An Analysis of the Constitution of the East-India Company, and of the Laws Passed by Parliament for the Government of Their Affairs, at Home and Abroad: To which is Prefixed, a Brief History of the Company, and of the Rise and Progress of the British Power in India
Kingsbury, Parburg, and Allen, J. M. Richardson, and Harding and Company, 1826 - British - 297 pages
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according administration affairs aforesaid allowed annum appear appointed authority Bengal bill Board Bombay bond British Calcutta carried cause charges charter chief civil command Commissioners committee Commons Company's contained continue council Court of Directors debt direct dividend duties East-India Company effect England established extend forces four further enacted George given governor governor-general granted hereby House hundred imported India interest island issued judges justice LAWS letters limits Lord Madras Majesty Majesty's manner March matter measure ment military months native offence officers paid Parliament parties passed payment peace person or persons possessions present presidency proceedings proposed proprietors received regulations respectively rules salary sent servants settlements shillings ships Supreme Court taken term territories thereof tion trade United Company vessel vote whereas
Page 169 - ... a sum of not less than one lakh of rupees in each year shall be set apart and applied to the revival and improvement of literature and the encouragement of the learned natives of India, and for the introduction and promotion of a knowledge of the sciences among the inhabitants of the British territories in India...
Page 731 - An Act for continuing in the East India Company, for a further Term, the possession of the British Territories " in India, together with certain exclusive Privileges ; for establishing further Regulations for the Government of the said Territories, and the better Administration of Justice within the same ; and for regulating the Trade to and from the Places within the Limits of the said Company's Charter...
Page 507 - ... deed, will, testament, bond, writing obligatory, bill of exchange, promissory note for payment of money, indorsement or assignment of any bill of exchange or promissory note for payment of...
Page 696 - That the state of slavery is repugnant to the principles of the British constitution and of the Christian religion, and that it ought to be gradually abolished throughout the British colonies with as much expedition as may be found consistent with a due regard to the well-being of the parties concerned.
Page 512 - That all acquisitions made under the influence of a military force or by Treaty with foreign Princes do of right belong to the State.
Page 702 - Purpose of his, her or their being carried away, conveyed or removed as a Slave or Slaves, or for the Purpose of his, her or their being imported or brought as a Slave or Slaves into any Island, Colony, Country, Territory or Place whatsoever, or for the Purpose of his, her or their being sold, transferred, used or dealt...
Page 316 - An Act for continuing in the East India Company for a further term the possession of the British Territories in India, together with certain exclusive privileges ; for establishing further regulations for the government of the said territories, and the better administration of justice within the same ; and for regulating the trade to and from the places within the limits of the said Company's Charter...
Page 468 - ... disclose or discover the vote or opinion of any particular member of the court-martial, unless required to give evidence thereof, as a witness, by a court of justice, in a due course of law. So help you God.
Page 324 - ... all the cargo on board the same, and the value thereof, by him subscribed, and shall swear to the truth thereof: whereupon the collector shall grant a clearance for such vessel and her cargo, but without specifying the particulars thereof in the clearance, unless required by the master or other person having the charge or command of such vessel so to do. If any vessel bound to...
Page 401 - Third, and entitled, an act for continuing in the East India company for a further term, the possession of the British territories in India, together with their exclusive trade, under certain limitations ; for establishing further regulations for the government of the said territories, and the better administration of justice within the same ; for appropriating to certain uses the revenues and profits of the said company ; and for making provision for the good order and government of the towns of...