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'Historical Summary of Events in the Persian Gulf Shaikhdoms and the Sultanate of Muscat and Oman, 1928-1953: Appendices, Genealogical Tables' [‎139r] (64/142)

The record is made up of 1 volume (65 folios). It was created in c 1953. It was written in English. The original is part of the British Library: India Office The department of the British Government to which the Government of India reported between 1858 and 1947. The successor to the Court of Directors. Records and Private Papers.

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261
The limit for exchange transactions shall be in accordance with the limit
laid down in Article 5, but the amount of Rupees 100,000 shall be cumulative
for two months, that is to say, if the Kuwait Government required no amount
during a previous month, they are entitled to purchase up to Rupees 200,000.
On behalf of the Imperial Bank of Iran. Shaikh of Kuwait.
(Sd.> E. S. MATHESON, (Sd.) AHMED AL JABIR.
Duly accredited Representative of the (Signature of Shaikh of Kuwait)
Imperial Bank of Iran.
In the presence of
In the presence of (Sd.) R. E. R. BIRD,
(Sd.) R. E. R. BIRD, Political Agent A mid-ranking political representative (equivalent to a Consul) from the diplomatic corps of the Government of India or one of its subordinate provincial governments, in charge of a Political Agency. , Kuwait.
Political Agent A mid-ranking political representative (equivalent to a Consul) from the diplomatic corps of the Government of India or one of its subordinate provincial governments, in charge of a Political Agency. , Kuwait.
APPENDIX P
(Paragraph 201)
Minute on Postal Arrangements between Kuwait and Iraq, dated March 5 1953
The arrangements outlined in General Post Office letter (Ref. 70145/46/57)
of 13th December, 1952, were discussed between his Excellency Abdul Baqi
Abdullah and Colonel E. W. Wood in Bagdad. The following is a summary of
the conclusions reached : —
General: The detailed working arrangements are to be as simple as possible.
Postage Rates: There will be no practical difficulty in the exchange of
correspondence charged at the " inland " rates of the countries of origin. (Iraq
will advise the General Post Office of her rates when notifying formal acceptance
of the proposals.)
Terminal Charges: Each administration will accept parcels from the other
for delivery within Kuwait or Iraq as the case may be without raising terminal
charges.
Mails—Documentation: Mails will continue to be documented as at present
(parcels to be listed individually) but they will be excluded from international
statistics.
Letter Mails—Make Up: Each administration will make up direct bags or
labelled bundles for independent addresses within the other's postal territory.
Changes in circulation arrangements from time to time will be arranged between
the offices of the Director-General P. & T. Iraq and the Postal Superintendent,
Persian Gulf Historically used by the British to refer to the sea area between the Arabian Peninsula and Iran. Often referred to as The Gulf or the Arabian Gulf. Postal Agencies, Bahrain.
Registered Items—Compensation for Loss, &c.: Each administration will
continue to be responsible for the payment of compensation in respect of losses, &c.,
occurring within its own territory.
Air Mails—Surcharge Service: Each administration will continue to offer a
surcharge service as at present. (In this connection it was mentioned that the rate
from Kuwait might shortly be increased.)
Road Transport: The Director-General P. & T. Iraq will seek tenders for a
road service between the post offices at Basrah and Kuwait. The basis of the
tenders will be provision of a regular daily service (7 days) in each direction and
the usual arrangements in regard to safeguarding of mails in transit and liability
for losses will be required.
an h\k The Director-General P. & T. Iraq proposed that use of the once weekly sea
service should be ceased upon the introduction of a road service (this will mean
that transit surface mails will also be conveyed by road) and that payment to the
contractor should be on a monthly basis calculated on the current average traffic.
It was agreed that the Director-General P. & T. Iraq should pay for the road
service in both directions and recover dues in respect of despatches from Kuwait
through the medium of the General Account with the United Kingdom (in sterling).
The apportionment of charges as between the two administrations should be equal,
but this might be varied in the event of marked variation in the overall weights
of mail despatched.
The Postal Superintendent at Bahrain will also obtain tenders for the service
from contractors in Kuwait and the information thus obtained will be notified to
the Director-General P. & T. Iraq by the General Post Office, for purpose of
comparison.
46639 2 N

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Content

Appendices to IOR/R/15/1/731(1). The appendices relate to the chapter on general matters, and to the chapters on Bahrain, Kuwait, Qatar, the Trucial States, and Muscat. Also includes genealogical tables of Ruling Families in the Gulf at the end of the volume and (separately filed) further handwritten genealogical tables.

Extent and format
1 volume (65 folios)
Arrangement

There is a list of contents at the front of the volume.

Physical characteristics

Foliation: the foliation sequence commences at 110 on the front cover and terminates at 176 on the last of the loose folios stored in polyester sheets. These numbers are written in pencil, are enclosed in a circle, and appear in the top right hand corner of the recto The front of a sheet of paper or leaf, often abbreviated to 'r'. page of each folio. The foliation sequence is a continuation of that in the main part of the document - IOR/R/15/1/731(1).

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English in Latin script
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'Historical Summary of Events in the Persian Gulf Shaikhdoms and the Sultanate of Muscat and Oman, 1928-1953: Appendices, Genealogical Tables' [‎139r] (64/142), British Library: India Office Records and Private Papers, IOR/R/15/1/731(2), in Qatar Digital Library <https://www.qdl.qa/archive/81055/vdc_100023807432.0x000041> [accessed 19 February 2020]

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