Imperial Gazetteer of India, v. 4, p. 125.
an intimation of the appointment is received from the Imperial
Government. Where His Majesty's exequatur is not needed
to an appointment made in India by consular officers of
foreign powers under the standing regulations of their service,
the Government of India can recognize the person so ap-
pointed. It is only necessary to add that Native States cannot
receive foreign consular agents, and that the Government does
not recognize consuls for places in the interior of British India
or in the Native States.
Sir Charles Aitchison.-Treaties, Engagements, and Sanads relating to
India and Neighbouring Countries (Calcutta, I893). Vols. x and xi. Pub-
lished by authority of the Foreign Department of the Government of India.
Lord Curzon.-Persia and the Persian Gulf Question 1 892g.
Lord Curzon.- The Pamirs and the Source of the Oxus (1896).
V. Chirol.-The Middle Eastern Question (1903).
E. F. Knight.-Where Three Empires Meet (I893).
W. W. Rockhill.-The Land of the Lamas (1891).
J. G. D. Campbell,-Siam in the Twentieth Century (1902).
G. P. Badger.-History of the Imams of Oman (Hakluyt Society, 1870).
Sir T. D. Forsyth.-Report of a Mission to Yarkand in 1873 (Calcutta,
Colonel Biddulph.-Tribes of the Hindu Eush (Calcutta, 1880).