The scene in the picture above shows the revered Muslim saint, Pir Buddhu Shah, offering his four sons to the aid of the Sikhs for the Battle Of Bhangani Sahib. At the battle of Bhangani Sahib, 2000 Khslsa soldiers in the Guru’s Army met the opposing forces of the Mughul Sultanate and the Hindu Hill Rajas; numbering 10,000 men in total. The Guru’s forces were augmented by 2000 muslim soldiers donated by the Pir. And although the Sikhs prevailed, two sons of Pir Buddhu Shah attained martyrdom in this battle. In addition over 700 soldiers in Pir Buddhu Shah’s army died fighting for the Sikhs.
Note: The Batchittar Natak portion of the so-called Dasam Granth purports to describe the battle of Bhangani Sahib but completely fails to mention the absolutely stellar event of the martyrdom of Pir Buddhu Shah’s two sons (may peace be upon them). This immediately raises the issue of the authenticity of the Bacchiitar Natak and the suspicion that a portion of the composition was crafted by Hindu writers. By way of comparison and for the historical record, no Hindu ever offered his sons on the field of battle to a Sikh Guru. In addition, the Bachittar Natak purports to recount Guru Gobind Singh’s previous lives and family relations in detail, but completely fails to make mention of the most important event in Guru Gobind Singh’s life; the creation of the Khalsa. The Bachittar Natak portion of the so-called dasam granth is a fabrication.
The Dasam Granth is a tract where Guru Gobind Singh’s writing have been mixed in with highly profane writings and writings of sexual depravity. The so-called dasam granth was first printed under various names by Arya Samaj printing presses in the City Of Ludhiana at the turn of the twentieth century. The founder of the Arya Samaj movement, Dayanand was stabbed to death by a natch girl (prostitute dancer) in a kotha (brothel) in the City of Ludhiana, Punjab at the turn of the century. The Arya Samaj movement is a supremicist Hindu Aryan Religious movement that came to the Punjab to hinduize the Sikh faith.