ĀGYĀ RĀM, BHĀĪ (Bhāī Āgyā Siṅgh, according to Sukhā Siṅgh, Gurbilās Dasvīṅ Pātshāhī), a Sikh of Delhi, who accompanied Bhāī Jaitā, Bhāī Nānū and Bhāī Ūdā to carry from Chāndnī Chowk in Delhi to the Dilvālī Mahallā the severed head of Gurū Tegh Bahādur who was executed there on 11 November 1675. Bhāī Jaitā and Bhāī Gurbakhsh were among the eye witnesses to this gruesome happening. According to Gurū kīāṅ Sākhīāṅ, they returned to their homes muttering: "Glory be unto the Gurū glory unto his Sikhs. " As the sad word spread, Sikhs poured one by one into Dilvālī Mahallā and congregated in the house of Bhāī Nānū. There they sat far into the evening listening to the woeful narration and making plans to rescue the body. Lakkhī Dās Lubāṇa's caravan of bullock- carts had arrived on that day from Nārnaul. Bhāī Āgyā Rām, along with Bhāī Jaitā, Bhāī Nānū and Bhāī Ūdā, hid himself in the wagons near the Fort and reached the kotwālī, in Chāndnī Chowk. According to tradition, the severed head was kept for the night in Bhāī Jaitā's house in Dilvālī Mahallā from where he carried his sacred charge to Anandpur where Gurū Gobind Siṅgh, the spiritual successor to Gurū Tegh Bahādur, then lived and where the obsequies were performed, with dignity and reverence, on 16 November 1675.
Gurcharan Siṅgh Giānī