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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on It would be impossible to say too much in praise of the energy and activity displayed....  
" It would be impossible to say too much in praise of the energy and activity displayed by the Madras Government in fighting for the lives of the millions under its charge. I do not see how a government could have done more. Month after month a perfect... "
Two Years in the Jungle - Page 180
by William Temple Hornaday - 1885 - 512 pages
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal

History - 1861
...list of these excellent persons, who are distributed over almost every county in the four provinces. It would be impossible to say too much in praise of the spirit in which this good work has been undertaken. The existence of such a project shows how truly...
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A handy-book to the collection and preparation of freshwater and marine ...

Johann Nave - 1867
...Illustrated by 172 examples, showing the manner of making every Knot, Tie, and Splice. Price 2s. 6d. * It would be impossible to say too much in praise of the clear descriptions the A uthor has given of complicated knots and fastenings, or of the admirable diagrams...
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The Young Englishwoman

BEETON - 1875
...initial letter which, with its ornamentation, furnished the border or frame in which the picture wa set It would be impossible to say too much in praise of the work of these " miniatori," of the Middle Ages. All over Europe in Italy, France, Germany, the...
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The Methodist Review, Volume 3; Volume 47; Volume 69

Methodist Church - 1887
...tampering with the evil. The railroads were pushed onward. An American traveler, Mr. Harnaday, says : It would be impossible to say too much in praise of the energy aiid activity displayed by the Madras government in fighting for the lives of the millions under its...
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Papers on Indian reform

John Murdoch - 1889
...relief. Mr. Hornaday, an American naturalist, in a recent work, bears the following testimony: " It would be impossible to say too much in praise of...do not see how a Government could have done more. Mouth after month a perfect torrent of grain was poured into Madras, from seaward, and for months the...
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Traveller's tales told in letters from Belgium, Germany, England, Scotland ...

Bertha Whitridge Smith - Europe - 1912 - 296 pages
...To the chief of police and Lord Kitchener is due the wonderful order of processions and crowds, and it would be impossible to say too much in praise of the way the most minute details have been planned by them and executed by their army of underlings. That...
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