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Dowager of Aboyne, in her soth founded by Mr. Lindsey, in Essexyear.
street. His upright and disin26. John Disney, "D.D. aged terested conduct so much ingra70. This estimable personi was tiated him with Brand Hollis, descended from an ancient family esq. that he bequeathed to him in Lincolnshire, and received his his estate at the Hyde, near Inacademical education at Peter-- gatestone, Essex, whither Dr. house, in Cambridge. After taking Disney retired, and honourably orders he was presented to a rec- passed the remaining years of his tory and Vicarage in his native life. He left two sons and a county, where he exercised with daughter by the eldest daughter assiduity his parochial duties. of Archdeacon Blackburne. He Being led by his enquiries to dis- was the author of Memoirs of sent from the articles of the Sykes, Jebb, and Jortin, of a vochurch of England, and seeing no lume of Serinons, and of various prospect of alteration in its ser- tracts. vice or subscriptions, he resigned his preferments in 1789, and re- Erratum in the Deaths of the last moving to London became first, year.- In the account of Sumuel assistant, and afterwards sole mi- Whitbread, Esq. the date is given nister, of the Unitarian chapel September 6th instead of July 6th.
Appointed by the Prince Regent in Council for the Year 1916.
Bedfordshire, Henry Brandreth, of Houghton Regis, esq.
Caermarthenshire, John Colby, of Pennywern, esq.
Radnorshire, Sir Harford Jones, of Boultibrook, bart.
APPOINTED BY THE PRINCE OF WALLS.
Cornwall, Sir Arscott Ourry Molesworth, of Pencarrow, esq.
APPENDIX TO CHRONICLE.
ARTICLES FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE.
INDIA-BOARD, WHITEHALL, The conduct of Colonel Kelly,
Aug. 10, 1816. in the command of the detached DISPATCH, dated Fort column directed against Hurry
William, March 11, 1816, hurpore, is justly entitled to our has been received at the East high approbation ; and we have India-house from the Governor- great satisfaction in pointing out general in Council, with enclo- to the notice of your Honourable sures, of which the following are Committee the testimony borne extracts and copies :
by Major-General Ochterlony and We desire to offer to your Hon. Colonel Kelly to the merits and Committee the expression of our services of Lieut.-Colonel Miller, cordial congratulations on the sig- of His Majesty's S7th regiment; nal success which has attended Lieut.-Colonel Burnett of the 8th the first operations of our arms, regiment of Native Infantry, and and to draw your particular at Lieut.-Colonel O'Halloran of the tention to the distinguished merits 18th regiment Native Infantry; and services of the officers and and the other officers particularly troops engaged in them, whose mentioned in the enclosed reports. zeal, gallantry, and perseverance, demand our warmest applausc.
Your Honourable Committee Copy of a Letter and Enclosure will not fail to perceive in the
from Colonel W. Kelly, complan of operations adopted by manding the 1st Brigade, to Major-Gen. Ochterlony, the same Major-General Sir David Ochjudgment, ability, and military terlony. skill, which have always charac- Sir, I had the honour in my terised that officer's proceedings, letter of the 28th ultimo to acand which, on the present oc- quaint you with my intention of casion, supported by the bravery proceeding to this point of the and discipline of the troops under Hurryhurpore-hill, which more. his command, have enabled him ment I executed accordingly. to surmount difficulties of no or- On the best reconnoissance that dinary magnitude, in passing the could be made without particufirst range of hills, and to defeat larly calling the attention of the the bold and desperate efforts of enemy to our movements, it apthe enemy to oppose his subse. peared that a strong poiut, withquent progress.
in about 800 yards of the stock.
ade I mentioned, had been neg- close a list of killed and wounded, lected. This stockade runs upon which, considering the length of the range and to the westward of time the affair lasted, is not great. the Hurryhurpore-Fort, supposed Amongst the wounded you will to be about 1000 yards from it, find Captain Lindsay, of the artilin form a semicircle, and the lery: although his wounds are mountain nearly perpendicular to not severe, I fear I shall lose his the extremities, tivo guns in it, active services for a time, which and in all respects formidable. 1 lament exceedingly, having
As the occupation of this neg- found Captain Lindsay a most lected point appeared to be of zealous able officer, both as an great moment, it was advisable to artillerist and engineer. take it by surprise: I consequently I am highly indebted to Lieut.ordered the light infantry com- Colonel O'Halloran for the able panies of the brigade, with two and officer-like manner in which companies of each of the follow- he executed this duty; and noing regiments, viz. His Majesty's thing can possibly be more flatter24th, 18th native infantry, Chum- ing or creditable than his report parun light infantry, and one of the gallant conduct of the troops company of the 2d battalion 2.st throughout. native regiment, with 2 3-pound. From every report, it appears ers, carried by bearers, to march that the enemy have suffered seat three o'clock yesterday morn- verely; numbers of their killed ing, under the command of Lieut.- are lying in all directions round Colonel O'Halloran, who took the point of attack. Two or three possession of the position a few hundred Goorkahs have been minutes before six, dislodged a brought in, but they are, from picquet left for its protection. The the severity of their wounds, unenemy, in very considerable force, able to speak or give intelligence. made a most desperate and obsti- The advanced position only ad. nate attack to recover this point; mits nine companies, which, with I was therefore obliged to send a a field-officer, I relieve every few companies to support the rear twenty-four hours. It will take of the position which was threat- some time to make the road for ened.
the heavy guns. We are, howIt was impossible, from the ever, this day employed in getting nature of the ground, to close or up the twelve pounders, which use the bayonet, and the musketry will probably breach the stockade. continued without interruption I am still deficient of intelliuntil half-past 11 o'clock, when gence, and uncertain of the real the arrival of two 6-pounders, numbers of the enemy : but I and two five and a half-inch how. believe them to be as 1 before itzers on elephants, in a few mi- stated. The heavy rain of last nutes decided the affair, and left night and this morning interrupts us in possession of an almost na- our operations ; but I hope it is tural redoubt, very advantageously about to clear. situated for further operations. I have the honour to be, &c. Į do myself the honour to en- (Signed) W. KELLY, Col.