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" British army and an enemy approaching from the west — if, indeed, such an enemy there can be — and no longer between the army and its supplies. " The enormous expenditure required for the support of a large force in a false military position, at a... "
Personal Narrative of the Campaigns in Affghanistan, Sinde, Beloochistan, Etc - Page 162
by William H. Dennie (Lieutenant-Colonel.) - 1843
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The Asiatic Journal and Monthly Register for British and Foreign India ...

Asia - 1842 - 730 pages
...insurrection at Cabul, we counselled the withdrawn! of our army within our own territories ; we insisted upon the " enormous expenditure required for the support...position, at a distance from its own frontier and resources ;" and the check which such a drain imposed upon "every measure for the improvement of India;"...
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Annual Register, Volume 84

Edmund Burke - History - 1843 - 942 pages
...there can be, and no longer between the army and its supplies. The enormous expenditure re. quired for the support of a large force, in a false military...resources, will no longer arrest every measure for the improvemerit of the country and of the people. The combined army of England and of India, superior...
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The Eclectic Museum of Foreign Literature, Science and Art, Volume 1

John Holmes Agnew, Eliakim Littell - 1843 - 606 pages
...and an enemy approaching from the West, — if, indeed, such an enemy there can be — and no longrr between the army and its supplies. " The enormous...for the support of a large force in a false military posiiion, at a distance from its own frontier and its resources, will no longer arrest every measure...
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The Church of England quarterly review, Volume 13

1843 - 534 pages
...require incessant sacrifices and expenses on our parts ? Besides which, as says Lord Ellenborough, the enormous expenditure required for the support of a large force in a false military frontier, at a distance from its own frontier, and its resources, will no longer arrest every measure...
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Calcutta Review, Volume 1

India - 1846 - 626 pages
...Sovereigns and Chief« its allies, and to the prosperity and happiness of iu own faithful subjects. " The enormous expenditure required for the support...distance from its own frontier and its resources, will no louger arrest every measure for the improvement of the country and of the people. " The rivera of the...
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The History of India, from the Earliest Period to the Close of ..., Volume 3

John Clark Marshman - India - 1867 - 516 pages
...which they originated have in one short campaign been avenged upon every scene of past misfortune. The enormous expenditure required for the support of a large force in a false position will no longer arrest every measure for the improvement and comfort of the people. The combined...
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The Annals of Our Time: From the accession of Queen Victoria, June 20, 1837 ...

Joseph Irving - Great Britain - 1871 - 1060 pages
...placed between the British army and an enemy approaching from the West — if, indeed, such an euemy there can be — and no longer between the army and...expenditure required for the support of a large force in ai^'-lsc military position, at a distance from its own frontier and its resources will no longer arrest...
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The Annals of Our Time: a Diurnal of Events, Social and Political, Home and ...

Joseph Irving - Great Britain - 1880 - 1066 pages
...rivers of the Punjaub and the Indus, and the mountainous passes and the barbarous tribes of Afghanistan, \rH> Y䤷! k =_íT ߤf tӾ0% ! z U C1Co Q M> H 8 ۊ nf VII- e " by th ˇis resources, will no longer arrest every measure for the improvement of the country and of the people."...
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The annals of our time [1837 to 1868]. [1837 to 1891].

Joseph Irving - Great Britain - 1880 - 1064 pages
...rivers of the Punjaub and the Indus, and the mountainous passes and the barbarous tribes of Afghanistan, will be placed between the British army and an enemy...military position, at a distance from its own frontier ana »is resources, will no longer arrest every measure for the improvement of the country and of the...
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Selections from the Calcutta Review, Volume 1

India - 1881 - 814 pages
...will be placed between the British army and an enemy approaching from the \\ >• i , if indeed such enemy there can be, and no longer between the army...force in a false military position, at a distance fmm its own frontier and its resources, will no longer arrest every measure for the improvement of...
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