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administration adoption ally annexation Appa Sahib Article Azeem-ood-dowlah Banka Baee Berar Bhonsla family Bombay Britain British Government Calcutta Carnatic Papers cession claim Colaba Council Court of Directors Dalhousie's declared descendants Despatches dignity Ditto doubt East India Company English established estates European fact favour feudatory French Governor Governor-General grant heir hereditary right Hindoo law Holkar Honourable housie Hyderabad Imperial investiture jaghire Janojee Bhonsla Jhansi lakhs late Rajah letter Lord Clive Lord Dalhousie Lord Harris Lord Wellesley Madras Mahomed Mahomedan Mahratta ment military Minute moral musnud Mysore Nabob Nagpore native Princes Nawab never Nizam official opinion Oude Peishwa perpetual political position possession Prince Azeem Jah principles provinces Punjaub Ranees rank rebellion recognised reign revenue Rughojee ruler rupees Sattara secured Sir Charles Wood Sovereign sovereignty succession successor supremacy territory tion Tippoo treaty of 1801 treaty of Paris Wallajah family Wellesley's widow
Page 7 - To the immense majority of men, even in civilized countries, speculative philosophy has ever been, and must ever remain, a terra incognita. Yet it is not the less true, that all the epoch-forming revolutions of the Christian world, the revolutions of religion and with them the civil, social, and domestic habits of the nations concerned, have coincided with the rise and fall of metaphysical systems...
Page 345 - ... differences arising whatever adjustment of them the Company's Government, weighing matters in the scale of truth and justice, may determine shall meet with full approbation and acquiescence.
Page 319 - No native of the said territories, nor any natural born subject of His Majesty resident therein, shall, by reason only of his religion, place of birth, descent, colour or any of them, be disabled from holding any place or employment under the said Company".
Page 51 - And so we bid you heartily farewell. Given at our Court at St. James's the 15th day of May 1843, in the sixth year of our reign.
Page 64 - When the GovernorGeneral, and all his superiors, and all his subordinates, in the government of India, were languishing and panting for the possession of the Carnatic, but afraid, without some more plausible reason than they yet possessed, to commence the seizure, here it was provided for them in extraordinary perfection.
Page 385 - 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 114 - As the treaty by which the Masnad of the Carnatic was conferred on his Highness's predecessor was exclusively a personal one ; as the Nawab had left no male heir ; and as both he and his family had disreputably abused the dignity of their position, and the large share of public revenue which had been allotted to them ; the Court of Directors has been advised to place the title of Nawab in abeyance, granting fitting pensions to the several members of the Carnatic family.