Remarks on the Mysore Blue-book: With a Few Words to R.D. Mangles

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London, 1866 - Great Britain - 74 pages

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Page 82 - English government shall occasionally judge it necessary to offer to him, with a view to the economy of his finances, the better collection of his revenues, the administration of justice, the extension of commerce, the encouragement of trade, agriculture, and industry, or any other objects connected with the advancement of his Highness' interests, the happiness of his people, and the mutual welfare of both States.
Page 82 - The contracting parties hereby agree to take into their early consideration the best means of establishing such a commercial intercourse between their respective dominions, as shall be mutually beneficial to the subjects of both governments, and to conclude a commercial treaty, for this purpose, with as little delay as possible.
Page 75 - Khan, for the pay and maintenance of a proportionate number of troops to be employed in the service of his said Highness, making the share of his Highness as follows : Estimated value of the territory specified in Schedule B, according to the statement of Tippoo Sultaun in 1792...
Page 21 - The friends and enemies of either of the contracting parties shall be considered as the friends and enemies of both.
Page 74 - BAHADOOR, in the Carnatic and on the Coast of Malabar, the Honourable Colonel ARTHUR WELLESLEY, the Honourable HENRY WELLESLEY, Lieutenant-Colonel WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK and LieutenantColonel BARRY CLOSE, on...
Page 2 - Hindu law. The Government is bound in duty, as well as in policy, to act on every such occasion with the purest integrity and in the most scrupulous observance of good faith ; where even a shadow of doubt can be shown, the claim should at once be abandoned.
Page 75 - Behauder, it is stipulated and agreed that the said fortress, and the island on which it is situated (including the small tract of land, or island, lying to the westward of the main island, and bounded on the west by...
Page 80 - And whereas it is indispensably necessary that effectual and lasting security should be provided against any failure in the funds destined to defray either the expenses of the permanent military force in time of peace, or the extraordinary expenses described in the third Article of the present Treaty, it is hereby stipulated and agreed between the contracting parties, that whenever...
Page 73 - Bahadoor, with a continual course of victory and success, and finally to crown their arms by the reduction of the capital of Mysore, the fall of Tippoo Sultan, the utter extinction of his power, and the unconditional submission of his people ; And whereas the said allies, being disposed to exercise the rights of conquest with the same moderation and forbearance which they have observed from the commencement to the conclusion of the late successful war, have resolved to use the power which it has...
Page 81 - ... securing the object of this stipulation it is further stipulated and agreed that no communication or correspondence with any foreign State whatever shall be holden by His said Highness without the previous knowledge and sanction of the said English Company Bahadoor.

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