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Aieyla amongst appeared appointed April arms army arrived artillery Bengal Bombay Bombay European Regiment British Cadet Calcutta Cape Capt Captain Ceylon Chairman character chief China Chinese civil command Company's Court of Directors daughter of late Dost Mahomed Khan duty E.I.Docks Earl East-India Company England English Falmouth favour foot force gallant gentlemen George Gosaen Government Governor-General Governor-General of India Gwalior hand hear Heera Sing hills Hindoo honour hope horse House Ichiboe India interest James Japanese John July June Khan labour lady Lahore letter Liverpool Lord Ellenborough Madras March Mauritius ment miles military months morning N.I. Lieut native Nott officers party passed possession present proceeded proprietor Rajah received regt respect river Scinde sent sepoys shew Sikh Sir George Murray Sir Henry Hardinge Sir Robert Sale soldiers steamer tion troops vessel whilst William William Nott
Page 430 - Then hear thou from the heavens, and forgive the sin of thy people Israel, and bring them again unto the land which thou gavest to them and to their fathers. When the heaven is shut up, and there is no rain, because they have sinned against thee; yet if they pray toward...
Page 310 - The consequence, therefore, of the conquest of India by the British arms would be, in place of raising, to debase the whole people. There is perhaps no example of any conquest in which the Natives have been so completely excluded from all share of the government of their country as in British India.
Page 91 - No Native of the said Territories, nor any natural-born subject of His Majesty resident therein, shall by reason only of his religion, place of birth, descent, colour or any of them, be disabled from holding any place, office, or employment under the said Company.
Page 310 - ... beyond this mere animal state of thriving in peace — none of them can look forward to any share in the legislation or civil or military government of their country.
Page 309 - The strength of the British Government enables it to put down every rebellion, to repel every foreign invasion, and to give to its subjects a degree of protection which those of no Native Power enjoy. Its laws and institutions also afford them a security from domestic oppression, unknown to those States; but these advantages are dearly bought.
Page 647 - ... cheering as they came into position, their left being upon a hill of some elevation, their centre and right along a low ridge until their flank rested on a fort filled with men. They opened a fire of small arms, supported by two six-pounder horse-artillery guns, which were admirably served.
Page 310 - States. But these advantages are dearly bought; they are purchased by the sacrifice of independence, of national character, and of whatever renders a people respectable.
Page 647 - I at once determined on carrying the enemy's mountain positions before encamping my force. The troops ascended the heights in gallant style, driving the enemy before them until every point was gained.
Page 380 - OH happiness ! our being's end and aim ! Good, pleasure, ease, content ? whate'er thy name : That something still which prompts th' eternal sigh, For which we bear to live, or dare to die, Which still so near us, yet beyond us lies, O'er-look'd, seen double, by the fool, and wise.