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Greenock Telegraph and Clyde Shipping Gazette

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Greenock Telegraph and Clyde Shipping Gazette

FOREIGN ITEMS'

... FOREIGN ITEMS'. It is stated that the telegraphs now in operation in the United States consume annually about 600,000 dole, worth of zinc, 10,000 dols. worth nitric acid, and 30,000 dols. worth of mercury, besides other sulpharic£acid, SiO, A Pioneer ...

IRELAND AS IT WAS AND IS

... in some important measures connected with England—in the Divorce BUI, for instance. But that is not all; this part of ♦he United Kidgdom has come for her show of positive legislation of a most salutary kind. We have not now space to particularise; but ...

THE HILL OP DUMBUCK,

... an insult to all the sentiments, usages, and laws of civilized society form the characteristic features of Mormonism should suffered to proclaim itself in the halls ot the metropolis. trust the United States will do their duty to uproot this vile and otfensive ...

DR LIVINGSTONE'S GREAT WORK ON AFRICA

... his arm. lie claims that the trader and the missionary must go together, and must be considered as insepetable. Neither civilization nor Christianity can b« promoted alone, adds. His own plan for the regeneration of Africa contemplates at least as many ...

M. KOSSUTH IN THE TOWN HALL

... ; second, Christianity ; third, the brilliant example of the administrative system of the Roman Empire, and its codified civil law ; and these three elements of social formation was added the barbarian element. Each of these primitive elements of the ...

CLYDE MODEL YACHT CLUB

... quantities of Sugar declared for public sale during the week, and further arrivals, purchases were unimportant to-day for tho United Kingdom, but fair demand prevailed from and fulljprices were paid. Retined—At present, supply moderate of hone made and there ...

the city of the mormons

... principally from the western borders of tho United Stales, although compos loss than third part of the population, possess complete monopoly of political power, fill all tho otflcea, ecclesiastical and civil, and rcceivo all the omoluments Almost without ...

THE MEETING OF THE EMPERORS

... long the great Emperors are good terms with ourselves, see no cause for uneasiness at the disposition which they evince to be civil to each other. see reason to apprehend that the Court of St Petersburg!! is at present meditating any projects which make it ...

S C 0 T L A jV I)

... in the recent trial of Gentles and Reid at the Stirling Circuit Court of Justiciary was within a trifle of L.70. Meeting of Civil Servants Edinburgh.—On Friday evening last a large party of the officers of Inland Revenue sat down to supper in Kennedy’s ...

IRELAND

... also characteristic notices of a meeting of Irish Sepoys, assembled New York, to discountenance the enlistment of men in the United States for service in India. Out upon the rebellious rascallions! * The Baltic arrived at Liverpool yesterday, having left ...

TRADE WITH INDIA

... about L.9,000,000, the dutribution being about L.6,200,000 to Great Britain, L.1,100,000 to France, and L. 1,700,000 to the United States. Indigo, sugar, silk, saltpetre, and cotton are the most important, but rice, mustard, and linseed, jute, and safflower ...

POETR Y. HAVELOCKS MARCH

... not of much importance. The Mormons were fortifying their fort and bridges with the view of resisting the progress of the United States troops on their way to Utah. The ss. Star of the West, about whose safety apprehensions were entertained, had arrived ...