Group Title: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder.
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076588/00109
 Material Information
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.M. Lee
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: -1920
Frequency: three times a week[jan. 1910-dec. 1920]
weekly[ former 1828-]
semiweekly[ former -dec. 1909]
three times a week
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bermuda Islands   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1828?
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 93, no. 153 (Dec. 30, 1920).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 3 (Jan. 22, 1828).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076588
Volume ID: VID00109
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 46887227
lccn - sn2003060500
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bermuda gazette (Hamilton, Bermuda Islands : 1821)
Succeeded by: Bermuda colonist
Succeeded by: Royal gazette and colonist daily

Full Text

THIE


BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.


No. 3.-Vol. L. STATE SUPER VSAS ANTIQUAS. 24s per Ann


fBamilton, Bermuda, Tuesday J.anueary 16 1S77.


Valuable Real Estate,
In Smiths Parish.


,ON TI HE PREMISES

ON TUESDAY,
The 16th January, next, at noon,
By order of the Administratrix of the late
HENRY JOHN ROBERT THOMAS DAVIS,
Under and by Virtue of an Order of
-the Huni:,'l ,il,' Court of Chancery.
ALL that certain Tract of LAND
in Smiths Parish containing by estima-
* tion Twelve A acres and Two Roods more or
Less, bounded Easterly, by Lands now or lately
held by Henry Morton Peniston, Southerly,
partly by a certain Cross Road and partly by
Lands formerly of Robert Thomas Davis,
I-e.trly, partly by Lands of Alice Salton and
partly by Lands formerly of Richard Edward
Eve and Northerly, by Lands now or lately
held by William James Trott, or however
otherwise the same may be Bounded. Subject
, to the Widow's Dower.
If Weather is not fair on the above mention-
ed day the Sale will take place first fair day
afterwards.
JOHN HARNETT,
Auctioneer.


18th December, 1876,
: In he Parw.4h ,
.+ G..o0 oge,


VALUABLE REA ESTATE
To be Sold,


On 25th Instant,

'A LL that cJrtain fTRACT OF
y or:iLAND in St. Georges Parish, containing
by original Grant TEN ACREs "more or less,
: situated at the Head of the Causeway, known
as SUGAR LOAF HILL" or1 "CHEItRRYSTONE,"
: bounded on the Vo:rtih, by the Ocea0n; East, by
the property of Mr.-J.'T. Bartt'rati ii; Soitth, by
the waters of Mull4t Bay 'fiid Ferry Road;
IWtst, by the Land now in lo:,sse'ssion of Mrs.
George Richardson. It is, an eligible site for
the erection of a country Residence, being only
three quarters of.a mile from .the Post Office-
It has a long space of water frontage Souther-
ly and there iss Arable stand Lime Stone, Hard
Stone and Ballast, for any number of Vessels..
Any person or Family from the North
wishing a reinarkably healthy spot with a good,
view of the Ocean, Town and Harbour of
SSaint George -at this busy season of the year,
Sale, Harbour, Saint .David's. and Cooper's
Island, line ,of Causeway .and Main Land
. Westward and Naval Yard, could not obtain a
better opportunity to make,.purchase.
.J: XO, J O. T. BOURNE.
St. Georges, J-an. 6, 1877.

aIttratton,

O .ToTICE. MOeTICE,!I

HE SCHOOL in connection
with the BERMUDA MECHANICS' BENPhFI-
CIAL ASSOCIATION was
RE-OPENED

8th inst.,
Under the Management- of MI1'. T. T. DAVIS,
Assisted by MISS FOWLER, and.is con-
fidently re-commnended to the Publie
as being in every respect a
FIRST CtASS ACADEMY,
S-Persionnsornr-mefmlbers of the Association as
well as' Memlers, wishing to 'send Chil-
dren, will please make applicatidoi to.the Under-
signed, who is prepared'to pake liberal arrange',
ment for Tuition.
B. E. DICKINSON.


Treasurer, School Committee.
Hamilton, Jany. 9, 1877.-2


THE'REGULAR PACKET BRICT.


t %W. II. MAYOR, Master,
S "Will be dispatched as above

VOn Tuesday Next,
,, "..,, \ 16th Instant.
Engagement for return Freight can be made
at the Office of undersigned.
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
9th January, 1877.*

Wanted,

Apply to P. M. C. Officers' Mess, 46th Regt.,
Prospect.
Prospect, Jiny. 6, 1677.


Bermuda Victualling Yard.

Sale of Old Stores.


To be Sold,
At Private Sale, or at Public \uc-


___ tion,
The Undermentioned ARTICLES, O N T H E P REM JIIS E S,
IPL L L B1 SBL%, L If not sooner. appl..1 for,


AT The 9Lh day of February next ensuing,
Her MIajesty's Victualling Yard, At I o'clock P.M.,

ON THURS AY. A LOT OF LAND


The 18th January, at Noon,
Viz.:
FLOUR, 196 lbs. Preserved MILK, 8
quarts (unfit for human food)
Flushing JACKETS, 8 DUCK, 310 yds.
FLANNEL, 50 yds. .
SERGE, 77 yds. DRILL, 18 yds.
Blue JEAN, 74 yds. MITTS, 30 pairs
COMFORTERS, 7 BEDS, 7
BLANKETS, 22 Bed COVERS, 22
TOBACCO, 70 lbs.
LAMPS LANTERNS BARRICOES
CHINA, &c.


Together krith the TI1IBER thereon,
Comprising FQUR AND A IIAItV, ACRES
more or less, situated in Smiths' Parish, belong-
ing to the Estate of the late Samuel Spencer,
Deceased, and bounded as follows, viz.,-North-
erly and Westerly, by Lands late of Thomas
I Spencer, Senr., deceased, and Lands of J. W.
P'earman; Easterly, by Lands of said J. W.
Pearman, and Southerly by.the Sea.
If s(t up at Auction it May, if necessary, be
put up in I.ots to suit pjurchasers, should one
person not be desirous of buying the whole.
Apply to


By Authority,


9th January, 1877.-2


Notice.
T-HE ANNUAL GENERI:\L ,IlEETING of
the B1I3RMCD \ R(OWVING and CRICK-
ET CLUB will take place on
FRID3.Y, the 19th Instant,
At '5 p.m.,
At the Boat House,. Hamilton.
BUSINEss-ELECTION OF OFFICERR., &e.
It is hoped that as many enembers m as arc ab!e
will attend.
REGINALD 1 ( AY,
Secretary- Treasurer.

Dresses Made,
Also Ladies' and Children's really
made
UNDER OLOC ENG,
At MRS. E. H. NEWMAN'S,
Reid Street.
l.iiiiailton, Jan. 8, 1877.-3
WANTED.

A N APPRENTICE to the Tailoring Trade.
Apply to
T. KERIISK
Front St., Hamilton, T
January 9, 1877.

S18 7.

New Year's Stock
FOR PRESE.TTS,- TLT LOW
PRICES,
CONSISTING OF:-
'WATCHES CLOCKS
JEWELRY (English and American)
Solid SILVER Silver PLATDI)VARE
Pearl Bone and flair GOODS
SPECTACLES, &c.
Making in all, as suitable a collection for the
public as any ever offered before.
C. S. HITTER,
Next west Gazette" Office.
Hamilton, December 18, 1876.



BULLS HEAD -LIVERY
.N S T A BA L E P i. e r.
DANIEL G. LANE Proprietor.
HAMILTON,.


Branch Establishment, St. George.

TH E Proprietor of the above Es.
tablishment having just returned hy the
" Canina" from New York, and brought with
him a number of NEW CARRIAGES and
Stylish YOUNG HORSES to add to his already
well selected Stock, begs to thank the Public of
Bermuda generally for their past Patronage and
hopes for a continuance (.f the same.
Strangers visiting the Islands are particularly
requested to call and give the above Establish-
meni a trial before going elsewhere.
l lamiltou, Sept. 19th, 1676.

Lost,
F'ROM II. M. S. "Eclipse," A LARGE
" WHIIlTE OWL. Any person bringing the
same to Government Hlouse, Mount Langton,
will receive 1 REWARD if the Bird be alive
and 10s. if dead.
AMt. Langton, Jan. 9, 1877.

SOLID Silver and Pearl Card
CASES at CHILD'S.


N. J. DARRELL,
Smiths' Parish.
Smiths' Parish, Jany. 9th, 1877..

GOO0D CO, H WANT ....
Apply at !esid.ence of
Mr. B. E. DICKINSON.
Ilairilton, Jan. 8, 1877.--3


ENTICE.


From Shedi1c, N. B.,,
Ex right. T. H. A. PITT,
The following

WVhicl the Sul 'criler offers
(iHFAP FOP (' CA'-H
V LS Garnet Planting POTATOES
4' Minnesota DO.
SEarly Rose D)O.
Onion Box MATERIAL
Tomato Do DO
OArS LATHS
LUMi BER, &c., &e.


West Front


THOSE. H.
't., I lamilton, Nov. 27,


PI ITT
1876.'


PHOT0'RAPH Y.
'j.'ll E Undersigned most reipectfuly informs
the Inhabitants of Bermuda- generally
that he has obtained the assistance of a first
Class Artist from New York and is prepared to
take

On Card and Cabinet Sizes.
Old Pictures Copied and Renewed at the
Photograph Gallery, Corner of Church and
Burnaby Streets, Hamilton.
JOHN ROGAN, Junr.
December 23rd, 1876.


Clothes


Senovating.


Has just returned from New York,
where he has perfected himself in the art, of
DYING AAD RENOVATIJVG:
WORJA CLOTHES, .
'And offers .his serviQes to the Public':n that
(a1iacity" and ineing thankful for past favors,
-ollcits a continuance of support from his late.
atrops ; and.-the Public generally are invited to:
call.and ev.amine W:ork done by him.
He has-opened a Shop in Burhfaby Street near
Church, under the Photograph' Gallery of Mr.
JOHN ROGAN, Jr.
( AN APPREN.TICE wanted for the
above Business,
Hamilton, December 4th, 1876.-

A. Grant ham,a
Has Just Received, j:*'
A NEW ASSORTMENT OF
Ladies~,,Gent's and Children s,

j Boots & Shoes.
Front St.; HamiHton;-Decc; 5, 1876.

Private Board LOd,'ging
FOR
Ladies and Gentlemen,
MRS. E. A. NEW AN,
Stone Haven, Reid Street,
Haemilton.
Novr. 6, 1876.-tf
IF your Eyesight is had go and let CHILA) fit
you to a good PaLir of Gold, Silver or Steel
SPECTACLES or Eye GLASSES, that you
may see his ,Wany attractions.


11-9


i-I


0


The Subscriber
EDRGS to call attention to the fact that he
is still at hi .O)ld Hl RNESS ESTAB-
LI ,I1.\fIENT, in Reid Street, where he is pre-
pared to PAINT and TilM Iwith a Superior
finish all Carriages placed in his charge.
Also, to execute U P iO ILST IE NG of every
description-for Drawing Rooms, Bed Rooms.
&c., in the neatest style and with despatch,
Especially MATTR IE,mSKFS.
C, W. GAUNTLETT.
Reid Street, Hamilton,
Oct. 30th, 1876.

Theodore Outerbridge,

HAMILTON.
Reid Street, West of" Rtoyal Gazette" Office.
Office flours-10 to 12 and I to 4.
Will Visit St. Georges, Tuesdays and Fri-
days.
Orders Promptly Attended to.
Ilamilton, October 2tih, 1876.

A LARGE Mercantile Firm in


England principally engaged in the Hlard-
ware Line, but executing Indents in all branch-
S0 a es of trade iish to meet with an energetic Eu-
-,I llls 5073 o co C -ropean Gentleman to act as resident agent in
SN Hamilton, Bermuda, on commission. Liberal
<5 Ce a a g Terms and ifilities will be given so th-at a
good income can be made by an entrprizing
6 .-'-z.-5 -Z- ,- ,c-q - Irepresentative-a candidate wit! a good con-
Snoction aiong the e'rincipal importers will ho
preferred.
Satisfactory references must be forwarded.
Address in first instance to BIox 1-29 General
-14 -4-0 Post Office, Birmingham.
CI D r --4-,o January 2nd, 1877.-6

5 Lost,
d=-Z r=NS -zzUNDON SNAY, the lst i)eee:,her, goIng to
0- 1:jaP.aaa a0 A aaaa or from T'inity Church in the Morning,
PP .-Ei -EE- 3&& supposedin Church ,Street, hietween Rurnab
Street, and Victoria Street.
A LA\D)Y'S
"' Go~,.,,,,d Pencil Gase,
S- With Topaz.
" "" The finder will be suitably le'ardet by leav-
o 0p 4opop bigp ig it at the Office of th, Royal Gazette."
Jany. 1st, 1877.
14 GQ 4 kI


r or mite.
JUST RECEIVED,
FROM NE\W YOI( K
Per. S.. '" ,CANIMA,"
Two very Handsome
f MULES,
Five and Six Years Old.
And will Work well in any Capacity.
For further Information apply to
A. I. THOMPSON.
imilton, July 18th, 1876.


Passage, $30 Gold. Excursion Tickets good
for Six Months $50 Gold.
Second Cabin, $20 Gold. Excursion, $33-50.
Sterling Drafts on Bermuda Issued at Mar-
ket Value of Sovereigns.
Steamer sailing from New York Jan. 18th,
Feb. 15th, Mar. 15th, April 12th, May 10th,
and June 7th, connects at Bermuda with
Steamer for St. Tliomias and West Indies.
WM. 'MOORE, Manager,
Quebec.
A. E. OUTERBRIDGE, Agent,
No. 29 Broadway, New York.
TROTT & COX,
Agents.
Hamilton, Bermuda, 96h Jan., 1877.-3

Reward of 30
WIT LL be paid to any one (not the actual
'* offender) who -shall give' information
sufficient to convict the person or persons who
n ali.-iously destroyed several Trees in the Park
in this Town on Sunday night last, and any
accomplice of such offender who shall give
said information will also not be prosecuted.
N.N A. BUTTERFIELD,
S,., *. Mayor.
Haiitn, November 20, 1876.

Valuable Real Estate
w.. .IWarwick ParishI,
FOR SALE.
A DESIRABLE
Dwelling House
In good order with the Parcel of
LAND thereto belonging containing Eight Acres
in planting and pasture land situated in the vi-
(inity of the Parish Church.
Terms accommodating. Further particulars
furnishedd on application to
ORMOND T. MIDDLETON,,
Hamilton.
Novr. 27, 1876.

Notice to 1a Persons.


Ha


- Notice of Removal.

MIR. ALFRD4iJORDAN,
Dentist,
Has Removed to St Georges,
And may be consulted there in Kent S',
daily, between 9 a.m. and 5 o'clock.
October 10, 1876.



Somers e t Li very

STABLES,
NEAR NAVAL CRICKET FIELD,
E. Crawley (Mail Contractor),
PROPRIETOR.
Horses and Carriages, (with Experienced Dri-
vers,) obtainable at all hours on accommoda-
ting Terms.
October 24th, 1876.

P ro. trkalnm'z
IPrivate
BOARDING HOUSE,
NORTH OF TRINITY (iCHURCH,
II aniilton.
Nov. I?.. $76..


LIU, .... ..
THE Sub)scriber forbids any Per- WV7n .
sons giving CREDIT on his Account as
he will, not be responsible for: any DEBT' so .'
contracted, ,aferithis date.. -No Person :to use
his Name to either Merchant or Doctor iri Con- B
tracing a Debt for either Moth6r, Father, Sister,,
Brother, Child or Wife.
ALLEN WM. CASIHER STEELE Coma
December 8, 1876.
HAMILTON,
N 'A'T'CH ES for Ladies, Watches for Gen-
oe men. Wat'h..,fo ',, o s;r. in. old or V.. L 0 C 1


3Le. flJ IV A yl,,Oi 'S I 0,6 I[, g oi -
silver cases, at prices to suit all, at CHILD'S.


I C HI Lh'


fames Heney,


ROE ER,
AND
mission ./ ent.


BERMUDA.
K S and BRONZES at
S at prices to suit all.,


- ~ :~V~i -' ..,.


Aew York Mail Steamer.

!iW E are instructed to Advertise the move-
' ments of the NEW YORK MAIL
-STEAMERS for 1877; as follows:
(Subject to change if circumstances should require.)
JANUARY 1st to XULIY 1st,


l~aa
^-
P4



~ o o o o co!: oo'1 o00oC

"Cd AP L rIOC a ze t 11
,. -e- ce CC ,- S 'e 'dSe'd ..' a .0 a' ,.

I9 =
P4 0 0lgs^ l5a
^ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ 4 r-~-el-S^ ^ t'-CM M:'-e^
^ ^'*~a'I~i^^CZ


Ce oooooooooeoooooooooo C

-C B' ^*~~c~^'g, 'z'z gC
S3 4 4^^^^^^ '
H H P H E-4 P H H P E-- P H lri H H H


A. VIZARD,
Storekeeper.


of Naint








' ERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE


E irRNACT from METEOROLOGICAL OBE
VATIONS taken under the direction of the Pri
Medical Officer, Prospect, Bermuda. Above tl
151 feet. T a r


Wind
9 a.m.


Date


30-164
30"-265
30-320
30-357
30-313
30-099


E

N
w
w


Temperature previous
24 hours.

l. C
i -l- -c .


0
72'9
76-1
76-1
65-3
68-1
70-9
72-9


0
63-2
66.0
67-8
63.8
64-4
56.1
59.8


0
11l60
124-0
123-0
120-4
129-0
127-6
131-4


570
60-7
60-2
56-6
39-2
41-4
49-6


SER- gW We have been requested to say that, owing From the, West Indies and Demne-i
ncipal to next Saturday, the 20th inst., having been fixed ra ra.
he sea for the Naval Sports at Somerset, MRs. LEFROY The Royal Mail Steamer Beta, Captain Shaw,
will not be at Home" on that day. from St. Thomas, arrived on Wednesday last, and
left on the afternoon of same day for Halifax.
Rain. PROSPECT GARRISON CROQUET CL3uB.-There will Captain Shaw kindly sent us late St. Thomas pa-
be a meeting of the Club To-morrow (Wednesday), pers in addition to our own from that and the other
the 17th January. Band of the 46th Regiment at Islands and Demerara.
Inch. 3'30 p.m. ----
SCAPTAIN STmAA.. the newly appointed Governor


0-02
0.00
0.50
0.00
00")
0.00
O0.0


Total 0*53


IHamilton, January 16, 1877.

Colonial Secretary's Office,
JANUARY 13, 1877.
H IS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR
-~- has been pleased to appoint
Asadrew izard, Esquire,
Naval and Victualling Storekeeper at Her Ma-
jesty's Dockyard, Ireland Island, to be a JUs-
TICE OF THE PEACE for these Islands.
By Command,
JAMES TUCKER,
1 Colonial Secretary,

CUSTOM HOUSE.-HAMILTON.
ENTERED.
Jan. 9-Mail Steamer Canima, Liddecoat, New York;
assorted cargo.-Agents, Trott & Cox.
10-Barkentine Satellite, Barmeson, London; goods
for merchants.-Agents, N. T. Butterfield & Son.
11-IBrigt. Glance, Hill, Barbados; ballast to B. W.
Walker & Co.
Brig Seiper Fidelis, Melhuish, Porto Cabello; bound
to Swansea; leaky; mahogany, rosewood, fastic and
copper ore.-Agents, N. T. Butterfield & Son.
13-S. S. Zena, Court, Palermo; bound to New York:
16,000 boxes fruit, 500 boxes macaroni, 160 tons
prunes; put in for a supply of coal, which she ob-
tained from the Royal Naval Yard, and left for her
destined port on Sunday morning.-Agent, John S.
Darrell.
CLEARED.
Jan. 9-Schr. Sarah B., Unpton, Jacksonville.
Barque Eliza Barss, Vesey, New York.
11-Mail Steamer Canima. Liddecoat, New York.
13-S. S. Zena, Court, New York; inward cargo of
fruit.
CUSTOM HOUSE-ST. GEORGE.
ENTERED.
Jany. 8-Schr. Pioneer, Hamilton, Surinam bound to
New York; in distress; sugar, molasses and cocoa.
-Agents, W. C. Hyland & Co.
9-Schr. Florence Roger, Horton, Turks'Islands bound
to New York; in distress; salt.-Agent, J. S.
Darrell.
10-R. M. Sir. Beta, Shaw, St. Thomas; mails and
16 pkLrs. merchandize.-Agent, J. M. Hayward.
11-Barque Haken Karl, Mansfield, Liverpool, G.B.
bound to New York in distress; salt.-Agents, W.
C. Hyland & Co.
12-Barque Robert Morrison, Fritzinger, Passagoulie:
in distress; sticks timber and pieces deal.-Agents,
W. C. Hyland & Co.
CLEARED.
Jany. 9-Schr. F. J. Collins, Milton, Philadelphia; in-
ward cargo of iron ore.
10-R. M. Steamer Beta, Shaw, Halifax; mails.
Brigt. Torrent, Neill, New York; inward cargo of
sugar.
12-Schr. F. A. Magee, Young, Martinique; inward
cargo of lumber and general merchandise.
PASSENGERS ARRIVED.
In the Mail Steamer Canima from New York on
9th instant--Miss L. M. Smith and servant, Mrs.
Smith, Mrs. Parker, Miss M. L. Huntly, Mrs. Nut.
ter, Miss Tufts, Miss M. E. Outerbridge, Miss
Tucker, Mrs. 'J. H. Cooper and 3 children, Miss C.
E. James, Messrs. J. Outerbridge, Eliott Smith, W.
R. Heney, H. E. Parker, S. G. Robbins, J. D. Nut.
ter, A. A. Tufts, Wm. Elliott, A. M. Rowling, John
Taylor, T. M. Hamilton, Capt. T. P. Perry.-2nd
Cabin, H. E. Rogers, William E. 1'iayward, J. E.
Evans.
PASSENGERS SAILED.
In the Mail Steamer Canima for New York on
11th inst.-Mrs. M. G. Keon, Mrs. Christian John-
sen, Mrs. and two Miss Cady, Forster M. Cooper,
Esqr., M.C.P., Professor Rice, Messrs. Alexander
Logan, Manuel Hastings, Capt. York, and 85 Emi-
grants from Barque Modesta.
The Brigt. Tycoon, of Lockport, N.S., Capt. Miller;
47 days from Demerara bound to Boston, with a cargo
of sugar and molasses, arrived off the East End yester-
day in distress. The T. is leaking, has lost sails, has
been on the coast and after taking a pilot on board was
driven off.
Schr. Florence Rogers, of and for New York, Capt.
Horton, 17 days from Turks Islands bound to New York,
with a cargo of salt, arrived at the Port of St. George
on the 9th inst, leaking badly. The Captain reports
having experienced a succession of heavy N. W. gales,
which caused his vessel to leak and compelled him to
bear up for Bermuda.-Agent, J. S. Darrell.
The Am. Schr. Mary A. Harmon, Br. Brigt. Zingus
Br. Brigt. Cora, Br. Brigt. Julia Lindley, Br. Brigt.
James Landels, and the Am. Brigt. Martha A. Berry,
had put into the Island of St. Thomas prior to the 6th
insth.nt, in distress.

Captain Hill, of the Glance, will please accept our
thanks for a few Barbados papers.
A boat's awning of about 20 feet in length, was
found on the shore near Whale Bay, Southampton
Parish, on the 2nd instant.

Her Majesty's ship Simoon arrived at Port
Royal Jamaica on the 9th Dec., and landed 30
gunners of the Royal Artilery at New Castle. She
proceeded to British Honduras the following day
to exchange the detachment there, and will after-
wards go to Nassau, returning to Jamaica where
she will embark the head of the Second West India
Regiment for Africa.

Georgia is aglow with the new fever for direct
trade with Europe. The scheme comprehends
both an exportation of the surplus cotton, rice, and


lumber of the State direct to Europe, and an im-
portation in return of the manufactures of Europe,
and also immigration from Europe. It is upon the
benefits to the State of a large immigration that
the L.-;islature will be asked to vote an annual
appir.priation of $60,000 to the proposed line of
steamers from Savannah to Liverpool. The argu-
ment is that* Georgia is as inviting a place for
emigrants as the States of the West; the steam-
ship company agrees to bring emigrants for one-
half ihe price charged to New York, and all that
Georgia now needs is to provide the facilities foi
their coming. The Atlanta Constitution says: "If
we can once get the tide turned in this direction,
.Georgia will not only be the Empire State of the
South, but of the United States." Georgia's quiet
I:idustry in encouraging every scheme which will
'promote the prosperity of her people is a credita-
ble example.'


BERMUDA HUNT.
Thursday, 18th..Race Course, Shelly Bay, instead
of Friday, the 11th, as previously advertised.
Tuesday, 23rd..The Sand Hills, Paget.
Tuesday, 1st February..Royal Bermuda Yacht
Club.

SW' NAVAL SPORTS at the Cricket Ground, Som-
rset, on Saturday next.

SCIENTIFIC LECTURE.
Professor Rice of Middletown, Connecticut, gave
a most instructive lecture at the Mechanics' Hall,


of Barbados, arrived at that Island from England
in the Mail Steamer Arno, on the 20th December,
and landed shortly afterwards on the stairs at the
north side of the Swing Bridge, where he was re-
ceived by a guard of honour of the 35th Regiment,
by Major-General Farren and staff, and the Heads
of the various Military departments. The wharves
were lined with spectators, who loudly cheered His
Excellency, it is said. Owing to the precipitancy
with which Captain Strahan left England, he did
not bring his Commission with him, and he took
the oath as Lieut.-Governor of the Windward Is-
lands."


in this Town, on Wednesday evening last. Sub- ADDRESS TO THE GOVERNOR FROM THE
ject-" Coral and Coral Islands." MERCANTILE BODY OF BARBADOS.
It was one of the most interesting lectures we MERANTILE BODY OF BARBADOS.
have ever had the pleasure of listening to, and when BARBADOS, 19th December, 1876.
we consider the youth of the lecturer, his almost His EXCELLENCY CAPTAIN G. C. STRAHAN, R.A.,
boyish appearance, we are astonished at the amount C.M.G., GOVERNOR nND COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF OF
of knowledge evidently stored in his youthful j THE WINDWARD ISLANDS, &c., &c., &0.
brain. The audience, we regret to say was small, May it please Your Excellency;
but it fortunately was composed in a large meas- We, the undersigned, Members of the Committees
ure of those who could appreciate such a lecture. of the Commercial Hall and Commerce, have the
At its close His Excellency the Governor, himself pleasure of congratulating Your Excellency on
a scientific man, expressed himself highly pleased your safe arrival in Barbados, and of wishing you
with the lecture-that it had surpassed his highest your safe arrival in Barbados, and of wshmg you
anticipations and deserved the warmest appreciation an agreeable and prosperous sojourn amongst us.
of anpresent We take, too, this opportunity of expressing our
We have been promised an outline of the lecture hope that under the Government of Your Excel-
e h e bn os a o lency, the general interests of the Island will be so
and hope to give it shortly. advanced as to ensure the contentment and happi-
ness of all classes of the community.
THEATRE ROYAL, PROSPECT. We congratulate Your Excellency on entering on
The 46th Regimental Dramatic Club, has been your duties at a time when the increased price of
particularly favoured by the inhabitants of Ber- our staple, if continued, must tend to the material
muda generally, patronizing their first appearance prosperity of the several Islands under Your Ex-
in this Colony. The Family of His Excellency the celleney's charge; but whether such bright future
Governor, Lieut. Carpenter, 87th Regt., A.D.C., be in store for us or otherwise, we wish Your Ex-
Capt. Somerset, R.N., A.D.C. to the Queen, Naval cellency every success in your Government, and we
Superintendent and Mrs. Somerset were present on feel assured you will find the Island Legislature
Friday evening. prepared to co-operate with Your Excellency in all
The piece produced by them on Friday, Saturday measures conducive to the welfare and prosperity
and yesterday evening, entitled, To Paris and of the Country.
back for 5," met with signal success. The prin- (Sd.) W. H. Jones, (Chairman,) Jas. Smith, H. E.
cipal characters were sustained by Lieuts. Eden' Thorne, D. C. Da Costa, Elliott G. Louis,"R. W.
and MacMullen, and Sergt.-Major Crausby, in fact O'Neale, Robt. Arthur, Jas. P. Hendy, J. Gar-
the acting of the latter was perfect both in the diner Austin, Jr., S. N. Collymore, B. Inniss, W.
piece mentioned and the Farce which followed, P. Leacock, J. F. Browne, Syd. Winterbourne.
entitled 2 in the morning," in which his appear-
ance of mortification at being so disturbed, brought REPLY:
forth loud applause from the audience, To the Members of the Committees of the Commercial
The selection from" II Trovatore"-was excellent. Hall and Commerce;
"Qui Vive" -by Sergt.-Major Crausby-was G=ETLrEN,
sung with good taste, and much ability, in a clear I
voice well under control. I receive your address with much satisfaction,
The descriptive Overture, Light Cavalry"-an and the desire to thank you for cordiality of your
interlude by the string Band of the 46th, was much welcome to Barbados.
appreciated by connoisseurs in good music. It will be my earnest endeavour to realise the hopes
The splendid full string Band of the Regiment which you are good enough to express with regard
mustering about 25 was present, and delighted the to my administration of-the affairs of this colony.
audience with their sweet music. This was its To enter upon my duties under the auspicious
first appearance before a Bermuda audience. circumstances to which you refer, I trust may be an
We congratulate the Dramatic Club of the augury alike of your future prosperity and of success
46th Regt., on the favorable impression which their in my Government; but be this as it may, I thank
excellent acting made on their audiences on the you for your good wishes, and I accept the assur-
evenings referred to. Many of them would adorn ance that I shall receive the co-operation of the Le.
a first class stage with professionals. gislature in all measures conducive to the welfare


46T SOUTH DEVON REGIMENT.
The above Corps, under command of Lieut.-Col.
R. Bennett,twas, on Saturday last, officially inspect-
ed by His Excellency Major General J. H. Lefroy,
C.B., R.A., Commanding. The Regiment formed
up in Marching Order," at 10 a.m., on the Cricket
Field, Prospect, to receive His Excellency, who,
after inspection of the Regiment, witnessed the
" Marching past," and several movements in con-
nexion with the new "Forin for Attack," all of
which His Excellency expressed his highest ap-
proval of. The Regt. returned to Quarters at
12-15 p.m.

dIPHTHERTA.-We rgrgret to learn that that fearful
disease, Diphtheria, has had two victims within a few
days in the Town of St. George. In a supplementary
sheet to-day we give a long letter on the history, etiolo-
gy, &c.. and treatment of the disease, by Dr, H. H. Read
of Halifax, N.S.. one of the resident physicians, who
has had much experience in the treatment of diphtheria
during the last year or more in that city. and suburbs,
where it has prevailed to a fearful extent. In New
York diphtheria has been declared epidemic. The
deaths caused by it increased steadily during the month
of November, rising from 19 at the end of the first week
to 23 at the end of the last. During the first two weeks
of December the number of deaths was 108, and dur-
ing the week ending December 9 the number of deaths
from diphtheria exceeded that from all other contagi-
ous diseases combined. Twelve per cent of the cases
under treatment have proved fatal, and the disease
strikes chiefly children between four and fifteen years of
age. The Board of Health have given special instruc-
tions to the medical officers and recommends isolation
of the cases. At present there is no hospital set apart
for the treatment of diphtheric cases, but such a build-
ing is looked upon by New York physicians as abso-
lutely required.

On the night of Wednesday last a young Don-
key, eight months old, belonging to Mr. Edward J.
Smith, of Warwick, was taken from the place where
it had been tied for the night into an old building
near by and its throat cut into the windpipe, and
left in that state, no doubt in the belief that it
would bleed to death before morning. The harm-
less little creature was found next day nearly dead,
with but poor chance of its living, although the
wound was sewn up. There is evidence *which
leads to the belief that a very fine young short-horn
Bull of much value was intended to be treated in a
similar way, but he must have proved more than a
match for the murderous perpetrator of such an
inhuman act. The Bull is owned by the Messrs.
Ed. J. Smith & Brothers.
It is to be hoped that if there is any one who
can give information which may lead to the con-
viction of the perpetrator of this inhuman act will
not hesitate to come forward. The author should
be hunted up that the community may be rid of a
character that would not scruple to take human
life in revenge for any wrong real or imaginary.-d.,
(Corn.)
M EXIOANIsATIoN.-Lerdo, "the legal President"
of Mexico, now flying to San Francisco as a haven
of refuge, will be well received by the citizens of
the United States. As President of Mexico hb
has kept that Republic on good terms with this
one, and has done his best to give peace and order
to a country where civil war is the chronic con-
dition. Beyond his other claims on the sympa-
thies of our people, he is an exile, and that is enough
to procure for him the hospitality of Americans.
In return for the kind treatment he will be sure to
meet with in the United States he might be pre-
vailed upon to tell us what he knows of Mexicani.
nation. A few lessons on that subject from one
who is a most striking example of its operations
and effects might be very useful to Americans of
both parties at this time. For Mexicanization is
the inevitable, horrible result of trifling with con-
stitutions and laws, of the free indulgence of par-
tisanship, and the overriding of the civil power by
the army. The fugitive President could make his
visit to the United States very timely and servi-
oeable by pointing the moral of his own fate.s-Ny
York Jouirna ol Commerce.


and prosperity of the country.
SGEO. C. STRAHAN,
Lieunt-Governor.
Government House, Barbados,
21st December, 1876.

WARLIKE PREPARATIONS IN THE ISLAND Op AN-
TIGUA, W.I.-Tbe Antigua papers to hand by the
Beta furnish particulars respecting the fitting up,
by the Imperial Government, of the Dockyard at
English Harbour as a coaling and Victualling
Station for British men.of-war cruising in these lat-
itudes, in view of the European War which." they
say" Is certain to break out as soon as the winter is
over. This work is said to be entrusted to Lieut.
Colonel Fowler, R.E., who b as been instructed to
report to the War Office concerning the best sites
upon which to erect batteries for the protection of
the place and its contents. During the same
I days Colonel Fowler has been busy inspecting,
planning, and ordering, his intention being to re-
commend that 4 batteries each consisting of 4 18
ton guns be erected on the old spots. The work
will be commenced with the least possible delay, and
the people of English Harbour are almost beside
themselves with joy at the prospect of their almost
deserted village becoming once again one of the
great centres of the Colony.
The Editor of the St. Lucia, so he says himself,
"spent Christmas day in prison surrounded by
felons." Not very pleasant we should think. He
has been committed to prison for "contempt of
Court."

To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
Sni,-Will you kindly spare me a corner in your
next issue to give publicity to facts only, in reply
to a so-called Correspondent, whose letter appeared
in the Colonist of the 10th inst., (Signed A.) That
writer endeavours to cause a false impression on
the public mind with regard to the statements con-
tained in a letter signed "H." which appeared in
the columns of the Times and Advocate of 6th inst.,
and which letter he wishes the community to be-
lieve was written by the Editor of that paper.
That letter I positively assert was not written by
any one connected with the Times and Advocate
Office. Mayhap the Colonist Editor supposes that
the following which he uses as a warning to the pub-
lic, not for a moment to presume that he is the au-
thor of any of the communications which appear
under that heading has that effect, but he is mis-
taken:-
We neither endorse their sentiments nor in any
way convey an opinion favorable to their contents,
our columns are open to all with a view of benefit-
ing all."
This answers very well for the unthinking, but it
does not blind the majority or reflecting portion of
the community to the fact that many effusions from
the Editorial pen find their way under this head-
ing; but of course the Editor does not "endorse"
them, nor in any way convey an opinion favor-
able to their contents."
With respect to A's" assertion that the Juror,
who put two most necessary questions to the Mili-
tary Doctor assisting at the inquest, had apologized,
it is false.
CAUSEWAY.

BEET ROOT SUGAR IN FRANCE.-A Paris letter of
the 14th Dec., to the London Economist says :
The monthly excise returns of the production of
native sugar present more than usual interest at
this moment. That just issued, down to the end of
November, shows that the declared manufacture o
raw sugar from beet root since the commencemen
of the official year on the 1st September was 181,-
893 tons against 253,127 tons in the same period ot
1875. The alleged diminution in the saccharine
richness of the pulp is also confirmed, although not
to the extent pretended by the producers, the fall-
ing off being only from 8.8 degrees to 3.5. The
number of manufactories in working at the end of
November was 495 against 524 in 1875. The price
of sugar nevertheless, continueasto decline.


A feeble glimmer, like the passing day
Of Lapland summer; when I came again
And lingered on the spot where I had stood
And heard the music of her gentle voice
The thoughts of former days came back with power
The scene was little changed; the fields remained
Uncovered by the toil and skill of men
With docks and houses; then I sought the home
Where she had lived, but all the doors were shut,
The windows darkened and the garden walk
All rank with grass and weeds, the little jet
Which used to spurt so freshly brilliant chains
Of quick recurring dew-drops, and the stream,
Which made a mimic waterfall, and soothed
The ruffled spirit to a dreamy calm
Were choked and covered thickly o'er with moss,
The house contained no tenants, death and change
Had wrought within it; both her parents gone
The others scattered widely, she had joined
The Refuge of Saint Ann, a Home upreared
Of late by Christian zeal, amidst the lanes
And densest allies of the crowded Town
Sweet Sister Lucy was the name she bore
Amongst the Sisters, and in truth she went
With light around her into many a home
Where dreaded sickness had usurped a sway
She went unfearing where the fearful scourge
Of small-pox, and infection faint and foul
Drove even nearest kindred from the beds [soothed
Of those who suffered; whom she nursed, and
Their anguished brows with skilful touch, whose
Groaning with misery she comforted. [hearts
No morbid sickliness of soul had robbed
Her life of those delights which God has given
To mingle with the bitterness of earth
She still remained a pleasant social friend
A bright companion in life's joyous hours
Ready to work in any sphere which seemed
The path that GOD had shown. She lived to bless
She lived to comfort, and topminister.
There came a time of sickness to the town
Sickness which slew its hundreds in a day
Which made the grave familiar; and the hearse
An hourly passer through deserted streets.
Calmly those sisters worked amidst the gloom


---I


basis for discussion. The propositions for an in-
ternational and foreign gendarmerie were somewhat
modified-those for fixing the boundaries of two
separate governships inBulgaria and allowing the
Turks only to occupy certain garrisons were drop-
ped. The question of surrendering Little Zwornik
to Servia is to be referred to arbitration. Other
minor alterations were agreed to. It seems that
these modifications are the result of the interview
between Lord Salisbury and Midbhat Pasha.
The Daily News dispatch from Berlin says for
two days the entire Diplomatic corps in Consta.-
tinople have been preparing to leave the city.
BUCHAREST, Thursday, Jan. 4.-In the QChaber
of Deputies last night, the Foreign Ministe, il re.
ply to an interpellation, said be had asked for ex-
planations from the Porte respecting ifa interpreta-.
tion of articles 1, 7, and 8 of the new Turkish Con.
stitution. The Porte replied that the first two re-
ferred to Roumania and al other tributary 'States.
The Chamber of Deputies iuanimously passed a
motion approving the conduct of the Cabinet and
demanding that the Government energetically
protest against the Porte's construction. The Pre-.
sident of the Council assured the Chamber that
the Government would not rest until the Porte
declared, in as formal a manner as the new Con-
stitution was proclaimed, that Roumania does not
form a part of Turkey, The Chamber resolved not
to adjourn for the customary New Year's recess.
Article 1 of the new Turkish Constitution declar.
ed that the Ottoman Empire, including its privileg-
ed provinces, forms an indivisible unity, from which
no portion can ever, on any ground, be detached.
Article 7 relates to the Sultan's sovereign rights,
including the right of investiture of rulers of the
privileged provinces.
RUPTURE BETWEEN SPAIN AND CHINA.
LONDON, Friday, Jan. 5.--Reuter's Bombay dis-
patch contains the following: "The Shanghai
Courier states that the Spanish Minalit bas broken


% .., T,
'.


For the Bermuda Royal Gazette.
THE SCHOOL TREAT.

PART I.
Oppressed with thought, pensive, careworn and sad
I wandered to a spot where green lanes met
And lost themselves in hard and wheel-worn streets
Forming the arteries of a busy town
Not distant far a wide safe harbour lay
Which sheltered many strong and stately hulks
Of ocean giants; from a neighboring street
I heard a sound of music, and mine eye
Soon fell upon a long and winding line
Of merry children, for their yearly treat
Marching with sound of drum, and flying flags
To feast and play, but first with voices hushed
They passed into the church, and heard deep words
Of praise and blessing, joining with the choir
In hymns that spake of a fair Eden land,
A land of promise, where the gentle souls
Of little children blend in harmony
With stronger natures, where the weary rest
And where the soldier of the Cross lays down
His earthly weapons, donning brighter robes
The robes that shew the Victor, then my thoughts
Were turned upon the coming days in store
For those young hearts, the stern probation planned
For each, the pains, the griefs, the troubling doubts
The tempting's happening in the weakest hour
The truth seen darkly, all the air perhaps
Made faint and noxious for the soul, by sins
Of those who should be healers, guides, and priests
Priests of the household, by the right of age.
And as I pondered on these things the church
Echoed the Organ's loud concluding notes,
And as the children's voices fainter grew
And fainter, like a bubbling brook that runs
Through a deep vale, mid matted leaves and moss
And now and then gives forth a sharper sound
As some loose bed of pebbles breaks its course,
I stay'd behind, and gave my fancy rein
That it might bear me to the closing scene
Of some of those young lives.
I saw one lie, pure as the early drop
Of morning dew upon the rose bud, dark
Across her sunny infant face there fell
The shadow of the coming death, she knew
By some communion with the Heavenly world
The very moment that her soul should speed,
Up through the brightness, from the mists of earth,
I watched the shadow fall, 'twas like the cloud
That passes over the fresh springing grass
A bridge of darkness cast across a field
On each side light, and when her spirit fled
I knew that some strong Minister of GOD
Had borne it upward to the laud of bliss.'
Then passing to another house I saw
One with a hollow cheek and sunken eye
A weary, vacant gaze, a form low bent
With want and misery, he still was young
But yet his years were doubled by his griefs,
I did not speak to him of GonD's dread wrath,
Of stored up punishment, but opened wide
The glorious record of the love of Christ-
And as I poured into his thirsty soul
Full streams of love, and spoke to him of rest,
GoD's peace which passeth understanding fell
Upon his weary life-long troubled heart
And when he died the smile of peace remained,
And others I beheld pass through their youth,
Pass through their middle age, and reach the time
When earth is spread behind them, and the years
Drop one by one into the past, and leave
Only a little span, a little step
Before the end be reached; and then my thoughts
Rose to their higher life, a great delight
Took hold of allmy mind, the clouds of gloom
Which lately darkened o'er me were dispelled
I heard a voice proclaim GOD conquers all
And all creation's universal voice
Raises to Him a glorious peel of praise,
Man heads- the choir, showing in various forms
His ardent worship, some with inward thought
And deep soul-study, some with mystic signs
And various symbols, and the poorest life
Watched to its end would shew a final strain
Of worship. Thus in meditation sweet
I felt the calm of Heaven upon me fall
And passing from the Church entered the field
And mingled with the children.
.-
PART II.
THE SISTER.
There I met
One from whose deep dark eye, the beams of love
Fell upon all, no child but sought her smile
And purifying all the grosser thoughts
Of men whose hearts were sordid with earth's cares
The magic of her beauty fell around-
The aged people blessed her as she passed
And called her a bright sunbeam in their path
Spoke of her soft low voice, and how her foot
Came often to their doors, how, when the hand
Of GOD had laid them on a bed of pain,
She brought them comfort, telling them of Him,
Whose presence could illume the darkest night,
Not preaching and rebuking when their pains
Made them a little fretful, but with love
Shewing by word and deed the mighty love [feel
Which flowed from Christ, striving to make them
The present Heaven of a Christian life.
And quietly she walked along her course
With gentleness subduing every heart
And growing lovelier through the grace that fell
From daily acts of goodness.
Years fled by
After I saw her at the feast, my lot
Had carried me to distant busy scenes
Of human grief and pleasure, on my mind
The brightness of that time had only left


Ceaselessly toiling with true hearted men
To strengthen souls departing, with deep words
Of holy wisdom taught them by their Lord.
Lifting up earnest hands of prayer to Heaven
And joining in the sacramental feast
Which brings refreshment to the weary soul.
Sweet Sister Lucy laboured with the rest
And when the sickness was just passing on
To other districts, slaying in its course
She fell a victim, her sweet soul uprose
From its clay tenement to join the band
Of those whom she had tended, flowers were strewn
Over her simple grave, whereon a cross
Of marble, bore a golden wreath
"She is not dead but sleepeth" were the words
Written upon*it, and upon a scroll
"Blessed is the memory of the righteous dead."
LOTOPHAGUS.

FROM NEW YORK.
The Mail Steamer Canima, Captain Liddecoat,
arrived at her wharf in this Town on Tuesday last,
soon after the issue of the Gazette on that morning.
She left New York at 3 p.m., the afternoon of the
Friday previous, having waited one day for the
Steamer Alhambra hence, but which vessel then out
6 days had not made her appearance, doubtless de.
stained by heavy N. W. gales which had prevailed
The Canima had to force her way through ice
nearly 2 inches thick from her pier in New York
for a long distance dbwfi the bay.
We are indebted to Captain Liddecoat and Mr.
Steward Pearl of the Camma, and to Captain Perry
passenger by same, f6r files of New York papers of
the 5th instant.
Gold at New York on 5th instant, 1071.
Delaware and Hudson, 74..

DAroEAr CoRNELIUS VANDERaBIT. -The New
York papers of the 5th instant give full particulars
of the wonderful career of this remarkable man
who after eight months illness died at his residence
in that city on the 4th instant, in the 83rd year of
his age, having been born on a farm on Staten Is-
land on the 27th May, 1794. He had made a
most thorough preparation for death, had arranged
for the disposition of his property by a carefully
drawn Will. He died worth it is said $60,000,000.
We give an article from the Herald, relating to
his life.
It is rather a remarkable circumstance that the
death of this millionaire produced no effect on the
prices of stocks in the New York markets.
An encounter took place opposite the Union
Club House in the City of New York on the 4th
instant, between Mr. James Gorden Bennett, editor
and proprietor of the Herald newspaper, and a Mr.
Frederick May, the brother of the lady whom the
papers said Mr. Bennett was about to marry. Mr.
May struck Mr. B. with a cowhide on his leaving
the Club House and continued striking him, till
separated by byestanders. A duel was anticipa.
ted and it was thought that the affair would come
off in Canada. One of the friends to whom Mr.
Bennett applied to act for him in the affair said" bhe
could not act as a friend to a person who had been
cowhided."
THE CENTENNIAL FUND LTIGATON.-Tre Gov-
ernment of the United States claim the payment in
full of the sum of $1,600,000 before any disposhlion
is made to the stockholders.
THE NORTH Poza-.-The idea of a temporary co.
Ionization to reach the Pole has been entertained
almost simultaneously by persons both in England
and the United States. The plan is to establish a
main depot and a post at or near Robeson's Straits
and progressive advances to be made thenceyear by
year towards the Pole. That by these means in 8
years or less the Polar circle would be definitely
reached. Captain Howgate, the suggestor of this
mode of proceeding in the United States, himself a
Polar adventurer, says he can get lots of volun.
teers to aid him in an attempt to carry out big
scheme.

THE TURKISH CRISIS.
LONDON, Friday, Jany. 5, 1877.-The Vienna
correspondent of the Daily News reports that as
cording to diplomatic advices received in Vienna
the European Plenipotentiaries have agreed, If the
Porte continues obstinate, to sign a protest throw.
ing all the consequences upon Turkey. It is stated
that Lord Salisbury and General Ignatieff have
been trying to induce the Sultan to dismiss Midhat
Pasha, as the chief cause of the Porte's resistance,
but the Sultan refuses to do so.
A Pera dispatch to the Daily Telegraph reports
that Admiral Hobart Pasha and Colonel Valentine
Baker have started to inspect the Gulf ofBoorghas,
which would form a second line of defense should
the Russians force the Balkans. The Turkish offil
cial journals are very warlike.
A dispatch to the Times telegraphed from Vienna
before the meeting of the Conference oni Thursday,
says everything seems to indicate that the Turks
have taken a desperate resolution. The only chance
now lies in a change of Cabinet, above all, in the
resignation of Midhat Pasha. In the event of the
failure of the Conference the European Powers
seem as yet only agreed to recall their represent.
tives. It is doubtful whether they would break off
all intercourse with the Porte, although Russia
would certainly do so.
The Times'8 special from Vienna says on Tuesday
the European Plenipotentiaries held a confidential
meeting, when modifications in their demands were
adopted, in the hope that the Turkish Plenipoten.
tiaries would accept the amended proposals as a







'RERMTTDA ROYAL GAZETT.,


off relations with the Chinese Government, and a
Spanish fleet has been ordered to China. The
cause of the rupture is not positively known. Some
say the difficulty has grown out of unsettled claims,
and others that it is connected with the Cuban
coolie question."
AN EXTRADITION TREATY WITH SPAIN.
LONDON, Thursday, Jan. 4.-A Reuter dispatch
from Madrid announces that an extradition treaty
between Spain and the United States has been
concluded, and will be signed to-morrow. The
treaty specifies twenty-six offences for which persons
accused may be surrendered, and is the most com-
prehensive which has yet been entered into by the
United States.
CORNELIUS VANDERBILT.
From the New York Herald, January 5.
The death of Cornelius Vanderbilt removes one of
the great figures of this generation. It is singular
that the three richest men in the country-the three
mbn. at least, who have been so held in popular es-,
. timation--should have died within so short a period.
Win. B. Astor, two months the senior of Mr. Vander-
bilt, died in November, 1875, while A. T. Stewart, 9
years his junior, died in April, 1876. These men
were all of mark, but Vanderbilt was the greatest
of them all. Mr. Astor showed the prudence neces-
sary to keep intact his vast inheritance-a rare power
in such a time of inflation and shuffling of values as
we have had since 1861. Mr. Stewart, kept in one
narrow path. He was a great merchant, and as a
merchant he lived and died. Toward the end of his
career he made a few whimsical investments like Gar-
den City, a hotel in Saratoga and so on; but they
were fancies, not deliberate business purposes, and he
never seriously turned aside from his calling. The
impression made upon the community by both Stew-
art and Astor was a faint one compared to the deep
mark of Vanderbilt. The Astor estate will go on and
on in the hands of the estimable gentlemen who in-
herit it, ond there is no reason why it should not con-
tinue for generations, until it becomes as vast as that
of the Westminster family in London, which it in
some respects resembles. The destiny of the Stewart
estate is a problem, as the only heir is a venerable
lady, and the business, the great source of its revenue,
has been transferred. The estate of Vanderbilt will,
it is presumed, remain in the possession of his eldest
son, who for a long time has been the coadjutor of his
father.
Mr. Vanderbilt's character was that of a most re-
markable man. Astor was born to wealth and began
life under the tutorship of the celebrated Bunsen.
Stewart had some capital and a fine education. Van-
derbilt had nothing but the unconquerable will which
in time made him the foremast man of his class. He
was born to poverty and effort. His youth was bois-
terous and full of trial. He loved the sea and horse-
manship. When 16 years of age, and he became his
own master, he could sail anything under canvass
through the roughest seas, and could handle an
unbroken colt; but he could scarcely write his name.
Sixtysix years ago he sailed his first ferry boat from
Staten Island to the Battery. New York was then a
. City of 60,000 people, and steam was still a problem.
(Then he became the captain of a small steamer and
kept a hotel at New Brunswick. It is said of him
that he had no vices; that he was always at his post;
that he was a lucky man and saved his money. In
time he came to have many vessels, and when the war
broke out he was the largest owner of steamboats and
steamships in the country, and perhaps in the world.
His fame as a "commodore" had spread over the
world. He waq very rich, and, as he was nearly 70
years of age, it was supposed he would retire to the
enjoyment of his fortune. Suddenly he changed the
tenor of his whole business life. He withdrew from
shipping, to which he had been devoted for a half
century, and purchased a control of the Harlem, Hud-
son River and Central railroads. It was said that
this movement was but the morbid, irrepressible ac-
tivity of old age ; that it would end in ruin ; that he
should have stuck to his last and avoided new enter.
crises. But he knew himself better than his critics
new him. He became at once the great railway
King of the country. Roads which had been the
playthings of gamblers and the preserves of politicians
prospered under his hard, cold, daring management,
and, although we have passed through a period of un-
exampled prostration and depression in business, his
genius has sustained his railways. He leaves them at
his death in a better condition than when he became
their master, and he leaves them in the control of his


bilt is simple'and impressive. Courage in the per-
formance of duty enabled this man to become one of
the kings of the earth. The hardy, strong-limbed
boy who guided his vessel from ferry to ferry nearly I
70 years ago lived to be a ruler of men. He had no
advantages in his battle-no political, social, educa-
tional aid. It was one honest, sturdy, fearless man
against the world, and in the end the man won.|J
here was no poetry, no romance, no illusion in this
long, sterm, busy life.
He was simple and direct in his ways, knowing his
mind all the time, and ever going to his purpose like
a ball from a cannon. In time the world came to his
feet, and his old age was one of vast power and ever
increasing responsibilities. There are few kings
whose will was as potent as that of the simple citizen
who goes to rest in the tomb of his ancestors, on beau-
tiful Staten Island, and by the waters of the bay on
which he began his extraordinary career so many
years ago, an- which he loved so well.

THE SCENE OF RUIN AT ASHTABULA. I
EXTRACT FROM A PRIVATE LETTER.


I hAve been down to the wreck nearly all day
(Sunday). Eleven cars, or what is left of them,
with one engine, lie on and under the ice, clear
across the stream-a heap of scrap iron and charred
fragments of wood. The bridge from one abutment
to the other is a complete ruin. Hundreds are at
work clearing away the rubbish and bringing tim-.
bers for a new bridge. Thousands are drawn here
adrch of missing friends. One man came from
the West looking for his wife. A sleeve-button was
found which he Identified as having belonged to her,
at sight of which he burst into tears. No other
trace of her was found. An Irishman told me how
he pulled a ma ad wife out of a n and wife o burning car.
They were severely burned, but will recover. The
man, he said, pulled his cap from his burned and
blackened head and reverently thanked him for
saving the lives of himself and wife. One man
cleared himself from thesmashed car as soon as it
struck, found his satchel, overcoat, and cane, and
walked up the bank with a check in his hat. The.
messengers of both express companies (American
and United States) were killed outright. Poor
Purrington of Buffalo was my intimate, friend.
Both companies are represented by parties looking
for property which is scattered along the creek and
buried in the debris. There was a ton of matter in
the mail car. It was all from New-York City and
foreign bound west, largely to California. Only
one train a day each way now runs over the road,
the passengers being taken in sleighs two miles to
connect,
Two steamers belonging to the Messrs. Cunards
are reported to have been recently sold at Liver-
pool, England, (the Calabria,' 2902 tons, and the
Cuba 2,665 tons.
The Cunard steamers from Boston for England
will sail fornightly after 23rd instant.
It is in contemplation to run a weekly line of
steamers, by an American Company, between New.
York and Liverpool, Englanid.


The Presidential Election in the United States
still remains unsettled.
The Conference at Constantinople on the results
of whose deliberations a continuance of peace or an
early European war will ensue, adjourned from
the 5th to the 9th instant.
*4*
BIRTH, at Zephyr Hill," Warwick, Jany. 3rd,
Mrs. WM. OSMOND DUNSCOMBE, of a DAUGHTER.
MARRIED, on Dec, 25th, at the Wesleyan Method-
ist Church, Port Royal, by the Rev. C. M. Tyler, Mr.
BENJAMIN Lucus BEAN to Miss HARRIET ANN DE-
SHIELD, both of Warwick.
........., Jany. 4th, at the same place, by the Revd.
C. M. Tyler, Mr. S. KENNEDY LAMBERT to Miss ROSA
SmONs, both of Port Royal.


DIED, at St. Georges on the 13th Jany. of Dipthe-
ria, MYRA ELIZABETH, Second Daughter of Robt. E. N.
and Emma G.Boggs, at the early age of Four Years,
2 months, and 15 days.

BY AUCTION,
To-morrow, Wednesdaq,
17th inst., High Noon,
aIT THE OLZfP ST4T.V/D,
I WILL SELL,
20 BLS. Superfine FLOUR
15 Bls. Corn MEAL
15 Bls. APPLES 10 Half Boxes RAISINS
5 Tierces CODFISH
25 Bags BRAN and OATS
5 Casks ALE 100 Bushels SALT
MATCHES, SOAP and TEA
10 Tons Superior House COAL
Dry GOODS FURNITURE, &c., &c.
ALSO,
A Large

SMilch CO W.
JOHN FHA 1NETT,
Auctioneer.
Hamilton, Jany. 16th, 1877.

turttan batR.


WE WILL


SELL,


AT AUCTION,
all our Stores,
On Thursday next,


18th inst., At 12 o'clock,


1(
200
60
10


) BLS. FLOUR
30 Bags CORN
Bushels Black OATS
Sugar-Cured HAMS
Drums CODFISH.


30 Do. BRAN


ALSO,
1 Steamer's SHAFT and METAL
SCREW, with Bearings complete
1 Steam whistle.
1 Safety VALVE with Weight and Lever
1 Steamer's FUNNEL
1 Lot old COPPER
1 Do. BLOCKS and IRON
All ex Steamer "Express"
1 Corn SHELLER
1 Open CARRIAGE
AND,
40 Bis. Bottled Porter,
Shipped contrary to order, to be sold with-
out any reserve
1 Light Cedar Rowing BOAT, 14
feet keel.
A Good

Milch COW.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,.


Hamilton, Jany. 15th, 1877.
"VT -


Auctioners.


iN~oule.


At Smiths Church,


19th inst., At 12 o'clock, Noon,
WITHOUT RESERVE,
IN LOTS TO SUIT PURCHASERS,
A Large Lot of

Staging Materials,
Consisting of
Spruce SPARS PLANKING
Pitch Pine SCANTLING, different sizes
Hoisting GEAR BLOCKS, &c.
Window SASHES.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Auctioneers.


Hamilton, Jany. 15th, 1877.


Notice.


~Ij~li~


full attendance of the Members of" RUTH
S DEGREE" Lodge No. 61 of the U. U.
0. of 0. F., is requested ,n MONDAY Evening
next, at 7 o'clock.
By order
GEORGE B. SWAN,
Worthy Scribe.
Hamilton, Jany. 16th, 1877.
NEED POT TI'OES.

400 Bis. Garnet Red,'
Carefully selected for Seed,
Expected per Brigantine Excelsior" in a few
days.


S. S. INGHAM & Co.
7 ,. .,


aty-.2, 1877


Notice.

rpHE DEKED TRUSTIEtES of the B. M. E.
a Church in those Islands, are particularly
requested to meet at Mr. Bell's School Room,
in the Town of Hamilton,
On THURSDAY A'ext,
The 18th Instant, at 3. o'clock, P. M., for
Business of Importance.
R. I. MOR IS'
Assistant Superintendent.
Hamilton, Jany. 15th, 1877.

Notice.

[li E TRUSTEES ol the B. M. E. Church,
Hamilton, having received information
from the Bishop of the Connection that he has
recalled the Rev. R. R. Morris from Bermuda
at once, and appointed him elsewhere, and that
another Minister has been appointed to Berinu-
da, they having formally dismissed him, have
decided (as they are acting under authority) to
close the B. M. E. place of Worship in this
Town until the arrival of the Minister appoint-
ed.
WM. T. CRAWFORD,
Secretary of Trustee Board.
Hamilton, Jany. 15th, 1877.-1 pd.

Notice,

LL D)E:MANDS against the Estate of the
late AUGUSTUS PENISTON, are re-
quested to he rendered to the Undersigned
before WEDNESDAY, 28th February next.
All Persons INDEBTED to the said Estate
are required to make Payment by the above
named date.
ANNA MARIA PENISTON,
Executrix.


EDWARD PENISTON,
T. J. PEARMAN,
Executors.
The Flatts, Jany. 15th, 1877.

Final Notice.
t IL Persons having CLAIMS against the
1Estate of the late DAVID BASDEN,
Esqr., are requested to forward them immedi-
ately to the undersigned.
JANE BASI)EN,
Executrix.
E. HI. GOSLING,
Executor.
No notice will be tiken of any account seat int
after 20th instant.
HIamilton, January 15th, 1877.-1

LNotice.

A LL Demands against the Estate of the late
CAROLINE SPEN.CElf, of Hamilton
Parish, deceased, are requested to I e rendered to
the Undersigned by the 31r.4 inst.
All Persons INDEBTED to the said Estate
will be expected to make Payment by the above
named date.
A. OUTrEIBRIDG E, \.D).,
WM. A. lALI.
Flatts Village, Hamilton Parish, 2
January 10th, 1877.

To Let.

That Pleasantly Situated

COTTAGE,
On Cedar Avenue, next Bishop's Lodge, occu-
pied by Subscriber, will be Let by him for a
few Months, if applied for immediately. Pos-
session may be had the 1st February.
A desirable opportunity is here offered to
Visitors from abroad who may want a Comfort-
table House for a short time.
R. GORH A M,
Medical Hall.
January 15th, 1877.-*2


Reward.

SOST on Saturday 16th of December, 1876,
between Lolly's Well and Hamilton,
A Small Linen Bag,
Containing l12 15/ 9d, being I American 20
dollarr Piece, one Dloubloon Spanish and the
rest in Silver and Copper Coin; together with
a Bill for the same from B. l. Dickinson, Esqr.,
to John T. Peniston.
Whoever may have found it will be Reward-
ed with one-half by returning the same to the
owner.
JOHN T. PENISTON.
Smith's Parish, 15th Jany., 1877.

INotice.
!.


A NY Person holding a CLAIM- against either
Sof the undermentioned Vessels will please
forward a BILL thereof by 15th distant Viz:-
The New York Mail Steamers,
Barque Eliza Barss."
'RftOTT & COX,
Agents.
Hamilton, Bermuda Jany. 8, 1877.-2 3p '

From London,
Jit the Royal Gazette' Stationery
,Store,
13 Y THE "S ATlELLITE,'


JOURNALS LEDGERS.
Letter BOOKS Day BOOKS'
Pass COOKS, &c., &c., &c.
And a supply of Letchford's Superior
Vriting FLUID and INK.
Hamilton, Jany. 15th, 1877.


* 1' A Supplement of Eight Co
: r lums accompanies this issue of th
S< azetjo." It contains much that
Svaliiable anditeresig,...


T UINJD iLJR S1IGN A' EDTtthtcti~c pOrt~s,


Offer the Cargo of
Pitch Pine Liunnbera
Now being Landed ex Brigantine '" Rover."
Flooring BOA RIDS (dry & cured)
planed, grooved and tongued, I in. x 6 in.
.14 in. x 6 in.
Planed with square edge, 14 in. x 6 in.
SCANTLING-
6 in. x 2 in,, 5 in. x 2 in., 8 in. x 2 in.,
5 in. x 4 in., 4'in. x 3 in 4 in. x 2 in.,
3 in. x 2 in., 3 in. x 1 in., suitable loor
Railings
PLANK-1 in. x 12 in., 14 in. x 12 in., and
lb in. x 12 in.

In Store.
White Pine LUMBER-A in., I in.,
1 -in., IA in., and 2 in., dry, clear & cured.
S. S. INGH AM & Co.
January 2, 1877.

New York .Mail Steamer.

Notice.
H EitE iKA F FTER until further No-
time- all Wooden Material for Onion
Boxes arriving here by the Q. & G. P. Steam-
ers will be charged only SIX CE NTS per cubic
foot of space occupied.
T11OTT & COX,
Agents.
Hamilton, Jany. 8, 1877.-3 3p

For Sale,


-1.1- '-tIM&A"S UL
His Excellency the Governor
AND
OAPT-. L.VflON :SOM E
R.N., A.DC.,
Will take place on the
N3AVd L CRICKET GROUND
AT SOMERSET,

On Saturday next,
20th Jany., 1877,
To Commence at 12"30 precisely.
A Steamer will leave Hamilton at Noon on
Saturday for conveyance of visitors.
January 15th, 1877.

Notice.
To Growers and Owners of
BERRIUDA PRODUCE,.
[N consequence of the great increase in ship-
ments of Produce to New York since the
season of 1874 we deem it necessary to give
notice, that we ire ready to give our personal
attention as usual to all Shipments of Bermuda
Pro-luce for New York made through us but with-
out being responsible for the net proceeds until
paid to our order in New York, which will be
given to the New York Consignees for Sale,
by each vessel transporting a shipment.
When necessary to order Specie in return for
any shipment it will be insured at the expense
of the Owners interested, and Owners will
clearly understand that all the dangers of tran-
sport are borne by them.
TROTT & COX.


Choice Rating POTATOES
Swedish TUitNIPS
FLOUUR MEAL BRAN
MATTRESSES, different sizes.
Apply to
G W. CASTNEI?.
Ilamilton, 15th Jany, 1877.-lipd

Received by the Satellite


FR OiVi


L ONDON,


And for Sale at the Royal Ga-
zette" Stationery Store,
)LA\YING CA.RIDS-various patterns and
prices
Foreign PAPER-Blue, Green, P'ink, Lilac,
Orange and White
ENVELOPES to match
Cream laid FOOLSCAP, LETTER and NOTE,
ruled and plain ENVELOPIES to match
Pocket TA I LETS, different sizes
Cricket BATS, f'\LLS, STUVIPS, Leg and
Knee GUARDS, GLOVES, SPIKES, &c.
SCIRAI'S and Rorderings for Scrap BOOKS
Large and -mall Brown Paper for Patterns, &c.
Indian CEMENT, for repairing all kinds of
Glass, China, &c.
Photograph FRAMES and ALBU'lS, a great
variety and at low figures
Golden Toy BOOKS Surprise Do. Do.
Napkin RINGS Date RACKS in variety
GAMES of Snap, Hlappy Families, Fright,
SIlickery Dickery Dock and Humpty Dumpty.
Hamilton, Jany. 15th, 1877.


gor ate*


rWO PARLOR


Received from the Makers, and to be Sold
Low.
N. T. BUTTERFIELD & SON.
Hamilton, Jan. 8, 1877.*-- 3

E. P. & N. II. Loomis,'
Commission Merchants I


And Dealers in
Potatoes', pple.s, Onions,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS.
Importers of
BERMUOA PRODUCE,
No. 92 Barclay Street, N. Y.
Consignments Solicited.
Parties wishing to Ship to us will be facill-
tated in so doing by calling on MESSRS. B. W.
WALKER & Co., Front St., Ilamilton, Bermu-
da, of who: they can obtain Stencil Plates
and be otherwise aided free of Charge.
January Ist, 1877.

Periodicals for 1877.
S1llE Undersigned will be grateful to Sub-
R scribers for an early intimations. of any
change they wish to make in their Publications
for the present year.
New Subscribers solicited for Magazines.
Papers, &c., in any language from any part of
the World.
Parties have an advantage in obtaining their
Papers, &c., through the Undersigned, over
that of ordering for themselves, .which will be
explained on application.
Whittaker's ALM A NA CK expected Shortly
Lett's )IARIES on hand.
A Brilliant -Assortment of VALENTINES
just opened.
N.'B.-Orders received for the Immediate
Purchasing of three Good Pianos.


Black January 16th, 1877.-I


S. NELM ES,
The Tower-Hamilton.


Wanted,
A Light ROWING BOAT.
ic State lTrice and where to be seen to C(APT'AIN
is ,. -A FARWlI;LL, 46th Regt., Prospoct
--Januiary 16th, 1877.-1pd


Hamilton, Bermuda,
January 9, 1877.


Sto 30th June, 3p.


Sugar Charcoal!


THE UNDERSIGNED
Ilave Received the following ex Schr. Racer"
from IDemerara.


SUG \ R-in Barrels
White Crystalized Vacuum Pan
Yellow Vacuum Pan, and
Muscovado-Choice Grocery
CIIAIRCOAI-in Sacks
Peruvian GUANO-in Bags
,The above will be sold at Low
CASH.


Rates for


S. S. INGHAM & Co.
January 2, 1877.


Valentines!

14th February 187.

A large assortment of
CO01B1C and other
FOR SALE


^*
ff)


i4
[.


T
&a


At the f Royal Gazette" Sta-
tionery Store
llatnilton, 15th Jany., 1877.


Lost,
ON Thursday, between the Causeway and
DIevonshire Dock,
A1 Lambswool Shawl.
Any person bringing the same to the Ga-
zette" Office, will be suitably rewarded.
Ilamilton, Jany. IGth, 1877.

For Sale.


The Barque

8 TELL


A,


243 Tons
With SAIL S, B OATS, A
-CHORS and CHAINS, &c., &-., &c.
Apply to


-A. IBUTTERFIELD.
Hamilton, Nov. 7th.-cont. 3p tf.
Unclaimed LtUters.
W Alford, G G Autley, Augusta Eugenia Ander-
son, Mrs Alexander Adams (Warwick), Mrs Peter
Burcher, Edward Burgess, J N Bean, James W
Butterfield, Wm Curtis, Wm F Cogan, Joseph Dar-
rell, Manuel Silveria Docenmo, Thomas Darrell,
Stephen Earll, John Eve, Esther French, Theodocia
Gianto, Waller Glendinning, Mrs Jane Gilbert,
Frederick Hawkins, Josephine Hult, J M Jones,
Mrs Kennedy, Mrs Samuel J Lotmore, W H Monck,
E S Meade, .Susan Marks, Thaddeus McCallan,
Elizabeth Miles, Herbert Moulton, Mrs Bessie
O'Neill, Mrs Susan E Newman, Mrs Eliza Ann New-
man, Jdmies D Perenchief, James Robinson, George
Robinson, Miss Rosevelt, Mary Rattery, Sanmuol
J. Smit., G C Simoris, Robert Swan, James Saltus,
Mrs Rebecca Smith, Corntlius Steele, James A
* Smith, Jane Smith, George Spencer, Henry D H
Snyder, Englesbe Stovel, Christina Tucker, Dr Asa
A Tufis,. Benjamin Trott (Tucker's Town), Mr
Wilsher, A H C(, Miss E Wilkinson (Pembroke),
Lt-Col H J Wilkinson, A lex Whitecross, Edward T
J Williams, Mrs Jane Wilson, Helena Williams
(Paget), Julius Wood, Nath J Yates.
Post Office, Hamilton, January 15, 1877.
A MAIL FOR ENGLAND direct, per H. M. S.
"Decoy," closes at the Post Office, Hamilton, this
morning, at 8 o'clock.
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE POST OF-
FICE, ST. GEORGES, 15th January, 1877.
Anna Christina Aruderson, Richard Burgess, John
Carty, English Consul, R Dickson, Isabella C Dar.
rell, Theodosia Hayward, Edw F Ingham, Charlotte
Johnson, James Moore, Thomas G Morris, Capt
Thos P Perry, David Pitcher, Thomas Richardson,
David Richardson, Mary Augusta Swan, Nean Jane'
T ucker, Joseph Walker, Henry Wilson, Albert
Watman, James Wadeon.


r


I -


BER!


0 Pal L Mal "Z







I.ElRMUDA ROYAL GAZIETTI3.


1876 REVIEWED.

(Continued from last Gazette.")
The question may fairly be asked, looking at the
obtrusive position of Russia in Turkish territory,
Has the internal administration of Russia been
such that its government can dictate a satisfactory
form of administration for her Southern neighbours
and is she moreover the country to see it carried
out P We much fear an examination of Russian
domestic rule would notinspire confidence, leaving
out of consideration the exceptional cases noticed
by Schuyler. Russia has been going on borrowing,
regularly paying interest stipulated and maintain-
ing her credit to a wonderful degree in the London
Market. The sudden decline in Russian securities
in London, and the incapacity of Dutch Bankers ren-
dered it impossible to float another loan, and re-
course has been had to a domestic loan, (100 millions
Roubles, 5 per cent issued at 92 last call April 1877,)
which in brief is a capitalizing of present circula-
tion and the issuing of more. And this device will
only meet urgent demands. Russia has gone on
building railways-mere military transports-with
English and other capital, works which cannot pay
at once and which do not possess sufficient rolling
stock to give the traffic development. There has
been in fact no honest statement of public accounts.
The Russian Navy amounts to little scarcely
worth noticing taking away the new ironclad
'Peter the Great," and fitted for little more than
harbour defence. The severe Treaty restrictions
have had something to do with this fact. The Rus-
sian Army, though numerically strong, is behind
the armies of Europe in organization and in equip-
ment. It must be remembered that the conditions
of war have varied immensely since the Crimean
struggle, promptness and enormous expense in a
degree not then possible. The Turkish Army has
vastly improved, the Turks are capital fighting ma-
terial if well officered, but their transport and ar-
tillery are defective. The Russians confronting the
Turks would have sterner stuff than they met in
1828 and 1829. The Turks possess a fleet more
formidable in appearance it is feared than in reality
if the delicate engineering movements be entrusted
to a pure Turk. The British Fleet now in the Me-
diterranean is as formidable a one as ever entered
any waters, Naval mismanagement" to the con-
trary notwithstanding., The army organization is
much improved, and in event of emergency more
than twenty thousand troops could be sent away
from England within a week. The position of
Austria with regard to any alterations in Turkey is
one of great trial. The dual constitution of the
Austro Hungarian Empire is a great source of
weakness in itself, but it is intensified by the diver-
sity of race. In the present crisis Austria occupies
a singular position. It is contrary not only to the
interests of Austria, and also of the German Em-
pire, that the Danube should cease to be a neutral
stream, being as it is the great water way of the
Empires. If Russia by conquest or by ac-
quired influence in the Balkan Peninsula should be
in a position to control the navigation of the Dan-
ube the results would be extremely unfortunate to
German and Austrian commerce. It is the interest
of Austrian Hungary to avert such a result, but the
sympathies of Hungary may militate against a po-
licy that would guard against this'contingency. It
is antagonistic to Austrian prosperity to see any suc-
cess attend Pan Sclavic propagandism. Austria's
hesitation, and consideration in later negotiations
show that Andrassy was on the alert not to be trap-
ped with Russian sophism. The military position of
Austria is much improved since the battle of Pa-
dowa, but her finances discourage war. The posi-
tion of Germany is a peculiar one. At a heavy cost
she has attained to Continental Hegemony and, at
a heavy cost, must retain it. We pointed out in
our last year's Summary how the vital energies of,
the country were injured by its enormous military
exactions, a tremendous burden on a country of
much greater wealth, for Germany cannot be con-
sidered a rich country. If Germany should cease
to maintain a friendly neutrality with Russia, there
is a danger that she might find herself in a fork be-
set on both flanks, with Austria not unwilling to see
Germany at least slightly curbed and Italy with
quite enough to do within her own borders. And
financially Germany is unequal to a struggle.
Germany has been accused of coveting Holland
and determined to seize on her the first golden op-
portunity. Prince Bismarck is astute enough to
know the delicate situation his country occupies,
and we may feel satisfied he will risk nothing in
any event that does not promise an abundantly
adequate return. The selfish indifference of Ger-
many excited surprise for some weeks though it
was long known that she strongly favoured Rus-
sian pretensions, when German interests were crop-
ping out. In order to meet her interest on loans
It has been decreed that Russian duties of Import
must be paid in gold-coupons being accepted in
payment and roubles being taken at fifty per cent
discount. This is practically adopting the expedi-
ents resorted to in the United States. The Russian
tariff is now very high and will be still further in-
creased by this means, and those most affected by
it will be a class of German traders along the fron-
tier. It is therefore not surprising to find an ex-
hibit of irritation in the German Parliament at
this hard Russian return for German friendship.
The shoe begins to pinch and the cry is that Rus-
sian friendship is growing costly. Similarly the
Manchester Chamber of Commerce argues 'that
English sympathy should run with Turkey and not
with Russia, that reciprocal feelings run in the cur-
rents of trade. During last year Russia exported
to England 20,000,000, but only imported 3,
100,000, last year's trade with Turkey was 12,-


900,000. It maybe said by not a few that England
can prosper and disregard other nations difficulties,
and though Bright and his followers urge this we
cannot see how they can hold their ground, however
desirable a one it may be to occupy. Without a
navy and without an aimy England with all her
advantages would cease to be even a first class
trading country. Our markets have been
opened by past wars and advantages accruing
therefrom and they are kept open by a strict and
just vigilance. The annual charges of military are
in fact an insurance premium on our national exist-
ence, and though of late years they have largely
increased, in proportion to the growth of national
wealth, the increase is disproportionate and much
less than that of less highly favoured Continental
Countries. The true policy of England is undoubt-
edly one of peace for in no part of the world can an
abnormal condition of things exist without sensibly
affecting a large class of British subjects. But
wherever necessary national reasons must dominate
over private interests. Italy has been accused of
a disposition to harass Austria, in the event of her
opposing Russia, by attempting to increase her ter-
ritory to the north. The authenticated and ru-
moured reports of the last six months have. been
most voluminous, and the European telegraph wires
have been prolific in news. The position of Turk-
ish finances has been unsatisfactory. An issue of
Paper to 3,000,000 Turkish was unauthorized and
2,000,000 have been absorbed. Though a small
per centage of the total is held in Turkish territory
it is worthy of remark that the Bondholders of
small sums in Turkey itself are very numerous,
having invested their earnings in the National
Debt. And therefore these people are interested in
the financial schemes which will improve their posi-
tion. Great attention has been given to Egyptian
finance in devising measures to provide for the
consolidation of debt, the appropriations of revenue to
its interest and redemption, and the just provisions'
for Government ordinary expenditure. Sir Stephen
Cave was accredited, after the purchase of the Khe-
dive'8 shares in the Suez Canal, to Egypt by the


British Government to enquire int o and report on i
Egyptian finance. On his return Mr. Rivers Wilson
was sent to Cairo as a sort of special commissioner,
and he is one of the three directors representing the
British Government in the Suez Canal Directorate,
qualified by the purchase of special stock, as
doubts existed whether the purchased stock with
detached coupons legally gave any right of voting
at meetings for the despatch of business. Great
Britain's acquiring a beneficial interest in the Suez
Canal has materially altered many conditions of
the Eastern Question, but renders more anxious
our defence of the Mediterranean navigation.
There are two classes of debts, the Khedive's debt
and the Public Debt, not clearly separable or easily
ascertainable. A number of suits are pending in
the mixed Tribunals. Mr. Goschen undertook in
company with a representative of the French cre-
ditors to enquire into and devise measures of relief.
His mission to Egypt occupied something less than
three months, and his object was to supplement and
render more practical measures previously devised.
His statements, too elaborate to entertain a meeting
of Egyptian creditors, will be printed, and there is
a hope that Egyptian stocks will work up to a va-
lue in time. It is foreign to our present purpose
and beyond our available space to enter into details
which are of financial interest. The resources of
Egypt are considerable, and with care even in a
moderate market ought to prove remunerative.
But there are no slight difficulties collecting taxes
in such a country, and many have based their cal-
culations on the conditions which exist in Western
Europe.
The King of the Hellenes absented himself
from his dominions the greater part of the year
A ministerial crisis has occurred from a disin-
clination to increase military expenditure. The
Greeks have lost faith in Russia, who stimulated
the Bulgarian schism and had old endowments of
charity, bequeathed by Greek merchants from time
to time, secularized to t!he prejudice of the Greek
Church, and to the favouring of Pan Sclavic Pro-
pagandism. Greece would gladly acquire more
territory and unite more Greeks under her imme-
diate sway, but let her look to what she already has.
In' Italy we find nothing specially remarkable-
a ministerial crisis, a slight improvement in finan-
cial statements, a series of proposals for the G ov-
ernment to acquire the Alta Italian railways. In
Sicily there have been two cases of brigandage and
injurious insult practised on Englishmen, which
shew that the authority of the Italian Government
is-not yet in Southern Italy enforced with sufficient
and judicious power. Cardinal Antonelli, the Pa-
pal Minister, so well known during the events which
have created the present Italian Kingdom, is dead,
and Cardinal Simeoni comes in his room. The
appearance of the Pope in the Basilica of St. Peter's,
his first there since the Italian occupation, to re-
ceive the Spanish Pilgrims, is worth remarking.
The end of January saw the end of the Carlist
insurrection, when the siege of Bilbao was raised,
and a month later Don Carlos fled to France. The
return of the ex-Queen Isabella to Spain cannot be
favourably construed, and her son, the reigning
King, is under the influence of a non-progressive,
not to say intolerant, faction. An amount of reli-
gious freedom has prevailed in Spain since Isabel-
la's abdication, but under the 11th Article of the
present Constitution the police are practically clos-
ing up all places of Protestant public worship-
sign-boards, personal solicitations, and noise of
hymn and psalm singers being held as violations of
the law. In recognizing Alfonso our Ambassador
was warned by the Foreign Secretary to urge the
continuance of personal and religious liberty, which
the Spanish Premier assured Mr. Layard would be
continued. Lord Derby, in the midst of Oriental
complications, received a deputation at the Foreign
Office and recommended a local Spanish legal opin-
ion on the 11th Article, which appeared strained to
justify the causes complained of. Another debate
occurred in the Cortes and tilht Government were
largely sustained, demonstrating the retrogression,
which Spain has fallen into; and we are told by
those whose experience gives them authority to
speak that Russia, at the other extreme of Europe,
is almost equally intolerant in her own territory,
and Earl Russell prominently stated that as a rea-
son for discountenancing Russian authority in ex-
isting Turkey. Martinez Campos has succeeded
Concha in Cuba and hopes with his forces and skill
to" crush the insurgents, whose retreats and methods
of warfare, like the Carlists, make their subjuga-
tion difficult. But it may be doubted if really hon-
est efforts are made to quell disturbance, many
having interests to serve by a protracted.-series of
hostilities. It is to be regretted that a country like
Spain should lag behind in civilization.
In France the general elections held in January
resulted unfavourably to Buffet's Ministry, not-
withstanding Marshal McMahon's letter to the
French people that France required rest, which he
should insist on her having, and not to be disturbed
with extravagant theories. The elections were also
held for the popular representation in the Senate.
A new ministry was formed under the premiership
of M. Dufaure, who, honestly attempting to please
all, of course pleased none, and in December his
ministry resigned, an unexpected victory for the
extreme Left. The rock split on was the Burial
Bill, Member of the Legion of Honour, the Clergy
Bill, and the Estimates. It has been thought, had
Gambetta immediately succeeded Buffet, he would
either have been master of the situation more con-
servative, or would have been an ex-minister whose
influence too rapidly waned. An exhibition is
contemplated in Paris in 1878, the buildings project-
ed in the Champs de Mars and across the Seine. The
German Federal Council have declined to partici-


pate Marshal McMahon shews a laudable anxie-
ty for the advancement of France and may be said
to enjoy the general confidence of the people. But
occasionally he exhibits the sensitiveness which a
military man in such a position is almost always
prone to. The French Budget is satisfactory, but
no reductions can be made in taxes, as the three
years in advance shew little more than a balancing
of accounts. Some fears have been expressed by,
French vine growers that the phylloxera, an insect
known in Portugal, may continue to injure the
vines. The importance of vine culture in France-
may be understood by the large number of people
who depend on it for a living, estimated at 7,000,000.
A somewhat serious disagreement has occurred
between the ministries of Austria and Hungary on
the Bank question, and which will likely be com-
promised. The Austrian Bank was chartered by
Royal charter irrespective of Parliament, and the
Hungarians really never reorganized it. A com-
promise was arrived at between the two ministries
with reference to the extension of the present
charter modified or the creation of a new Bank
which, recognizing the debt which Austria owed
the Bank, established a branch in Pesth. This
agreement unofficially became public, the Austrian
Bank had declined it and the Vienna public dis-
liked it, while the Hungarian Ministry were not
disposed to listen to any modification as the agree-
ment had been drawn up by way of compromise.
In Germany we find nothing of striking moment
-some differential duties of impost are legalized
where the exporting country enjoys a bonus on its
export. This would meet the case of the French
sugar refiner, who has enjoyed special advantages
to the prejudice of the British refiners in British
markets. But the expected deficiency of French
beets, and owing to the manures used, a less per-
centage of saccharine matter may next year turn
the tables and bring West India grades again more
into favour.
The commercial treaty between England and
France is now about to expire, and as its operation
has been mutually advantageous its renewal may be
looked for on something of the same terms. Previ-


ous to the treaty of 1860 England imported from
France 13 millions. Imports have now risen to 46
millions. Exports similarly have risen from 9 mil-
lions to 27 millions.
A most important public work has been opened
in Holland, the North Sea Canal, planned by Sir
John Hawkshaw and carried out by Henry Leo &
Sons, who were the contractors for the Dover Pier.
This supersedes the North Holland Canal made in
1819. Amsterdam is thus brought within about 15
miles'of the sea at a more easily accessible point.
An artificial harbour has been constructed and consi-
derable land has been made from the dredging and
water channels more effectually secured. The work
presented many engineering difficulties and has
cost about 37 millions of florins.
We have spoken of the interest attaching to the
Prince of Wales's visit to India, and we give the
following summary of His Royal Highness' move-
ments. October 11th, 1875, the Prince crossed by
the Castalia" via Calais to Paris; arrived at Brin-
disi on the 16th, and, visiting Athens en route, he
landed at Ismailia and paid a three days' visit to
Cairo, again embarking at Suez on board the Se-
rapis," which reached Aden Nov. 1st and Bombay
Nov. 8th. 13 ships-of-war and less than 200 mer-
chantmen of all kinds welcomed His Royal High-
ness. On the 25th he embarked for Ceylon, calling
at Gou, arriving at Colombo Deer. 1st. Crossing
from Ceylon he proceeded by rail to Madras, em-
barking on the 18th Deer. for Calcutta, where he
arrived on the 23rd Deer. The Prince left Calcutta
for Bankipore on Jany. 3rd. On the 5th Benares
was reached, and Lucknow next day, where he
remained till the 10th, and stopping a few hours at
Cawnpore reached Delhi on the 11th. On the 16th
he left Delhi for Lahore; Jummoo 20th-22nd on a
visit to the Maharajah of Cashmere. Wuzeerbad,
Agra, Umritsur next visited. Jany. 31, visit to the
Maharajah Scindia at Gwalior, and afterwards a
three days' visit to the Maharajah of Jeypore.
Feby. 7, departure from Jeypore on return to Agra,
thence by rail to Moradabad, whence lie journeyed
to Mynee Tul in Kumaon and entered the Terai or
wilderness of the Nepaul frontier for three weeks'
tiger and elephant shooting as a refresher after a
rapid series of state progress. On March 3rd the
Prince travelled by rail to Cawnpore, visiting the
Maharajah of Indore, and on the 11th March he
reached Bombay, whence he embarked in the Se-
rapis" on the 13th March, reaching Suez on the
25th March and Cairo the same evening. On the
3rd April the Prince sailed from Alexandria for
Malta, the Serapis being escorted by the Raleigh.
Invincible and Research, arriving at Valetta on the
6th, on the 11th sailing for Gibraltar, arriving there
on the 15th. The Prince arrived at Madrid on a
visit to King Alfonso on the 25th, whence he pro-
ceeded to Lisbon on the 30th April on a visit to
the King of Portugal, and after a week's stay
there the Prince returned on the 11th May to Eng-
land. On the 19th May His Royal Highness, ac-
companied by the Princess of Wales, visited the,
City of London and was entertained at the Guild-
hall. These notes may serve as a reminder of de-
tailed current accounts of a progress of such his-
toric interest.
Her Majesty opened Parliament in person, the
Lord Chancellor reading the Royal Speech, and on
the 16th August unveiled at Edinburgh the eques-
trian statue of the Prince Consort. The labours of
Parliament were protracted but many measures
which had been advanced important stages were a-
I abandoned, such as the OxfordUniversityBill. A per-
manent Shipping Act to take the place of Plimsoll's
Compromise Bill of 1875-was-passed. The Education
Bill absorbed a great deal of time. Special atten-
tion was given to the Local Government business
in reference to Government advances, the income
being as 1 to 3 and compared with the National
*Debt as l to 10. Parliament desires to exercise a
more direct supervision over all public works
through the Local Government Board-which bor-
rows money on the most favourable terms and loans
out at a slight advance to the Municipal Authori-
ties, over which it claims a due inspection. This is
preferable to the authorizing by special acts a gen-
eral expenditure without any guarantee of suffi-
cient value being apparent. The enactment res-
pecting the appellate jurisdiction of the House of
Lords is one of great importance, and under it
the Lord Chancellor with the two; new Lords of
Appeal in Ordinary, Lord Blackburn and Lord
Gordon, met for the first time on the 21st Novem-
ber, pursuant to a motion of the Lord Chancellor,
before the prorogation, that the House of Lords,
should meet on that day for the purpose of hearing
appeals. The discussion in 1856 on the Wesley-
dale life peerage and the results need not here be
noticed. Suffice it to say that a peculiar modifica-
tion of opinion has since arisen on the question
and that the powers of the present life law Peers
Share circumscribed. In fact the new law life Peers
are merely ex officio members of the House of Lords
while that house retains the ultimate hearing of all
legal questions, and such Peers of Parliament as
* have held or are at the time holding high judicial
positions are also eligible to sit with the Lord
Chancellor. This gives at present nine Lords of
Appeal in the Upper House. Appeals may now be
heard whether Parliament is or is not in session and
by special letters patent during a dissolution. Ar-
rearages are thus less likely to accumulate and
suitors will have more satisfaction. In 1873 Lord-
Selborne introduced a Bill abolishing after a cer-
tain time the appellate jurisdiction of the House
of Lords. Next year the project was abandoned,
the Scotch and Irish specially objecting. In 1875
Lord Cairns attempted to carry the measure, but
the opposition of English Lawyers that the benefits
would be lost if intermediate and final Courts of
Appeal defeated it, and in 1876 we have the old fic-


tion retained with practical working machinery.
On the 3rd April the Chancellor introduced his
budget estimating revenue ,at 77,270,000, and ex-
penditure 78,044,000, the income tax was raised to
3d, under 150 exempt and on incomes between
150 and 400 the abatement extended to 120.
The general depression in trade caused some anx-
iety about the Revenue, which has however shown
more elasticity than was anticipated though it ex-
hibits signs of commercial stringency. The low
rates of discount, and the difficulties capitalists
have experienced in using capital at all, have shewn
conclusively the inert condition of. business gener-
ally. The very Foreign loans which are now crip-
pling many, gave a stimisulus for the time being to
trade. Coal and iron industries are now much de.
pressed, so that incomes heretofore large have been
seriously curtailed. And when we chronicle the
failure through rough weather of the Scotch Her-
ring Fishery, producing 25 per cent less this year
than last, with many more engaged in it, it will be
seen how trying a year 1876 has proved to almost
every class in the community. The Duke of.Mal-
borough-succeeds the Duke of Abercorn as Lord
Lieut. of Ireland with seeming satisfaction 'to the
people. The Conservative Government usually get
credit for their judicious selections. After a year
and a half seeking satisfaction for the murder of
Mr. Margaray, Sir Thomas Wade has obtained the
signing of a protocol by Li-Hung-Chang, "the
greatest official and ablest man in the Empire,"
who visited Admiral Ryder's flagship off Qhefoo.
We must pass over the Transvaal War in South
Africa, merely stating that Sir Bartle Frere's ap-
pointment gives good promise. A few figures on
the silver question may be acceptable. Previous to
1862 the total annual yield was 8,000,000, none
from the United States; in 1874 it had risen to
13,400,000, of which 6,400,000 alone came from
the United States, and it being estimated that the
Comstock lode in Nevada would produce in 1875
9,000,000, the silver market became sensitive.
But it seems the yield of the Comstock lode turned
out 5,000,000 which will be absorbed by the wants


of the American Treasury. And the uncertainties Ferdinand Freiligrath, a German Poet, who
of a continuous yield and the requirements of East- spent some time in England and translated many
ern trade may serve to adjust the values which will English works.
likely go below the old standards. Lord Lytton will, Henry Kingsley, a well known novelist, "Recol-
as Viceroy of India, have Her Majesty solemly pro- elections of Geoffry Hamlyn" and "Rowenshoe."
claimed Empress of India at Delhi on the 1st of Edward Wm. Lane, a celebrated Oriental scho-
January with full Oriental ceremony. The fa- lar, author of an Arab Lexicon, Modern Egyp-
mine prospect in Bombay and Madras the Govern- tians," and a translator of "The Thousand and One
ment have taken early and prompt measures to al- Nights."
lay. The cyclone in the Bay of Bengal-the 7th Alexander Russel, editor of The Scotsman,"
since 1822-has done immense damage, resulting contributor to the Edinburgh and the Quarterly
in an unprecedented loss of life and devastating an Reviews, an able and judicious writer.
area as large as Wales, abounding in rich rice and George Walter Thornbury, both an artist by
other crops. These marshes, not without their early training and a writer, Old and New Lon-
risks and dangers at all times, have been favourite don," "British Artists from Hogarth to Turner,"
places of settlement. Old Stories Retold."
The Centennial Exhibition at Philadelphia, with Harriet Martineau, an-authoress of fifty years.
the details of which so many Bermudians are con- Her best work is 'her "History of England during
versant, was a success and a creditable exhibit of the Thirty Years peace," published,1849-1850.
a century of progress. American ingenuity was Bishop Feild, educated at Rugby and Queen's
everywhere in mechanism adapted to economise College, Oxford, passed 1823 second in Classics and
labour, and English and other manufacturers were first in Mathematics, became Lecturer of his Col-
confronted with a show which made known that lege Curate of Kidlington, and widely known
the United States can supply other markets as well by his missionary efforts-as Bishop of Newfound-
as their own. English people contributed largely land-with a frame as hardy as his will was-strong.
to its success, and the managers have gratefully i These brief obituaries must suffice, a few cuttings
acknowledged their indebtedness. The Germans from the many who have ceased their earthly la-
did not stand as well as was supposed, but several bours, more or less known to fame.
German manufacturers have declared that it was Thus in a running disjointed fashion we have
manifestly to their pecuniary disadvantage to send striven to convey an idea of the memorable year
material to an American Exhibition. As the Gov- 1876, endeavouring to give a clear prominence to
ernor General of Canada remarked at the Exposi- the complications in the East, over which may the
tion, we have reason to be proud of our Saxon sun of the new year rise in brighter effulgence to
race," for American progress is but Saxon devel- the eventual happiness and the present peace of
opment under conditions requiring active thought. the world.
And England with the United States has equal -
reason to rejoice at the success of American growth. L D A
The difficulties which have arisen on the election CHIL Keeps W watch CHA INS,
of President are irritating and how they may be WATC IES. Call and see them.
settled is no easy matter. That the American
Constitution, which has however survived many or R ent,
other paper constitutions elsewhere, is ambiguous
and capable of much amendment seems now allowed A i T
by not a few, and we may look for an improved le- It 10 UL) E ,
gislation to correct such evils as have arisen. But he Township, l Assistant
whether Tilden or Hayes assumes the government In. the Township, lately occupied by Assistant
, we may feel assured when the excitement of the Commissary General SATCHW.LL. Immediate
hour has subsided that the same progressive policy j possession given.
will be persevered in. During Grant's double term Apply at the Office of the IRoyal G;zette."
the taxes have been reduced, the public debt is December 5, 1876.
being floated at a more reasonable rate of interest, :
and a provision has been made for an early return 4 Eau" Dr
to specie payment, which is almost certain under I aU 1 o D Oltz for
any circumstances to happen. I IR Y
In Canada we have to note the completion of the H A R DYE.
Intercolonial Railway connecting Halifax and New ---
Brunswick with the-railway system of the Upper FIIIIS WVAT',R is of an entirely vegetable
Provinces. Some thirty odd miles of snow fences composition, and its use is quite inof-
and snow sheds have been provided to secure a fensive.
continuous traffic during the winter season. Hali- Thanks to this peculiar quality which gives it
fax thus becomes the winter outlet on the Atlantic n rival ). l rz Flair )ye has got the
seaboard of the Dominion. How far it may corn- disadvatae of the other preHa at hions which
pete with American ports for Western trade tote of he oher pre
Europe is a problem, but as the road-a necessity give to the hair an. unnatural vulgarly color.
for the Dominion-cannot pay any return without Guided by his medical know-ledge and his
cultivating a share of the trade of Western Canada great chemical experiences, Da. HOLTz has
at least, the Dominion Government, it is presumed, succeeded in the discovery of plants, which give
will see the advisability of affording every reason- the richest balsamic dyeing and curative esken-
able concession. The Canadian figures of trade ces, and it is by this study that he succeeded to
show a marked shrinkage in business, all the compound ade which ma be styled th
healthier in the conditions now attending it. We compound a dye which y be styled as the
0 Regenerator by excellence of the chevelure.
have previously adverted to the Pacific Railway of excellence of the cheese
Canada and the policy which the present govern- G ENE R A 1, W A REHOUSE, IN PARIs,
ment have adopted of gradually building the road La Correspoudance Pariie'"ne.
and using as far as practicable intermediate water 4 Rue de la Tacherie, 4.
channels. What is called the Carnarvon compro,
mise was arrived at with British Columbia which Ce df
entered the Confederation under the condition that Condim nt for Ca w *
the Railroad should be built within ten years. It
has taken nearly that time to build the Intercolo- The Norh British Cattle Food
nial. The time of construction was to be extended he Or tis 1 attle OOd
to 20 years and a local railway proceeded with. C mnpanV's.
The McKenzie ministry being defeated in the Sen- 'h e e. and Ch.apest". K Oaor
ate offered a money compromise and discontent .
arose in British Columbia, quite sparsely settled,
and largely by a class whose pockets must be kept Liebig's Liquid Beef Extract and
in good humour. Lord Dufferin, who has since
his term of office visited the Dominion personally, Tonic Rlestorer.
and done much to sustain his high office, visited Especially adapted for Invalids. Try it. N(
British Columbia during the Autumn and heard Reviver equal to it.
on the spot public opinion. There can be little
question that railways tend to develop a country "M die ,
even if directly they afford little or no return.
In England the year 1872; the best for stockhold- The Great Preventive from Fevers, Small Pox,
ers, the railways returned 5J per cent as ordinary and all Infectious Diseases ; also for Foot and
profits, which in 1874 fell to 4 per cent and in Mouth Diseases, &c., in Cattle. No Houses
1875 43 per cent. And other interests aided by hold or Farmstead should be withoqutit. It is
railway enterprise have paid much better and the B est, Cheapest, afest and without. mel.
,without the aid of railways would have amounted Th inde d sp a s un
to little. The Canadian railways have, as a'rule, oTeeach gof theabovg e Articsupply a small q lntlty
been paying only their bonded debt interest. oeacho the above Articles, which he' wil sell
In Buenos Ayres a large issue of paper money 'heap for Cash; and orders for the same are
has served to buoy up trade, but there is little reli- solicited.
ance on its being profitable as in days gone by. T ROBE TS
We will notice in no regular order a few of the T AgBrt .
prominent men who died during the year. St. GeoI e,30th i h, 1874..
Whiteside, Chief Justice of Ireland, who in 1861 ges, 30t arch, 1874.
appeared as Counsel for Theresa Longworth in the
famous Yelverton -trial, author of "Italy in the W, 0. F A S 0 M E, MD,
19th century," "Vicissitudes of the Eternal City. '
Genl. Sir John Bell, G.O.B., the oldest General F.A.A., D.S
Officer in the British Service, in Wellington's Cam- "
paign, Vimiera, Almeida, Busaco, Siege of Bada- REID STREET, HAMILTON.
joz, &c., Louisiana 1814 ...
Genl. Sir George Bowles, G.C.B., Lieut. of the EAST END.
Tower, present at the capture of Copenhagen,
and in Canada during the Rebellion 1838. a
Col. Chas. Chesney, R.E., sometime Prof. at the* .
Staff College, Sandhurst, a writer on military to- St bSna.rt .t a Co tractor,
pics and commissioned to visit France after thd
German War 1870-1 and report. ST. GEUO RG ES and HAMILTON.,


Lord Sandhurst served in India in the Sutlej and i 1i R ,M UDA
Punjaub Campaigns in 1846 and 1849, and during
the Crimean War was attached to the British Em-
bassy at Constantinople. He was chief on Sir Examirations made and leaks stopped at small
Colin Campbell's Staff during ,the Indian Mutiny, expense.
and in 1865 was Commander-in-Chief in India, and .May 9th, 1876.
in 1870 in Irelaud, retiring to a Peerage. A '1 l laty of Solid !LV.,R
Sir Anthony Rothschild, Austrian Consul in a.l acn theory of Solsid SILoVE P,
London since 1858, well known for his private chari-' WAR 1. Fancy Pieces in Cases for Pre-
ties and as a partner in the well'known house of sents-warranted 900-l000,fine, at'CHI1,D'S.
Rothsclild & Son.
James Baird, of Cumbesdoon,'the famous iron JIL.M J.N' CK--JANU RY, R 1877.
master who handed over to the Board Trust in "
Scotland half a million for the better support of the '
Church and whose estate at his death was ap- .
praised at 1,190,000. He was a man of much force
of character and actively developed the rich pro- ".. SU. 4T M i iKS.
perties which the family possessed. -
Robert Napier, an iron shipbuilder on the Clyde, a ris. sets. '
who associated himself with Sir Samuel Cunard in __ __ ._ -
carrying out the Cunard Company and became a -
successful constructor of iron ships on the Clyde. 1 u 7 6 5 14
Sir John Coleridge, one of the Judges of the 17 \Ve 7 6 5 15 3- .9 54 ADMIRALTY COURT
Court of Queen's Bench 1835-1858. 181Th 7 5 5 17 4 )0 42, '
Sir Thomas .Henry, chief Magistrateat Bow 191Fri 7 5 5 17 5 '11'
Street since 1864 and well known in London. 20 Sat 7 4 5 18 6' 12 18
Francis Deak, the Hungarian Statesman, who
again, after living in retirement after the failure of 21 % 7 5 5 19 7 1 6 3rd after Epiphany
his early efforts to assist in the procuring a govern- 22 Mo 7 4 5 20 8 1 54 Ft. Qr. 11h 84m AX
ment for Hungary, returned to Public life
when a Constitution was granted in 1860,.and saw, THE BERMUDA RoyAL GAZETTE is pubi.hvd
the triumph of his policy when Hungary acquired TIlE veRMUDA ROYAL, GAZETTELubi.-hd
in 1866 a separate ministry., every Tuesday by DoNALD MPPHEE LAE,
Henri Alphonse Esquiros, best known in Eng- Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent
land by his work "The English at Home," pub- Majesty
lished at first in the Revue des Deux Mondes to fa- AT HIS OFF IC .,
miliarize the French with English habits. He was
Prefect of Marseilles and elected a member of the North West Corner of Reid and Burnaby Stieet
Senate. Hamilton,
John Forster, a historian and a biographer, au- where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
thor of many memoirs of the time of the Civil Wars printed at the shortest notice -Agent
and his life of Goldsmith and Charles Dickens. at S Geores for the Royal Gazelle
Reverdy Johnson, sometime Minister of the Unit- rg o he ,
ed States at St. James. JAMES THIES, Esqr., Post Master General.


--- IA------VoEem--,,W.---a.-,----- --A- -- LW rpw






Supplement to the Bermuda Royal Gazette, Tuesday, January 16, 1877.


many as there are variations in the constitutional
peculiarities of different persons. It is to those we
must look in determining the
Treatment.-The patient must be kept in bed with
some covering, but no more than is agreeable to him,
or than the season may require; he must be kept
as tranquil and quiet aa possible. He may have
as muchwater or milk to drink as he desires, and
if he can take nourishment it is as well for him to
have all he wishes. Never force a patient to take
food. Food taken against the inclination will not
be~digested and is only a hindrance to recovery.
The vital forces, so necessary to combat disease,
become employed in disposing of the substances
forced upon the stomach, and which are really ly-
Ink there a foreign body undigested. A most im-
portant, and at times quite a difficult task, is the
ventilation of the sick room. All so called disin-
fecting agents, except charcoal, must be banish-
ed from the apartment. The patient requires the
freshest obtainable air, and all disinfecting agents,
exceptingcharcoal communicate their qualities to the
air to be inhaled by the sick; the most dangerous
of these agents is carbolic acid. After the patient
has been properly cared for our first duty is to find
and collect all his symptoms, both mental and phy-
sical, local and concomitant. We begin with the
mental symptoms, then take up the local affection
of this or the other part of the throat, find out the
quantity and quality of the exudations, in short, as
a cure is only made by treating not the disease, but
the patient, there can be no better advice given
how to examine the sick than is found in Hahne-
mann's Organon, sections 84-99. Having obtained
a record of the patient's symptoms, we must endea-
vour to find a remedy that not merely corresponds
with the characteristic symptoms of diptheria, but
that corresponds with the symptoms of the indivi-
dual patient as we find them. Recurring combi-
nations of symptoms frequently occur, and when
they do re-appear the same remedy may be given.
I will now give such groups of symptoms, with
their corresponding remedies, as clinical observa-
tion in the treatment of this dreaded disease, es-
pecially during the past summer and autumn, has
repeatedly confirmed..
Apis mel.-The first diptheritic patches generally
appear on the arches of the palate and on the uvu-
la, which is edematous and elongated. The
urinary secretions are entirely suppressed or there
is excessive albuminous urine; deglutition is very
painful; heat is very unpleasant to the patient.
Great restlestness with an uncontrollable tossing
about, and trying to get off the bed. This form is
frequently found in combination with scarlet fever.
Arsen. album.-When the advanced septic form
appears. Great fetor from the diptheritic deposits,
and oozing of blood from under their elevated edg-
es... Great thirst; inclination to be warmly cov-
ered. Restlessness; although very weak, the pa-
tient desires to have his position, and even the bed
or room frequently changed.
Belladonna.-The patient complains, from the on-
set, of much dryness in the throat and great pain in
swallowing. The glands of the neck swell at once,
the throat looks red, the neck becomes stiff. The
patient is very drowsy, his head is hot and painful,
the skin dry and hot, the pulse rapid. These symp-
toms are found in the incipient stage of nine out of
ten, cases of the disease, and under such circum-
stances it may be entirely prevented from further
development, even though there be diphtheria cases
in the same house.
In circumstances, when an attenuation of this
remedy cannot be had, it will doubtless prove cu-
rative if a drop of the tinctwt ise placed in a half-
tumblerful of water, and~ teaspoonful given to the
patient every hour,
Kali Bichromr--The patient is in an almost un-
conscious cgMaition; when aroused from it, or when
awaking from apparent sleep, he complains most
(sap3e as Lachesis.) He often awakens with a de-
S .sire to cough, or to hawk up detached portions of
S tlhedeposit. While making this attempt he throws
off.tough, ropy, yellow, discolored mucus. The
fetor is very great; the deposits cover the throat,
tonsils, uvula, and even roof of the mouth, and are
of grayish.yellow color. The patient becomes
hoarse, indicating the extension of the disease to
the larynx and air passages. The tongue is either
quite red or is covered with a thick yellow sub.
stance. ,The (right) parotid gland is much swol-
len, and, upon deglutition, the pain shoots up to
ear and down the neck of the affected side.
Kalibichrom will correspond to the form of dies-
ease in which the vegetable parasite found in the
deposit resembles the spirobacteria. -
Kali permang.-The symptoms calling for this
remedy resemble those just detailed, with two ex-
ceptions. There is more fetor of the breath; and
the pain shooting up to the ear (characteristic of
Ka(i bich.) is wanting.
These two remedies have been called for in at
least three-fourths of the developed cases met with
during the present year; and I have found the
lower protencies to be the most efficient. The Kali
bich. bichromatee of potash) should be given in the
third decimal trituration, two or three grains dis-
solved in: a half-tumblerful of water, and a tea-
spoonful given every hour (to a child.) The other
(the permanganate of potash) is curative in even
more material quantities, and when the proper po-
tency cannot be got, a grain of the crude salt may
be dissolved and administered as just directed.
Mercurius iod.-The deposits begin on the arches
of the palate; glands of the neck swell very rapidly ;
there is a general condition of edema of the throat
and neck.


Nitric add.-Much pain In swallowing; stoppage
of the nose with discharge of acrid fluid and hoarse-
ness.
Fhytolacca.--Great head-ache, violent aching in
the back and limbs, great prostration; when rising
up ia bed, gets faint and dizzy.
Phytolacca has but few symptoms, but every one
is pure gold. I believe it to be curative in any po-
tency, from the first upwards.
Bromine.--In that justly dreaded form of the
disease, when the larynx is invaded, and the omin-
ousesounds of croup are heard, Bromine is the only
remedy which I have found curative. It should be
used in the second or third decimal dilution; five
drops in a half tumblerful of water, a teaspoonful
every half-hour.
The above are the remedies that have been called
for in nearly all the cases that have occurred dur-
ing4the year now passing away. It is to be regret-
ted that a knowledge of their inestimable powers
was not more widely diffused.
Stimulants are called for only when death is threat.
ened from paralysis of the heart. They should;then
be given, if the. stomach will bear them, in small
doses, frequently repeated, and persistently. The
practice of giving stimulants in every case indis.
criminately deserves the severest reprobation.
H. H. READ.
89 Hollis St., Dec. 18, 1876,
Canon- Gregory of St. Paul's Cathedral, London
when recently .reviewing the history of the Churcl
from the period of the Conqueror to the commence.
meant of the last century, pointed to the remarkable
fact that during that period the increase of population
had only been from 2,000,000 to 9,000,000, while
Irom the beginning of the last century to the present
time the increase had been from 9,000,000 to 22,000,
000.
Sir Titus Salt, Baronet, the eminent British ma
nufacturer and proprietor of the model village o
Saltaire, is dead.


HINTS ABOUT BUYING A HORSE.--First, look at the
horse while standing still in the stable. If he seems
to rest one foot, look that leg from top to bottom;
see if he has any splints, spaving, puffs, windgalls,
or cubs, or if he is knee-sprung, and if his hip-cap
is down, for in fat horses this sometimes hardly
shows. Next, his eyes, if they look weak and he is
young, it may be caused by what are commonly
called blind teeth." If this is so his face will be
thick, and they can easily be found by looking just
in front of first grinders, and should be pulled,
with common forceps, or punched out. The first
is preferable, as you can't get the roots every time
by punching. Next, look at his coupling, and if be
hips up well. By placing your ear to his breast,
you can usually ascertain if his wind is good,
after a little travelling. Next, see if he stands
straight on his feet, or if he stretches himself while
standing. It is a great mistake to want to see a
horse on the move all the time. You can learn
twice as much about a horse standing still as while
moving. Far better back a horse than see him go
forward; for if stiff, there is where he will shew it,
and that is what will tell on his shoulders, if they
have been hurt at any time. If you wish to buy,
ride the horse yourself, for the owner knows the
gait that his horse moves best in, and you can tell
by the motion of the horse, if you are on him, whe-
ther there is anything the matter with his travel or
not. I could add more if I thought necessary.-
Am. Farm Journal.

People who are afraid of an irruption of Chines.
cheap labor will learn with alarm that the latest estim-
ate of the population of the Celestial Empire is 405,.
000,000. About half the inhabitants of Asia are un-
der Chinese rule. Japan, too, has 33,299,014 people,
a considerable share of whom are just now engaged
in making articles of beauty and elegance for us, so
that Japanese wares have grown as familiar in our
shops as the products of Lowell and Manchester.

The Grand Jury of the United States Circuit
Court recently found an indictment against Not-
man, and in case he cannot be proceeded against
personally, a civil suit will be instituted to recover
the penalties provided by law.-Boston Paper.


Printing & Stationery.

Royal Gazette Office,
Corner of Reid and Burnaby Streets, liam-
ilton,
WIIlR' REALL K[NDS OF-
iJOB WORN
Is E'.xecated with Neatness and Despatch.

At the Stationery Store. adjoining the above
U office
Always on hand, every variety of Articles ini
that liue.
Also, Cricketing GiA R, c., ,c.
Nov. 14, 187 6.


CALLING AT QUEE'NSTO WN,
Carrying the United States Mail
from New York

ON TUES DA Y.

St e a m ship 8
MONTANA sails December 5, at 84 a.m.
NEVADA sails December 12, at 24 p.m.
WISCONSIN sails Dec. 19, at 7 am.
WVYOM ING sails Dec. 26, at 1 p'm. .
DAKOTA sails Jany. 2, at 6 a.sm.
IDAIO sails Jany. 9, at Noon.
The above Steamers are built expiesslyftir
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Officers, Surgeons and Stew-
ardesses. 'he Saloon Accommodations are un-
surpassed by any Atlantic Steamers, and the
State Rooms are on main deck opening into the
Saloon, thus securing that great comfort in ocean
travel, perfect ventilation and light.
The U. S. Mail Steamer Canima" from Ber-
muda, Thursdays, generally arrives at New York
on Monday, and Passengers' baggage can be
transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer sail-
ing next day.
WILLIAMS & GUION,


November 23, 1876.


Agents,
29.Broadway, New York.,


-









SBrown Windsor Soap
Glycerine Cold Cream
Pure Glycerine Soap
SOAPS Marshmallow Soap
Eider FIlower Soap
I Carbolic Aeid and Glycerine
Soap
.Medieval Perfume
EXTRACTs FOR THE Jockey Club Bouquet
HANDKERCHINP Extract of Ylangilang
Ess. Boquet, &c., &c.
Ma'row Oil'
POMADES Crystal C ream
Exquisite-Pomade, ,c., .
Saponaceous Tooth Powder, Violet Powde -
Rosemary and Canitherides Ilair Wash,
Toilet Vinegar, and every description of toilet
and Perfumery -
EXTRA T.ORTHManufactrl Joke lu Bouqe -

23& !33', R LIO, R to, EoLoN, o lan. '


Whetby Jet and Vulcanite JeWl
SConsisting of;
Full Sets OOCHES:and A RING ,
BRACELETS, Neck CrHAiNS,: CROSS 4S
Ladies' and. Gents' Watch OHA[ N,' at
CHI. LD'S -" ,



And for Sale at the Roy al Ga. tte,
Stationery Store,
SVariety of Carte. de Visite FRAM ES, Dou-
S ble and Single Large and Small.
Photograph ALBUMS.
&cO, c., o&c, .


1877.


'I'he Bermuda Sheet and
POCK T



FOR 1.877,
AIRE .NOW READY..
The Sheet contains all the customary inform-
ation in an Almanack.
The Book contains DIRECTORIES for the
Towns of llamilton and St. George; a General
Itinerary; a PLAN of the TOWN OF HAM-
I LTON, and all information generally to be
found in such publications.
PRICEs-Sheet 1/; Book, plain, 1/6; Ditto.
interleaved, 1/9.
Can be had at the Post Office, St. George;
of the Chief Warder, Royal Naval Yard, Ire-
land Island ; of the several Carriers of the
" Gazette," and at the Gazette" Office.
Royal Gazette Office,
Dec. 29th, 1876.



General Shipping and

Commission O Ierclhiant,
52 Exchange Place,
NEW YORK.'
Refer to Messrs. S. S. I*GIIAM & Co.,
Hamilton.

TlHE BLOOD! TIlE B1,0 1) !
THE BLOOD '

C L RK E'S


IVo,'14


Famed


-1'O R CLEANSING and CLEARING the BLOOD from
11P ALL IMPURITIES, whether arising from youth-
ful indiscretion or any other cause, cannot be too
highly recommended. It
Cures Old Sores
Cures Ulcerated Sores in the Neck
Cures Ulcerated Sore Legs
Cures Blackheads or Pimples or, Faeif
Cures Scurvy Sores
Cures Cancerous Ulcers
Cures Blood and Skin Diseases
Cures Glandular Swellings
Clears the Blood from 611 Impure Matter, from
whatever cause arising.
As this mixture is pleasant to the taste and war-
ranted free from mercury-which all pills and most
medicines sold for the above diseases contain-the
Proprietor solicits sufferers to give it a trial to test
its value.
Thousands of Testimonials from all Parts.
Sold in Bottles 2s, 3d. each and in Cases, contain.
ing 6 Bottles, Ile. each, sufficient to effect a per-
:nanentcure in long standing cases, by all Chemists
and Patent Medicine Vendors; or sent to any
address on receipt of 27 or 132 stamps, by
F J CL.ARK, Chemist, High Street, LINCOLN.
Wholesale Agents:-
BA. CLaY & SONS,LONDON, AN') ALL THIEWHOLESALr
HOUSES.

j. A& PER AUMRYi,&N01

PER FUMERY,


celebrated for nearly a century past, is of the very
best English manufacture. For its. purity and great
excellence it has obtained the following
EXHIBITION PRIZE MEDALS,
Looosn, 1862. PARIS, 1867.' CORDOVA, 187*2.
LIMA, 1872. VIENNA, 1873.
PPHILADrLPHIA, 1176.

ATKINSON'S CHOICE PERFUMIKS
For the H-andkerchief,
White Rose, Frangipanne, Ylang Ylaig. Stephano-
tie, Opopanax, Jockey Club, Ess. Bouquet,
Tievot, Magnolia, Jasminr, Wood Vio-
let. And all other odors, of the
finest quality only.
Jtkinson's Florida Water
A most fragrant Perfume, distilled from the choicest
Exotics.

ATKINSON'S QUININE HAIR LOTION.
A very -refreshing Wash which stimulates the skin
to a healthy action and promotes the growth of the
hair.
ATKINSON'S
E'ITIEREAL ESSENCE OF LAVENDER.
A powerful Perfume distilled from the finest flowers
ATKINSON'S QUININE TOOTH POWDER
VIOLET POWDER, MACASSAR OIL, GLY-
CERINE GREAM,
And other specialities and general articles of Per-
fumery may be obtained of all dealers throughout
the World, and of the Manufacturers
& S. AT I SINT 0ON1
24, OLD BOND STREET, LONDON, W.
PRICE LIST_ FREE ON APPLICATION.
CAUTION.-Mesrss. J. & E. ATKINson manu-
facture their articles of one and the best quality only
Purchasers are cautionedd to avoid counterfeits by
observing that each article is labelled with the Firm
Trade Mark, "a White Rose on a Golden Lyre,"
printed in seven colours.
ESTABLISlH-ED 1799.

', IMMEL'S CHOICE PERFUMERY patron-
ised by all the wVorld. ,
.I' RIMMEL'S IiHLANG-.IHLANG,VANDA, HiENA, JOCKEY
CLUB, FRANOIPANE and other Perfumes of exquisite
lragirance. '
RiMMkgtL'S LAVEN-E W iATia distilledl from Mit-
RIMMEL's. To'rOMk VINBOAR, celebrated for Uits
uiteful and sanitary properties*. ,
-. RmiuMMuL' ExTRaCT Orf Li1iE JuIiozANo GuLYC.E-
tINs, the best preparation or, the Hair especially
*,in Warm climates
:RIMMEL'S DUGonG OIL SOAP, perfumed with Aus-
tralian Educatusly
RIMMEaL's GLr.YcRNE HONEY, WINDSOR, and
other Toilet Soaps.
SRIMWEL's. ROSE WATER, COSTUME AND FLORAL
CRACKERS, very, aiusinig for Balls and Parties.
RIMMEL'S VIOLET, ROSE LEAF, RIOE, and other
Toilet Powders.
A Liberal allowance to Shippers.
EUGENE RIMM EL,Perfumer to HRH the Prin-
cess of Wales, 96 Strand; 1,8 Regent
Street, and 24, Cornhill, London;' 16
Boulevard d'es Italiens, Paris, and 2.7
King's Road, .Brighton.
Sold by all Perfumery Venders.


THE BEST INVESTMENT OF
THE DAY FOR A SMALL OUITL\Y.
And where there is no
previous knowledge of
the business required,
is a Lemonade. Ginger-
beer and Soda-water
Machine, as the public
taste is so much on th. increase for A&rated
Drinks. The book of 90 pages of illustrations
and information forwarded free.
BARNETT, SON, and FOSTER, Engineers,
230 Forston-street, Hoxton, London, England.
Nov. 4, 1876.-13



Caution.
THE GROSS FRAUDS which continue to be
Spractised by obscure manufacturers, more
particularly in Germany, by imitating the labels
attached to
JOHN GOSNELL & CO.'S PERFUMERY,
render it imperative upon the proprietors to caution
the public against such nefarious proceedings, and
request their friends and patrons to purchase only
of respectable dealers, who import direct from
JOHN GOSNELIL & Co., and invite special
attention to the address, ANGEL PASSAGE, 93,
UPPER THAMES ST.,(late of 12, Three-King-court.
Lombard-street,) London, E.C.
JOHN GOSNELL and Ce.'s SELECT PERFUMES:
saa. Bouquet, Royal Yacht Club Bouquet,
Victoria Bouquet, Frangipanni, The Bride's
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JOHN GOSNELL and Vo.'s newest and most cele.
brated Perfumes are-
EMPEROR OF GERMANY'S PEsRFUME.
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PRINCE8B LOUITB'S BOUQUET.
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L IA. NOBiLoJE PERFUME.
JOHN GOONELL & Co.'s celebrated FLORIDA
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its exquisite Perfmue and its refreshing and
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IJO GOSNLL and Oo.'s Extra Highly Scented
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JOHN GOBNELL and Co.'s celebrated Cherry Tooth
Paste gives the teeth a pearl-like whiteness,
protects the enamel from decay, and imparts
i a pleasing fragrance to the breath.
| JOHN GOSNELL and Ce.'s PA=N TzxOnosAoo r
i newly-invented -& = musn, the peculiar m
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t simultaneously.
I Orders executed on receipt of 10 per cent in Cash,
the balance being drawn for through a Bank.
Cataloguews, wis fU terms, te., may be had an
applfeatio te
JOHN GOSNELL & Co.,
ANGEL PASSAGE, 93, UPPER THAMES-ST.,
LONDON, E.C.


r&. ~





cI,~


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P-4


<1


h4 k










zt Z







;Z


CAR8 NAt' lilPAINT.
-i'ATRONISED BY
The British Government 6,000 of the Nobility &Getty
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CAR OS' PAI N T
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COLOURS. S R
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PAINTS AIu OILS PROPERLY PACKED FOR.EXPORTATION.


Plooll Alixtilile.





Supplement to the Bermuda Royal Gazette, Tuesday, January 16, 1877.


HALIFAX, N.S., 26th December, 1876. 1
To the Editor Bermuda Royal Gazette.
SIR,-No doubt many of your readers will he
glad to hear something of the two gallant regiments
which have lately arrived here from your beautiful
Islands. It must be confessed that the reception
experienced by them was of the most chilling char-
acter. The day the 20th (the Minden Yellers) ar-
rived, the 29th November, was a most beautiful
one, clear and bright, but with a cutting nor-wes-
ter. Many citizens in the afternoon wended their
way to the Dock Yard to witness the landing, fors
it is not the oldest inhabitant only who can rememni
ber a former disembarkation of this regiment. It.
was decided however to postpone the landing until
the next morning at ten o'clock, when those who
did not mind thd'biting cold, nor the blinding dust,
were gratified by seeing one of the finest looking
regiments which ithas .ever been the fortune of
Halifax to have in its garrison. The 87thR. I. F.
embarked the following day and after a residen-.e
of four years and a half, left us with a record of
good behaviour to be euvie.l by any of Her Majes-
ty's troops.
When the time approached for the expected ar-
rival of the 97th it was remarked that they were
about to enjoy milder and perhaps pleasanter wea-
ther than did the 20th. After a foggy day Friday
night the 1st December cleared beautifully, and the
Tamar anchored off George s Island, and next
morning moved up to the Dockyard jetty. The
day was anything but a promising one. In fact
when the band of the 60th Royal Rifles moved out
of the citadel for the purpose of playing the 97th
to their quarters, rain was actually beginning to
fall. However at two o'clock everything was in
readiness for the regiment to move off, and headed
by the bands of the 20th and 60th they marched to
the glacis barracks which had been evacuated by
the band and two companies of the 6(0th. Rather
close packing for a regiment of nearly 700 men.
Hardly had they been housed and made as comfort-
able as circumstances would admit. when there hap-
pened a sudden change of weather. Down tumbled
barometer and thermometer, till the latter registered
the almost unusual score with usiof 60 below the
cipher, which combined with a raging norther
rendered the cold all the more intense. It was dur-
ing this night that one officer at least tof the 97th
received his "baptism of fire," for towards morning
a fire broke.out in one of the most populous portions
of the city, which at one time threatened destruc-
tion to a large area. This officer wa's particularly
active in arousing the sleeping inmates of the birn-
ing houses, and after the arrivaLof the firemen, and
notwithstanding he had lost his cap, continued to
labor hard in the work of removing property to a
safe distance. All honor to the brave man. ,
A few facts in connection with these t wo. regi-
ments may be of interest to some of your readers.
It is now nearly thirty years since the .20th lay in
this garrison, consequently it could not be expected
that any of the officers who were then attached to
it could now be serving in it. Yet there is one fa-
miliar face to be seen among the officers ; that of a
captain who was an ensign here in the 4th Kings
Own Royals not many years since.
The 97th left here m May 1853 and of the regi-
ment which left in almost full strength, there only
remain Lieut.-Col. Annesley who was then Lieut.
and a Sergt. (Smith) at that time a drummer. Our
citizens feel that Colonel A. has more claims to
their hospitality than many other officers, for by
his marriage he has connected himself with the fa-
milies of two of our former popular Governors, viz.,
the late Lieut. Genl. [Sir Colin Campbell, K.C.B.,
and the present Marquis of Normanby. Although
this regiment now possesses only two of those who
left our shores more than twenty-three years ago,
there are still a number of pensioners residing here
who formerly belonged to it, and these to the number
of forty-three took an early opportunity to call
upon the commanding officer, who expressed great
pleasure in again meeting these veteran celestials.
One of these pensioners is quite proud that a nep-
hew of his whom he never before saw, is the pre-
sent Quartermaster of the regiment. On the day of
the landing of the 97th Mri. P.... D...., who car.
ries on a business whose profits are almost entirely
derived from the military, attended at the Dock-
yard, and made himself known to the regiment as a
former drum-major, when he was greeted with
hearty cheers, and some enthusiastic ones even carried
their admiration so far as to shoulder this veteran.
In conversation with some of the late arrivals they
one and all are delighted with our splendid climate
(think of that ye 87th) with the thermometer down
among the units and a level fourtQen inches of snow.
There seems to be the usual mismanagement con.-
nected with the arrival of these regiments. In the
first place the season was much too far advanced to
bring them to this cold country after several years
service in the tropics, and while the 20th look com-
fortable and at home in their high-boots, the 97th
have not yet been served with those useful articles,
which would be all the more comfortable after the
late snow storm. The health of the troops so far
however is good, and only two casualties to report,
one the death of a soldier of the 20th from typhoid
fever it is said, the other the fracturing of a leg of
an orderly of the 97th by falling on the icy streets
which for a long time were smooth as glass. In
connection with the subject of slippery streets, this
communication may as well be concluded by rela-
ting a joke which will bear the telling. The Fusi-
liers and no doubt others of your readers know the
instrument worn by soldiers, and for that matter by
civilians also who are not certain of their footing
on the treacherous ice. The use of these articles


for many winters has so indented the floors of the
Wellington Barracks as to present a rather curious
appearance to the uninitiated. An officer of the
20th in taking possession of his quarters was parti-
cularly struck by this phenomenon, and the follow-
ing dialogue took place between him and a Sergt.
of, ijthe Fusiliers.
Officer. Ah Sergeant what are those remark.
able perforations there (pointing to the holes in
the floor.) :
Sergeant. Those Sir P (surprised.) Why those
are creepers, Sir.
Officer. Creepers! ah, horrid creatures! Can
nothing be done to rid the barracks of the loath-
some vermon. Exit Sergt. suddenly, and in time
to safely indulge in a mild guffow at the innocence
of his superior officer.
It is to be hoped that this fastidious gentleman
has become by this time acquainted with the repti-
lia of this country, and that he is more comfortable
with than without their company.
CREBUCTO.

Protection against F1 Si
AT TriE MOST MODERATE RATES
Can be obtained from the
PHOENIX INSURANCE COMPA NY
of London,
One of the longest Established and Wealthiest
Offices in Great Britain,

Through the BRANCH OFFICE in these
Islands, a Saving is effected to the Insured
of the Stamp Duty, a very considerable item.
RISKS taken both on HEAL and PERSONAL
IROPERTY fo 3, 6 or 12 months.
No FEES and no CHARGE for Policies.
N. A. BUTTERFIEL F',


Hamilton, September 9th, 1865,


Agent.


From the London Correspondent of the Bermuda Royal of the India Museum and the Museum at Bethnal DIPHTHERIA.
Gazette. Green, are at the Prince's desire, to be devoted to By Dr. H. H. Read of Halifax, N.S.
PALL MALLT, Dc'rnh. 12, 1876. the creation and endowment of Indian art scholar- To the Editor of the Morning Chronicle
The work of the Cabinet during the 12,1876. ships. The sum amounts to over 4,000, and the S
The work of the Cabinet during the past fort- scholarships are intended to encourage native stu- Sir,-
night has not been light, and the frequency of its dents to complete their studies in England. A day or two ago, your correspondent "Pater-
meetings has given rise to many uneasy conjectures. Whether Egypt be flowing with milk and honey, families" invited some member of the medical pro.
The fact is that Lord Salisbury has reported pro- I can't tell, but that it is '' the land of Goschen" f session to give to the public reliable information re-
gress day by day, "and certain of his despatches there is no doubt. That worthy Liberal financier specting, chiefly, the symptoms of the incipient
have thrown such an entirely new light upon for- Mr. Goschen has done good service there in the in- stage of this justly dreaded disease.
eign politics that their discussionhasbeen long and terests of Egyptian bondholders, and has collared As no one else has complied, I beg to offer fthe
serious. In addition to the Eastern Question, the the poor IKhedive, and tied him down most effect- following account of the disease, and its treatment,
troubles in Dabomey and South Africa have of ually--so far as paper can tie him. Mr. Goschen drawn principally from an admirable paper present.
late assumed threhteningproportions. I have good has put the Oriental on his allowance,-told him ed by my learned colleague, DBi Ad. Ltppe,, to the
reason to know that while our Government does what he will get and what he won't get,-and gene- ,World's Hom. Convention, which met at Philadel-
not indulge in bratado,-or mobilise our armies,- rally taken possession of the whole revenues of the phia in June last.
or raise war loans,-they are yet wide enough country, and, placed them under European control. History.--Bretonneau was the first modern writ.
awake as to what may at any moment happen, and Henceforth the peasants, wearetold, will escape the er to give, in 1821, to this form of angin t~be name
are quietly making,the most efficient arrangements stick although they refuse to give up their last ; "Diphtheritis" because of its essential charadteristo
for it. In obedience to orders, all soldiers in camps. coin,-the creditors will be paid to some extent at the exudation. He thought to prove that the dis-
and barracks are being medically examined; in or- least,-aid the Kbedive won't be allowed, to keep ease was known to Homer and Bippocrates, under
der-to ascertain tfib number fit for service in the more than twenty-seven boat loads of wives f Ve. the name of Malum .Egyptiacum; and Areteus,
field; and daily practising in carrying wounded off rify, if all this can be brought about, Egypt will at the beginning of the second century after Christ,
the field, &c., has been added to ordinary drills, indeed be the land of Goschen" Meanwhile, to gives a most characteristic description qf the Ma.-
It is said also that the clothing due to the men on begin with, the crafty Oriental has secured an odd lum 2Egyptiacum. According to the various' de.
1st April next is to be supplied immediately. All X 2,000,000 out of his tormentors, just to give him scriptions of the different writers, the disease at
this shows that our War Office authorities are not a start in well doing. Egyptian bondholders pro- times appeared as an epidemic by itself, and'again
to, allow themselves to be taken by surprise, should fess to be pleased with the result of Mr. Goschen's in combination with other diseases, as for instance,
it be necessary for England to throw the weight of mission, and he is the lion of the hour in the city. scarlet fever. Virchow tried to show that diphthe.
her sword into the coming struggle. There is already a talk of some substantial recogni- ria and croup were entirely heterogeneous process-
Mr. Ward Huit is promised a "hot" time of it tion of his services; but perhaps it might be as es ; a view, like others of the same high authority,
when Parliament meets, it being understood that well to wait till we see what the Khedive is like opposed by Sir William Jenner. Later, Hueter
his administration of naval affairs will be directly when his 2,000,000 of ready money is given. and Oertel simultaneously discovered that the
challenged by Mr. Childers soon after Parliament The practice of our Insurance companies of al- diphtheritic membranes, and adjacent diseased
meets. I am told that a series of astounding reve- lowing property to be insured ebove its value, and parts, and even the blood, contained in great num-
lations concerning the extravagance, inefficiency, then refusing when called on to pay the amount in- bers vegetable organisms, or bacteria, by Oertel
and want of system which has characterized the sured, but tendering a smaller amount representing called micrococci.
present regime is in preparation. The tender of an the real value of the property has its inconveniences Etiology.-Diphtheria is a general infectious dis-
Australian mining engineer for the hull of the which are well illustrated by the following anecdote ease, which secondarily makes its first, appearance
Yani,ar9 i is said to have been accepted by the which I cut from a contemporary:--"A certain upon the mucous membrane of the throat and the
Admiralty, and if the conditions are carried out Dutchman, owner of a stfiall house, had effected an air passages. The opinion has been held, and is
the operation of raising the vessel will be commen- insurance upon it of 800, although it had been still held by many eminent' men, that the disease ,
ced early next summer. Should the hull be brought built for much less. The house got burnt down, begins by an infectionii as a local disease, and' at an
safely into Dock, the salvor will make the nice lit- and the Dutchman then claimed the full amount indefinite time becomes general. If this opinion
tle profit of 150,000. If raised, the vessel is to b, for which it had been insured; but the officers of was correct the effort to conquer the disease by de.
brought to London for exhibition purposes. the company refused. to pay more than its actual stroying the diphtheritic product in the mucous
In St. Paul's Cathedral last week the new Bishoil value, 600. The Dutchman expressed his dissa- membrane, by means of thorough cauterizations
of Calcutta was consecrated by the Archbishop ol tisfaction in powerful broken English, interlarding would have been followed by-good results. The
Canterbury, and the letters patent which were read his remarks with some choice Teutonic oaths. If positive failure, however, to eradicate the disease
aloud, ran in the name of "Victoria, by the Grace you wish it1 said the actuary of the Insurance by this means is ample proof that such an opinion
of GOD, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain Company, we will build you a house ,larger and is erroneous. The local appearance of the disease,
and Ireland, Queen, Defendtr of the Faith, Em- better-thau the one burnt, as we positively know i. e. the characteristic diphtheritic deposits, is only
press, of India." Dr. Milman's consecration was It can be dofe for even less than 600. To this pro- a manifestation of he general disease, The origin
witnessed by one of the largest assemblages ever posal the Dutchman objected, but at last is dueto a miasm, its occurrence is sporadic and
seen in St. Paul's. was compelled to accept: the 600. Some epidemic; in certain localities and under favorable
Affairs in France ,are causing considerable un- weeks later, he was called upon by the agent of the conditions it becomes an epidemic disease. It is
easiness. There seems to be a serious dead-lock same company, who wished him to take out a po- believed to be generated by animal matter under-
between the Senate and the Chamber of Deputies. licy of life insurance on himself and his wife. If going putrefaction, and in my opinion a large cess-.
M. Dufaure, who has just resigned, is 78 years old you insure your wife's life for 2,000 the agent said, pit to the West of the Common has had much to do
to-day, and it is scarcely likely that he will resume and she should die, you will have that sum tocon- with the prevalence of the disease in that locality
office. The Duke Decazes is 21 years younger, and sole your heart for her loss. Dat be -- !" ex- during the past two years. It is induced by con-
there are other members of the Government young- claimed the Dutchman, 'you 'suranoe fellows ish tact with objects and persons infected with diphth-
er still. But now we want to see what Marshall all ties If I ensure my wife, and my wife ties, eria, hence it is to be regarded as a Contagious,
MacMahon will do. There are not wanting coun- andif I'goes to the officetogetmy 2,000 doI gets all miasmatic disease. The contagion of diphtheria
sellers to advise him toeffect a coup d'etat. de money ? No ; not quite. You will say to me, may be carried through the air, or by solid matters
The triliteral anonymous donor of thousand she is not vorth 2,000; she was vorth about to which it has attached itself, such as, e. gthe
pound cheques in this country has been outdone 600! Ityou don't like de 600 ve vill gif you a blankets which, having already covered one child,
by someone in France. An unknown but generous pigger and a prettier vife." I who has just suffered from the disease, are laid
person a few months ago sent a donation of a hun- In spite of gloomy weather the public meeting at. over another, without having undergone fumiga-
dred thousand francs (4.000) to the Archbishop St. James Hall on Friday was a grand success. tion, or even cleansing alone. Removing the sheets
of Cambrai for the purpose of founding a theologi- From floor to roof the great hall was thronged as only will not remove contagion trom an infected
cal professorship at the Catholic University at it has rarely been before. The entrance of Mr. bed. The virulence with which the disease attacks
Lille. The same anonymous donor has now sent Gladstone was the signal for such an outburst of various persons exposed to thecontagion depends
double that amount, with the motto, If GoD be applause as Londoners, less impulsive than pro- entirely upon the susceptibility of the individual.
for us who can be against us ? to found two pro- vincials, seldom display. They waved hats and The disease is most frequently developed in
fessorships, one for literature and the other for handkerchiefs, and cheered again and again, as children up to the tenth year, seldom attacking
Swimmin g seems likely to compete with king though they would never leave off. The tone of prior to the first year infants up to the sixth
Swimming seems likely to compete with drinking Mr. Gladstone's Speech confirms the idea that the month are almost free rom susceptibili to i th
as a favorite amusement. There has of late been a opinion of the Marquis of Salisbury is pretty much disease. The greatest mortaltyioccurs p in the se.
considerable increase in the number of swimming in accord with his own on the Eastern Question. nd, third and fourth years Adults acquire
baths in London, and a short while ago the Parish Of late it has been asserted over and over again that the disease easily, but it does not commonly ap-
of Paddington spent no less a sum than 48,000 in both were in favor of the creation of a belt of in- pear in so severe a form with them as wh child.
erecting very fine baths, where a swimining master is dependent provinces between Russia and Turkey rena
always in attendance. More recently a new swim- and it is now accepted as pretty certain that that The vegetable parasites which penetrate thde.tis.
ming club, with the Earl of Cadogan as its presi- declaration is founded on fact. Lord Beaconsfield, sues, or appear in the false membranes in tke
dent,-and called by his name, has been formed, and Mr. Gladstone said, had led his Foreign Secretary mouth and faces, or in those of the nose and.
has its headquarters at the Chelsea Baths. It has into the wrong path, and as the Marquis of Salis- deeper air passages, have been divided into four
an aristocracy list of office-bearers, among them bury happened to be not only unpledged but un- genera-
Sir Thomas Bernard, the Hon. and Rev. Francis fettered, he was naturally selected to help the Min- genera-
Byng, Sir Clande de Crespigny, Sir Charles Dilke, istry to escape from their false position. It was 1. Spherobacteria (spherical 'bacteria), i. e., mic.
M.P., Mr. Gordon, M.P., and Captain Stacpoole, very plausibly taken for granted that he could ac- rococcus.
M.P. The club includes some of the most promin- cept proposals which Lord Derby could not, fet- 2. Microbacteria (rod-like bacteria), bacterium
ent amateur athletes, oarsmen and swimmers. tered as he was by his official despatches. The re- termo; less frequently, and only in the mouth and
Before the American workmen bad begun to de- sult, as far as can be anticipated, will be that Lord sauces, bacterium lineola.
molish the Centennial Exhibition at Philadelphia, Salisbury will practically represent the view ex. 8. Spirobacteria (corkscrew-shaped bacteria),
the French workmen have begun to erect the 1878 pounded at Friday's Conference. And as he will pillunm tenue, spirillum undula.
Exhibition in Paris. There are at the present time be able to say conscientiously that those views have 4. Unclassified fors.-(a) Larger cocci with
more tha 600 at work in the Champs de Mars, It always been his views, a door of escape will be left sprouting cells; (b, Cocci with tubeshaped pro.
is intended to light the building by a monster open for the Government. If the mission 61 the cesses, sprouting conidia; (c), Cocci with one or
lighthouse. Among'the objects of interest will be noble Marquis should result in the preservation of two small waving processes.
international competitive concerts, a collection of peace, the gain to his representation and influence There can be no diphtheria without micrococci.
coins, a number of models, and, above all, the mon- will be immense; he will in fact, as popular opin- Period of incubation.-This is somewhat limited
ster captive balloon. It will be sixteen feet higher ion goes, become a competitor with the Earl of by the amount of the poisonous infecting material
than the Arc de Triomphe. It will be strong Derby for the next Conservative Premiership. itself, and the susceptibility of the individual.
enough to carry a railway locomotive and its dri- The action of this matter begins as soon as it
ver, it will hold fifty persons at a time, and raise comes in contact with the tissues. The stage of
them to an elevation of more than 1,600 feet. It B RONZ E MEDAL AT THE incubation is generally very short, being from two
will be made of alternate layers of silk and india- Universal Rxhb on of Paris 5 to three days, seldom lasting as long as the eighth
rubber, which will be joined together by more than Universal xhi1i10on 0o aris 10l 5 day, and rarely ever till the twelfth day.
8 miles of cotton, and altogether about 21 miles of Bronze .Medal at the Exhibition of Trie te, 1871, Patholon.-The first symptoms are great debility
cotton will be used. The balloon will be held cap- Silver Medal at the Exhibition of Havre, 1868, fever and the characteristic diphtheria deposits.
tive by cables capable of resisting a strain of Silver Medal at the Exhibition of Paris, 1872, ever n the symptoms fe eraco pa i
' 10,000 kilogrammes. The balloon itself will be Gold Medal at the Exhibition of Lyons, i1872, Whenm d theesymptomS fever c icmp are
strong enough to resist a typhoon. Diploma ofhonor at the Mlaritime Exhibition, Pa- markd prostration) occur in any child, the paren
Amony the "hits" promised for the London sea- ris, 1875. shud atoc exa nete r careully, he
Amony thei s pris with an ea. IG L yo S the deposits, or a dark reddish or purplish conges-
son is a young American Princess, with an eccen- RIGOLLOTLS tion of the mucous membrane, will be seen. These
trick name and a highly romantic story. She was deposits first show themselves in either of the ton-
born at Baltimore, and formerly boasted of the -M USTAR[ D ]PAPER sils, or on the posterior wall of the pharynx, or on
name of Leclerq, but when premier danseuse at a the arches of the palate; sometimes swelling of the
. Mexican theatre she ravished the heart of Prince FOR SINAPISMS OR PLASTERS,' cervical and submaxillary elands occurs. The
-' ,. .. .. ..-~ cev~cl nd ubmxilarygladsoccurs. The


Kaim-Saim, the too susceptible aide-de-camp ot the Adopted by the, Hospitals of tars, Field progress of the disease is manifested by an increas-
Emperor Maximilian. Twice during the terrible and Military Hospital, by the ed fetor of the breath; by an extension of the dph-
war in Mexico did she save her husband's life, and English Royal Navy and theritic deposits over the cavity of the mouth, or
accompanied him to Germany, where he obtained a a downward into theo larynx, trachea and bronchti
high appointment in the Prussian Army. He was the French Nationalo rnt t aryx, a
killed at Grovelotte, and buried without" name or Navy, &c. nares into the nose, or into the eustachian tube and
memorial." The widow, however, spared nolabour -middle ear. The swelling of the cervical and sub-
or expense in the search for his body, and having To retain the whole of the properties of Mustard maxillary lands increases with the development of
discovered it, a monument wa.s erected over his in its powdered state and to obtain easily in a few the disease. Unfavorable symptoms, which ay
grave. She has lately married an Englishman of moments a decided result with the smallest possible appear while the diphtheritic deposits are spread-
considerable fortune. o quantity of the remedy, are the problems which ing, are, diminution of (albuminous) urine, or an
It may interest the young ladies to know that the Hig.illoi has solved in the most conclusive and sa- suppression of urinary secretion great rest-
net examination of "girl graduates"' at Girton ,tisactory manner. Rigollot's Sinapism in leaves lessness, and the wildest tossing about, followed by
will be in MTlarch next, and that two scholarships, will, therefore, be found in every family, for the s
of the respective values of 90 a year for. four years prompt action obtained by it in many cases of emer. with suffooative attacks. hi Temperature of the body
and 100 for three years, will be awarded, gene renders it an invaluable remedy for various riss to 10 to 4 degrees Farenheit. The fever
Everybody will be sorry to hear that Prince disorders. irisps to 108 to 104 degrees Fahrenheit. The fever
Leopod i sro s oy i he y ang Prince h disorders. eU ARDAT all the while increases; the pulse becomes smaller
eopold is seriously ill. This young prince, who (Signed) A.BOUCHARDAT harder, or intermittent, or becomes slower.
in his studious habits and cultivated tastes resem- Annuaire th~rapentique annie 1868, p. 204. If the disease has resulted from severe infection,
bles his father more closely than all his brother's, the patient dies, usually, from thefifthto the seventh
was about to receive some of his sisters at his house IMPORTANT NOTICE. day with symptoms of rapid poisoning of the
in Wiltshire, this being the first occasion on which The precious quality of Rigollot's Paper in cases system from cedema of the lungs, from paralysis of
he had played the part of host to them. The aged of0great gravity, is that of acting very rapidly. It is the heart, or from hemorrhages.
Duchess of Cambridge also continues very ill. an important Healing Agent. To children, weak o o o I I
Sir Bartle Frere will get plenty of congratula- and nervou, persons, I strongly recommend the fol- Termination in recovery.--There is a cessation to
lions upon his appointment as Governor of the lowing method of graduating 'the action of the plas- the formation of diphtheritic deposits, the different
Cape of Good Hope. His Excellency has been ris- ter, according to the will or condition of the patient, false membranes become gradually more sharply
ing in public esteem for some years. In India he viz., to put one, two, or three leaves of %et blot- bounded, and their edges stand more:prominently
was not thought a successful administrator. His ting paper between the. Sinapism and the skin. above the surface of the mucous membrane. At the
Governorship of Bombay was signalised by a time tAn'rolt piece of fine linen may also be employed same time the swellingof the mucous membrane
of most unhealthy speculation, which it was instead of blotting paper. lessens; the false membrane separates in small
thought the action of the Government stimulated. Beware of Imitations .portions from its base, or peels off in large patches,
Since his return to England he has bein employed. which are thrown off by the patient's effort to cough
ince harios caetur n to England he has been employed MANUFAcTORY AND WAREHOUSE, AVENUE VICTORIA., or clear the throat. The flow of fluids from the
in various commapacitioner ton 1egotia872 he was sent outas h the 24 .PARi,-and by all respectable Chemisti. mouth ceases, the glandular swellings diminish, the
Sultan of Zanzibar for the suppression of the East temperature becomes normal, the expression iof the
African slave trade, and last year he accompanied Just 8 arrived for Christmas. countenance improves andthe eyes become brighter.
the Prince of Wales to India. He is a little old to f AUTIFUL ,iold LOCKETS, Full Set Diagnosis.-As every form of disease must have
undertake a new Governship, especially as he is ewe, A ING some, b ew disce aracteristic symptoms by which it may
likely to have a rather troublesome time. He is in Jewelry, Nck CHAINS Ear RING be discerned from other forms. In diptheria we
his 62nd year, and was educated at the Bath Gram. 'and BliUJOCII E, Sleeve BUT TONS and find, as characteristics, the great weakness, the
mar School. 3 STUDS, Ladies' and Gents' Finger RINGS small, hard and frequent pulse, and the diptheratio
It is stated that the surplus receipts arising from with Real Stone, and CHARMS. Dont fail to exudations with their peculiar fetid odor. The ac-
the exhibition of the Prince of Wales's collection call pod see them at CHILD'S. companying symptoms and variations are just as




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