At Guru-ka-Bagh, 20th kilometers from Amritsar, Sikhs' ability for affliction and protection was put to assist trial in the wake of liberating numerous Gurdwaras through quiet protection. Sundar Das, the mahant, had by common transactions made over the place of worship to the Shiromani Committee, taken the Sikh immersion and separated with his escorts aside from one whom he decently wedded.
In any case, he later revoked piece of the understanding, saying that, however he had surrendered the gurdwara to the Shiromani Committee, the real estate parcel known as Guru-ka-Bagh connected to it was as yet his property. He questioned Sikhs chopping down trees on that land for the langar. The police, willing to oblige him, captured on August 9, 1922, five Sikhs on charges of trespass. These captures were made not on Sundar Das' protestation, but rather on a classified report got by the police. The next day, the captured Sikhs were swiftly attempted and condemned to a half year's thorough detainment.