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,--------.. THE TODMORDEN…

STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY)

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STATIONS OF THE BRITISH ARMY [Where two places are mentioned, the last-named is that at which the Depot of the Regiment is stationed.] Cavalry. Do r2nd bat] Burmah 1st Life Guards- Hyde Prt ?5th do [1st bat] Glasgow 2nd do—Windsor Do [2nd bat] Bengal; Pies- Royal Horse Guards—Re ton gent's Park 26th do—Abyssinia; Preston 1st DragoonGuards-Alder. 27th do-Dover shot 28th do—Belfast 2d do Bombay; Canterbury 29th do-Canada; Chatham 3d do Bombay; Canterbury 30th do—Canada; Chatham 4th do Aldershot Ast do-Malta; Chatham 5th do Colchester 32nd do Mauritius Col- 6th do Dublin Chester 7th do Shorncliffe 33rd do-Abyssinia; Sbef- 1st Dragoons, Longford field 2nd do Dundalk 34th do-Portsmouth 3rd Hus-tiouinslow 35th do-Portsmouth 4th do Bengal; Canterbury 36th do-Bengal; Pembroke 5th Lancers-Bengal; Can- 37th do-Bengal; Pembroke terbury ;38thdo-Bengal; Gosport 6th Drrgoons-York 39th do-Dublin 7th Hussars-Bengal: Can- 40th do—Aldershot terbury 41st do-Bengal; Colchrster 8th do-Manchester 42nd do passage home; 9th Lancers-Cihir Stirling Castle 10th Hussars-Newbridge 43rd do-Aldershot 11th do—Bengal; Canter 44tli do-Kilkerny bury 45th do—Abyssinia; Chat- 12th Lancers-Dublin bam 13th Hussars — Canada 46th do- Bengal; Pembroke Canterbury 47th do-Nova Scotia; Pem- 14th do—Edinburgh broke 15th do-Norwich 48th do-Fermoy 16th Lancers—Madras;Can- 49thdo—Bombay;Colcbester terhury 50th do-No S. Willed; Chat 17th do—Brighton ham 18thHussars— Madras;Can 51st do-Aldershot terbury 52nd do—Limerick 19th do-Bengal; Canter- 53rd do-Canit(la;Shorneliffe bury 54th do-Aldersliot 20th do-Bengal; Canter- 55th do-Bengal; Sheffield bury 56th do-Waterford 21st do-Bengal; Canter- 57th do-Manchestet bury 58th do-Bengal; Pembroke Foot Guards. 59th do-Ceylon; Gosport Grenadier Guards [1st bat] 60th [1st bat] Canada; Wellington Barracks Winchester Do l2nd bat] Wellington Do [2nd bat] Bengal Barracks Do [3rd bat] Madras Do [3rd bat] Dublin Do [4th bat] Canada Coldstream Guards [lstbat] 61stdo—Bermuda; Gosport Windsor 62nd do—Cork Do f2nd bat] Chelsea 63rd do—Dublin Scots Fusiliers Guards—[1st 64th do—Malta; Parkhurst bat] Tower 65th do-Kin sale Do [2nd bat] Chelsea 66th do—Jersey Infantry. 67th do-Cnrragh 1st Foot, 1st bat-.N,ladras; (istli do-Manchetter Chatham 69th do-Canada Do [2nd bat] Bombay.; yothdo-Ahhton-undr.Lyne Chatham 71st do-Fermoy 2nd do [1st bat] Bombay; 72nd do-Dublin Chatham 73rd do-Cliina; Shorncliffe Do [2nd bat] Athlone 74th do-Gibraltar; Fort 3rd do [1st bat] Bengal; George Shorncliffe 75th do-Gibraltar; Shorn- Do [2nd batl Dublin cliffe 4th do [1st bat] Abyssinia; 76th do-Madras Shorn- Pak hurst cliffe Do [2nd bat] Nova Scotia; 77thdo-Bengal.• Gosport Parkhurst 78th do—Canada; Aberdeen 5th do [1st bat] Bengal ;79th do — Bengal Fort Shorncliffe George Do [2nd bat] Dover 80th do-Aldershot 6th do [1st bat] Bombay; 81st do-Cork Sheffield 82nd do-Bengal; Chatham Do [2nd bat] Edinburgh 83rd do-Gibraltar Col- 7th do [1st bat] Bengal; chester Walmer 84th do-Jamaica; Colehes- Do [2nd bat] Bury ter 8th do [1st bat] Malta; 85th do-Bombay Chatham 86th do—Mauritius ;Gosport Do [2nd bat] passage home 87th do-Malta; Walmer 9th do [1st bat] Cape Pem- 88th do-Bongltl; Parkhurst broke 89th do-Duhlin Do [2nd bat] Japan; Pem- 90th do—Bengal; Preston broke 91st do-Bengal FortGeorge 10th do [1st bat] Cape; 92nddo-Bombay;Aberdeen Chatham 93rd do-Bengal j Aberdeen Do [2nd bat] Madras 94th do-Dover 11th do [1st bat] Bengal; 95th do—Bombaj",Pembroke Parkhurst 96th do—BombayjColchester Do [2nd bat] Cape 97th do-Portsmouth 12th do [1st bat] Devenport 98th do-Aldershot Do 12tid bat] Bengal; Gos. 99th do-Cape; Preston .np,ort, r< -.t n-v. n. lOOthdo—Canada,-Colchester 13th do [1stbatj Gibralter; lOlst do—Bengal; Walmer Shorncliffe 102nd do-Madras; Waimer Do L21ld bat] Portland 103rd do-Bengal Shorn- 14th do [1st bat] Malta; cliffe Chatham 104th do-Bengal; Walmer Do [2nd bat] Melbourne 105th do-Bengal; Shorn- I5thdo[lstbat]NewBrons- cliffe ™ wick; Chatham 106th do-Bengal ;Chatham P.°J- j 1 u 107th do—Bengal; Preston 16th do Canada, Colchester iosth do-Bombay ;Gosport Do [2nd bat] Barbadoes 109tli do-Bombay; Chat- 17th do [ist bat] Currach ham Do [2nd bat] Canada i Chat-Brigade [1st bat] r. t nu Canada, Winchester 18th do [1st bat] Chester j)0 [2nd bat] Devon port Do [2nd bat] New Zealand; Do [3rd bat] Bengal Colchester Do [4th battl Weedon 19th do [18t bat] Bengal; Sheffield „ n Do [2nd bat] Burmah Colonial Corps. 20th do [1st bat] Devonport 1st West India Regiment- Do [2nd bat] Cape; Shorn- Sierra Leone cliffe 2nd do—Bahamas 21st do [1st bat] Enniskillen 3rd do-Jamaica Do[2ndbat]Madras; Preston 4th .do—Barbadoes 22nd do [1st bat] New Ceylon Rifles-Ceylon Brunswick Chatham Cape Mounted Rities-Cape Do [2nd batt] Newcastle Royal Canada Ritles-King- 23rd do [1st bat] Bombay; ston Walmer Royal Malta Fencibles — Do [2nd bat] Newport Malta 24th do [1st bat] Malta; Army Hospital Corps — Sheffield Netley WAGGONS AND CARTS FOR THE ARMY.-An official inspection took place on Tuesday at the Horse Guards of a commissariat waggon and carts of a new description, designed by Assistant Commissary General Baily, C.B., and built by T. B. Ayshford, of Walham Green, for her Majesty's government. One was a commissaria bread waggon with a powerful lever brake, constructed to carry 2i tons. It is set upon high wheels to enable it to ran lightly. The body is built with a crank, and locks quite round, obviating thus any strain upon itself when turning short, as It can be made to do in its own length. The hind wheels are five feet high, front ditto, three feet seven inches; its length, ten feet four inches; breath, four feet; height, four feet eight inches. The front under-carriage is framed of ash and edge-plated. Clips are used instead of bolts, giving strength where carriages of the ordinary pattern are weakened by holes. Louvres are inserted at the sides and ends to allow the steam from hot bread to escape, or for ventilation when the waggon is used for meat. The waggon may be aho em- ployed for conveying powder, corn, or other purposes, when the top can be taken away. The interior of the body is fitted with six tiers of shelves to prevent the bread being injured, and such shelves would, in case of need, be used for sleeping on, or, having long springs, tbey may be formed into an ambulance for the wounded. There is a large box under the driver's seat for tools, corn, bags, &c. Ample room Is afforded for three men to sit, having a part of the tilt for a covering and an apron for the legs, this part being partitioned off from the goods inside. The hind springs are long and adjusted under the axle, by which means the hind part of the waggon is brought down much lower, and consequently more handily for loading and unloading than where the frame is straight. There are double shafts, pole, and outriggers, enabling the horses to work single or double. The axletrees introduced by Mr Aysbford are patented by Messrs Richard and Grindle, of Birmingham. The improvement consists In a cone at the shoulder. The box is of wrought iron, and of sufficient thickness to permit turning out to fit the cone, well hardened, and each box will tit any axle, thus allowing the wheels to be interchangoable. The spring cart is similarly built, and hung on high wheels, being adapted to carry li tons. The tip cart is built with oak bottom, framing, and edge plates. All the carriages are finished and varnished in the wood, and each one may be taken to pieces for pack- ing for transport in twenty miautei. j t'{i THE ABYSSINIAN EXPEDITION.—Respecting the prdbs- ble cost of the expedition the Timet of India Ml* "j* 4 Including a few steamers purchased there have taken up for the purpose of the expedition a total of vessels, costing an aggregate monthly outlay for triin$l port hire alone of 3,920,000r. ( £ 329,000). Besides toe vessels specified, there are 15. steam and other ships» longing to the Royal and Bombay Marine. The sum just named may be fairly taken for five 11,00 j:. ending April 30, for few, if any, of the vessels can 0 liberated before that date and though the cost oflra0 ports could not be so large in December, it will be some. thing more than the above total during the next tff months. As for other items of the cost of the tjon, no estimate that would be even approximately00^ rect can now be stated. It may be sufficient to e,n.nnLJ rate the principal -heads. There is coal, the bill which will only be second to that for transports, « consumption for the manufacture of sweet water 0' Oft the salt sea waves having been enormous. The traDSPOU of animals may cost even more than their fodder, but w yield some return when the expedition is over. R. Napier's first despatch he reported 7,766 mules ponies and 1,900 camels, as being then on tfee Several were sick and hundreds had died; butaUffl0 go into the bill of cost, as well as about 3,000 more tn» expected, besides, say, 2,000 subsequently sent Bombay and Egypt. There will be at least 15.000 W»* gage animals which, at the moderate estimate ofJE^Oean represent £ 600,000. Hay and grain will next, being likely to exceed all other commissariat sto' together; but the cost of these will be very gi-eat-soy nine months' supplies for 10,000 troops and as followers. Then there are materials for the piers, t railway and its rolling stock, besides American telegraph apparatus, and stores innumerable ".j" 4 will be also the 'batta'—that is, the extra pay C'B ..p by the Indian troops of every degree when 011 service.' The ordinary pay ot the troops will be from the Indian exchequer. Altogether the journal thinks that the bill which the Government" have to meet will be much larger than they are yet pr pared to confess. M

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