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Agamemnon Albany American arrived Atlantic cable Atlantic Telegraph Company boats bottom British buoys Cape Ray capital Captain Anderson cheers coast coil Cyrus Field Cyrus W Daniel Gooch deck deep depth Directors distance Eastern electric electricians engineers England enterprise expedition experience feeling Gisborne Government grapnel Gulf of St honor hope hour hundred fathoms hundred miles insulation Ireland island John's laid land laying the cable length Lieutenant London machinery Medway ment messages miles of cable minutes past morning never New-York Newfoundland Niagara night noon o'clock ocean officers once paid pany passed paying-out peace perfect pounds Professor Morse received rope sailed SAMUEL F. B. MoRSE seemed sent ship shore end signals speed splice steamer strain submarine success tank tele thing thousand tion Trinity Bay undertaking United Valentia vessel voyage watch whole Willoughby Smith wind wire
Стр. 265 - A thousand fantasies Begin to throng into my memory, Of calling shapes and beckoning shadows dire, And airy tongues that syllable men's names On sands and shores and desert wildernesses.
Стр. 271 - ... a power, to which, for purposes of foreign conquest and subjugation, Rome, in the height of her glory, is not to be compared ; a power which has dotted over the surface of the whole globe with her possessions and military posts, whose morning drum-beat, following the sun, and keeping company with the hours, circles the earth with one continuous and unbroken strain of the martial airs of England.
Стр. 229 - The Queen is convinced that the President will join with her in fervently hoping that the electric cable which now connects Great Britain with the United States will prove an additional link between the nations whose friendship is founded upon their common interest and reciprocal esteem. The Queen has much pleasure in thus communicating with the President and renewing to him her wishes for the prosperity of the United States.
Стр. 149 - O ETERNAL Lord God, who alone spreadest out the heavens, and rulest the raging of the sea ; who hast compassed the waters with bounds, until day and night come to an end...
Стр. 383 - We arrived here at nine o'clock this morning. All well. Thank God! the cable is laid and is in perfect working order.
Стр. 30 - Newfoundland to the depth of from 1,500 to 2,000 fathoms as you approach the other side. The distance between Ireland and Cape St. Charles, or Cape St. Lewis, in Labrador, is somewhat less than the distance from any point of Ireland to the nearest point of Newfoundland. But whether it would be better to lead the wires from Newfoundland or Labrador, is not now the question ; nor do I pretend to consider the question as to the possibility of finding a time calm enough, the sea smooth enough, a wire...
Стр. 32 - ... lodged on the bottom. Had there been currents at the bottom, these would have swept and abraded and mingled up with these microscopic remains the debris...
Стр. 30 - ... the bottom of the deep sea is concerned. From Newfoundland to Ireland the distance between the nearest points is about 1600 miles, and the bottom of the sea between the two places is a plateau which seems to have been placed there especially for the purpose of holding the wires of the submarine telegraph, and of keeping them out of harm's way.
Стр. 285 - Next to this padding is the protective covering, which consists of ten solid wires of the gauge '095 inch, drawn from homogeneous iron, each wire surrounded separately with five strands of Manilla yarn, saturated with a preservative compound ; the whole of the ten strands thus formed of the hemp and iron being laid spirally round the padded core.