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a history of the sikhs from the origin of the nation to the battles of the ...
joseph davey cunningham
Volledige weergave - 1918
A History of the Sikhs from the Origin of the Nation to the Battles of the ...
Joseph Davey Cunningham
Gedeeltelijke weergave - 1994
accounts Afghāns appear APPENDIX Arjūn army authority became become believed body Brāhmans British British Government called Capt Chand chief Clerk commander considered continued death Delhi designs desire disciples English equally established faith feeling followers force Forster further give given Gobind Government governor Granth Gurū held hills Hindu History India Indus Kābul Khālsa Khān king known Lahore leader likewise Lord Mahārājā Major Malcolm Marāthās March master Māyā means military mind Muhammad Muhammadan Murray Nānak object observed original partly perhaps Persian person Peshāwar political portion possession present prince province Punjab race Rājā Ranjit Singh received reference regard religious remained rendered represent river says sect seems Shāh Sikhs Sketch soldiers spirit success Sutlej thought tion took Travels treaty tribes troops views Wade whole
Pagina 40 - I better brook the loss of brittle life Than those proud titles thou hast won of me ; They wound my thoughts worse than thy sword my flesh: But thought's the slave of life, and life time's fool; And time, that takes survey of all the world, Must have a stop.
Pagina 399 - Singh by separate agreement between himself and the British Government, with the dependencies thereof, which may have been in the Raja's possession since the time of the late Maharaja Kharak Singh and the British Government, in consideration of the good conduct of Raja Gulab Singh, also agrees to recognize his independence in such territories, and to admit him to the privileges of a separate treaty with the British Government.
Pagina 395 - Sikhs and people of that country. " The Sikh army recently marched from Lahore towards the British frontier, as it was alleged by the orders of the Durbar, for the purpose of invading the British territory. " The Governor-General's agent, by...
Pagina 402 - Singh engages never to take, or retain, in his service any British subject, nor the subject of any European or American State, without the consent of the British Government.
Pagina 397 - Maharajah of Lahore renounces for himself, his heirs and successors, all claim to, or connection with, the territories lying to the south of the River...
Pagina 389 - ... wrought with gold and silver, and Persian carpets, altogether to the number of 101 pieces. All these articles the Shah will continue to send every year to the Maharajah.
Pagina 398 - ... purposes of traffic, or the conveyance of passengers up and down their course. Regarding the ferries between the two countries respectively, at the several ghats of the said rivers, it is agreed that the British Government, after defraying all the expenses of management and establishments, shall account to the Lahore Government for one-half of the net profits of the ferry collections. The provisions of this article have no reference to the ferries on that part of the river Sutlej which forms...
Pagina 403 - Esquire, and Brevet-Major Henry Montgomery Lawrence, acting under the directions of the Right Honourable Sir Henry Hardinge...
Pagina 391 - Shooja-ool-Moolk, cordially agree to the foregoing articles. There shall be no deviation from them, and in that case the present Treaty shall be considered binding for ever, and this Treaty shall come into operation from and after the date on which the seals and signatures of the three contracting parties shall have been affixed thereto. Done at Lahore, this 26th day of June in the year of Our Lord 1838, corresponding with the 15th of the month of Asarh 1895— Era of Bikarmajit.
Pagina 395 - Those of the chiefs who show alacrity and fidelity in the discharge of this duty, which they owe to the protecting power, will find their interests promoted thereby; and those who take a contrary course will be treated as enemies to the British Government, and will be punished accordingly. The inhabitants of all the territories on the left bank of the Sutlej are hereby directed to abide peaceably in their respective villages, where they will receive efficient protection by the British Government....