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CETYWAYO AS A CAPTIVE.

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A. S. H." wites to The Timet Sir,-Cannot Cetywayo be brought to England, and, as a prisoner on parole, allowed to estimate the re- sources of the nation by whom he has been beaten? I venture to say such a course would be found the most humane and useful; and th%t he could with safety be after, say, six months' detention sent back to his own country. When Caffre servants return to Natal after a visit in England and relate their experiences they are always disbelieved. Cetywayo, especially if some chiefs would be in. duced or obliged to accompany him here, would have weight with his own people and teach them some- thing. There must be many in England who can testify as to the effect of a visit to this country on the Caffre mind, and I believe if the suggestion were carried out with judicious privacy we should certainly get rid of a troublesome prisoner and might make a useful ally.

AN UNEXPECTED ENEMY.

A ZULU ACCOUNT OF THE BATTLE…

THE REVIVAL OF TRADE IN AMERICA.

A FORMIDABLE WAR SHIP.

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MR. CROSS ON THE POLICY OF…

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THE CORN TRADE.

THE POSTAGE OF THE WORLD.

CINCHONA CULTIVATION IN CEYLON.

THE METEOROLOGICAL REPORTS.

PROPOSED MONUMENT TO CAPTAIN…

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CO-OPERATION AMONG WORKING…

NATIONAL THRIFT.

INFORMATION ABOUT TIMBUCTOO.

A STATUE TO JOSEPH MARIE JACQUARD.

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INDIAN GRAVES IN AMERICA.

THIRTY PERSONS POISONED.

RAILWAY DISASTER IN AMERICA.

CUTTINGS FROM AMERICAN PAPERSI

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