The Kiplings and India: A Collection of Writings from British India, 1870-1900Main MenuWorks by the KiplingsDigital Editions of Works by the KiplingsBy AuthorSocial Movements in British IndiaRepresenting FamineMaterials related to the Famines of the 1870s on this siteTimeline: The Kiplings and IndiaA visual guide to dates and events involving the Kiplings and Indian culture 1870-1900GlossaryA Path containing Glossary entriesMap: Place Names in 19th-Century British-IndiaGoogle Map, Dublin Core Term: SpatialWorks CitedGeneral BibliographyEditorial TeamBios of Individuals Involved in this ProjectAmardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1
The Khalsa Diwan (April 27, 1887)
12016-07-08T09:58:43-04:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1425Civil & Military Gazette, April 27, 1887plain2016-08-10T12:53:13-04:001887-04-25NewsSikhism, ReligionJames McAdamsa0149a18259fd11770d8b65e3eb05a7635d5845cThe Address lately presented by the Khalsa Diwan—the confederation of the Singh Sabhas throughout the Province—to His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor, may be accepted as expressing tho public opinion of the orthodox Sikh brotherhood; and, seeing how important a factor this opinion must always be in Punjab politics, it is worth noting the chief points alluded to, and the manner of their reception by our new Lieutenant-Governor. Besides the usual sentiments of devotion to learning and enlightenment generally, the Khalsa Diwan express two definite educational hopes: first, that the dropped scheme of an Agricultural School for the Punjab may be revived under Mr. J. B. Lyall; and secondly, that the Punjab University may be thoroughly reformed. Turning to legislation, the Khalsa Diwan notice only the Land Tenancy Bill. They confess that, before His Honor came to the Punjab, they had fears respecting this Bill: but that now, knowing his sympathy of old for the agriculturist, they have confidence that good only will be done. Lastly, with regard to religious matters, the Khalsa Diwan denounce the present management of the great Sikh temple, and declare their intention to bring the matter again before His Honor's notice. With regard to the Tenancy Bill, Mr. Lyall's reply, which we have already published, merely suggested that the fears of the Khalsa Diwan had been groundless; that the Bill was before the Legislative Council, and all doubtful points would be carefully considered. To the other subjects of special interest—the Agricultural School, the reform of the Punjab University, and the mismanagement of the Golden Temple His Honor committed himself to no opinion.
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12017-03-16T01:07:48-04:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1Religious Reform Movements (Under Construction)Amardeep Singh1Key Documents Related to the Arya Samaj and Singh Sabha Movementsplain2017-03-16T01:07:48-04:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1
12016-08-09T17:04:37-04:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1Social Movements in British IndiaAmardeep Singh11plain2017-03-16T00:57:29-04:00Amardeep Singhc185e79df2fca428277052b90841c4aba30044e1
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12016-07-08T10:07:38-04:00Khalsa Diwan1Civil & Military Gazette, April 25, 1887media/4 25 front page 1 singh sabha movement khalsa diwan.jpegplain2016-07-08T10:07:38-04:00