His name appears in the settlement of 1865 in Dard, (see page 68).  He is a brother of Mirza Ata Muhammad, Mirza Ghulam Murtaza’s grandfather.  Their family seems to have been given a major share in the 700 rupees which the British government gave to the whole family.  That makes it 280 rupees and lots of proprietory rights, however, they are not listed at all in the Punjab Chiefs of any edition (1865, 1890 or 1910).

His sons
3 sons are listed in Dard, however, it seems that 2 of those sons were dead by 1868, since their wives are listed as widows (See Dard, pages 69-70).  The only surviving son, Mirza Ghulam Jilani seems to have sued Imam ud Din and Mirza Ghulam Murtaza in 1867-68.  This law-suit would later come up during the case of the wall, Jilani lost the suit.  This entire side of the family never served for the British government in any capacity after 1883, hence all pensions and rights seem to have ended.

Links and Related Essays

Sir Lepel H. Griffin (1865), The Panjab Chiefs, Online: pp.381-2


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