A Collection of Treaties, Engagements, and Sanads Relating to India and Neighbouring Countries, Volume 9
Office of the Superintendent of Government Printing, India, 1892
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according Agent agreed agreement allowed Amir amount annual appointed arrangements ARTICLE assistance authority bank belonging boundary British Government British territory Chief claim clan Commissioner committed concluded conferred consider consideration construction continue Council dated distributary district Ditto duties engages entered established estates executed force forests frontier further give given Governor Governor-General granted heirs Herat Highness hill Honorable India Kabul Kashmir Khan Khel Lahore lands levied Maharaja Maliks March mark ment miles Muhammad Nawab offences officers paid parties pass Patiala payment Persian person pillar possession Post powers present protection Punjab Raja Rajah received regard relations remain reside respect responsible restored river roads rules Rupees Sanad Seal settlement Shah Sikh Sing Singh Sirdar subjects successors Sunnud supply Sutlej Telegraph territory TRANSLATION Treaty tribe troops valley villages Whereas whole
Pagina 47 - Singh shall resign for himself, his heirs, and his successors, all right, title, and claim to the sovereignty of the Punjab, or to any sovereign power whatever.
Pagina 36 - The Sikh army has now, without a shadow of provocation, invaded the British territories. " The Governor-General must, therefore, take measures for effectually protecting the British provinces, for vindicating the authority of the British Government, and for punishing the violators of treaties and the disturbers of public peace. The Governor-General hereby declares the possessions of Maharajah Dhuleep Singh, on the left or British banks of the Sutlej, confiscated and annexed to the British territories.
Pagina 104 - Be assured that nothing shall disturb the engagement thus made to you, so long as your House is loyal to the Crown and faithful to the conditions of the Treaties, grants or engagements which record its obligations to the British Government.
Pagina 351 - In consideration of the transfer made to him and his heirs by the provisions of the foregoing Articles, Maharaja Gulab Singh will pay to the British Government the sum of seventy-five...
Pagina 8 - Her Majesty being desirous that the Governments of the several Princes and Chiefs of India who now govern their own territories should be perpetuated, and that the representation and dignity of their Houses should be continued...
Pagina 36 - The Governor-General's agent, by direction of the Governor-General, demanded an explanation of this movement, and no reply being returned within a reasonable time, the demand was repeated. The GovernorGeneral, unwilling to believe in the hostile intentions of the Sikh government, to which no provocation had been given, refrained...
Pagina 38 - Sir Henry Hardinge, GCB, one of Her Britannic Majesty's most Honourable Privy Council, Governor-General, appointed by the Honourable Company to direct and control all their affairs in the East Indies, and by Maharaja Gulab Singh in person.
Pagina 37 - Maharaja of Lahore, on the left or British bank of the river Sutlej, were confiscated and annexed to the British provinces ; and, since that time, hostile operations have been prosecuted by the two Governments, the one against the other, which have resulted in the occupation of Lahore by the British troops : And whereas it has been determined that, upon certain conditions, peace shall be re-established between the two Governments, the following treaty of peace between the...
Pagina 42 - The Lahore Government agrees that the force left at Lahore for the purpose specified in the foregoing article, shall be placed in full possession of the fort and the city of Lahore, and that the Lahore troops shall be removed from within the city. The Lahore Government engages to furnish convenient quarters for the officers and men of the said force, and to pay to the British Government all the extra expenses in regard to the said force, which may be incurred by the British Government, in consequence...