One of them, Mailagar Singh by name, answered, "I have enjoyed the best feast of my life," but would not say more. The Guru thereupon sent for the host who had entertained Mailagar Singh. He shyly confessed that he was so poor that he could offer to his guest nothing better than some dried ptiu, fruit of van tree (Quercus incana), soaked in warm water. The Guru praised the host who had offered in hospitality all he had and the guest who was content with whatever he had been given.The Gurdwara is an old twostoreyed building on the eastern edge of the village of Gurusar.
The sanctum, 5metre square, is on the ground floor. Here on the walls are painted scenes from Hindu mythology while the walls of the room above are decorated with pictures of the Sikh Gurus and some old mahants or custodians of the shrine. The Gurdwara, endowed with 40 acres of land, is now controlled by Niharigs of the Buddha Dal. Besides the daily prayers, special divans are held on the first of every Bikrami month. Two annual festivals observed are Baisakhi which falls in the middle of April and Maghl which comes off in the middle of January.
1. Malva Desh Ratan di Sakhi Pothi. Amritsar, 1968
2. Tara Singh, Sri Gur Tirath Sangrahi. Amritsar, n.d.
3. Thakar Singh, Giani, Sri Gurdudre Darshan. Amritsar, 1923