Parliamentary Papers, Volume 52
H.M. Stationery Office, 1866 - Great Britain
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Common terms and phrases
administration adopted Allowances amount appears arrangements authority Bengal Bombay Bootan British Government Bruce Calcutta carried cause cent Charges Chief Civil claim Class COLLECTION Colonel Commissioner Company complete consideration considered Contingencies copy cost Council course Court dated Department desirable Despatch direct districts East effect ending England Establishment estimated Excellency expenditure Expenses Foreign forward further give given Government of India Governor grant Gross Highness Honourable important Income increase interest Irrigation June land letter Lieutenant Lord Madras Maharajah Majesty's March means measures ment miles Military Mysore names native necessary officers opinion passed Passengers payment period persons present Provinces Public question Railway Rajah Receipts received reference regard respect result revenue road rupees Salaries Secretary signed taken territory Treaty village whole
Page 6 - We desire no extension of our present territorial possessions: and, while we will permit no aggression upon our dominions or our rights to be attempted with impunity, we shall sanction no encroachment on those of others. We shall respect the rights, dignity, and honour of native princes as our own; and we desire that they, as well as our own subjects, should enjoy that prosperity and that social advancement which can only be secured by internal peace and good government.
Page 16 - ... owing to the general improvement of the country, it is not more than from a fourth to an eighth in the districts which have not been settled quite recently. The measurement and classification of the soil are made once for all ; but the rate of assessment is open to revision at the end of every thirty years, in order that the ryot, on the one hand, may have the certainty of the long period as an inducement to lay out capital, and the State, on the other, may secure that participation in the advantages...
Page 32 - 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's interests, the happiness of his people, and the mutual welfare of both States.
Page 54 - India, and all such or the like Powers over all Officers appointed or continued under this Act, as might or should have been exercised or performed by the East India Company...
Page 16 - In the second, the village-renting system, the villagers stand in the position of the zemindar, and hold the land jointly from the Government, allotting the different portions for cultivation among themselves.
Page 54 - The friends and enemies of either of the contracting parties shall be considered as the friends and enemies of both.
Page 61 - Forces of Her Majesty, and should be ' entitled to the like pay, pensions, allowances, and privileges, and the like advantages as regards promotion and otherwise, as if they had continued in the service of the said Company.
Page 9 - Bhutan, on such evidence of their guilt being produced as shall satisfy the local court of the district in which the offence may have been committed.
Page 11 - The Government has the power, at the expiration of a period of 25 or 50 years from the date of the contracts, of purchasing the railways at the mean value of the shares for the three previous years, or of paying a proportionate annuity until the end of the 99 years, when the whole of the lands and works will revert from the companies to the Government.