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I do not know the names of the rest. This fact taken in connection with tho Llama's account seems to favour Lieut. Godwin-Austen's belief, fotmded on observations made during the Laphla Campaign, that the Suhansiri is tho continua- tion of the Sanpd. As shown on the map, however, these iiribes are a good deal to the wrest of the Suhansiri.
Thuillier — On the connection of the Brahmaputra and Sanpii, [Jatit. The red lamas are very numerous there, robbers still more so, and they often make expeditions beyond their own boundaries. Leprosy is said to be Tery common. Po-yul has as a neighbour on the west the Tibetan tribe known under the name of Kong-ba, of which Kiam- da is the principal town or city.
This country stretches almost as far as Lhassa, it is said to be very populous and f aiidy rich, but the inhabitants are very much stricken with le]; rosy. Another rather singular peculiarity of this country is that the proportion of girls is very much larger than that of boys in the statistics of births.
When I passed along to Pomda and Zo-gong on the Bu-kio, in , every one pointed out to me the west, beyond the chain I have just mentioned, as being the true position of Poyul.? Har- man and Woodthorpe, R. Longitude, or near Lakhimpur in Assam.
Harman and Woodthorpe, E.. It was unfortunate that the journey taken by the explorer Hain Sing, below or south of Lhassa, was too far west to solve this interesting and long pending doubt, but the statement made by the author of the paper now read, certainly favoured the assumption regarding the probability of the Subansiri theory.
The question, however, was altogether conjectural at present, and must remain so until more conclusive evidence is produced as to the real course of the Dibong as well as of the Subansiri upwards, or other native explorers can penetrate downwards from Lhassa to the head of the Assam valley through the Abor and Miri tribes inhabiting that renaarkably unknown and untrodden region.
Feyeii, Deputy Dommissioner, British. The following additions have been made to the Library since the Meet- ing held in December last. Institution of Mechanical Engineers, — Proceedings, July, American Foriferae ; with remarks upon foreign species.
Note on Possil Plora in Lidia,. Sarvartha Dayini, — Part 1, chap. Die Senckenbergische naturforscbende Gesellscbaft, — BericLte, , Abbandlungen, Band 10, Heft, 1 — 4 ; Band 11, Heft 1.
Tbe Atbenseum, — Nos. Witb remarks by Prof. On some of tbe Fishes of tbe Deccan. Tbe Acanthopterygii, Spiny-rayed Teleostean Fishes.
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Q Osteology and Pterylosis of the Spoon-hilled Sandpiper. The Boyal Society,— Proceedings, Vol. Electrostatic Capacity of Glass. Dr of, Tames Thomson.
Discovery of the Satellites of Mars. Journal of the Statistical Society, — Vol. Journal Asiatique,— 7me gerie, Tom-O' 9, No. Notes sur le THhet.
JB, Alien — Sur la conformation de ristlimo du goaier chez lea Crocodiles. Imperial Botanical Garden of St. Petersbnrgh, — Beports, Yol. B, Beg el , — Plantae regionos Turkestanicas incolentes, secundum specimina sicca a Eogelio et Schmahiausenio determina- tae.
Entomological Commission, — Bulletin, Nos. Destruction of the young or unfledged Locusts. On the Natural History of tho Eooky Mountain Locust, and on the hahits of tho young or unfledged insects. Archipelago Indo-Malese e Papuano.
Tables for the Reduction of Meteorological Observa- tions. The Native Constitution and Treatment. The Jati Mitra, Pts.
An address to his constituents at Rochdale, on India. Observations from January to June, Hakluyt Society, YoL 2. Report on the Legal Affairs of the Bengal Government for Govebnmeht op Peist gat,. Ama Tandul Naiaidya in Yishnu Puja.
Ethnography and Philology of the Hidatsa Indians. Synopsis of the Flora of Colorado. Supplement to the Fifth Annual Report of the U. Catalogue of the Publications of the U. SB Pamphletj Washington, E. The Indian Medical Gazette, Vol. The Entomologist, — YoL 10, No. The Entomologist's Monthly Magazine, — Vol.
Sivinton , — On an organ of hearing in insects, with special reference to the Zepidoptera,. The Ibis, 4th Series, — Vol. Arthur, Marquis of Twecdale. The Journal of Botany, — 6, Nos. Saigonensis praeposito, lectarum Eclogao.
History of the Mongols. The Westminster Review, — No. Hindu Society and English Buie. Cross-Ecrtilisation of Plants, and Consan- guineous Marriage.
Influence de la pres- sion sur les phenombnes ehixniques. Consequences relatives aux eaux minerales salines. Origine et mode do foimation de Tacide borique dans les lieux oU il est industrieilement ex- ploitc, particulierement en Toscane, M.
Comptes Rendus, — Tome 85, Nos. Revue des deux Mondes, — Tome 24, Livraisons 2 et 3, ,. For the first time published in the original Pali, and translated by T, W. Oriental Eeligions and their relation to Universal Eeligion ; China.
The Chaldean Account of Genesis. According to the Bye-laws of the Society, the President ordered the voting papers to be distributed for the election of Officers and Members of Council for , and aj pointed Messrs.
During the year there has been an accession to the Society of 26 ordinary Members, while the losses by death 5 , retirement 17 , and removal 6 amount to The number of ordinary Members at the close of the year was therefore 3d5, against in Of the ordinary Members on the roll, 46 are absent from India, leaving Eesident, non-Eesident, 14 Foreign, and 9 Lffe Members, on the effective list.
The annexed Tabular Statement shews the fluctuations in the number of the ordinary Members during the last five years. John Muir was elected an Honorary Member of the Society. His patriotic and enlightened efforts for the improvement of his comitry- men will he long remembered.
Geogbeganhad been 18 years a member of the Society, and had served 3 years On the Council, as well as having been a member of various- Committees ; the Council have to deplore that a career which gave so much promise of gi'eat usefulness, has been cut short so prematurely. The other names in the Obituary are Colonel D. During the past year the Council have received no presentations re- quiring to he transferred to the Indian Mnseum under the provisions of Act XXII of In accordance with the provision of the above Act which, allots an addi- tional Trustee to represent the interests of the Society, the Council ap- pointed Mr.
Isaac a Trustee on behalf of the Society. I Bresideni , Dr. Blochmann have continued to act as Trustees on behalf of the Society throughout the year. The Oonncil have to observe that though the actual financial condition of the Society is perfectly sound and prosperous, the income of the past year shows a falling o: E owing to the reduction of subscriptions, and was less than the expenditui'e, by Rs.
The circumstances of the year were rather exceptional, but the Council believe that with care the reduced income will be found sufficient to meet the ordinary expenses of the Society, and their anxious attention will be given to this object during the current year. Of this sum Rs. The balance, amounting to Rs.
The gross receipts of the Society during the year amount, as shewn in the table below, to Rs. This latter sum includesi the following items of extraordinary expendi- ture: Funds; under Furniture and Building, Rs. The total of these items amounts to Rs. The receipts from admission and compounding fees were Es.
The outstandings due to the Society for admission-fees, subscriptions, and sale of publications have, the Council regret to report, increased during the year from Es.
The arrears for subscriptions from Members only, are Es. The following is a Statement of the Cash Assets of the Society at the close of Permanent Vested Fund, Temporary do. Balance of , Admission Fees, Subscriptions, Sale of Government Securities, Interest on do. Bent from Goyernment, Fund, 1, 5 9 0 0 0 Do.
Extra men for Catalogues, 0 0 0 3 0 Establishment, Library, ,. Annual Heport 43 Expeotittoe. Of the Bibliotheca Indica publications copies, valued at Es. The additions to tbe Library during the year comprise in all 1, vols. Of these were received as presentations from Government, from Authors and by exchange, and were added by purchase, wbicb is considerably in excess of tbe additions made in tbe same way to tbe Library in past years.
Eeference was made in the last report to the progress made in prepar- ing an analytical Catalogue of the Sanskrit MSS. Owing to the repairs of the house, much interruption was caused to this work during the past year, and the Pundit employed on it could examine and catalogue only MSS.
The Pundit has also compiled Indices of works in the following branches of Sanskrit Literature, to be aj pended to Catalogues hereafter to be published: In the meanwhile I r. Mitra carried through the Press the first part of the -work, comprising detailed notices of all the works on Sanskrit Crammar available in the Library.
Annexed to this volume is a list of all works on the subject known to exist. The Council are glad to announce that considerable progi'ess has also been made in the printing of Dr.
The Photographic collection has received the following additions, both presented by the Home Department of the Goverament of India. A set of Pliotographs of the paintings at the Ajanta Caves. A set of Photographs of the Kantanagar Temple in Dinajpur. The Publications of tbe Society issued during the year compare favour- ably with those of former years, and comprise 10 numbers of the Proceedings consisting of pages of text, with 3 plates.
Four numbers of the Journal, Part I, have been issued, containing pages of text, illustrated by 13 Plates. Of Journal Part II, 3 numbers have also been issued, consisting of pages of text illustrated by 1 plate.
The fourth number is in preparation and will be issued soon. The Council have made arrangements for publishing the descriptions by Messrs. Moore and Hewitson of the new species of Indian Zepidoptera in the collections of the late Mr. Orders have been given for printing copies, of wbieb will have coloured plates.
It is proposed to give each member of tbe Society a copy of tbe work with plain plates, but those members who wish to have copies with tbe plates coloured will be able to obtain them by paying tbe additional cost of colouring, estimated at about Bs. During , a further sum of Bs. Mackintosh, Burn and Co. With reference to the new railing it was intended to erect along the Park Street front of the premises, the Council have to report that nothing has as yet been decided upon.
The negociations, however, fell through. A statement of the case was submitted to tbe Society by the Council, at the December meeting. Blochmann, tbe Philological Secretary, has throughout the year retained charge of Part I of the Journal. For the remainder of the year Mr. The duties of the General Secretaryship and editing of the Proceedings were performed by Capt.
Waterhouse, except for the month of January when Mr. Blochmann took temporary charge. Medlicmtt has retained charge of the Treasurership throughout the year. Leonard, has continued to give satisfaction hj the diligent and zealous discharge of his duties. Andrews has given satisfaction. Aralio and JPersian Series. In the Arabic and Persian Series, eleven fasciculi were issued during the year, 2 Arabic, and 9 Persian.
The work, which was commenced in , is now complete. Bloehmann collated the text, and the style and the writings of the author. The Government of India, with its usual liberality, had made a special grant of Es.
An index to Vol. I, of names of persons and of geographical places, is in course of preparation, and will be issued during the present year. SanshrU Series, In the Sanskrit series altogether twenty fasciculi were issued during the past year. With a view to complete without delay some of the larger works on hand, no new work was undertaken.
Of the largest work on hand, the Sama Yeda Sanhita, six fasciculi have been published, completing the fourth volume. Another volume, it is expected, will bring this elaborate and important work to a close. This work, sup lemented by the Brahmanas, so critically edited by Dr. Burnell of Madras, will place the whole of the Sdma Yeda, held by the Hindus as the most ancient and most sacred text of their scriptures, within easy reach of oriental scholars.
Eajendralala Mitra, during the past year. This will be followed by an edition of the Ya,ju Purana simultaneously with an English translation by the same editor. The translation will appear under the ausjpices of the Oxford TJniversity authorities.
Pandit Bharatachandra S'iromani has brought out six fasciculi of his edition of the Yrata Khan da of Hemadri. The work is a digest of all rules and ordinances of ancient Hindu sages regarding fasts and penances. The quotations given in it are numerous, and of great interest with refer- ence to the dates of the writers quoted.
Both these works will require some time yet before they are completed. But that task has nearly been completed, and will be brought to a close in course of the current year. By way of ajDpendices to the text, the editor proposes to print the Supple- mentary Aphorisms by the son of Gobhila, as also the Snana and the Sandhya Sdtras.
The whole of tliese will not take up more than one fasciculus. The Council have great satisfaction in announcing that Dr. Eajen- dralala Mitra has at last completed his edition of the Lalita Yistara. The work was undertaken several years ago, and five fasciculi were published ; but after that, owing to one cause or another, it had to he set aside from time to time.
Annexed to the last fasciculus is an Introduction in which the editor has given a detailed account of the language, history, date and contents of the work, which will not fail to prove interesting to oriental scholars.
The following is a detailed list of the Bibliotheca Indica Publications issued during — A. Colombo ; — Asiatic Society, Ceylon Branch. Xonigsberg ; — Physical and Economical Institution.
Moscow — Society of Naturalists, u Madras: Absteact oe Pboceebikos op the Cohhcil bheikgi- A proposal from the President of the Societe Beige de Geographie for an exchange of publications with the Society was declined.
The continued payment to Islam Khan of his pension of its. At the request of Dr. Eajendralala Mitra, a sum of Es. An estimate, amounting to Es. The letter was circulated to Members of the Council for an expres- sion of opinion.
A request from Dr. Kielhorn, of Poona, for the loan of a MS. A letter was read from T, W. The Secretary was requested to ascertain the cost of a Building such as required by the Post Office, and to inquire whether the Post-Office would take it on a repairing lease for 14 or 21 years. A letter was read from Y. The publications of the Society were ordered to be sent from The Secretary reported that under the Museum Act, 22 of , ano- ther Trustee on behalf of the Society had to be appointed.
Isaac was asked to accept the post.
Grote regarding the publications of descriptions of a por- tion of the entomological Collections left by the late Mr. Atkinson were read, and it was agreed to publish an extra number of the Journal containing descriptions of the collection, and that the cost of coloured plates should be ascertained. B, Smith, having resigned his seat in the Council, it was order- ed that Mr.
Tawney be asked to rejoin the Council. A letter was read from the Secretary to the Government of the N. Provinces, stating that the IsT. It was ordered that the ji! Provinces Government be asked to send down the MS. The Secretary reported that the Finance Committee recommend the selling of Es.
This question was deferred till the next Meeting. The question of giving the Municipality a piece of ground along Park Street, in return for their paying the whole or part of the expense for erecting the railing along Park Street, was again brought up, and deferred, pending a survey by the Municipality of the ground in question.
A recommendation by the Finance Committee that a further probation of 6 months he allowed to Bahu Kedarnath Bysack the Cashier, was approved. The selling out of Government Securities for Es. It was ordered that the Under Secretary to the Government of India, De- partment of Eevenue, Agriculture and Commerce, he informed that the Ques- tion had been referred to a Sub-Committee who would communicate direct with the Superintendent of the Dockyard and report to the Council.
The Sub-Committee to be composed of Messrs. The Secretary reported that the Library Committee had made the fol- lowing recommendations: That no more than two MSS. That a special assistant be appointed to compile the Catalogue under Mr. These proposals were sanctioned.
A recommendation by the Finance Committee that a further sum of Bs. The Secretary submitted a letter from M. Blochmann reported that the publication of Mr. Beal's Biographi- cal Dictionary was estimated at Bs. It was ordered that the Government of the N.
Provinces should be informed of the cost of the work and requested to give a grant-in-aid of Bs. The Natm'al History Secretary reported, witli reference to Mr.
Atkinson should be published by the Society, but they do not consider it necessary that the whole should be printed in one piece, and brought out in England, as an extra number of the J ournal. The Council agreed to publish the descriptions as a separate work in quarto form in numbers as their funds permitted.
The printing to be done, in Calcutta, and proofs sent to Mr. The plates to be done in England. The question of commencing a new series of the Asiatic Re- searches to he referred to the Council at large for consideration.
June Ordinary Meethiy, At this Meeting the question of the erection of a Railing was again deferred, till the ground had been marked out and a definite proposal brought forward by the Municipality. The quarto to he the same as the Philosophical Transactions, and 30Q copies to be printed.
The recommendation was approved. It was ordered that a notice should he printed on the cover of the Proceedings, that to ensure the reading of papers at Monthly meeting August ZOtli, Ordinary Meeting. The following gentlemen, prox: A re-exchange of publications was sanctioned with the American Orien- tal Society.
The Minutes of the Council were read, on Mr. Moore and Hewitson, the Secretary reporting that he had not remitted to Mr. It was ordered that Mr. Grote be asked to kindly give an estimate of the number of quarto plates required to illustrate these papers to the same extent as the octavo plates already sanctioned, and the cost of.
On the recommendation of the Finance Committee a sum of Es. A proposal from tlie Municipality to purchase for Es. Under Eule 7, the Council elected the following gentlemen Menabers of the Society. John Hart and Mr. Digges La Touch, 0. A request from Professor Plenry, Secretary of the Smithsonian Insti- tute, to be supplied with certain Journals and Proceedings wanting in hia set, was complied with.
A recommendation of the Finance Committee that on account of the excessive expenditure of the O. Fund, measures should be taken to reduce expenses for a time, was agreed to, and the publications ordered to be stopped for three months. B4bu Kedarndth Bysack was confirmed in the post of Cashier to the Society.
Eead the minutes of the Council on the expense of the printing and plates of the Atkinson Collection of Lepidoptera.
The number of copies may be reduced to , quarto size, including 25 authors' copies. The expenditure to be spread over three years — The question whether the work is to form Part I of the Asiatic Eesearches is to be circulated to Council for re-consideration at the next meeting. On the recommendation of the Finance Committee an addition of Es.
Fund as at present. Fund, in accordance with Government orders on this subject. The pay of Jussim, Durwan, was ordered to be increased from Es.
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Moore and Hewitson should be printed as an independent publication, and not as YoL I of a new series of the Asiatic Researches. That a sufhcient number of plain paper copies should be printed for circu- lation to Members of the Society, in addition to the colored copies ordered last meeting, and that Members be invited to say whether they wish to have colored copies, on paying the extra cost of the coloring, estimated at from 8 to 10 rupees.
The Minutes of the Council were read on the question of collecting the subscription of Mofussil Members annually, and it was ordered that the present system be continued. An exchange of publications with the Academy of Natural Sciences, Philadelphia, was sanctioned. A petition from Islam Khan, praying for the continuance of his pension during , was granted.
The Secretary reported that the Library Committee recommend the calling in of all books at present on loan with Members for the purpose of being incorporated in the new Catalogue ; which was sanctioned.
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The Secretary reported that the Finance Committee recommend that the sum of E-s. This sum includes Es. Of the sum forming the Permanent Reserve Fund, Es.
The recommendation was sanctioned. There was some delay in taking the votes for the election of officers and members of the Council for , owing to a misapprehension caused by the note on the papers circulated to Resident members in the usual way 58 JElecUon of Officers. Waldie, to tbe officers being elected collectively, as usual, and not in due sequence, as laid down in rule The Scrutineers finally reported the result of the election as follows: Eajendralala Mitra, Eai Bahadur, 0.
Eajendralala Mitra, Eai Bahddur, C. Blackburn, were elected to audit the Annual Accounts. The Peesidekt said — That he regretted that his approaching depar- ture from India and the pressure of business which it involved, prevented him from preparing any address on the occurrences of the past, such as was sometimes laid before them.
So far as the affairs of the Society were con- cerned he could only refer the meeting to the report which had just been, read and which he thought he mighfc justly call satisfactory.
His duty was now to vacate the chair in favour of Mr. In doing so, he begged to express to the Society his sense of the high honor which they had done him in so often more than once electing him to office as Presi- dent and as a Member of their Council.
The duties of those offices he had m As it was, he could only express his sense of the kindness with which they had made allowance for his shortcomings.
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It was possible in- deed that greater leisure in the future might enable him to give more attention to various branches of the enquiries to which the Society devoted itself, and if he was able to do so and to make any observations which he thought of interest, he would gladly from time to time place them at the disposal of the Society of which he hoped always to remain a member.
There was one last motion which he would ask peinnission to make be- fore leaving the chair. General Thuillier, who had so long and so usefully been connected with the Society, and to whom they were indebted, not only for his labours as their President and on the Council, but for much aid which his official capacity enabled him to render, was quitting India to- morrow morning.
He begged therefore to be allowed to communicate tbe vote to General Thuillier personally, as ha hoped to see him before his departure. The vote was put and carried. The Pbesideot then said that he beg- ged now to vacate tbe chair to Mr.
Blanford, whom, he felt confident, the Society would find worthy of the high honor they had conferred on him. The minutes of the last Meeting were read and confirmed. The following presentations were announced — From Commander B. The following gentlemen, duly proposed and seconded at the last meet- ing, were balloted for and elected Ordinary Members.
The following are candidates for ballot at the next Meeting: McGregor, Esq , seconded by Capt. Babu Adharlal Sen, B. Waterhouse, seconded by Dr. Commissioner, IJnao, Oudh, proposed by Capt. Waterhouse, seconded by H. The Seoeetaby read the following report of the Stoliczka Memorial Committee, and laid before the meeting a statement of the English and Indian accounts.
Stoliczka, by Mr, Geflowski, has been received from England, and is as good a likeness as could have been expected, con- sidering the very difficult conditions under which the sculptor had to work, owing to the want of proper photographs.
The portrait by Mr. Dickinson for Portrait, 0 0 hir. Bbaotis announced to the Meeting that news had been re- ceived of the death at Penang of the late Mr. Kubz, Curator of the Herbarium, Botanic Gardens, Calcutta, and read the following sketch of his life: At an early age he commenced collecting objects of natural his- tory, especially insects.
After leaving school he attended lectures at the University of Munich, and chiefly devoted himself to the study of Botany, Mineralogy and Chemistry. He landed at Batavia in September , and was sent to Banka in March , where he remain- ed two years. During that time his work was light, and he was able to explore the island and to make botanical collections.
In he was re- called to Batavia and joined the Military expedition to Bori in Celebes. Here for the first time in his life he had the advantage of working under the guidance of other botanists, and with the assistance of a large library and a rich herbarium.
He devoted himself principally to Ferns, Bamboos, Musaceae, Pandaneae and other difiicult groups. A few years later Dr. Thomas Anderson, the Superintendent of the Botanical Gardens, Calcutta, came to Java in order to study the system of Cinchona cultivation which had then for some time been established by the Dutch authorities.
But his later and most important papers were published in the Journal of the Asiatic Society, of which he became a member in In , Hurz was deputed by the Government of India to Poi4 Blair, in order to study the vegetation of the Andaman islands.
He spent the months of April and May on that duty, and the resultvS of his exifiora- tions were recorded in a most valuable Eeport which was published by Government in While engaged in examining the interior of South Andaman, he was seized by the Burman convicts, whom the Superin- JBiofjrapliical Notice of the late S.
Ktirx, 63 tendent of Port Blair had given to assist him in his work, and was left tied hand and foot in the jungles on the ground.
In , the Government of India decided to employ him on the preparation of a hand-book, intended chiefly for the use of forest officers, of the trees, shrubs and climbers growing in the forests of British Burma.
Prom December to June , Kurz explored the forests in the province of Pegu and part of those in Martaban. Besides the materials collected by himself, Kurz had the advantage of consulting large collections made by others in Burma, and he was thus enabled to describe numerous new genera and species.
A number of Burmese plants collected by him are described by other Botanists and de- servedly bear his name. Between and he contributed two series of valuable papers to the Journal of the Asiatic Society.
This work was published towards the close of last year in two volumes, by order of the Government of India. It contains full and clear descriptions of 2, species, and will for a long time to come remain a standard work of reference for all interested in the vegetation of British Burma and the adjacent countries.
In , he contributed to the Journal of the Asiatic Society a paper on the Vegetation of the Nicobars, based chiefly 64i The 'R'ihng'p'tivl Genitive. These collections had been sent to him for publica- tion by the Director of the Imperial Museum at Yienna.
On the 12th November , shortly after his Forest Flora had been published, Nurz left Calcutta on leave to visit the Straits Settlements. He reached Penang on the 12th December, but -was taken ill and died at that place on the 15th Januai'y , at the age of 43 years.
An uninterrupted residence in the tropics of 21 years and constant exposure on his botanical explorations had undermined his constitution. His ardour in the pursuit of Botany was irrepressible, and he rarely thought of health or comfort on his expeditions.
He was Member of several learned Societies ; his fellow Botanists in England, the Continent of Europe and in India will mourn his loss, and by many of his friends outside the circle of those interested in science, he will long be remembered by his enthusiastic and single-minded devotion to the science, which from early youth was the aim and object of his life.
It is no such thing. Hoernle mentions this, but says that is only found in Tulsi Das, while here it exists in every day talk. I think this fact is worth preserving, though hardly worth making a separate paper about. Tripe, of Dynechupra, Tirhut. They were mostly gold-muhurs struck by the Emperor Akbar, in splendid preservation, the specimens belonging to the years between and H.
The remarks made by Mr. The best thanks of the Society are due to Mr. Tripe for allowing these coins to be exhibited. Tripe, of Bjnechu- pra. During the eighth century of the Ilijrah, Indian kings applied to, and received from, the Patimite Sultans of Egypt, sanads of investiture j and wo see from the poems of Badr-i-Chach, the poet-laureate of Ghiyas-uddin Tnghluq how great a value the Muhammadans attached to such sanads.
The Sultans of Turkey appear to claim it as having descended to them from the Egyptian Khalifah s ; but from the preceding examples, it is clear that any Muham- madan king may assume the title and the exercise of the spiritual functions which the title is supposed to imply.
Aberrant Dentition of — By E. The aiitbor exhibited the lower jaw of a Tiger from Burma, which had the peculiarity of bearing on one side an additional promolar tooth in ad- vance of the two normal teeth.
Mgure of BiMJia recently foxmcl at Barndtli.
XXXII, General Cunningham noticed the desirability of cleaving away the rubbish at the foot of the great Btu'pa called Dhameh, as he was of opinion that possibly some of the statues of Buddha which once occupied the eight niches of the tower might be found among the debris.
It may, therefore, be of interest to the Asia- tic Society to learn that during a visit paid to Sarnath last Christmas by my wife and myself, in company with the Eev.
Murray- Aynsley, who are travelling through India, a stone figure of Buddha was discovered amongst the ruins, in as nearly as possible the exact position in- dicated by General Cunningbam.
Whether this figure once occupied one of the eight niches of the tower, or belonged to some other portion of the building, may perhaps be determined with the help of the slvetch now sent, together with a brief notice of the figure and a statement of the position in which it was found. The figure was discovered by Mrs. The rain has apparently washed away the soil from the sides of the trench and had left this fragment exposed, at a depth of about two feet from the level of the top of the rubbish by which the tower is now surrounded.
At first it was thought that the sculptured necklace was a small fragment only, but on trying to extricate it, it was found neces- sary to remove the stones and bricks at the top and sides, and by degrees the figure, of which a drawing is aimexed, Plate I was with some little difficulty extricated.
These figures have been much defaced, but it would appear that, when intact, each figure had an arm 2daeed on the shoulder of its neighbour, an arrangement similar to what I recently noticed on some old Buddhist pillars at Benares.
The legs of the seated figures of Buddha are in fair preservation. They are crossed in the conventional attitude. The soles of the feet are turned u]p, and in the centre of each is carved a small flower? The necklace which first attracted Mrs. The head has been broken off, and, as with it the upper portion of the block has been carried away, it is impossible to say whether the head was ever surmounted by an aureole or not.
At the back of the figure, the carved tracery which forms a panel on each side of the seated Buddha, is preserved, and on the left hand side is found the lower portion of a small carved figure, standing on a bracket carved out of and forming part of the original block. Our time was limit- ed, but some search was made in the hope of finding fragments of the head aureole, or of other parts of the carving.
Careful and more extended search would, however, doubtless brmg many other interest- ing remnants to light, and possibly the missing head of the figure.
On the sketch will be found, drawn in blue, the outline of the niche, and pedestal of one of the eight nicbes of the stu;pa, each niche being, ac- cording to Genera] Cunningham, feet in length, and the same in breadth. The stone pedestals, which are still in situ in most of the niches, are a little more than 1 foot in height and nearly 4 feet in length.
The outlines of niche and pedestal have been drawn to scale, below and around the sketch 68 H. At first sight the figure will, doubtless, be pronounced somewhat small, and it will suggest itself that, as each niche was provided wdth a large pedestal, the carved base below the figure, as shewn in the drawing, -would be unnecessary.
Then, too, it will suggest itself that the figures on the lower pedestal are small for a piece of sculpture to be placed on a niche at a height of 24i feet from the ground. General Cunningham, as the following extract will shew, expected that the figures of the niches would be of life size.
In each of the niches there is a pedestal, one foot in height, and slightly hollowed on the top, to receive the base of a statue, but the statues themselves have long disappear- ed, and I did not find a fragment. Judging by the dimensions of the niches the statues must have been of life size.
It was found in the position indicated by General Cunningham, i. Again it is not improbable that the head was surrounded by an aureole, which would bring the total iieight of the caiwing up to 3 - feet.
This added to another foot, the height of the pedestal, which is stfil to be seen in position would bring the sculpture within 1 foot of the top of the niche. The figure has been taken into Benares, and made over to Captain Boileau, E.
It appears desirable to take advantage of the present opportunity to bring to the notice of the Society, that, unless steps are promptly taken to preserve the outer stone carving of the Dhameh stuga, this unique speci- men of ancient Indian art will soon be seriously damaged.
When we were at Sarnath, some of the large stones of the well known beautiful tracery appeared to be on the point of falling out.
The expenditure necessary for saving this portion of the building from ruin would bo inconsiderable noiv. If the stones are once allowed to fall to the ground, the expense, and difficulty of resfcoration will become enormous.
The horizontal intensity was measured with a Kew-pattern portable unifdar magnetometer, and the observations have been corrected for tem- perature, torsion and scale error — Stations. BTorizontal fore 13 in dynos. Latitude, Longitude, j Date.
Blanford — N cm Mammals from Tenasserim. In the latter too the pale rings on the tail are broader than the dark rings, and there is a long white tip, longer than the last dark ring, whereas in P. The only other species, P. The two dark bands pass into the dark patches of the back ; on each side of these hands is a white, rather wavy stripe, commencing at the ear and continued along the neck, over the shoulder, and down the side to the thigh, becoming more irregular behind, beneath this again is a dark band somewhat broken up into spots in front and on the sides.
The back is crossed by six tran- verse white bands, the first five equidistant, the first joining the central neck streak, the hinder all connected with the lateral white band. There are small dark spots on the fore neck forming an imperfect gorget, also spots on the lower portion of the sides and outside of the limbs.
On the tail are seven white rings and a very short white tip. Hose and crown dark brown, forehead between the eyes and cheeks light brown, a dark ring round the orbit, with a streak running back to below the eye and another passing up to the crown.
Ears rounded, blackish brown outside and near the margin inside, a few long pale hairs on the inner surface of the ear conch j whiskers long, extending to behind the ear, the upper brown, the lower en- tirely white.
Soles, except the pads, covered with fine hair. Fur soft and short, not more than half an inch long on the hack, ash grey at the base, black or white at the tip on the npper parts, white thronghout below. The following dimensions were taken on an adult male preserved in spirit: Ditto of hairs at end, Total, 72 W. Blanfonl — Nno Mammals from Temsserim.
Hume, and collected by Mr. Davison at Bankasun in Sou- thern Tenasserim, the other a perfect male in spirit obtained by Mr. Both appear fully adult. Fur soft throixghout, hairs on the tail distinctly disti- chous. Upper parts dark olive, grizzled or punctulated, cheeks ferruginous, whiskers black, ears thinly clad, not tufted, a small patch of silky white hairs behind each ear, often concealed by the ear conch, lower parts white, tail hoary above, chestnut below, the hairs above being black with a -white ring near the base and a white tip, and ferruginous below, tipped black and white.
Throat and chin sometimes slightly marked with rufous. Nose to insertion of tail 8, tail without terminal hairs 6, hind foot I'S, ear from orifi.
The dimensions were taken by Mr. This species has only been obtained on the slopes of Muleyit, a lofty mountain about 60 miles west of Moulmain, Four skins were collected by Mr. Davison and one by Mr. All were procured in dense forest, at an elevation of above feet.
The reading of the following papers was postponed. Stray Aryam in Tibet, — By B. The following additions have been made to the Library since the Meeting held in January last.
Kirchhoff, — Tim Tlieorio der Bewegung dor Eloktricitat in nntersooiselien odor tmtoiirdischun Telugrapliondralitoii. The Mahabharat, — No.
The Geographical Magazine, — Yol. Indian Famines and Sun-spots. Shato, — 'Water-partings versus Banges. Administration Beport on the Jails of Bengal for Ilerrn Kamhirger , — Tiber die Wurzoln dor Fundamontalgdcichung, die zu cinem singulaxen Punkto liner liucaron Bifforontialgloichung gehbrt.
The Yedd,rthayatna, or an attempt to interpret the Yedas, — Pt. Bomarks on the Genus lora. The Calcutta Eeview, No. Jahreshericht liber die Fortsohritte der Chemie, — Pt. Gottingische Gelehrte Anzeigen,— Stnek, 49— Part I, Sphinges and Boinhyccs, Zieut. The Journal of Botany, — Yol. Comptes Bendus, — Tome 85, Nos.
Journal des Savants, — Ddeembre History of the Indian NTavy, The Yyakarana-Kahabhashya of Patanjali. Islam under the Hhalifs of Baghdad. The following presentations were announced — 1. Babu Adhar Lai Sen. The following are candidates for ballot at the next Meeting — I. Tolr of Thanhs to Sir G.
The Pbesimnt, in proposing on the part of the Council, a vote of thanks to Sir E. Bayley for his long and valuable services to the Society, explained that the reason for this proposition not having been made at the last meetmg, was that the Council had hoped Sir E.
Bayley would be able to retain the chair of the Society until his departure for Europe. It was scarcely necessary, Mr. Blanford said, for him to remind the members of the Asiatic Society of their obligations to their late President. During the period of between 18 and 19 years, since he was elected a member of the Society in , Sir E.
He has also energetically assisted as a member of the Government of India, in utilizing for the pmposes of geographical and biological research the various expeditions sent by the Government into neighbomung little known countries in the course of the last few years.
The Society are also greatly indebted to Sir E. The President announced that Mr. Waldie had been appointed a Member of Council in place of Mr. Lydekker, who had unexpectedly been obliged to proceed to England on leave. Babu Praiinath Pandit, M. Babu Gour Das By sack.
Manlvi Abdul Latif Khan Bahadur. Maulvi Kahiruddin Ahmad Sahih. Babu Dvijendra Rfath Thakur. Babu Prannath Pandit, m, a. Babu Pratapa Chandra Ghosha. A, 0, Hume, Esq. Isaac, Esq , c. At the instance of Pundit Eadhakrishna, of Lahore, a scheme was sanctioned by a Eesolution in the Home Department, dated 3rd November , for the discovery and preservation of the records of ancient Sanscrit literature, at an outlay of Es.
The chief features of the scheme were as follows: This Besolution was com- municated to the several Lo- cal Governments and Admi- nistrations with instructions as to how to carry out the scheme. The instructions were that all procurable unprinted lists of Sanscrit manuscripts in the Native libraries situate mthin the territories under the res 2: Burnell in Madras, and Lr.
Competent scholars should, it was said, be sent annually on tours to examine the manuscripts named in the Native catalogues so print- ed, to seek new manuscripts, to explain to Native scholars at the different Bengal, Bombay, Madras and Mysore,.
Punjab, Oudh, Central Provinces,. Additional grant Asiatic Society,. Sundries, Tour expense of compe- tent scholar.
Transcription of manu- scripts. From the sugges- tions so received general lists of desiderata were to be prepared and circu- lated annually, and the notice of Local Governments and Administrations would be drawn to entries in. Local Governments and Administrations were to use their discretion in purchasing or having copies made of the manuscripts existing within their jurisdiction.
Local Governments were however reminded of the desirability of bearing in mind the subjects which European scholars should deem most valuable, and that manuscripts of the Vedas and Vedangas and of their commentaries, law books, grammars, vocabularies and philosox hical treatises should be regarded as of primary importance.
These instructions have been carried out as follows: In Bengal the task of collecting the lists and purchasing and tran- scribing manuscripts was entrusted to the Asiatic Society of Bengal.
Eajeiidralala Mitra, aided by two Pundits or Sanscidt scholars, has been engaged by the Asiatic Society in carrying out the scheme.
He has already published twelve pamphlets containing notices of Sanscrit manuscripts extant in Bengal. His report dated 15th February , on the operations carried on by him to the close of for collecting information regarding Sanscrit manuscripts in Native libraries, is very interesting.
States under him up to the end of He sim ly submitted copy of a memorandum by Dr. Biihler, Educational Inspector in the Bombay Presidency, on the catalogue of Sanscrit manuscripts in the library of the Maharajah of Bikaneer, compiled by Hurrish Ohuncler Shastri, which had been bought for Es.
He suggested that Mr. Tawney might be willing to receive charge of the documents and to direct their arrangement. Hurrish Chunder had prepared a large voluminous compilation giving a catalogue with abstract of contents of 1, works. He added that to print this compilation would be very expensive and nearly useless.
He suggested that a short abstract of it be made in which the books should be arranged under each Shastra in alphabetical order. The Shastri was pre- vented by death from preparing abstracts of the remaining works.
The Government of Bengal was asked whether they could recommend any one else who would undertake to bring out the work within a reason- able time and on what terms, it being understood that Mr. Eajendralala Mitra or the Eeverend Dr. Banerjea might be relied on as being competent to perform the work in a thoroughly efficient manner.
Eajendralala Mitra roughly estimated the cost of bringing out the catalogue at about Es. Banerjea observed that he could not himself give an opinion as to the amount of remuneration till he saw the materials he had to deal with.
The Governor-General in Council has been pleased to entrust the work to Dr. Biihler, it appears, was engaged in exploring Sanscrit manuscripts in Jeypur and TJjjaiii. Biihler in those places. No report has yet been received from the Punjab. Eajendraldla Mitra in Bengal, by Drs. Biihler and Kielhorn in Bombay, and by Mr.
Griffith in the North- "Western Provinces. His Excellency in Council regrets that no report has yet been received of what has been done in the Punjab, where there would appear to be an unusually good field for research with such places as Amritsar, Thanesar, to which may be added Eajaor, Kashmir and Jamu.
Astrology in Bangalore
There can be little doubt that valuable results would be gained, and the Government of India trust that His Honor the Lieutenant- Governor will succeed in finding some person at Lahore or elsewhere who is competent and willing to undertake the work.
The general results which have been obtained are, in the opinion of the Government of India, such as to warrant the prosecution of the search, but the reports received from the several Local Governments and Adminis- trations appear to His Excellency in Council to point to the desirability of re-distributing the work ; and in this view the following arrangements have been suggested as appropriate: The Governor-General in Council desires to be furnished with the opinion of the several Local Governments and Administrations as to the suitability of the re-distribution thus proposed, and to suggest that the existing list of Sanscrit manuscripts should be re-examined by some one competent, and asks, with the view of ascertaining how far it may be worth while to acquire by purchase, where possible, or to secure copies of manuscripts known to exist, that steps be taken accordingly.
The Council regretted that they were unable to send a member of their body to represent the Society, but had expressed their thanks and congratulations. The Pb-esident read the following extract from a letter which he had received from Lieutenant F.
He also drew up a memorandum pointing out the sections which in his opinion would be most usefully carried from several points in the Indian Ocean, and tlie value of such an examination, in detail, as we should be able to carry out.
I have just received orders to go to Bombay whenever I think it necessary, to supervise her construction, and I should think we are certain to have her ready for sea by March or April I think this is necessary, or perhaps there will be some misunderstanding afterwards.
Of course the specimens should be deposited in the Museum at Calcutta, after they have been described. I think the views of the Society on the method of carrying on these investigations should be submitted to Government and orders passed on them.
Eajendralala Mitra had prepared an Index to the Sanscrit works named in Eev. BBAkois exhibited a series of specimens of timbers from different provinces of India, and explained that large collections liad been made for the Paris Exhibition, which had been despatched some time ago, and that from the material which had been brought together for that purpose, a number of sets of specimens had been prepared for institutions in England, in America, on the Continent of Europe and in India.
He drew attention to the great variety of trees and shrubs found in India, the number of which he estimated at 4, species, one-half of which are trees.
Assuming the number of Phanerogamous plants in India to be 12,, this would give 33 - per cent, of woody to Phanerogamous plants. In Great Britain the indigenous trees and shrubs number , on a total of phanerogamous plants of li, or 9 per cent. In the northern part of the Dnited States the woody plants form 16 and in Japan 25 per cent, of the entire phanerogamous vegetation.
In purely trojncal countries, the pro- portion of woody among phanerogamous plants varies from 60 to 70 per cent. All these gregarious forests contribute to reduce the proportion of species among trees and shrubs in the tropical and sub-tropical parts of India.