able adopted affairs answer appears army arrangement arrived ARTHUR WELLESLEY assistance attack authority battalions Believe body Bombay British Government Camp Captain carry cavalry Chief circumstances Colonel Close command communication Company Company's conduct consequence considered copy corps DEAR Deccan desire detachment districts employed enclose establishment Excellency George give given Governor Highness Holkar honor hope horse Hyderabad India intended keep late leave letter Lieut Major Malcolm manner Marhatta means measures ment mode Murray Mysore native necessary object obliged observe occasion officers operations opinion orders person Peshwah Poonah possession possible present probable proposed question Rajah reason received received your letter recommend regiment remain request Resident respect Scindiah sent Seringapatam serving settle situation subsidiary force supply supposing taken territories thing treaty treaty of peace troops wish written
Page 127 - ... determined, with a view to the preservation of peace and tranquillity, to enter into a general defensive alliance, for the complete and reciprocal protection of their respective territories, together with those of their several allies and dependants, against the unprovoked aggressions or unjust encroachments of all or any enemies whatever.
Page 127 - ... or allies, and, after due representation, shall refuse to enter into amicable explanation, or shall deny the just satisfaction or indemnity which the contracting parties shall have required, then the contracting parties will proceed to concert and prosecute such further measures as the case shall appear to demand.
Page 127 - 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 MAHARAJAH GULAB SING in person— 1846.
Page 128 - Grain, and all other articles of consumption, and provisions, and all sorts of materials for wearing apparel, together with the necessary numbers of cattle, horses, and camels, required for the use of the subsidiary force, shall be entirely exempted from duties ; and the Commanding Officer and officers of the said subsidiary force shall be treated in all respects in a manner suitable to the dignity and greatness of both States.
Page 129 - ... on their part, in this case, to employ in active operations against the enemy the largest force which they may be able to furnish over and above the said subsidiary force. Article...
Page 453 - Colonel was of that opinion. Secondly, it appears that it had not any stock of provisions. Thirdly, that it depended for provisions upon certain Rajahs who urged its advance. Fourthly, that no measures whatever were taken by British officers to collect provisions either at Boondy or Kota, or even at Rampoora, a fort belonging to us, in which we had a British garrison.
Page 333 - I have the honor to enclose the copy of a letter which I have...
Page 129 - ... as speedily as possible, the whole force which he may be able to supply from his dominions, with a view to the effectual prosecution and speedy termination of the said war. The honourable...
Page 129 - I would sacrifice Gwalior or every frontier of India ten times over, in order to preserve our credit for scrupulous good faith, and the advantages and honour we gained by the late war and the peace; and we must not fritter them away in arguments drawn from overstrained principles of the laws of nations, which are not understood in this country.