) C. Clarke, from China 19th April and Singapore 22nd May.
Hindoo, (Ditto,) J. Askew, from Liverpool 5th February. 17. Sloop Wave, Tindale, from Madras 31st May.
Drongan, J. McKenzie, from Madras 4th, and Ennore 11th June.
R. Richardson, from Moulmein 2nd June.
Janet, from Covelong 28th May. 19. Lord of the Isles, Highton, from London 6th December, and Falmouth 9th February.
Éliza, Tollins, from Point Pedro 8th, and Madras 12th June. 20. Layton, Wade, from Madras 14th June.
Ramchund, Purson, from Bombay 14th May. 23. Eamont, Seager, from Madras 3rd June, Coringa 6th, and Vizagapatam 18th, June.
24. Thalia, Biden, from Chittagong, 16th June.
Falcon, Ovenstone, from China 8th May and Singapore 8th June.
Passengers.--Mrs. D. L, Richardson and child, 26. William the Fourth, Eales, from Bombay 7th June.
27. La Belle Alliance, Arkcoll, from London 9th February, Cape of Good Hope no date, and Madras 21st June. Passengers from London.- Mr. Dunbar, Assistant Surgeon,
Mr. Campbell, Ditto, H. M. 49th, Mr. Cochran. From the Cape of Good Hope.-Mrs. Colonel Fagan, Mrs. Ross, Miss Fagan, Major Ross, Mr. Harrington, C. S. Mr. Fagan, Cornet, L. C. From Madras. - Miss Maraipect, Ensign Blagrave, Mr, Martin, 28. Asia, Bathie, from London 11th March and Madras 22nd June.
Passengers from London.--Mr. P. Alleyn, Misses H. M. Macauley, C. Holden, Elizabeth Curtis, and Dorothy Curtis, R. Ronald, Esq. Mr. James Curtis, Messrs. J. T. Daycock, J. W. Carnegie, and W. Morrison, Cadets. From Madras.-F. Bathie, Esq. Mr. H. F. Siddons, Madras Cavalry.
1. Charles Stuart, Ross, from Rangoon 14th June.
Frankland, O. Edwards, from Liverpool 5th February.
Henry Meriton, arrived at Kedgeree 1st July, left Kyouk Phyoo, 25th June, with a detachment of Artillery, 51 Sepoys, and followers.
Passengers.—Lieut. Rainey, H, M. 49th Regiment, Ensign Richards, 25th N.I. 5. Yare, H. W. Fawcett, from Isle of France 22nd May.
Passengers from London.-Mrs. Udny, Mrs. Laws, and child, Miss E. Udny, J. Oakes, L. Law, W. Law, and C. Leycester, Capt. W. Hope, Master Attendant, Rev. J. H. Rudd, Mr. M. F. Sandys, Mr. S. Ingram, Assistant Surgeon, H. M. 16th Regiment, Lieut. J. Lormax, H. M. 16th Regiment, Lieut. C. Graham, 55th B. N. I. Ensign J. Elliott, 64th B. N. I. Mr. George Martin, Writer, Mr. G. Oakes, Mr. G. Law, Mr. J. Chambers, Mr. S. Goad, and Mr. C. Hazelt, Cadets.
Dunvegan Castle, R. Laws, from London 4th March, and Portsmouth 13th do.
Recovery, T. Wellbank, from London 9th February, Madras (no date), and Ennore 29th June.
Passenger.-Lieut.-Col. Nesbitt, B. Army.
Burrell, Metcalf, from Rangoon 20th June. 9. Lady Normanby, Teasdel, from London 5th December, and Mauritius 5th June.
Mary, from Bombay, 18th June. 11. Exporter, Anvyle, from Mauritius 29th May, Hambenlotte 23rd June, and Madras 2nd July.
Young Rover, Syms, from Moulmein 22nd June.
Passengers from London.-Misses S. A, Carnegie, M. A, Roxburgh, C. Mc. Kenzie, P. McKenzie, J. McKenzie, and H. McKenzie, Mr. J. B. Forrest, Cornet, Alth Light Dragoons, W. Egerton, R. A. Trotter, and D. Bristow, Cadets, Master C. McKenzie, Master T. McKenzie, Captain Farrier, for China, Mr. Morgan, Carpenter, for Singapore. From Madras.-S. G. Young, Esq. J. Johnson, Esq. J. G. Arbuthnot, Esq. and Scott, Esq. Mr. J. Fard well, Merchant.
DEPARTURES. 31. Jessy, Auld, for Penang.
Phænix, Bane, for Moulmein.
2. Prinsep, (Brig,) Fergusson, for Madras.
Passengers-for London. ---Lieut. Backhouse. For the Cape-Mrs. Walter and three children, A. Walter, Esq. C. S., George Alexander, Esq. C. S., C. Smith, Esq. C. S., J. B. Millus, Esq. and Major Barlow.
Anne, (Bark,) J. Tindle, for London.
Water Witch, (Ditto,) A. Henderson, for Singapore and China. 12. Royal George, W. Wilson, for London.
Passengers.-Mrs. Major Webb and two children, Captain Laird, Lient. Harris, Remington, and Bates, commanding Troops, 33 Troops, 2 Women, and three children.
17. Swallow, Adam, for Madras.
Haidee, Randle, for Singapore.
Tancred, Williams, for ditto.
Resource, R. Smith, for Penang and Singapore.
Virginia, J. Hullock, for Singapore and China. 6. Westoe, J, Pierce, for Mauritius, 8. Euphrasia, Lenépren, for ditto.
Meteorological Register, kept at the Surveyor General's Office, Calcutta, for the Month of June, 1834. Minimum Temperature Maximum Pressure Observations made at Max. Temp.and Dryness Minimum Pressure Observations made at observed at Sunrise. observed at gh. 50m. Apparent Noon. observed at 2h. 40m. observed at 4h. Om.
Day of the
of Barom. Temper. of the Mercury
of an Evap. Surface.
Direction, Wind. Obsd. Ht. of Barom. the Mercury Temper. of
of the Air.
of an Evap.
Wind. Direction. Obsd. Ht. of Barom. Temp. of the Mercury Of the Air.
Of an Evap.
Temp. of the Mercury.
of the Air.
of an Evap. | Surface.
Direction. Wind. Obsd. Ht. of Barom. the Merc ury. Temp. of
of the Air.
Rain, Old Gauge.
Of an Evap.
29,652 86,2 85, 84, 1,716 91,295, 90,6 s. E.,700 92,399, 93,
E. 1,644 94,1 102,695,4 cm. 1,620 94,3100,7 93,8 cm. 1,652 93,7 93,7 90,6 st.e.
1,788 85,5 83,782, s. E.1,782 85,3 84,2 81,7 s. w.,796 84,6 83,4 81,5 s. e.
,834 89,594,788,6 s. w.,810 89,735, 88, ss. w.,824 88,390, 86,4's. w.
$. 1,766 84,2 82,9 82,5 s. 3,95 3,60
E. 1760 85, 84,4 83,2 s. w.1,754 84, 84, 83,6 N. E., 770'837 83,1 82,6 CM. 0,08 0,08 ,774 80,3 78,878,8 CM. 1,81685,686,285, s, E.1,788 85,790,3 86,7/s. E.,736 81,4 80, 80,4 E. ,72081,379,879,5
E. 1,732 31,480,5 80,3 ,704 75,7 74,774,4 E. ,758 79, 77,678, N, E.,756 79,6|78, 178,3 E. ,720 81,280, 79,4 s. E.1,692 81,7 $0,7 80,
E. 1,700 81,1178,7178,9
E. 0,74 0,66 ,704 79,4, 78,378,5 N. E.,738 83, 85,2 83,3 N. E.1,720 84,488,7 85,5 N. E. ,676 81,379, 180, ,656 81,280, 80,
E. 1,628 81, 79, 179,4 E. 0,93 0,87 ,656,80, 80,3 80, ,716 84,287,785, N. E.,704 85, 90,6 86,7 E. 1,660 83, 83,2 80,4 E. ,644 83,8 85,3 82,71
E. 1,652 83,2 83, 83,4
1,540 85,386,3 84, s. e. ,520 85,607,6 84,7 s, E.,508 84,7 74,983,4 s. E.
,52284, 184,7 83, s. E.1,514 84, 85, 83,2 s. E.,524 82,5 82,9 82,3 s. E.
s. (0,12 0,11
s. 1,636 87, 86,686,6 N. E.0,84 0,76
CALCUTTA CHRISTIAN OBSERVER.
I.-An Inquiry into the causes that limit the success of
Modern Missions. It is an interesting, and may be made a practical, subject of inquiry, why are not the efforts made at the present day to propagate Christianity attended with more success? or why are not modern missions accompanied by as evident tokens of the divine favour, and marked by as signal triumphs of the doctrines of the Gospel over the abominations of heathenism, as were the early efforts of the Church ? Is it that the heathen of the present day are under reprobation, and given over by the common Parent of the human family to hopeless perdition, as one has discovered to be the case with the Hindus? or is it that too many, like that missionary, depending on human policy, which proves unavailing, and on human strength, which is powerless in this contest, are ready to give up the object in despair, because they have missed the only proper way of attaining it? These and other similar questions must arise in every mind sincerely anxious for the spread of the
It is not my design, however, to go into a comparison of former with later times, or to examine the reasons why the labours of modern missionaries are not as successful as those of the first Apostles, but rather simply to inquire, why they are not more successful. If any suppose, that no comparison can be made, inasmuch the Apostles were endued with power from on high, while modern missionaries, not having supernatural gifts, cannot expect apostolic success, I would remark, that although the Apostles had great gifts, they had also great difficulties to contend with. All the learning and all the pow . er of the world were against them—they had no human helps. But the missionary, though he has not the gift of tongues, or the power of working miracles, has the printing press, with as many tongues as there are translations of the Scriptures, and can point all who are