In the latter days of the year 695 (A. D. 1295), he sat on the throne of the Sultan of Delhi, reading his name in the sermon. He distributed jewels, horses, and elephants, to so many, that the people, struck with his generosity, became submissive to him; but he having slain his uncle and father-in-law, they looked upon him with disgust. In the beginning of the year 696 (A. D. 1296), putting everything else on one side, he turned his mind to Mooltan, because Urkulee Khan was there. He sent his brother Ulug Khan, with 40,000 horse, there by forced marches. On his arrival, he surrounded the city. After three months, the people of the town became much alarmed from distress, and one night the Mooltanees, leaving Urkulee Khan, went outside the city, and had a meeting with Ulug Khan. Urkulee Khan, driven by compulsion, asked for quarters through a priest, Shaikh Rookn-ood-deen, and he left Mooltan. Sultan Ula-ood-deen retained Nusrut Khan in charge of Mooltan, Ooch, Bukkur, Sehwistan, and Tatta, with 10,000 horsemen, giving orders that he should go through the whole country under his charge, and root out all disturbers of the peace, and thus give confidence to the people. He was also ordered to leave a man of trust in every city, and to make Mooltan his own head quarters. In the commencement of 697 (A. D. 1297), news came that the Moguls from Sijestan had arrived at Sehwistan, looting all property, and surrounding the city; the men in Sehwistan were unable to fight, and placed their faces in the direction of flight. The Mogul force, having taken the place, strengthened it. Nusrut Khan, hearing this news, immediately shipped in boats a large force, with war apparatus, and arrived with these at Sehwistan. The Mogul force, coming forth from the fort, set a light to the fire of battle. In short, they fled, and then the royal army returned, arriving at Bukkur. At that time an order came from Sultan Ula-ood-deen, to say that Ulug Khan being nominated to take Guzerat, he was to march with half the Sind army to that country, by the way of Jaisulmere. When Ulug reached that city with his force, he conquered it, slaying many Kafirs. Leaving 200 men in the fort of Jaisulmere, with the rest of his force he joined the Guzerat force. In the year Hijree 700 (A. D. 1300), Sultan Ula-ood-deen drew the sword of his sovereignty, cutting down all the evil-minded of his country. The borders of the territories under his government to the east, west, and south, extended to the ocean, viz. Bengal, Deccan, Guzerat, and Sind, in a northerly direction to the waters of Neelab. In each province he settled a Hakeem, a Dewan, Ameen, and a Kazee. He made such arrangements, that fresh news came every week from all the provinces to the king. When all the affairs of the State had reached such a degree of perfection, then, in like manner as when things have reached the height of perfection, it may be expected that they will decline, so, on the 6th of Shuwal 710 (A. D. 1310), he tied up his requisites for the journey.