What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
administration adopted affairs agent alliance allies ameens Appendix appointed army Article aumils authority B. S. Jones Behauder Bengal Government Berar Bombay British Government British troops Bundelcund character chiefs Chobey concluded conduct connexion conquest consequence continued Copies of Treaties Court David Ochterlony despatch dewan districts dominions duties East-India Company effect engagements established evils Excellency Excellency's exercise Governor-general in Council Guicowar Guzerat Holkar Honourable hostility Hydrabad ikarnameh India interference jaghire justice Khan King lacs of rupees Letter from B. S. Lord Hastings Lord Minto Lord Wellesley Mahratta measures ment military minister Mysore Nabob Nagpore native necessary Nizam object obligation observed occasion officers opinion oppression Oude Peishwa pergunnah persons Pindarries political possession present princes principles proceedings protection province Rajah Rajpoot reform render resident resident's respect revenue rupees Sing stipulated subsidiary alliances subsidiary force territories tion Tippoo Travancore treaty of Bassein villages Vizier zemindars
Page 422 - His Excellency engages that he will establish in his reserved dominions such a system of administration (to be carried into effect by his own officers) as shall be conducive to the prosperity of his subjects, and be calculated to secure the lives and property of the inhabitants...
Page 12 - ... foreign conquests. But the presence of a British force cuts off every chance of remedy, by supporting the prince on the throne against every foreign and domestic enemy. It renders him indolent, by teaching him to trust to strangers for his security ; and cruel and avaricious, by showing him that he has nothing to fear from the hatred of his subjects.
Page 212 - Nizam engages neither to commence nor to pursue in future any negotiations with any other power whatever without giving previous notice, and entering into mutual consultation with the Honourable East India Company's Government...
Page 465 - ... remedy, by supporting the prince on the throne against every foreign and domestic enemy. It renders him indolent, by teaching him to trust to strangers for his security ; and cruel and avaricious, by showing him that he has nothing to fear from the hatred of his subjects. Wherever the subsidiary system is introduced, unless the reigning prince be a man of great abilities, the country will soon bear the marks of it in decaying villages and decreasing population.
Page 390 - ... Council shall be at liberty and shall have full power and right either to introduce such regulations and ordinances as he shall deem expedient for the internal management and collection of the revenues or for the better ordering of any other branch and department of the Government of...
Page 625 - And in case His Highness shall not issue such orders within ten days from the time when the application shall have been formally made to him, then the said...
Page 8 - Raja will never maintain in the territory which he occupies on the left bank of the river Sutlej more troops than are necessary for the internal duties of that territory, nor commit or suffer any encroachments on the possessions or rights of the Chiefs in its vicinity.
Page 617 - The good and faithful ally of the British government, his majesty the King of Siam, having taken a part in the present war, will, to the fullest extent, as far as regards his majesty and his subjects, be included in the above treaty.
Page 620 - Asiatic merchants, not being Burmese, Peguers, or descendants of Europeans, desiring to enter into, and trade with, the Siamese dominions from the countries of Mergui, Tavoy, Tenasserim, and Ye, which are now subject to the English, will be allowed to do so freely, overland and by water, upon the English furnishing them with proper certificates.
Page 462 - ... and inasmuch as the treaty he thereby violated has been declared to be null and void; and inasmuch as his Majesty has refused to enter into other agreements which were offered to him in lieu of such treaty; and inasmuch as the terms of that treaty, if it had...