SIR JAMES BROOKE, K.C.B. . 195
spatehed him. The rest of the crew I brought here, and Muda Hassim in six hours executed the Pangeran
a another man of rank, and the rest are in chains.
have now sent to Sheriff Sahib to complain of his
roouring pirates, and at the same time, in a friendly
inform him, that should the government of
ngal become aware of his river being the rendezvous of *
pirates, they will certainly implicate him and attack ^ place. The Borneo treaty lags, but it wi11 take and probably as you have laid a sketch of my
Proceedings before Lord -, he will put it into
^y hands, as has been proposed to him. I am natu-^ly very anxious to learn the fate of my paper, and
w her or mercantile powers, have acquiesced n the views. I can hardly believe, that amid all the the charitable, the religious bodies, such an aPpeal will be altogether neglected, and amongst the cAiuinercial, it must be important. Alas, if one of the
deta'i*88 DOt t^ie case' Is evident from his journal, in which the full 1 s t}le death of the Panglima are given, and show that the not by Sir James Brooke's hands, but by those of Patingi pale h' ^ancec^ war-daiiee on the sand, his face became deadly ' ls eyes glared, he was ready to amokato dieabat not to Aae ; his time was come, for he was dangerous, and to catch featwJT^ ; and, accordingly, Patingi Ali, walking past,
^0r^ard and struck a spear through his hack, far between afte 0a*ders, half-a-foot out at his breast. I had no idea that, 8ej^r Such a stab', a man could, even for a few instants, exert him-f0 ' ^ut the Panglima, after receiving his mortal wound, rushed ^ ard with his spear, and thrust it at the breast of another man, Sfrengtil and failed, and the weapon did not enter. This ijj e work of a few seconds/* See Mimdy's Narration of Evente 11100 and Celebes, vol. i. p. 309. See also Appendix (1).
k 2k 2