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JVABIHS AND HYDROPHOBIA.

A DISAPPOINTED BRIDEGROOM.

.DISASTERS AT SEA.I

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." THE PEACE TO CQMi-."

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LIFE IN LONDON: j 8IAD IX…

SEASIDE SWINDLERS.

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MR. OLAD^TONE* AT* OXFORD,' [ Xr: Gladstone arrived at Oxford, and received an address from the Liberal Association of the city. In reply, in dealing with the proposed vote of credit, he said he was advised that the sending of the fleet to the Dardanelles constituted an act of war, and a distinct breach of neutrality by her Majesty's Government. He feared the vote would be carried, and the voice of the country alone could prevent iti If thr vote were intended as one of confidence it should 3 framed in a constitutional manner. The Liberal party would oppose it to the utmost. If the Government wanted the strength of England at their backs they could have it through the vote of the people; and the vote of £6,000,090 would be taken by the Sultan to be an encourage^ I ment to prolong the war. Their supporters might think the vote necessary to save Lord Beaconsfield, for if they lost him many of them thought that HOfland would sink to the bottom of the sea, or at all events into a third-rate Power. In the after- noon a public meeting was held at which Lords Card- well and Hatherly, the Bishop of Oxford, and Sir W. Harcourt, M.P., were present, when the scheme for the new High School was approved, and in the evening Mr. Gladstone was present at the Palmer- ston Club dinner, with Lords Coleridge, Oardwell, Lymington, Granville, and Selborne, Sir W. Har- court, and Mr. Goschen.

THURSDAY ISLAND.

JUDGES' CIRCUITS.'

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GOURDS. MARCH TQ philippof^HS;:

BREACH OF PROMISE CASE.

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A JAPANESE EXHIBITIONS

THE'REMAINS OF QUEEN KATHARINE…

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