Autres éditions - Tout afficher
according administration adoption agreed Allies annexation appear appointments assumed authority become Behauder believe British Government Chiefs claim Commissioner Company Company Behauder conquest consideration continue contracting Court of Directors Cubbon dated dependent desire despatch direct districts dominions duty East India Company effect Empire English entirely established existing express fact favour force give Governor hands heirs Highness Highness's Hindoo Honourable Imperial India interests interference letter Lord Madras Maha Rajah maintained Mark means measure ment military Mysore native necessary never Nizam object officers opinion Oude parties political position possessions practice present Princes Principality provinces question Rajah of Mysore reason received reform regard remain Report Resident respect restoration rule Sovereign sovereignty stipulated succession territory tion Tippoo Treaty troops Wellesley whole
Page 1 - We hereby announce to the Native Princes of India that all Treaties and Engagements made with them by or under the authority of the Honourable East India Company, are by us accepted, and will be scrupulously maintained ; and We look for the like observance on their part.
Page 188 - The Crown of England stands forth the unquestioned ruler and paramount Power in all India, and is, for the first time, brought face to face with its feudatories. There is a reality in the suzerainty of the Sovereign of England which has never existed before, and which is not only felt but eagerly acknowledged by the chiefs.
Page 188 - Be assured that nothing shall disturb the engagement thus made to you, so long as your House is loyal to the Crown and faithful to the conditions of the Treaties, grants or engagements which record its obligations to the British Government.
Page 135 - ... that the King of Oudh will take into his immediate and earnest consideration, in concert with the British Resident, the best means of remedying the existing defects in the Police, and in the Judicial and Revenue Administrations of his dominions, and that if His Majesty should neglect to attend to the advice and counsel of the British Government or its...
Page 193 - Government served as breakwaters to the storm which would otherwise have swept over us in one great wave.
Page 193 - British Districts) it was not in the nature of things that our Empire should last fifty years; but that if we could keep up a number of Native States without political power, but as royal instruments, we should exist in India as long as our naval supremacy was maintained. Of the substantial truth of this opinion I have no doubt; and the recent events have made it more deserving of our attention than ever.
Page 19 - 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 196 - 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 115 - The result of our deliberation is that, concurring with you in opinion, we are fully satisfied that, by the general law and custom of India, a dependent principality like that of Satara, cannot pass to an adopted heir without the consent of the paramount power; that we are under no pledge, direct or constructive, to give such consent, and that the general interests committed to our charge are best consulted by withholding it.