cede to the British some more lands     in perpetuity; and
Treaty of Gwalior (1817) As part of the preparations for launching his
campaign against the Pindaris, Lord Hastings concluded this treaty with
Daulat Rao Sindhia on November 5, 1817. According to it:
both the parties would deploy their forces in operations against the Pindaris
and other free-booters;
Sindhia would never readmit the Pindaris nor lend them any support;
Sindhia was to place 5,000 horsemen in active operations against the
Sindhia’s troops were not to change positions without the concurrence of the
British nor was he to augment his forces during the war;
British forces would be permitted into the forts of Handi and Asirgarh;
notwithstanding the earlier Treaty of Surji Arjangaon, the British were at
liberty to enter into engagements with the rulers of Udaipur, Jodhpur, Kotah,
Bundhi and other states on the left bank of the Chambal; and
details of the earlier treaties of Surji Arjangaon and Mustafapur (November
22, 1805) which were not affected by provisions of the new agreement were
to remain in full force.
     This treaty virtually made Sindhia a mere spectator in the now impending
Third Anglo-Maratha War.
Treaty of Mandalor (1818) It was concluded on January 6, 1818 by
Malhar Rao Holkar II in the course of the Third Anglo-Maratha War. Under
its terms, Holkar agreed to:
confirm a British commitment to the Pindari chief, Nawab Amir Khan, and
renounce all claims to territories guaranteed to him;
cede in perpetuity to Raja Zalim Singh of Kotah the four pmganas rented by
the Raja;
cede to the British claims of tribute and revenues on the Rajas of Udaipur.
Jaipur, Jodhpur, Kotah, Bundi and Karauli;
renounce all claims to territories within or north of the Bundi hills;
cede to the British all territories and claims south of the Satpura hills;
the stationing of a British field force to maintain his internal security;
discharge his superfluous troops while agreeing not to keep a larger force
than what his revenues could sustain;
not to employ any European without the Company’s consent; and