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Begani, commanding the fortress of conveyance by transports to of Gaeta, will surrender the said Capua, the place of their destinafortress to his Majesty Ferdinand tion. The families and equipages the Fourth, King of the Two Si- of the said officers will be likecilies, and all that it contains. wise embarked in the same day at

Art. 2. His Majesty grants his the Mole for Castel Voiturno. pardon to Mr. Pegani, but he will Art. 8. The foreign officers and not admit him in luis service. He soldiers will embark the saine will submit himself to the gene- day, the 9th inst, at Castellone, rosity of his Majesty respecting for Leghorn, where they are to the necessary means (should he wait for their destination from be in want) to undertake imme- the Allied Powers. The said diately to travel out of the king- transports will be furnished at the dom.

expense of his Majesty. Art. 3. His Majesty grants to Art. 9. Three separate stalls all Neapolitan officers and soldiers will be made of the foreign troops, the same conditions which have as well as of the Neapolitans combeen granted to his subjects in posing the garrison. the capitulation of Capa Lanza Art. 10. The archives, plans,

Art. 4. The subjects of his Ma- 'papers, projects, chests, magajesty the Emperor of Austria and zines, provisions, ammunitions, those of nis Majesty Louis the artillery, fortifications, marineEighteenth will remain at the dis- hospitals, and arsenals, will be posal of their respective Sove- delivered to-day to the Commisreigns.

saries appointed for the same ; Art. 5. The fortress will be separate inventories in triplicate surrendered to-morrow the 9th will be made of such deliveries, instant, at 4 o'clock, p. m. The during which no person will be marine port gate, as well as that allowed either to enter the city, pf the land will be occupied to- or to come out from the same. day, at six o'clock, p. m. by the Art. 11. The Cominandant, M. troops of the allies, and this even- Begani, and the Commissaries in ing the Commissaries will begin charge of the fortress will be to take charge of the magazines. strictly responsible that the whole

Art. 6. The garrison will march of the effects of government proout to-morrow the 9th instant, perty, as well as those of Murat, at four o'clock, p. m. by the land- which may be there, should be degate, and will lay down their arms livered to the Commissaries of his on the glacis. The officers will Majesty. keep their swords. The stand- Art. 12. The horses and carards and drums, as well as the riages of government property will musical instruments, will be left be delivered to the Commissaries in the fortress.

appointed for the same, as well as Art. 7. The Neapolitan officers those belonging to the foreign and soldiers will embark the same officers. The Neapolitan superior day at Castellone for Castel Vol- officers will keep their horses. turno, where they will find means Art. 13. The civil and military

functionaries

functionaries will continue to do Art. 19. To be recommended duty until further orders fronı his to the generosity of his Majesty, Majesty

the individuals of Gaeta and BurArt. 14. The sick and wounded go who have lost in the bombardof the foreign troops will be treat- ment their houses, as well as those ed with all hospitality, and they individuals who have lost on that will receive their allowances up occasion their parents, or any to their recovery.

limb, whose loss would render *». Art. 15. Will be strongly re- them incapable to procure them

commended to the allied powers selves a living. all those Roman, Tuscan, and Art. 20. No civil or military inPiedmontese officers and soldiers dividual will be molested for the who have no other trade than that last political opinion. of the army. In the mean time Art. 21. The ceased royal fathey will be embarked with their mily, on quitting Gaeta, presenteffects for Leghorn, where they ed the Governor, M. Begani, with will wait for their destination, as some carriages which could not the other foreign officers. be embarked for want of convey

'Art. 16. It will be allowed to ance. The said Governor offers the foreign officers to send to them to his Majesty as a token of Capua a commissioner to take his perfect devotion. their effects, and to call for their Art. 22. The present capitulafamilies left in that fortress. lation is guaranteed from his Ma

Art. 17. All the baggage of the jesty and the Allied Powers. military men will be examined by Borgo di Gaeta, Aug. 8, 1915, a commission of officers of the (Signed) Chiutti, Capo Bart. allied troops ; such examination

al 12 mo di Linca. will be made at the Marine-gate

Il Gente. Col. Comte at the time of the enbarkation of

del GENIO Vinci. the baggage. Such measure is

11 Barone COL ETTI, taken in consequence of a report

Colonello al 10mo which has been spread, and be

de Linca, lieved, that Murat had left consi

MURGITSCH, Comderable sums of money in the for

mandant Batt, de tress. The object of all this,

Spleny. Therefore, is to preserve the de

Il Capo dello Stato cr'um of the besieged as well as

Magre. Cavre, del of the besiegers entering into the

Real Ordine del Mefortress, and not to cause the least

rito, CARLO DE LA injury to the garrison.

Rocca.
Art. 17. His Majesty will be

W. Robinson, Colonel recommended to be pleased to

commanding comgrant a month's pay to all the fo

bined flotilla before reign officers composing the gar

Gaeta. rison, to defray expenses of the Ratified. passage, in the same manner as

11 Maresciallo di Comit was practised with the others,

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Gaeta,

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Gaeta, Ispettore Ge- Goorkah Chiefs in Kemaoon, by in!"

nerale d'Artighieria, which, in return for permission 1abo's Com. del Real Or to retire across the Sirdal with

dine delle Due Sici.' their troops, they engage to eva

lie. Barone Begani. Snate all the fortified places in the (Signed) Barone de Lauer, Gen. province, in ten days, surrenderdi Brigata.

ing at the moment the fortresses Comte l'Assedio, bloc- immediately round the capital; co di Gaeta.

his Excellency is pleased to direct, William CHARLES FA- that a royal salute be fired at all

commanding the principal stations of the army, British Squadron be- in honour of the signal and disfore Gaeta.

tinguished success of the British troops at Almorah, and the re

duction to the British power of INDIA-BOARD, WHITEHALL,

the valuable and important pro

vince of Kemaoon. Nov. 14, 1815.

By command of his Excellency A dispatch, dated Futtyghur, the Gorernor-general. lot of June, 1915, has been received at the East India-house Honourable the Vice-President in

Published by command of the from General the Earl of Moira,

Council K. G. Governor-general and Commander in Chief of the British territories in India; together with General Order, by the Right Hon. the following enclosures.

the Governor-general. These enclosures consist of letters, from Colonel Nicolls and Futtyghur, May 3, 1815. Major Patton, detailing a variety

The Governor-general has sinof operations against the enemy gular satisfaction in acknowledy. in Nepaul, of which the result is ing the important service rendered related in the following

by Colonel Nicolls in the reduc

tion of the province of Kemaoon. General Orders by his Excellency The judgment of Colonel Nithe Governor-general. colls in his preparatory measures,

the unremitting activity with Futtyghur, May 2, 1815. which he pursued the object in, The Governor-general having trusted to his managoment, and received official advices of the the gallant promptitude' with capture, by assault, of the forti- which he seized and improved fied heights and town of Almora, every opening that could lead to vil the 23th ult. by the forces un- the fulfilment of his instructions, der the command of Col. Nicolls, not only reflect the highest cre: of the total repulse of the enemy dit on himself, but afford so in a night attack on our positions salutary a lesson for the whole in the night of the same day, and army, that his Lordship cannot of the conclusion, on the 27th ult. let slip the opportunity of recomof a convention with the principal mending it to their attention.

T TH

The success of Colonel Nicolls Colonel Nicolls has earnestly (and the observation will be sup- represented the admirable maported by the brilliant conse- nagement of Lieut.-Col. Gardner, quences which have attended si- at the head of his irregular corps, milar exertions on the part of in forcing the enemy to abandon Major-general Ochterlony), under so many strong positions; and in the complicated difficulties pre- finally establishing himself before sented by the quality of the coun- Almora; the skill and spirited try, the fortifications by which its decision of Major Paton, comnatural strength was assisted, and manding the 2d battalion 5th rethe obstinate resistance of a cou- giment, in the attack of the derageous enemy, should prove the tached corps, which he defeated superiority conferred by military on the 23d of April ; the exeniservice, and the certainty that a plary valour manifested by Capt, strenuous application of its prin- Faithful, commanding 1st battaciples must entail honourable dis- lion 4th regiment, in the successive tinction on a commander.

assaults of the different works of Warfare in a mountainous re- the enemy on the 25th, nobly gion offers embarrassments which, emulated by Lieutenant Wight; when viewed at a distance, appear and the behaviour of Captain Leys, insurmountable, but which dwin- marked equally by intrepidity and dle into comparative insignificance judgment at the head of the flank under the grasp of vigour and battalion. genius. It is only in unusual si- Lieutenants Field and Purvis, tuations, demanding readiness of of 4th regiment, with Lieutenants resource and animated efforts, Bell and Wilson, of the artillery, that the difference between officer are also mentioned in terms of and officer can be displayed; and strong commendation. it ought to be always present to To all those officers the Goverthe mind of every military man, nor General offers his sincere apthat he who in circumstances of plause, as likewise to all the other perplexity tries and fails, has to officers, (native as well as Europlead those chances from which peans), non-commissioned officers no operation in war can be se- and men, who have so becomingcured ; his pretensions to the ly supported the character of the character of zeal and energy be- British army in this laborious ing in the mean time maintained; service; and his Lordship trusts while he who contents himself that this splendid proof of what a with urging difficulties as an ex- just confidence in their own powcuse for doing nothing, volunta- ers can achieve, will satisfy our rily registers his own inefficiency. native troops of their own infinite

The Governor Gen:ral, in ex- superiority over the enemy with pressing his warm approbation of whom they have to cope. the excellent conduct of Colonel By command of the Right HoNicolls, desires also to record the nourable the Governor General. merits of those whose services in (Signed) this enterprise have been indicated

J. Adam, Sec. to Gov. as possessing peculiar claim to notice.

Aset

A set of dispatches are then and of the patience and fortitude given relating to the operations of displayed by the whole of the Gen. Ochterlony, of which a sum- troops during those fatiguing und mary is contained in the follow- arduous operations, as well as of ing

their distinguished gallantry in

that last effort, which completed General Orders by the Right Hon. their triumph over an enemy of the Commander in Chief. determined courage and indefati

gable activity. Head-Quarters, Futtyghur, The Commander in Chief con

April 26, 1815. siders this success of the division The Commander in Chief has under Major-general Ochterlony, this day received from Major-Ge- under all the circumstances in néral Ochterlony, commanding the which it was achieved, and in the 3d division field army, a report, important consequences by which announcing the successful result it was followed, as highly honourof a series of combined move- able to the British arms, the suments, which he had directed to periority of which it has pre-emibe made during the nights of the nently asserted and maintained. 14th and 15th instant, against the The Commander in Chief defortified positions of the Goorkah sires to offer, in this public manarmy, on the heights of Malown, ner, his warmest acknowledgwhich terminated in the establish- ments to Major-general Ochterment of the British troops on lony, for the ability, zeal, judgthose heights, the evacuation of ment, and persevering fortitude the fort of Sooraghur, with its with which he has uniformly condependant stockaded posts, and ducted the arduous and important in the final repulse, on the morn- service entrusted to him, from the ing of the 16th instant, of the first commencement of his opemain body of the Goorkah army, rations, to that recent success directed by its chief commander, which his Excellency confidently Ummersing Thappah, in person, trusts will be decisive of their in a daring and desperate assault speedy and honourable terminaon the position occupied by the tion. reserve under Lieut.-Col. Thomp- The Commander in Chief also son. His Excellency feels it to desires to offer, in this public be due to Major General Ochter- manner, his best thanks to the lony, and the brave officers and undermentioned officers, who have troops serving under him, to ex- obtained the approbation of Mapress, in public orders, his high- jor-general Ochterlony, and to est approbation of the eminent whose services in the attack on ability and skill with which the the heights of Malown, and in attack on the enemy's positions the subsequent repulse of the was planned; the intelligence, enemy, he has borne the most ardent zeal, and exemplary valour ample and creditable testimony with which it was executed by in his report to his Excellency. the several officers entrusted with To Lieut.-col, Thompson, comthe direction of separate columns, manding the principal column,

for

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