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according administration agricultural allowed amount appear APPENDIX assessment authority become Bill Bombay British cause cent changes civil classes Code collection common cost cotton Council courts cultivator customs danger debt Deccan demand difficulty direct discontent district district officers doubt duties effect England English exist experience fact famine feel follows force funds further future given giving Government grain hands ideas imposed income income-tax increased India Indian Government interest land landowners late latter less license-tax Lord Madras March ment millions native nature object officers opinion Oudh owing paid period pointed political population possible practically present procedure proved Provinces question railways raised recent regards relief rent Report result revenue rule rupees Ryots scheme seems settlement society soil taken taxation tenants tion true village whole
91 페이지 - All service ranks the same with God : If now, as formerly he trod Paradise, his presence fills Our earth, each only as God wills Can work — God's puppets, best and worst. Are we : there is no last nor first. Say not " a small event ! " Why " small " ? Costs it more pain that this, ye call A
60 페이지 - Nicht, was lebendig kraftvoll sich verkündigt, Ist das gefährlich Furchtbare. Das ganz Gemeine ist's, das ewig Gestrige, Was immer war und immer wiederkehrt Und morgen gilt, weil's heute hat gegolten! Denn aus Gemeinem ist der Mensch gemacht, Und die Gewohnheit nennt er seine Amme.
122 페이지 - A main cause of the disastrous consequences of Indian famines, and one of the greatest difficulties in the way of providing relief in an effectual shape, is to be found in the fact that the great mass of the population directly depends on agriculture, and that there is no other industry from which any considerable part of the community derives its support.
8 페이지 - The government of a people by itself has a meaning and a reality, but such a thing as government of one people by another does not and can not exist.
122 페이지 - India these considerations are of the greatest weight, and they are rendered still more serious by the fact that the numbers who have no other employment than agriculture, are in large parts of the country greatly in excess of what is really required for the thorough cultivation of the land.
39 페이지 - Our remedies oft in ourselves do lie, Which we ascribe to heaven : the fated sky Gives us free scope; only, doth backward pull Our slow designs, when we ourselves are dull.
50 페이지 - If hoards were made by violence, and tyranny, they were still domestic hoards ; and domestic profusion, or the rapine of a more powerful and prodigal hand, restored them to the people. With many disorders, and with few political checks upon power, nature had still fair play ; the sources of acquisition were not dried up, and therefore the trade, the manufactures, and the commerce of the country flourished.
87 페이지 - Taxing is an easy business. Any projector can contrive new impositions ; any bungler can add to the old. But is it altogether wise to have no other bounds to your impositions than the patience of those who are to bear them...
122 페이지 - ... at prices within their reach, but also of the sole employment by which they can earn the means of procuring it. The complete remedy for this condition of things will be found only in the development of industries other than agriculture and independent of the fluctuations of the seasons.