Diagram cut before 1852. Fig. I. Shaded area base. Fig. II. : Defect B and C: Cut notches to keep the stones in order. Error caused by fracture on; Fracture caused by a blow; G: Uninterrupted ventilated aircraft; Basel cleavage aircraft.
FIG . The opposite side, showing the "mountain light" aspects and the peak
Due, the Governor-General obtained the Koh-i-Noor from Dr. Login, who was appointed Governor of the Fort on 6 April 1848, in the presence of the members of the Board of Administration, on 6 April 1848, under a receipt. For Punjab Affairs: Sir Henry Lawrence (President), CG Mansell, John Lawrence and Sir Henry Elliott (Secretary to the Government of India).
The symbol of the Lawrence family is that prior to this voyage, John Lawrence left the jewel in his waistcoat pocket when it was sent for laundering, and when he found it immediately through the wallet, Was grateful
On February 1, 1850, the ornament was sealed in a small iron safe inside a red dispatch box, both sealed with red tape and wax, and a steamer from China in the chest of the Bombay Treasury. Waiting for the plane. He was then sent to England to be presented to Queen Victoria under the care of Captain J. Ramsey and Brigadier Lieutenant Colonel F. Maxon under tight security, one of which was to replace the dispatch box in a large iron safe. He left Bombay for the media on board on April 6, presided over by Captain Lockyer.
The ship had a difficult voyage: the ship was in Mauritius when cholera broke out on board, the locals demanded its departure, and they asked their governor to fire on the vessel and destroy it if there was no response. ۔ Shortly afterwards, the vessel was hit by a severe gray that blew for about 12 hours.
Upon arrival in the UK on 29 June, passengers and mail were unloaded at Plymouth, but Koh-i-Noor remained on board until it reached Spithead, near Portsmouth, on 1 July. The next morning, Ramsay and Maxon, accompanied by Mr. Anso, the Private Secretary to the Chairman of the Court of Directors of the British East India Company, reached East India House in London by train and transferred the diamond to the Chairman and Deputy Chairman of the East India Company. Care of
Koh-i-Noor was formally presented to Queen Victoria at Buckingham Palace on July 3, 1850, by the Vice-Chairman of the East India Company. This date was chosen to coincide with the company's 250th anniversary