Original Papers Relative to the Disturbances in Bengal: Containing Every Material Transaction from 1759 to 1764, Volume 1

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J. Newbery, 1765 - Bengal (India)
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Original Papers actually Printed here as Book form. As I am searching the Bedera War between English and Dutch actually occurred actually 1759. The Documents was after made by England, Actually the Was was technically a clear conspiracy by the English along with Mir Zafar Miran Raja Rajballabh under the guidance of Robert Clive. The documentation of the British always they did crime first then set their document and mislead to the Historians from their Home. Here also that happened.In the name of Index for this time mentioned also mentioned 1760. The Book named An Authentic Axxount of the proceedings of the High Mightnesses,The States of of Holland and West-Friezeland, on the complaint laid befire them by his Excellency Sir Joseoh Yorke, His Bratanic Majesty's Ambassador ar tge Hauge,Concerning Hostilities committed in thre River of Bengal. Printed in Dublin 1762. The Yorke collected with Appendix. Their Dutch translated Letter also mentioned with English correspondence also in 1759. After wards is was made changes the facts and figures. Various letters made and added latter where to give fillers of Ointment to recovery the Crimes in History.  

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Page 199 - They forcibly take away the goods and commodities of the reiats, merchants, &c. for a fourth part of their value ; and by ways of violence and oppressions, they oblige the reiats, &c. to give five rupees for goods which are worth but one rupee...
Page 189 - I am sure their frequency can bode no good to the Nabob's revenues, the quiet of the country, or the honour of our nation, but evidently tends to lessen each of them.
Page 45 - Checon, whofe advice, we were fure, would be contrary to the welfare of the country in general, and that of the Company in particular. We determined, therefore, to act immediately upon the Nabob's fears. There could not be a better...
Page 47 - ftruck up in his name ; provided he would agree to take the whole " charge of government upon him, to difcharge all the arrears due to. " the troops, to pay the ufual revenues to the King, to fave his life and " honour, and give him an allowance fufficient for his maintenance. All " thefe conditions being agreed to, Coffim Ally Cawn was proclaimed, " and the old Nabob came out to the Colonel, declaring, that he de
Page 14 - Khan, .the young Nabob refufed to lead or detach his horfe to the Major's afliftance, by which a general action might have been brought on ; but on the contrary, kept himfelf encamped above a mile in the Major's rear, as if his intentions were to leave our troops, without horfe, a facrifice to the enemy. On the near approach of the Major to Patna...
Page 65 - Befides this inteftine danger, to which the government was expofed, two armies were in the field, and waiting only the fair weather to advance ; the Shahzada towards Patna, and the Beerboom Rajah towards Moormedabad the capital.
Page 39 - Shahzada, and raising supplies of money, and the concluding both these points, shall be weighed in the scale of reason, and whatever is judged expedient shall be put in execution ; and it shall be so contrived by the joint councils, that he be removed from this country, nor suffered to get any footing in it. Whether there be peace with the Shahzada or not, our agreement with Mir Mahomed Kasim Khan Bahadur, we will (by the grace of God) inviolably observe, as long as the English Company's factories...
Page 46 - Cawn, with" out the leaft alarm, and marched into the courtyard of the palace " juft at the proper inftant. The gates of the inner court being " fhut, the Colonel formed his men without, and fent my letter to the €' Nabob, who was at firft in a great rage, and long threatened he would '« make what refiftance he could, and take his fate. The Colonel for« « bore all hoftilities, and feveral meflages pafled between him and the
Page 64 - managed fo, as to engage him cont1nually in idle or vicious amufe" ments, keeping him by that means in utter ignorance of his affairs, «« and in a ftate of indifference as to their fuccefs. No money came to " his treafury, at the fame time nothing was paid to his army, infomuch " that his troops mutinied, and furrounded his palace in a tumultuous " manner, threatening to take away his life ; which they certainly would " have done, had not his fon.in-law, the prefent Coffim Aly Khan, be" come anfwerable,...
Page 3 - Mussulmans, shall be left to the Admiral, and Colonel Clive . . . and the rest of the Council, to be disposed of by them to whom they think proper.

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