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Imperial Gazetteer of India, v. 4, p. 45.


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I] THE GOVERNMENT OF INDIA


45


applied to these other departments. Everywhere the European
element, consisting in most cases of officers appointed in
England, is confined within the limits essential for efficiency
and guidance. The extent to which European agency is
employed varies with the nature of the work, being greater
where special knowledge and acquirements are needed of
which the supply in India is still deficient, or where, as in
the case of the Police, a large measure of European control
is essential.
BIBLIOGRAPHY
R. C. Dutt.-Civilisation in Ancient India (Calcutta, 1899).
Rhys Davids.-Buddehist India (1903). 'Story of the Nations.'
S. Lane-Poole.-Jlediaeval India (I9'3. 'Story of the Nations.'
Sir A. C. Lyall.-Rise of the British Dominion in India (1894).
Sir W. Hunter.-Indian Empire (1896). A Brief Hlistoy of the Inhialt
Peoples (1904).
Sir C. P. Ilbert.-The Government of India (Oxford, I898).
Sir G. Chesney.-Indian Polity (I894.
Sir J. Strachey.-India (1903).
Sir W. Lee-Warner.-The Protected Princes of India (1894). The
Citizen of India (I900).
Marquis de la Mazeliere.-Essai sur l'Evolution ie la Civilisalion
indienne (Paris, 1903).
Rulers of India Series (Clarendon Press).
Reports on Moral and A aterial Progress of India (India Office).



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