The History of the Indian Mutiny: Giving a Detailed Account of the Sepoy Insurrection in India: And a Concise History of the Great Military Events which Have Tended to Consolidate British Empire in Hindostan, Volume 2

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London Printing and Publishing Company, 1858 - 664 pages
 

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Page 261 - I, even I, am he that comforteth you : who art thou, that thou shouldest be afraid of a man that shall die, and of the son of man which shall be made as grass...
Page 495 - Act ; and all such rules shall be laid before both Houses of Parliament within fourteen days after the making thereof. if Parliament be sitting, and if Parliament be not sitting, then within fourteen days after the next meeting of Parliament...
Page 489 - Minister that the despatch of any communication or the making of any order is urgently required, the communication may be sent or order made, although it has not been submitted to a meeting of the commission or deposited for the perusal of the members thereof. In any such case the Prime Minister shall record the reasons for sending the communication or making the order and give notice thereof to every member. 9. If...
Page 278 - The first care of the Governor-General will be to reward those who have been steadfast in their allegiance at a time when the authority of the Government was partially overborne, and who have proved this by the support and assistance which they have given to British officers.
Page 278 - ... they must throw themselves upon the justice and mercy of the British Government. " To those amongst them who shall promptly come forward and give to the Chief Commissioner their support in the restoration of peace and order, this indulgence will be large, and the GovernorGeneral will be ready to view liberally the claims which they may thus acquire to a restitution of their former rights.
Page 494 - Act, 1858," had not been passed, might or should have been exercised or performed by the East India Company, or by the Court of Directors or Court of Proprietors of...
Page 95 - the fair boy" so they called him, for he was very young and had light hair, with one shock broke through the French, and this at the very moment when their centre was flying under the fire of Kempt's skirmishers from the Puerto de Vera.
Page 499 - ... it shall be lawful for Her Majesty from time to time, by Order in Council, to...
Page 460 - The subject to which he was about to call the attention of the...
Page 314 - SIR, I have the honour to acquaint you, for the information of his Excellency the...

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