BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.
No. 44.-VoL L. STATE SUPER VAS ANTIQUAS. 24s per Ann
i-,, ~ ~~~~ a- -.-'B'-
-. ~ -~ -. _________________________ ___________________________________________________
-- -~T ~ _______________
To be Sold
p tubie action,
ON THE PREMISES,
At Noon of
The Second day of November next,
Under and by virtue of a Decretal Order of the
Honorable the Court of General Assize of
Bermuda in Chancery.
All the Estate and Interest
SJ| of RICHARD FOWLE BURROWS,
Esqr., deceased, at the time of his
death, in and to all that certain DWELLING
HOUSE with the TRACT OF LAND whereon
it stands, situate near Somerset Bridge in
Sandys Parish in the Islands of Bermuda; and
which Tract of Land contains by estimation
Seven Acres or thereabouts (be the same more
or less) and is bounded Northerly by Lands
formerly held by Elizabeth Tucker and Ann
Elson, now in the occupation of Stephen
Alexander Norton; Easterly by Lands of Dan-
iel Virgin and Lands of Camilla Nash; Souther-
ly by Lands now or lately of Mrs. Harriet Hall
and Mrs. Mary Rebecca Ewen, and Westerly by
Lands of Miss Elizabeth Morgan and by other
Lands held in his lifetime by the said Richard
The above Dwelling House is in good condi-
tion, situated on a healthy eminence, com-
manding an extensive and interesting view of
the Ocean, Great Sound and surrounding
Country; while the Land is productive and
capable of being made highly ornamental.
JNO. F. BURROWS,
October 23, 1877.
Particular and Important Infor-
mation for the Public.
THZ 1 To GIV7 NOTOE
That the time draws nigh
When you must Buy
Fireworks for the 5th of November.
Therefore before going any where
else call at Nos. "46 and 47" Front Street, and
see the choice assortment of
Just received per Brigt. Excelsior" and now
CHINESE FIRECRACKr RS
By the box or pack.
The largest ever imported in Bermuda.
The Subscriber offers the above for sale
wholesale and Retail at LOWEST CASH
H. A. GRANTHAM,
Nos. 46 and 47 Front St.,
S I lamilton, Bermuda.
October 15th, 1877.-3
We expect to receive our usual
supply of the above carefully selected for Seed.
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
October 92, 1877.
i AkI L
Reid Street -
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN,
Premises lately belonging to S. T. WHITE, Esqr.,
Is now Open to the Travelling Public,
Where Ladies and Gentlemen will find Com-
The Undersigned hopes by strict attention to
his Business to merit a share of Public Patron-
A Billiard Saloon is Attached.
October 9, 1877.-4
N. B.-STOORAGE ROOM to Let on the
FOR S/ILE ,
A Splendid Trichord Cottage
Nearly new, check action.
Possessing all the latest improvements.
To be seen at COLONEL STEVENSSON'-, St.
October 15, 1877.-3
J Marshal's Sale.
STO BE 1 OLD,
By Public Auction,
UPON THE PREMISES,
Occupied by Mrs. Dunkley, in the Town of
At 11 o'clock,
The 7th day of Novr. now next ensuing,
Under and by Virtue of a Writ of Execution
issued from the Court of General Assize at
Suit of HENRY DUNKLEY, vs. JAMES
The Whole of the
Of the said JAMES DUNKLEY,
Rocking, Easy and other CHAIRS
Portable ORGAN, by Mason and Hamlin
MIRROR BOOKS and Book RACK
Work and Toilet TABLES SIDEBOARD
SAFE DECANTERS TUMBLERS
Wine and other GLASSES
Together with a Variety of other Articles
of Household Furniture which will appear on
the day of Sale.
Of Mr. Dunkley, a great Variety of Articles
of the said JAMES DUNKLEY both Valuable
and Necessary to such an Establishment.
The SHOWCASES COUNTERS
Work BENCHES TOOLS, &c., &c.
With an Assortment of OILS and Superior
Carriage VARNISHES, &c., &c.
J. H. TROTT,
Pro. Mar. Genl.
22nd October, 1877.
At Lowest Market Rates,
BEEF, Barrels and Half Barrels
BRAN, 5 Bushel Bags
BRICKS, American Red
CHARCOAL, in Sacks and Barrels
CEMENT, Barrels of Portland and Rosendale
FLOUR, Best Superfine
LUMBEI, White Pine and Pitch Pine of all
MEA L, Barrels K. D.
NAILS, 3dy. 4dy. and 5dy.
ONION Box Material,
SUGAR, Barbados, Muscovado, Molasses, V.P.
SHINGLES, White Cedar" and Cypress"
TOMATO Box Material,
Expected to Arrive about
200 Barrels Pure
Prepared Expressly for Bermuda.
Ex Brigt Rover,"
From Barbados and Demerara,
SUGAR. White Vacuum-pan y
Yellow ditto ery Chice.
Which will be Sold on very Reasonable Terms
on the Wharf.
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
Hamilton, 23rd Oct., 1877.-3
In Reid Str
Sept. 3rd, 1
r fl-.4rahla q~ndCI onvo-
pERSONS having just Claims
against the Estate of the late MRS. ANN
LIGHITBOURN, of Pembroke Parish, are re-
quested to forward the same to the Undersigned,
for a Settlement; and those Indebted to the said
Estate will please to settle their Amounts before
the 31st October. No Claim will be allowed
after that date.
A. M. QUDNEY,
September 29, 1877.
GALL at 46 and 47 Front Street, Hamilton,
for your FIREWORKS; the BEST and
the CHEAPEST are sold there.
H3AS JUST RECEIVED,
AN ASSORTMENT OF
PJ Boots & Shoes,
And Fancy ARTICLES.
Which he offers Cheap for Cash at the Cor-
ner of Reid and Queen Streets.
ERlASTUS B. JONES.
Hamilton, 8th Oct., 1877.-4
Mr. ddolphus D. Dickinson
Tenders his thanks to the Public for their pat-
ronage and informs them that he will continue to
give instructions in the
During the coming Winter at the Residence of
any one wishing to obtain Lessons.
Terms Liberal. A|pplicuti.- in Person or by
Hamilton, October 9, 1877.-4 pd
'THE Undersigned begs to inform the Inha-
'bitants of Hamilton and the Public Gen-
erally, that he has taken the Stables" opposite
the- Star and Garter" Tavern, late Metropoli-
tan Hotel, for the purpose of
Will Commence Business on 1st November
N. W. CASTNER.
Queen Street, Hamilton,
Oct. 23rd, 1877.-2
The above Establishment
WLL BE RE-OPENED
For the Reception of Guests on arrival of next
Canima" from New York.
g"Persons Visiting Bermuda will find this a
first Class Establishment. Terms moderate.
Hamilton Hotel, Octr. 15th, 1877.
The Property of an Officer about to leave Ber-
The well known Grey Gelding
Quiet to ride and drive, carries a Lady, regu-
larly hunted during last Season.
Set Single ff4laxESs
And Light TRIP
In very Good Condition.
To be Sold Separately, or in one Lot.
an English Made
R IDIIG S ADDL
For further Particulars apply to
LIEU'r. J. J. LEVERSON, IL.E,,
"d.U u -, J L V Q- P!rospect, Oct. 9th, 1877.
Dwelling HOUSE, .. U
eet, Hamilton, known as STONE- P 3 ? A a
" with Stables, Coach House, &c. i *- "
Apply to U &
.S.Hamilton. North oft rinity Church,
877. HAMILTON. BERMUDA.
Just Opening a Choice Lot,
Selling very Fast, and Cheap too;
S. W. Cor., Reid and Burnaby Streets.
Hamilton, Octr., 16th, 1877.
Bermuda Soap Factory.
T"HE Undersigned having Estab-
lished a Factory for the Manufacture of
SOAP is prepared to supply Grocers and Deal-
ers in Soap with a superior quality of Laundry
SOAP, in assorted size Bars and Cakes, at low
C. T. CONYERS & BROS.,
Pitts Bay Road, East of Stalls, Pembroke.
October 15th, 1877.
T UI E U 11 NDE SIGI E D,
Is Prepared to Supply
Soda Water, Lemonade,
Ginger ALE and other Aerated
At the Shortes. Notice, at any part of the
Islands, West of the Causeway.
Orders for the above will be Received at the
"STAR AND GARTER" Tavern (Late the
"METROPOLITAN") Queen Street, and at
his Store near the Commissariat Buildings, East
J. W. ADKINS.
October 9th, 1877.
OOAP. One trial of Conyers's Bermuda
k SOAP will convince the most Skeptical of
its Superior quality.
The Cheapest Groceries can be ob-
Also a Small Lot of
Say:-Cotton SHEETING, beautiful CA LI-
COES, Men's SOCKS, FANS, &c., &c.
And, a lot Cheap SLIPPERS and SHO1ES.
Prices to suit every one.
Last, but not least, Little Harry's Odourless
Safety Night LAMP," costs but a fraction of a
penny per night to use it. Chimney and shade
combined in one, entirely free from odours
while burning, and absolutely safe.
Hamilton, Aug. 21,1877.
rJ Boots & Shoes.
A Large Assortment of Ladies',
Gents', Misses', Boys' and Children's
i oot &ior ,
Of the latest Styles and of the best quality,
Suitable for the Season.
All down at bottom Prices for the CASH only.
Hamilton, June 21st, 1877.
Tp H E Undersigned having re-
ceived a Patent CIIMNEY SWEEP-
ING MACHINE from New York, is prepared
At Moderate Rates in any part of the Island.
Hlamilton, April 2nd, 1877.
The Property of an Officer
to leave the Islands.
Fast in Saddle and Harness,
Winner of Military Hunt Cup Bermuda Hunt
Apply to MEss SERGEANT, 46TH Regiment,
October 23rd, 1877.
O( T. Conyers andl
U9* Factory, Pilts Bay
Seeo-Bermuda Made SOAP.
'Miller and Spencer
I Commission Merchants,
Sole Agents for the New York Bale
i ANUTRE C COMPANY,
306 Washington Street,
C. R. MILLER &
Persons in want of a first Class Fertilizer will
do well to call on the Undersigned who will be
pleased to show samples of the Same.
THEO. OUTERBRIDGE, V. S.,
Reid Street, Hlamilton.
IHamilton, Oct. 9(h, 1877.-Im
5th of November.
'jIHE best and Cheapest paper for Squibs,
&c., for Sale at the Royal Gazette Sta-
Hamilton, October 16, 1877.
A PATENT IRON MANGLE,
M ade to order in New York.
To be Sold a Bargain.
Apply at the Office of the Royal Gazette."
Hamilton, Sept. 25th, 1877.
J AVE, you seen those Large CANNON
-ae- CRACKERS 11. A. Grantham has for
Sale at 46 and 47 Front Street, Hamilton ?
Wo. 0 F. BASCO0ME,
REID STREET, HAMILTON, EAST,
Has Received a supply of the fol-
PRE P.4R.I TIO.VS
FOR THE TEETH
Put up by the well known Deniists Messrs. GA.
BRIEL, Ludgate Hilt, London.
SEDADENT, or Cure for Toothache,
CORALITE TOOTH PASTE, for Cleansing
and Improving the Teeth
ROYAL DENTIFRICE, gives the Teeth a
WHITE GUTTA P'ERCHA ENAMEL, for
Stopping decayed Teeth
OSTEO-ENAM EL STOPPING, warranted to
remain ivhite and firm as the Tooth itself
ODONTALGIQUE ELIXIR, celebrated
Hamilton, March 26th, 1877.
BULL'S HEAD LIVERY
DANIEL G. LANE Proprietor.
Branch Establishment, St. George.
THE Proprietor of the above Es-
tablishment having just returned by the
" Caninma" 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 ot
Bermuda generally for their past Patronage and
hopes for a continuance ef the same.
Strangers visiting the Islands are particularly
requested to call and give the above Establish-
ment a trial before going elsewhere.
Hamilton, Sept. 19th, 1876.
["l OME INDUSTRY.-Ask your friends to
use no other SOAP for the Laundry but
Bermuda Manufactured, made by C. T. CON-
YERS &13 BROS.
. THE HOUSE,
(Either furnished or not) and Property known
as "ROSE COTTAGE" or. "GOVER-
NOR'S COTTAGE," St. Georges.
The House is in good repair, and comprises
Drawing-room, Dining-room, 4 Bed-rooms, 2
Dressing-rooms, a Nursery, Kitchen, Larder
and Servants' Hall.
There are between I and 2 Acres of LAND,
a well stocked GARDEN, STABLE, COACH
REGINALD GRAY, ESQR,,
Or MAJOR TRENCH,
August 13th, 1877.
In the Town of Hamilton,
A Furnished Two Story
Dwelling 10 Ui'jE.
Apply at the Royal Gazette" Office
Hami.tjn, Sept. 25th 1877.
BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
EXTRACT from METEOROLOGICAL OBSER-
VATIONS taken under the direction of the Principal
Medical Officer, Prospect, Bermuda. Above the sea
Hamilton, October 30, 1877.
Oct. 29-Schr. Meteor, Dunscomb, Barbados ; sugar,
molasses and guano, to B. W. Walker & Co.
Oct. 29-Barque Imogene, Bolin, Fernandina.
In the Mail Steamer Canima, yesterday from New
York :-Mrs. Dr. Harlow and child, Mr. and Mrs.
Platt, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Santana, 2 children and
nurse, Mrs. J. W. Dodge and Miss H. Dodge, Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Fox and child, Mrs. and Miss
Beecher, Mrs. Steed and 2 Miss Steeds, Mrs. Wash-
ington, Mrs. A. Denom and Miss M. L. Denom,
Mrs. W. White, Miss P. Mayor, Captain Maud, R.
E., Captains H. F. Conyers, and Longstedt, Messrs.
T. Kerrisk, E. Morris, C. G. DeGarmandia, P. De-
Garmandia, C. H. Spencer, D. Jameson, J. D. Gom-
et, R. Bennett, S. Winpenny, E. Lockwood, and H.
Beste.-2nd CABIN, Mr. and Mrs. E. Barnes and
3 children, Mrs. D. Seon, Miss F. H. Darrell, Miss
E. Saltus, Miss M. Caninghan, James Barker,
James Dane and A. Bame.
In the Schr. Meteor, yesterday, from Barbados -
Messrs. John Lightbourne, Evelin Walker and Goldie
The Barque Sir George F. Seymour, Captain Wat-
lington, left London for Bermuda on the 6th Oc.
tober. She had favorable winds for several days
Captain John Kirkham of Bermuda, has been ap-
Sointed Acting Harbour Master of Barbados during
r. Clawson's leave of absence.
The Hull, of the abandoned Schooner Moero, from
Tucket, N. S., bound to Martinique with a cargo of
lumber and pickled fish, was towed into Barbados on the
17th inst. by the Brigt. Louise Coipel, having fallen in
with her on the 7th inst. in lat. 25-37, long. 59-59.
Our special Sporting Correspondent will continue
his labours during the coming Hunting season and
his communications will appear from time to time
in our columns.
THEATRICALS AT PROSPECT.
A drama of powerful interest is now on the
boards at the Theatre Royal. Aurora Floyd" by
C. H. Hazlewood, is, or ought to be well known to
the theatrical public, and possesses all of the sub-
tlety of style and phase of character necessary to
ensure its being ever fresh and young. The plot
hinges on that old, old story-the too warm suscep-
tibility of gushing womanhood; which in this in-
stance was craftily taken advantage of by design-
ing man, and evoked a sea of trouble as a natural
consequence of the rash and misguided act and the
marriage of Aurora Floyd" the heroine, (and a
highly accomplished young lady), with James Con-
yers, a servitor of her father's household. The
vicious mode of life pursued by the said James
Conyers ere long alienated the affections of the con-
fiding Aurora, and ended somewhat abruptly in the
young lady returning for protection to her parent,
and the rascally husband, disappearing amid the
vortex in which he was plunged, not to appear
again for a considerable period-long enough to
lure the heroine and her friends into the belief that
he had perished in the course of his mad career, and
quite long enough for her to win the affections of
a "squire of high degree," to return the same with
equal ardour, and dreading the publicity of her
early error, which had taught her now to discern
and value the genuine love of John Mellish, a man
of honor and sound nature, that she rather prefer-
red the concealment of her crime than run the
chance of losing her lover, and thereby entail that
lasting misery experienced only by those who make
a fatal error of the heart, and then find the barrier
they thus create to be atoned for-never more! She
enters unshriven into the marriage state, and by her
boundless devotion is making a good man happy,
when her former husband appears unexpectedly on
the scene, explodes her peace of mind, and conjures
up the sea of troubles." All this is depicted in
the most moving and graphic manner, and the
grouping of character is splendidly achieved-the
most minute details thereof evincing careful study
and far-reaching perspicuity.
It need scarcely be pointed out that full justice
can scarcely be given a piece of such complicated
greatness by an amateur club, and to assume the
ro1e of the leading characters is an undertaking
which demands a niceness of perception and a
knowledge of human nature which may not begar-
nered in a moment, nor can it be acquired by the
many. To say that the performance on the whole
was deserving of high praise, would not be justice;
but yet as an amateur performance of a high class
drama, it was very creditable, and there was a
something in it which did not fail to sustain atten-
lion and deserve applause. The character of the
"Softy" (supposed to be a half-witted harmless
rustic, but in reality crafty, cunning and revenge-
ful), was excellently depicted by F. Dixon, and just
because it was so well done, just so it was that his
low, cunning craftiness, and brutal ignorance, re-
quired an equal strength, or rather an over-matching
strength, in the depicting of injured innocence and
moral worth. Such depravity and riotousness in
wrong-doing was enough to create a loathing of
the genus homo, sufficient even to induce a lover of
moral order to invade the sacred precincts of the
stage, and there and then inflict a summary chas-
tisement on the delineator of the character. The
higher efforts were nevertheless lacking in the
counter charm, and it was only too apparent that
the deeper feelings of the actors found but little
utterance or display, although the opportunities
were many and forcible. This is to be regretted,
but still the fault is not peculiar to the club now
engaged, but is general more or less in all amateurs.
The farces are amusing enough, but adopted ap-
parently on the idea that "a good tale is nothing
.the worse being twice told." Something new would
be more agreeable, and we trust the hint will not
be lost sight of.
The attendance on the nights of the performance
was very good, and as to-night is the last time, we
would advise our readers to patronize them, as we
think a couple of hours will be well and pleasantly
spent iu witnessing such a drama.
The scenery is cleverly arranged, and deserving
of praise; and the manner in which the orchestra
lends agreeable assistance sustains the good opin-
ion we have always hed of the band of the 46th
HOLY TRINITY CHIIURCH.--We are requested to
give the following notice with regard to the Ser-
vices in Holy Trinity Church :-
Friday, Novr. 2nd.
Evening Prayer, 7 p.m.
Sunday, November 4th.
Morning Prayer with Holy Communion 11 a.m.
Evening Prayer 7 p.m.
LOSS OF THE 1ST OFFICER OF THE CA-
During the gale on Saturday last, the 27th inst.
consequent on some adjustment to the steering
gear being required, Captain Liddicoat and Chief
Officer Whitter, with three of the crew, were aft
giving their close attention to the required work.
A heavy sea broke over the stern and carried away
the flagstaff which swept the Chief Officer with it.
Captain Liddicoat immediately went to the bell and
stopped the ship, while Purser Gale, who was near,
attempted to help Mr. Hitter by using the tow
line," having first thrown a life buoy quite near to
him. Mr. W. attempted to hold the tow line but
apparently giving this up he was seen within six
feet or thereabouts of the life buoy, when a large
wave swept between him and the vessel, removing
him from the anxious gaze of the party on board,
The deceased Officer has long been known in
Bermuda as an energetic master mariner; acting
for many years in that capacity in sailing vessels
owned here, and joined the Canima" in January
1874, serving as Chief Officer of the vessel, enjoying
the high regard of the Company and the Captain
of the ship, occasionally, and in the most able way,
taking charge of the vessel for several consecutive
trips during the absence of the latter; for which
service and for his genuine worth the Manager of
the Company had, just prior to his leaving New
York, intimated to him that the command of one of
the Vessels soon to be engaged in a trade with
Venezuela, would be given him. He has met a sai-
lor's death, leaving a good name, and in the midst
of merited commendations.
THE WAR IN TURKEY.
The Russians have at last won a decisive victory.
On the 15th October they routed Moukhtir's army
and sent it reeling into Kars for shelter. The bat-
tles of the first days of the month must have been
more disastrous to the Turks than they admitted.
The Russians could not have lost as many, nor the
Turks as few, men, as the latter claimed. The con-
traction of Moukhtir's lines could not have been al-
together the measure of prudence and choice he an-
nounced it to be; and it was known that he had
suffered one very great reverse in the loss of Fazli
Pasha, his chief of staff and right hand man, who
is said to deserve all the glory Moukhtir has gained,
and who was disabled by wounds early in the
month. The Russians soon proved that they were
not discomfited, and on the 15th they attacked their
enemy with great effect. They handled so severely
two of the three divisions of Mukhtir's army under
the immediate command of that General, that they
made a disorderly retreat to Kars pursued by the
Russians. The third division being unsupported
was captured after a short fight, and the capture
included seven Generals and forty guns. The num-
bers engaged were 70,000 Russians and 40,000
Turks, and of the latter fifteen to twenty thousand
were taken prisoners. Mukhtir lost more than half
of his army, but had the good fortune to get into
Kars with what was left of it. The Russians are
again investing that city. They have men for the
work and enough to spare to march on Erzeroum.
They have just got back to where they were in the
Spring and early summer, and all the successes of
the Turks against them go for nothing. If they do
not continue their march to Erzeroum, it is because
the season is too late. Mukhtir is said to have
taken positions which will arrest the Russian ad-
vance, and all the troops that can be spared him are
being sent forward. The command of Ishmail
Pasha which was supporting him has been put in
peril, the Russians having some chance of getting
between it and Mukhtir, and they now have the
help of detachments of their own, which until the
late victory had been held in check by the Turks.
The future results of this victory are subject to all
the chances and changes of war, and can scarcely
be predicted, but it must be said that in this defeat
of one of the main armies of the Sultan, the Rus-
sians have scored a great advantage.
Suleiman has also fallen back from his advanced
positions, and the Czarewitch who fronts him has
been pushing forward his scouting parties. The
reason assigned for Suleiman's change of his lines
is that the roads are so muddy and mired
as to be nearly impassable, and that it is absolutely
necessary for the Turks to be nearer their base of
supplies. It is reported that the Russians, if they
cannot take Plevna, must fall back also, and for
the same reason, that it is so difficult as to be
nearly impracticable to transport supplies to their
present positions which are surrounded by leagues
and miles of deep mud. Both sides keep their
plans so quiet that it is only when battles are lost
or won the manoeuvres which lead up to them are
made known. There has been an attack by the
Roumanians on the second Grivica redoubt, which
as before they took but afterward had to give up.
The attack was not in force and was supposed to be
a faint collateral to some chief movements made or
about to be made. The newspaper correspond-
ents, as far as they were allowed to say anything,
seemed to expect another attack at Plevna, and the
preparations there, as well as the demonstrations
against Suliman, would indicate that the Rus-
sians had not given up all hopes and were not
ready te settle down for the winter. If they have
Plevna, it is believed they would not have to fall
back, and the advantages in every respect of getting
the better of what seems their fate in that quarter,
may induce them to make another effort against Os-
man. There was a bit of a panic at Constantinople
when Mukhtir's defeat was heard of, and if the
Russians could obtain another equal advantage, the
diplomats who are watching for a chance to ar-
range a peace would become busy again. The
Turks are reported to have renewed their attack at
Shipka, and the Emperor of Russia has announced
his intention to spend the winter with his troops,
and to be on the spot to see to their comfort and
A TOWN CLOCK.-We are much pleased to no-
tice by the proceedings of the Honorable House of
Assembly yesterday, that the information so prompt-
ly afforded to the House by His Excellency the
Governor-on the application of that Body-in re-
ference to the site, cost of tower, and suitable
clock, has been quickly acted on, and a Resolve,
granting the sum of 1500 for the purpose, was
unanimously agreed to. We hope therefore soon, to
see what has long been wanted in our Town-a
Public Time Piece.
WAR OFFICE, Oct. 2.-Colonel Sir R. M. Laffan,
R, E., K.C.M.G. to be Major General.
H. M. Troopship Simoom does not go to Jamaica,
unless ordered to do so after her arrival at Bermuda.
We find by the Army and Navy Gazette of the 13th
instant, that the formation of the new Pay Department
for the Army has met with a suspension, and if we may
form an opinion from the article in our contempory, any
material change is unnecessary and uncalled for, at
least so far as regards the administrative powers of the
Staff Paymasters. Some few minor changes might
prove beneficial, but as a fact harmony can be preserved
by the exercise of common courtesy amongst those pri-
marily interested, and we believe that such has been
easily sustained in the working of the system in these
FURTHER POSTPONEMENT OF THE SITTINGS OF THE
COURT OF GENEAL AssIZE.--It will be noticed by a
Proclamation in the Official column to-day that H is
Excellency the Governor has thought fit further to
Pastpone the Sittings of the Court of General As-
size to Monday the 12th day of November, then to
commence unless His Excellency shall otherwise
order in the meantime.
MARRIAGE IN HIGH LIFE.
VICE ADMIRAL SIR ASTLEY COOPER KEY'S WEDDING.
From the Halifax Citizen and Chronicle. October 16.
For some weeks there were rumors of an approach-
ing marriage in high life, and within the last few days
it became generally known that Vice Admiral Sir Ast-
ley Cooper Key was te be married to an English lady,
who arrived here in the last Allan steamer.
The ceremony was appointed to take place this morn-
ing at 11 o'clock in the Bishop's Chapel, Robie Street.
Doubtless the place was chosen with a view to ensuring
a certain degree of privacy. But the public of Halifax
-female public especially-is only human. Like every
other public it has a strong curiosity, on occasions like
the one under notice, to know just what everybody wore
and how everybody looked. So the public determined
the ceremony should not be private. And it wasn't.
At least half an hour before 11 o'clock the street in
front of the Chapel was one solid mass of femininity,
struggling and pushing to get to the front to be ready
for a rush when the doors opened. The friends of the
bride and bridegroom were admitted, by ticket, through
the Vestry door, and occupied the front seat. The
pretty little chapel was simply and tastefully decorated
with flowers, ferns, vines and fancy straw work, which
has of late years been so largely and advantageously
used in church decoration, the principal decoration be-
ing in the chancel. Back of the altar was hung ma-
roon drapery trimmed with black and straw work.
Over the altar was a cross of white flowers and two sil-
ver vases filled with flowers on either side. The gas
branches and standards were entwined with vines, ferns
and flowers. The altar and choir rails were ornament-
ed with bouquets of flowers, ferns, etc. Over the win-
dow in the chancel was placed the holy monogram and
cross worked in straw. The nave was roped off to
keep it clear for the passage of the bridal party.
Shortly before their arrival a large number of officers of
the Navy entered and lined the centre aisle. Each one
wore a sprig of spruce in his button-hole. About 11.30
the doors were opened and for a few minutes there was
a rush before which it seemed that gas, standards,
benches, and everything loose would be carried away.
The little chapel was quickly filled and there still re-
mained outside enough to fill it twice over. The noise,
crushing and struggling were for a short time indescrib-
able, the crowd being composed almost entirely of the
fair sex, who, as everybody knows, makes the most un-
manageable of crowds. The efforts of his Lordship
the Bishop to restore something like order were at last
partially successful. Soon another buzz of excitement
announced that something was going on near the door
and then the bridal party entered and passed up the
nave to the altar. The party consisted of the bride and
groom, four bridesmaids, M1iiss Binney, Miss M. Key,
Miss M. Archibald and Miss Rose Key, and the grooms-
men-Lts. Hamill, Savile, De Crespigney and Cham-
The Bishop requested silence and the ceremony be-
gan. His Lordship officiated, assisted by Rev. Mr.
Morton, Naval Chaplain. The bride was given away
by her father. The service was a full choral one. The
choir, in white surplices, was supplemented by ten boys
from the Admiral's ship, dressed in blue pants and
white sailor jackets. Prof. Porter, Organist of St.
Paul's, directed the music. After the close of the cere-
monies the choir sang the 398th hymn, commencing-
Christ the King of human life.
In Royal bounty pour
On these Thy servants, man and wife,
Thy blessings evermore,"
and the Bishop pronounced the benediction. The hap-
py couple then left the chapel, entered their carriage,
and drove off. The bridal party followed, and the au-
dience dispersed, many, however, remaining a little
while to examine and admire the chancel decorations.
The bride and groom left for Truro, where they will
spend their honeymoon, Lieut. Governor Archibald
having placed his residence there at their disposal.
The bride is, or was, Miss B3artolucci, an English
lady. She first arrived here about a year ago and pro-
ceeded to Bermuda to join some friends. While there
she met the gallant Admiral who had been a widower
for some years.
The flagship Bellerophon was gaily decorated with
flags and wreaths on trucks and yards ; an immense
wreath was hung between the fore and mainmasts.
The other ships of war, Encounter and Argus, were al-
so handsomely decorated with wreaths and bunting.
One Week Later from Europe.
The Schooner Meteor, Captain Dunscomb, in 9
days from Barbados, places us in possession of that
Island papers of the 18th instant, furnishing Tele-
grams from Europe via New York of the same
date; extracts from which will be found in another
We are indebted to Captain Dunscomb, of the
Meteor and Mr. John Lightbourn, passenger, as
well as our old exchange the Commercial Hall,
Barbados, for files of that Island papers of the 18th
War and other News.
European Dates to 18th October, via New York and
NEW YORK, 16th Octr.-The Paris correspondent
of the London Times telegraphs, that at midnight
the result of the general elections was as follows :-
325 Republicans, 191 Conservatives.
In 12 circonscriptions no majority having been
obtained fresh ballots will be required. The Re-
publican journals demand the resignation of the
Ministry. On the other hand the Conservatives
retort that the Republicans have been defeated,
boasting that 400 of their candidates have been
returned, and that by the elections, the President's
policy has won 40 supporters, and may, possibly
win 10 more. The moderate of both parties suggest
In England the Penge murderers, have been
reprieved in consideration of a memorial from Sir
William Jenner and a report from Judge Hawkins
addressed to the Home Secretary.
A violent storm raged on Saturday, Oct. 13, along
the Western Coast o0 Great Britain, interrupting
cable communication, and causing immense damage.
The British Indian Government estimates the
cost of the famine at 15,000,000 sterling exclusive
of the loss of revenue.
It is reported that the war is on the point of
breaking out in Affghanistan.
The failure is announced of the Ritters Schaftliche
Bank of Stettin with liabilities amounting to 15,000,
NEW YORK, 17th Octr.--Despatches from the
Russian Headquarters in Armenia report that
Mukhtar Pasha has sustained a severe defeat, that
his army has been intercepted and that the seige of
Kars is about to be re-commenced.
Further Telegrams from France states that the
general elections have resulted in reducing the
Republican majority from 199 to 120. The results
from the Colonies had not been received.
The new Chamber of Deputies will be composed
of 317 Republicans and 197 Conservatives-And in
ten circonscriptions second ballots are required.
Baron Haussman and M. Bonnett Duverdier have
Prince Jerome Bonaparte has been defeated in
A special session of the U. S. Congress has been
convoked to consider the Army expenditures.
NEw YORK, 16th Octr.-It is stated that Mukh-
tar Pasha, commander in chief of the Turkish Army
on the Danube, is concentrating his forces at Radeki.
EUROPEAN DATES OF 25TH OCTR-
The Mail Steamer Canima, Captain Liddicoat,
arrived at her wharf in this Town about 3 o'clock
yesterday. She left New York at 3 p.m. of
Thursday and had a very stormy passage.
We are indebted to Captain Liddicoat, Mr. Pur-
ser Gale, Mr. Harding and Mr. T. Kerrisk, passen-
ger, for files of New York papers of the afternoon,
Gold in New York on the 25th, 102|ths.
Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, 444.
Ex-President Grant is in Paris. It is said that
he has gone there to teach MacMahon how to man-
age a Republic.
THE VERY LATEST
LONDON, Oct. 25-Several accounts concur in
stating that the Turks have commenced a vigorous
bombardment against the Russian positions in the
Schipka Pass, and have already silenced one Rus-
The Times' correspondent at Rasgrad states that
the Egyptians before their removal to Verna suff-
ered dreadfully, 300 or 400 going into hospital daily
The Times' Vienna correspondent telegraphs as
follows: According to news from the best sources
at Constantinople the Grand Vizier cannot agree
with Mahmond Damad Pasha on the question of
an armistice. The Damad has urged an armistice
with all his influence. The Grand Vizier recently
tendered his resignation but afterwards withdrew
The Berlin correspondent of the Times says : "It
asserted that Prince Gortschakoff, in a communi-
cation to the Russian Ambassador here, has em-
phasized the determination of the Czar to continue
the war until the condition of the Christians of
Bosnia, Herzegovina, and Bulgaria is finally and
LONDON, Oct. 25.-A despatch from Erzeroum
says : The Russians have been repulsed in an at.
tack on Fort Thames. A renewal of the attack
was expected. A despatch from Constantinople
says Mokhtar Pasha telegraphs that be is hopeful
of retrieving his former position.
A dispatch from Giurgevo says the bombardment
I of Rutchuk continues.
Suleiman Pasha is about to send Col. Valentine
Baker and other English officers back to Constan-
WAR IN AFRICA.
LONDON, Oct. 22.-Advices from Cape Town,
Oct. 2, by way of Madeira, state that a war has
commenced in Transkei between the Galekas and
British and their native allies. Fighting occurred
on September 24 and 29 at South Mapassa and
Ibeka. The Galekas to the number of eight
thousand attacked the British, but were repulsed
with a loss of two hundred on Sep. 24. Their loss
on Sep. 29 is unknown. The British loss was one
man killed and six wounded. Reinforcements
have been dispatched from Simon's Bay, and vol-
unteers are being enrolled throughout the colony,
A CABINET OF CONCILIATION FOR FRANCE.
LONDON, Oct. 23.-The Times's' Paris corres-
pondent says an article, published in the Courrier
de France,' suggesting the immediate formation
of a Cabinet of Conciliation, has attracted much
attention. It is supposed to have been inspired by
M. Jules Grevy and other Republican leaders.
THE KEELT MOTOR.
Of late nothing has been heard of the Keely Mo-
tor, and we had begun to suppose that it was only a
hoax. That is not Mr. Keely's account of the mat-
ter. He says he has just completed his machine;
and by way of showing the reality of the invention
it is stated that of the original Company who raised
the 24,000 already expended upon this invention
only three or four shareholders have withdrawn.
In a month or two, says, Mr. Keely, his machine
will be open to the inspection of all the world. Mean-
while he gives us this amount of information about
it. His machine weighs 20 tons, has been two
years in construction, and has cost 12,000. The
Anglo American Times describes it as a globe of cast
steel, four feet in diameter on the outside, with a
diameter inside of nine inches. The difficulty has
been to get material capable of withstanding the
enormous pressure of the vapour; but Mr. Keely is
now testing its strength before he applies the power
to large engines. He has registered a pressure of
11,5001bs. to the square inch. The condensing
apparatus, into which the vapour is discharged, is a
cylinder that holds three gallons of water. When
the water that had been used had been recondensed,
it was apparently pure, and free from any foreign
taste, such as would be imparted by explosive pow-
ders, while the vapour when discharged into the face,
was felt to be cold and dry. Mr. Keely speaks of it
as a new force unknown to science, not invented by
him, but discovered by accident. He could work
the machine up to 10,000 horse power if the metal
would hold, and he intends to work it immediately
on a 200 horse power engine. With the condenser
now nearly completed, Mr. Keely will make a quart
of water produce a thousand horse power motion of
sufficient duration to run a steamship across the
ocean. If all this be true, then Mr. Keely will have
beaten Mr. Bell; the new motor will be more mar-
vellous than the telephone.-" Dominican" English
AMONG THE ANIMALS received at Central Park N
Y. Menagerie for the week ending Sept. 29, 1877,
was a SPRINO BUCK (Gazella euchore), which is thus
described. This animal derives its names from the
extraordinary perpendicular leaps which it makes
when alarmed, reaching to the height of ten or
twelve feet, and clearing fifteen feet of ground at
each spring. It stands about two feet eight inches
at the shoulder, and is about four feet long. Gene-
ral color, cinnamon brown, with face, croup, inside
?f legs, tail and belly white, separated from the
brown by a well defined band of venous red along
flanks; a chestnut streak from the horns to the
nose; horns lyrate, with tips turned inward; end
of tail with a tuft of black hair posteriorly directed.
From the loins to the root of tail, are two folds of
skin, running parallel to each other, lined with fine
white hair. These folds open when the animal
leaps, thus exposing the white croup and producing
a very beautiful effect. It is a native of South Af-
rica, and goes in immense herds, migrating during
seasons of excessive droughts, so that they have
been compared to swarms of locusts. Mr. Pringle,
an English traveller in that country, says that he
once passed through one of these migratory hordes,
and he estimated the number at one time in view at
not less than 20,000.
One of the periodic terrors to celebrities in Great
Britain is the annual election to the Lord Rector-
ship of the Scotch Universities. Oxford, Cam-
bridge and Dublin are content to elect a Chancellor
for life, and very good men they choose, too-Ox-
ford having Lord Salisbury and Cambridge the
Duke of Devonshire-no mere lord, but a high
wrangler a savant of the first rank; and Dublin a
most distinguished lawyer. In Scotland, however,
they want a fresh man every year, that the victim
may come down and deliver a speech of two hours
on Scotland, her intellectual and moral greatness
generally; and Burns and Walter Scott in particu-
lar ; but the world is getting rather tired of these
scrapings on the Scotch fiddle, and first rate cele-
brities show no ardor for the honor of the Lord
SUBSIDY FOR THE NEW YORK MAIL STEAMER.-It
was finally decided in the House of Assembly on
Friday last, that 2000 per annum should be grant-
ed for subsidizing a steamer for Mail and other
purposes between these Islands and New York.
The introducer of the Bill moved as an
amendment on Friday, that the grant be 3000,
but that, with other amounts, 2500 and
1000, were severally proposed and lost that for
2000, which was carried by a majority of only
one on the previous day of meeting, is therefore the
amount to be appropriated for this service. We
hope the recent contractors, who have done the
work faithfully and satisfactorily, will be induced
to tender again for the service though the amount
of compensation is low.
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
SIR,-Since the people of this country have
turned their attention to agriculture the mud from
harbours and ponds has been greatly used with be-
nefit as a Fertilizer.
Attention has lately been called to one of the
Local Boards of Health complaining of the manner
in which it is removed. Experience has proved that
the removal of this article is neither injurious to
the public health nor in any way a nuisance. It
has been generally removed in the hottest season
without injury to the parties employed. The com-
position is principally of sand washed from the
banks or roads without decomposed vegetable mat-
It is to be hoped that the highest authorities will
entertain the question and have it settled.
October 30, 1877.
A Supplement of Three
Colums accompanies this issue of the
Gazette. It contains the Proceedings of
the Honorable House of Asfembly of the 27th and
29th instant, and Reports of two Cricket Matches,
BIRTH, in Warwick Parish, on 27th instant, MRS;
ALEXANDER S. BEAN, of a SON.
DIED, at Acadia Cottage, Pembroke Parish, on Fria
day morning, the 26th inst., after a lingering illness
which ended in total paralysis, FRANCES, the beloved
wife of Mr. Samuel Parker, aged 43 years ; leaving a
husband and family to mourn the loss of a kind wife,
and affectionate mother. She died in the full triumph
of a glorious resurrection.-Com.
Drowned at Sea from on board the Mail steamer
Canima, on passage from New York on Saturday last,
MR. WILLIAM E. WHITTER, first officer of that vessel,
a native of Permuda, in the 51st year of his age. (Some
particulars of the sad fate of the deceased will be found
in another column.) Mr. Whitter leaves a wife, three
sons and four sisters to mourn his sad end. Few men
in Bermuda were more respected than the deceased.
He was one of our most experienced mariners, and the
very responsible position he held on board the Canima
was a proof of the great confidence which the Owners of
that vessel and her Agents here had of his ability,
steadiness and integrity, having known him for
many years. His melancholy end is regretted by all
classes in this community.
J MIJNV SERVA T.
Must have good Character.
Apply to MESS CORPORAL, R.A. and R.E.,
MESS, Prospect Camp.
October 30th, 1877.-1 pd.
Double one, Reversable Seats, and in good
condition ; built by DEBWOLFE of Halifax, N.S.
Apply for reference at the Stationery Store
adjoining "Royal Gazette" Office.
October 30, 1877.
*I Handsome Secondhmand
Apply at this Office.
October 29th, 1877.-2
J Few Bags for Sale,
At 20/ per 100 Lbs. Cash only.
October 16th, 1877.-4 3p.
The above Evtablishmeonte
IS NOW OPEN
For the Season.
MRS. H. P. DODGE,
lHamiiton, October 30th, 1877.
j- Have on hand a variety of Gold
and Silver WATCHES to suit the ,most
fastidious in prices, from 30/ to 30.
Call :nd see for yourselves.
E. T. CHILD.
THE LEAP OF LIFE.-There's a certain curious
member of the plant family, very common in Ja-
maica, I am informed, called the life plant, or leaf
of life, because it is almost impossible to kill the
leaves. You may cut one off, and hang it up by a
thread, where any ordinary leaf would be discour-
aged and dry up. It will send out long, white,
thread-like roots, and set about growing new leaves.
You may cut off half a leaf and throw into a tight
box, where it can get neither light nor moisture
(necessaries of life to other plants,) the spirited lit-
tle leaf puts out its delicate roots all the same.
Even pressed, and packed away in a botanist's her-
barium-the very dryest and dullest place you ever
did see-it will keep up its work, throw out roots
and new leaves, aid actually grow out of its covers.
I'm told that botanists who want to dry this perti.
nacious vegetable are obliged to kill it with a hot
iron or with boiling water.-St. Nicholas Mag.
The Leaf or Life Plant is very common in Ber.
AM mmmmmp --- -
FIMTDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
I WILL SELL;
IN MRONT OF MC 7 TORES,
8 SACKS very superior RICE
Tubs BUTTER Bags BRAN Bls. FLOUR
Bls. MEAL Do. Pilot BREAD
PEACHES, 31b. Tins
RASPBERRIES, 21b. Tins
STRAWBERRIES, 21b. Tins
CORN, 21b. Tins
BISCUITS in Tins, assorted
PAPER (Writing and Wrapping)
Dry GOODS CAPS HATS, &c., &c.
1 CARRIAGE 1 Row BOAT.
H. C. OUTERBRIDGE,
Front St., Hamilton, Oct. 30, 1877.
WE WILL SELL,
On Thursday next,
The 1st November,
Under the ig SIhecd,
At 12 o'clock, M.,
100 SUGAR-CUREID HAMS
S 10 Kegs Family BUTTER
5 Bls. Clear PORK
100 3-lb. Tins Roast BEEF
10 Drums Halifax CODFISH
10,000 BRICKS, shipped contrary
5 Half Barrels MACKEREL
1 Washing MACHINE
1 Lot Refuse LUMBER
1 Easy CHAIR and Cushions
1 Cask OIL, ex Lighthouse
1 CARIIIIAGE, 4 Seat
300 Lbs. Composite CANDLES
1 Ladies' Side SADDLE
i Lot BOO 7 S and SHOES
C IOCK EIR Y.
10 Handsome Breakfast SETS,
of White Stone China, consisting each of
12 COFFEE CUPS and Sauces
2 12 Plates 2 Steak Dishes
2 Bread and Butter Plates
1 Milk Jug 1 Coffee Pot
2 Bowls I Butter Dish
2 Muffin Dishes 1 Toast Rack
12 Egg Cups
4 Handsome Tea SEaTS of White
Stone China, consisting each of
12 TEA CUPS and Saucers
1 Tea Pot 2 Bowls 1 Milk Jug
2 Bread and Autter Plates
Also, of Handsome Blue and White
-1 HANDSOME Soup TUREEN, with
11 Vegetable Dishes and Covers
6 Strainers for Ditto
204 Flat or Dinner Dishes, assorted sizes,
from 9 to 18 inch
41 Baking or Pudding Dishes, asstd. sizes
200 Bowles, assorted sizes
And sundry other Articles that will appear
B. W. WALKER
Hamilton, October 29, 1877.
A Supply of the above, for Gentle-
men and Youths,
Received per C J.NIMVA.
LOCKWARD & INGHAM.
R. B. Y. Club Rooms, Front Street,
October 29, 1877. (
By His Excellency SIR ROBERT
M. LIAFFAN, K.C.M.G., Gov-
e7 nor, Commonder-in-Chief, Vice-
Admiral and Ordinary, in and over
these Islands, &c., 8&c., &c.
WHEREAS GEORGE HORNE BROWN
has prayed for Administration on the
Estate of ELIZABETH MARTIN. late of
Hamilton Parish in these Islands, widow, de-
This is therefore to give notice, that if any
SPerson or Persons can shew any just Cause why
the said Administration should not be granted
unto the said GEORGE IHORNE BROWN,
he, she, or they are to file his, her, or their C; ve-
' at in writing, in the Secretary's Office of these
Islands within Fifteen days from the publication
hereof, otherwise the said Administration will be
R. E. WEBSTER,
Dated at the Secretary's Office,
this 29Ji day of Octr. 1877. e
Safe, Safe, and Safety.
E T. CHILD, Sole Agent for
--* Bermuda, for MASTERS SAFE & LOCK
SC. Call and see Price list and Patterns at his
At 12 o'clock,
I WILL SELL,
I3LS. S. F. FLOUR Do. Corn MEAL
Bags CORN and BRAN
Half Chests Oolong TEA (superior quality)
50 Lbs. Mixed TEA in small packages
4000 CIGARS, assorted Brands
BUTTER, LARD and CHEESE
Boxes Clothes PINS
BUCKETS Wash BOARDS, &c.
/ Lot of Dry GOODS
2 Sewing MACHINES
1 Single Iron BEDSTEAD
1 Washing MACHINE 1 DRAY
1 Market W G1GOG nearly new
A Good Draught
A Few Tons of that Excellent
R ? TiGT aU 4 4. 0.
Hamilton, October 30, 1877.
p uit c auction,
I have been favored with Instruc-
Tile Revid. K. F. Junior,
Who is leaving these Islands,
TO 13 L AS -OL a
At his Residence, in this Town,
8th Proximo, commencing at 12 o'clock,
THE WHOLE OF HIS
nYCLOP.1DIA, 41 vols., bound in calf and
- and cloth Eight-day CLOCK
Book CASES, 4 1 Zoological MAP
Picture FRAMES, &c. BOOKS
Easy CHAIR, Mahogany
Study TABLE, Mahogany
Student's German LAMP
Study LOUNGE, Mahogany and Cane with
1 Papier Machie Writing DESK
Centre TABLE WHAT-NOT
Flower TABLE Card BASKET
Hair Cloth SOFA
Do. Do. ROCKER and CHAIRS
VASES Glass GLOBES
Fancy TABLE Window CURTAINS
STOOL Tapestry CARPET MATS, &c.
Bedroom No. 1.
TRON BEDSTEAD, Curtains and Netting
Wash STAND, Oak TABLE, Mahogany
Looking GLASS Toilet SET
Bedroom SET MATTING
Cedar Portable Towel RACK
Mattresses, Pillows, Blankets, Coverlid
Bedroom No. 2.
MAHOGANY BEDSTEAD MATTRESS
BLANKETS Coverlid and Pillows
1 Log Cabin QUILT Netting and Fringe
1 Patchwork QUILT
BUREAU (Mahogany) and Glass
1 Wash STAND (Mahogany)
1 Ditto with Crockery
2 Rocking CHAIRS (Cain) 1 STOOL
Ladies' Patent Cutting TABLE and Work
Babies' BASKET and PILLOWS
2 Wall RACKS 1 Bath TUB
Bedroom No. 3.
ED, MATTRESS and BLANKET
2 Hall CHAIRS 1 Hall Oil CLOTH
1 Fish NET Parlor Coal STOV.S
HANGING LAMP Cedar TABLE
_Lx Cane-seat CHAIRS 2 Child's Chairs
China Tea SET and Coffee Do.
Tea TRAYS Vegetable DISHES
Plates, Cups and Saucers Stone Ware
PLATTERS, &c. Tureen Tumblers
Set GLASSWARE 1 Frosted Butter DISH
SILVER-Cruet, Cake Basket, Water Cooler,
Toast Rack, Syrup Jug, Fish Knife and
Fork in Case, Call Bell, Pickle Dish
1 Dozen Individual Salt SELLERS
4 Salt SELLERS (Large)
Glass Preserve DISHES and Do. Jug
Stoneware Sauce PLATES
I QAFE 1 REFRIGERATOR
Meat Mincing MACHINE and Knife
1 Large RANGE, No. 8
Iron Tea KETTLE Baking PANS
Steam BOILER Tin PANS
Stone Jars Lamps Iron and Sundries
Saucepans Tubs Quantity Coal
Iron DREDGE 1 Croquet SET
Coal Sieve Chairs Oil Can Pail
Water Cooler Jelly Cake Pans
Iron Pot Bird Cage Water Can
Dark Lantern Baskets Magic Lantern
Baking BOARD and Rolling Pin
Stretcher Washboard Table Mats.
Hamilton, Oct. 30, 1877.
New York MJail Steamer.
WE WILL SE LL, TheSteamer
AT PUBLIC AUCTION? "Canima,"
At 12 o'klo k Captain LIDDICOAT,
OnThursday il leave hence for New York,
8 N At i A. M.
D~DL~YT z N x
Late Residence of the
fflonble. TIho. L, t ood,
The Whole of His
Comprising in part as follows, viz:-
jI ANDS 0 E Rosewood PI NO 0
1 COUCH 6 CHAIRS
6 Easy Cil AIRS, 3 of which are of Iron
1 Centre TABLE and Cover
1 Japanese C %\E 4 LAMPS with brackets
2 CANDLESTICKS with shades
Table ORNAMENTS MATTING
2 SQUARE TABLES
3 Round TABLES
I Book CASE 1 STOVE
6 Cedar CHAIRS
S ANDSOM Rosewood SI DE BOA I )
1 Ce 1 I Butler's TR AY
2 Cedar Corner STANDS
I Large Centre TALME and Cover
! Small Square TABLE
I Iron Easy CHAIR 8 Cane 1eat CHAIRS
I CHANDELIEl,1 4 LAMPS
SDitinner SET of' over 100 pieces
1 Elegant Desert S iET
Glassware in great Variety,
Decanters, Champagne, Liqueur, lIock, Sherry,
Port, Claret, Jelly, and Custard Glasses,
Tumblers, Water Botth1s with Tumblers
Ice Plates, Spooos an.d Pails, Water Jugs,
Finger and Flower Glasses, Fruit Dishes,
Cake and Fruit Stands.
r ABLE and )esert KNIV E, C R VERS
Butter COOLER Oil FEE)KItR
WEIGHTS and SCALES
Dish COVERS Bread BASKET
Bedroom ANo 1.
t jRON BEDSTEAD
2 Hair MATTRESSES
I other MATTRESS Mosquito NET
PILLOWS 3 Dressing TABLES
I Looking GLASS BASIN
EWER, &c. CARPET 2 CHAIRS
Bedroom No. 2.
j LARGY Iron BEDSTEAD
PL- I1 Hair MATTRESS PALLIASS
1 BUREAU and STAND 3 TABLES
1 WASHSTAND 2 Towel HORSESS
1 Small dressingg CASE I Looking G14ASS
BASIN EWEIER, &c.
I Night COMMODE
Bedroom .No. 3.
I j RONBEDISTEAD
S2 ahir MATTit ESSES
I TABLE Looking GLASS
I WASHISTAND Towel HORSE
Mosoquito NET BASIN E\ El?, &c.
KETTLE and BOILER
I Spire MILL 1 Do MORTAR.
I C CARPENTER'S Work BENC 11
A- Wood HORSE Tool C0IESTS
1 Croquet SET
I Lot Garden TOOLS
I safe Hay-CUT PER Corn MILL.
Besides a great many other Articles, too nu-
merous to mention.
B. W- WALKER c CO.,
October 29, 1877-2 2rd p)
TIIFE UND E SIGNED 1,
Have been Instructed by
Majr. WXLWl'TTSONT, D. C. G.,
Whose Family is about to return to England,
To Sell by Auction,
At His Residence,
To leave there for return on 7th
A of the same.
All MAILS will close at the P,.st Office at
8 a.m., Ist Nov.
Specie Freight List, and Parcel List will close
at 6 p min., 31st inst.
Freight will be taken until 9 a.m., 1st Nov.,
and Bills of Lading will be signed until 9 30 a.m.
Passenger Stage will be removed at 10 30
a.m., Ist Nov.
Warehouse to be cleared on 3rd November.
H amlton, Oct. 30U, 1877.
TRO TT JD COX,
Has been favored with instructions
TO EL L.
The Residence of
Colonel .'.* S*lea, e .son,
Commanding 87th (R. I. F.) Regt.,
Two Days after the Arrival of H.
AW S. Tamar,
j The Whaole of hiss household
Consisting in part of:
1 SUITE of FURNITURE (10
Pieces), Walnut and Green Repp
2 Round TABLES (Portable)
2 Basket CHAIRS SOFA
1 Large Mantle MIRROR
Mantle ORNAMENTS PICTURES
CURTAINS (Muslin lined)
Family Portrait Picture FRAMES
LAMPS India MATTING
And an Excellent PLANE (nearly new, manu-
factured expressly for a hot climate), if
not previously sold, &c.
DINING TABLE (Mahogany)
'-Dinner SERVICE (Pink and White)
8 CHAIRS GLASS CLOCK
2 FILTERS Table COVERS
Oil CLOTH. -
IRON BEDSTEAD BEDDING
Dressing TABLE Looking GLASS
CURTAINS Wash STAND
BATHS (Wood and Tin) Mosquito NET
Arm CHAIR Basket CHAIR CLOCK
SAFE (Large and in good order)
PICTURES Dish COVERS TRAYS
And such other Articles as may appear on
day of Sale.
W. T. ROBERTS,
St. Georges, Oct. 27, 1877.
Fertilizer for Potatoes.
Somers Island Brand."
HIS concentrated manure is prepared ex-
S pressly for Potatoes, to be used in place
of Stable or Barnyard manure. The results
from the use of this fertilizer by vegetable
growers in all parts of the United States dur-
ing the past season, have been much larger (in
some instances 300 bushels per acre) than from
Barn Yard Manure; and the Potatoes have
been larger in size, with fewer small Potatoes,
and of finer quality, containing more starch,
causing them to be white and mealy when cook-
ed. The fertilizer will be found to improve the
land, leaving it in better condition after the
crop. With any ordinaryland, large crops of po-
tatoes can be grown with this fertilizer without
the aid of any other manure, for the reason
that it contains all the ingredients necessary.
Apply 400 to 600 lbs. per acre, or a smaller
quantity, for proportionate results. Scatter
in the rows and cover with earth.
SFertilizer for Onions,
Tomatoes and Green Vegetables"
Is similar to the foregoing, with such changes
in the proportions of materials used as were
made necessary for the proper adaptation to
Apply in the same manner as with the Pota-
Both kinds are packed in bags of 100 lbs.
each. Price 15/ per Bag Cash only.
For Sale only by
About the 15th Novr.,
HORSES, CARRI \GE, H1 \R NESS,
COWS, &c., &c.
Particulars of which as well as day of Sale
given in a future Advertisement
B. W. WALKER 4 00.
October 29th, 1877.
SOLID and- lated Silver Ware
- in endless variety and pattern from best
Manufacturers at E. T. CHILD'S.-4*
JMl R. E. MORRI S,
Arrived to-day per Str. CANIMA," with
10 French Canadian HORSES,
which are offered for Sale, and are to be seen at
the Stores of the Undersigned.
All are quiet, sound and well broken, and in
the lot are some very fine Saddle HORSES.
B. W. WALKER & CO.
October 29th, 1877.-2 3rd p.
p Ruttcott, PU LIC AUIT ,ION.
AT NOON, al I the Old Stfand,
I HArFES rF ADVERTISING.
Page 30/ 1 page21/ A page 16/ page 12/.
1Oh how Chearmilng!
CIIARM-i, C11 \INS, and JEWELRY of
every description, Gents Signet RINGS
from 18 K., Plain and Ornamental RINGS and
LOCKETS to suit the Ladies.
A Call is solicited at CHILD'S.-4*
, LL PERSONS having any Articles at the
Shop of the Subscriber are requested to
call for the same within three days from 'this
Cor. of Reid & First
October 30, 1877.
Cross Sts, East,
FROM NEW YORK,
EARLY Rose POTATOES IIAMS
Planting DO. BACON
TURNIPS Live TUR KEYS CORN
CARROTS Do. POULTRY
BRAN APPLES EGGS
OATS MEAL PEARS
A pply to
G. W. CASTNER.
Hamilton, Oct. 29, 1877.-2
Miss S Adams, Mrs Anderson (Spanish Point),
SWm A Iford, John S Bassett, aichard Bennett, Rob-
I ert Bradley, Charles H Bancroft, Thaddeus Casey,
Mary A Cloyne, B Carlson, Antonio Joze Carcido,
J Friswell, Mrs Jane Graham, Emily Jones, Frances
Jones (North Side), Antonio Jose dusaJuros, Fran-
cisco Silveira de Mathos, Silveira Coadres Mencebo,
I Luis Jose de Medeiros, Jane Otoerbridge, E L Pat-
erson, Manuel F Perry, Mrs Parker (Pitts Bay), Mr
Place, Theresa Robinson, G Tapley Smith, Mary
jane Stovell, Roseanna J Tucker, Thomas Pereira
da Tuzo, Horatio Talbot, Miquel Vieira, Louisa
Wilson, Mrs George Wilson, Louisa Williams,
George C White, Chades H Wilkinson.
Post Office, Hamilton, Oct Y9, 1877.
MAILS FOR ENGLAND, United States and
Dominion of Canada, per Steamer Canima," close
at the Post Office, Hamilton, on THURSDAY next,
at 8 a.m.
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE POST OF.
FICE, ST. GEORGE. Octr. 29, 1877.
Joseph Pacho, Thomas W Kelly, Margaret Meed,
Captain Stubbs, Samuel Tucker, Mathiasdas Urgea,
SOMERS' ISLANDS. B
By His Excellency Brigadier-
General SIB ROBERT
[L.S.M.] MICHAEL LAFFAN,
R. M. Laffai, R.E., K.C.M.G., Gover-
Brigadier-General, nor, Commander-in-Chief,
r-Gen ice-Admiral and Ordin-
Governor m Commander. ary in and over these Is-
in-Chief, lands, &c., &c., &c.
WT HEREAS by a Proclamation issued under
the Great Seal of these Islands bearing
date the Tenth day of October now last past
the Sittings of the Court of General Assize were
postponed from Monday the fifteenth day of
October instant to Monday the twenty-ninth
day of October instant under the powers and
provisions of the Act entitled An Act to en-
able the Governor in Council to postpone the
Sittings of the Court of General Assize": And
WHEREAS by reason of the Office of Chief
Justice of these Islands still being vacant as
far as is known it is considered by me, THE
GOVERNOR and Commander-in-Chief, and Her
Majesty's Council, EXPEDIENT FURTHER
TO POSTPONE THE SITTINGS OF THE
SAID COURT FOR MICHAELMAS TERM
in the present year: Now KNow You that I,
the said Governor and Commander-in-Chief in
Council, do hereby
THE SITTINGS OF THE SAID COURT
From MONDAY the 29th day of October in-
stant, to MONDAY the 12th day of Novem-
ber, on which last mentioned day (unless I,
the Governor and Commander-in-Chief in
Council, shall otherwise order in the meantime)
THE SITTINGS OF THE SAID COURT
SHALL COMMENCE : of which as well the
Honorable the Judges of the said Court as all
Public Officers, Jurors, Constables and other
persons concerned are hereby required to take
notice and to govern themselves accordingly.
Given under my Hand and the Great
Seal of these Islands this
twenty-fifth day of October,
1877, and in the 41st Year of
Her Majesty's Reign.
By His Excellency's Command,
R. E. WEBSTER,
---- Colonial Secretary.
God Save the Queen.
T; SE IL9HMUD.I
Are in a state of forwardness at the Office of
the Royal Gazette."
Persons desirous of using the former as an
Advertising medium will please forward their
Notices as early as possible. Hotel, Tavern,
Boarding and Lodging Hlouse Keepers, would
do well to use it for their notices as the circula-
tion of the Book has become very extensive
not only in Bermuda, but abroad-every Visitor
to the Island securing one copy at least, and some
of them three or four for their friends in other
1-1 It -%-
"~ N&xr T,.1",AROA ZET
Proceedings of the L: .;[*-'- ive
Tuesday, 23rd October, 1877.-Pursuant to ad
journment the House met.
The Honorable Augustus J. Musson,
William H. Gosling,
James H. Trimingham,
"4 Eugenius Harvey,
Joseph H. Harvey,
James Tucker, Receiver General
George Somers Tucker,
Randal Eden Webster, Colonia
The Senior Member present took the Chair.
The two following Resolves were brought up fron
the House of Assembly and severally read the firs
A Resolve for paying the excess of Experditure
on repairs to the Government House,
A Resolve granting a sum of 300 for finishing
the publication of Sir Henry Lefroy's Memorials o
The Rule as to several readings of Bills ard Re.
solutions on the same day having been dispensed
with by unanimous consent, the Resolve for paying
the excess of Expenditure on repairs to the Gov.
eminent House, was read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Honorable William H. Gosling in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
The House adopted the Report.
The Rule having been again dispensed with th(
Resolve was read the third time, passed, and or.
dered to be laid before His Excellency the Gover-
nor by the Colonial Secretary.
The Rule as to several readings of Bills and Re.
solutions on the same day having been dispensed
with by unanimous consent the Resolve granting
a sum of 300 for finishing the publication of Sil
Henry Lefroy's Memorials of the Bermudas, was
read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Honorable William H. Gosling in the Chair
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
The House adopted the Report.
The Rule having been again dispensed with th<
Resolve was read the third time, passed, and or.
dered to be laid before His Excellency the Governo:
by the Colonial Secretary.
Adjourned to Friday next, 26th October, at 11.83
Abstract of the Proceedings of the Honorable
House of Assembly.
Wednesday, 24th October.-A Message from His
Excellency the Governor :-
R. M. LAFFAN,
Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
The Governor has the honor to inform the Hon.
orable House of Assembly that he has been in.
structed by the Right Honorable the Secretary o
State for the Colonies to bring once more under
the consideration of the Legislature the distressing
case of Mrs. Keon, the widow of the late Colonia
Secretary of these Islands, in the hope that the
Legislature will be pleased to grant some pecuni.
ary assistance to relieve that poor lady's great dis.
The Governor is informed that Mrs. Keon has
been left entirely destitute and in submitting het
case to the consideration of the Legislature he de-
sires to point out that it is hardly consistent witi
the generous and liberal spirit which the Legisla.
ture of these Islands has so frequently shewn in
dealing with the claims of Public servants to refuse(
all assistance to this poor lady whose husband filled
for 16 years the most important and conspicuous
office under the Government of this Colony, and
who now, in addition to the irreparable loss o:
her husband, is-the Governor is informed-left
wholly deprived of the means of support.
The Governor is unable to speak from any per-.
sonal knowledge of the official services of the lat
Colonial Secretary, but it is well known that he ha
left behind him a reputation of having been a mar
of great intellectual ability, of cultivated taste, and
of a kindly and generous disposition-and it i,
known to every Member of the Legislature that h
spent a large portion of the best years of his life ir
the service of this Colony.
The Governor trusts that in these circumstances
and in others which will be better known to th
Legislature than they can be to him, the Honorabl
House of Assembly will find considerations amplj
sufficient to justify a favorable response to Mrs
Keon's appeal to its sympathy and liberality.
Mount Langton, 24th October, 1877.
Mr. Wadson moved that the Resolve for provi.
ding a Public Clock be recommitted for genera
purposes-which was agreed to.
Mr. Mercer took the Chair of the Committee.
The Attorney General moved that it be recom.
mended to the House to send a Message to HisEx.
cellency the Governor calling His Excellency's at-.
tention to the inconvenience caused by the want o:
a Public Clock in the Town of Hamilton and ex.
pressing the desire of the House that His Excel-
lency should inquire into the subject and take early
steps to ascertain the cost of providing one in a
clock tower to be erected in the south front of the
Sessions House including the cost of the tower-
which was agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the resolution
of the Committee.
Ordered, that the message be sent accordingly.
Mr. Dill moved that the Resolve for aiding
Catherine Watson be now read a 2nd time-which
Ayes 18-Messrs. S C Bell, N J Darrell, T N
Dill, W J Frith, A J Frith, J Harnett, J M Hay.
ward, T W Mercer, T D Middleton, W S Masters,
S C Outerbridge, E Peniston, C Peniston, J W
Peurman, T J Pearman, R Tynes, W H Wilkin-
son, T J Wadson.
Nays 7-Messrs. F M Cooper, R J P Darrell, J
Fow le, R D Fraser, S B Gray, H G Hunt, J N
Mr. Dill moved a question of order that Mr.
Fras i's vote should be counted with the Ayes as
he had spoken in lavour of the motion.
The Speaker supported that view of the question.
'1 he Resolve was read and Committed.
Mr. Harnett in the Chair.
The Rebolve was affirmed and the blank filled up
The House resumed. The Chairman reported
the Resolve and it was adopted and ordered to be
The Bill "The New York Steam Communication
Act, 1877," was read a 2nd time and committed.
Mr. E. Peniston in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved that 4000 be the
Mr. Fraser moved 2000.
Mr. S A Masters moved 2500.
Mr. Fraser's motion was affirmed.
Ayes 15-Messrp. Speaker, S C Bell, F M Coop-
er, R J P Darrell, T N Dill, R D Fraser, W J
F,";... A J Frith, J Harnett, J M Hayward, 'W S
? .,"'.,,.-, T J P.:- rn': R Tynes, W HI Wilkinson,
T J Wadson.
Nays 14-Messrs. N J Darrell, J F.'",'', S B
Gray, E H Go-li':. S A Harvey, H G Hunt, S A
Masters, T W Mercer, T D M..''-':", T A Outer-
bridge, S C Outerbridge, J W Pearman, C Penis-
ton, J N Smith.
Mr. N J Darrell, moved a clause providing that
tenders be invited for the service in the leading
newspapers of Great Britain, North America, and
the United States.
Mr. Wadson moved a clause providing that it be
left to the Board of Works to call for tenders by
public advertisement in such newspapers as they
may deem best-which was negatived.
Ayes 13. Nays 15.
The question was then put on Mr. Darrell's mo-
tion. Ayes 14. Nays 14.
The Chairman gave the ci-At-r, vote against the
Mr. Hayward moved a clause. "The Gover-
nor and Council shall have the power to make such
arrangements in the sending off by boat of any
supplementary mails made up at the port, of St.
George's, and the contract steamer be directed to
receive the same whenever such boat with the mail
flag is at the usual place for discharging pilot off
St. George's-which was negatived.
Ayes 9-Messrs. Speaker, F M Cooper, T N Dill,
W J Frith, J M Hayward, T W Mercer, S A Mas-
ters, S C Outerbridge, W H Wilkinson.
Nays 14-Messrs. S C Bell, It J P Darrell, N J
Darrell, R I) Fraser, S B Gray, E H Gosling, H
G Hunt, S A Harvey, T D Middleton, S A Mas-
ters, C Peniston, J W Pearman, J N Smith, T J
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill as amended,
and it was adopted and ordered to be engrossed.
Mr. Hayward gave notice that on the 3rd read-
ing be will move the clause iil in committee
with a provision for the expense thereof.
Mr. J. W. Pearman gave notice of his intention
to move that the grant be augmented to 2.'
The Attorney General gave notice that he should
move an increase of the subsidy.
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell gave notice that he should
move a reduction of the Grant to 1000.
The House in Committee considered the amend-
ments proposed by the Legislative Council to be
made to the Auditing of Accounts Bill."
Mr. Mercer in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved that the first
amendment be agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported progress and obtained
leave to sit again.
The Attorney General intro-lu.:.-.l a Bill to con-
tinue An Act in addition to the Clergy Act
1869" -which was read a first time.
Adjourned to Friday next.
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
TOWN HALL, ST. GEOIGE'S.
An Entertainment was given in the above Hall
for the benefit of the Parish Church St. George's on
Wednesday and Thursday last, the 17th and 18th
Instant, when our old friends Corpls. C. Pollard
and D. Gordon, R.E., assisted by a local array of
talent appeared much to the delight of the audien-
ces there assembled, and we must certainly compli-
ment both performers with this and their previous
endeavours to please the E:"-.:'i:.",i public. Cor-
poral Pollard, in his inimitable feminine impersona-
tion was all that could have possibly been wished
for, and we are happy to say their endeavours were
a very great success. We believe the same enter-
tainment will be repeated in the Theatre Prospect
on the 7th and 8th November for the same charit-
able purpose, when we wish them that success which
they so justly deserve.
October 22, 1877.
From the N
AN ARDENT ADMIRER.
!S OF THE WAR.
'ews of the World.
It cannot now be denied that hideous atrocities
are perpetrated by Russians as well as by Turks in
e the sanguinary war which is being carried on for the
I avowed protection of the Christian religion. Ex-
s planations that are freely offered do not soften them,
I nor keep down the indignant outcries of a civilised
f humanity. Despatches from Eski Saglra are of a
t horrible character respecting what was done by the
Russians whilst in possession of that place. The
military authorities brought out day by day a hundred
e of the Mussulman population and put them to death.
s Thus during the eleven days of occupation eleven
hundred were barbarously slaughtered. "Besides
this every woman and grown girl of the Mussulman
s faith was outraged with unspeakable brutality," and
e this is called Christian warfare. This is the war
I which the Czar declared had the special countenance
of the Almighty. Angels must weep over such bar-
, barities and men must visit them with execration.
e There is no Christianity in these doings. They may
e not be worse than the "Turkish atrocities" of which
r we have heard so much, but they ought not to have
. occurred at all. Mr. Gladstone has not expressed
his ideas on this point. The Emperor Alexander,
in his famous speech at Moscow, declared the war
. to .be one of religion, upon which the Almighty
l looked with favour; but it has already assumed a
diabolical character; the worst deeds of the Turlks
being copied with reckless and unmitigated ferocity.
There are exaggerations, no doubt, upon both sides
and there may be as much of imagination as of real-
ity in all the accounts that reach us; but with all
f allowance there remains a sickening record of wan-
ton barbarities perpetrated upon defenceless women
and children as well as upon wounded men. The
combatants are not slow in blackening the character
of each other; but both, indisputably, are doing the
worst in that way for themselves. The Times has
a alleged that at Constantinople the manufacture of
atrocities, Turkish as well as Russian, has become a
distinct business, and that "shameful means are
taken to make all the capitals in Europe believe in
the perpetration of infamies at once frightful and
ferocious;" and stories are told, among others,, of
fictions invented for a newspaper correspondent
without his knowledge, and that his landlord was
- half coaxed, half bullied into forging his name."
Another correspondent "was base enough to promise
That he would telegraph whatever atrocities might
- be dictated by the Turkish authorities of the place
in which he was gathering information." Another,
with the connivance of officials, altered a letter for a
newspaper without the authority of the writer and,
it was only through an accident that the trick was
detected, so that in the struggle for early informa-
tion it is possible for serious mistakes to occur.
Dependence cannot be placed in all that is published ;
but there is enough of established fact before the
world to create a feeling of horror and detestation,
and to give rise to an earnest prayer for the speedy
termination of this savage warfare.
Despatches from the Austro-Hungarian Consuls
received at the Foreign Office at Vienna may be
supposed to be trustworthy, since they proceed from
unprejudiced witnesses on the spot, who had also
described the atrocities of the T.:l".' on former oc-
casions. One of these C., : i-.- seen by the
writer of a letter in the Hamburg Correspondent,
enumerated six Turkish villages which had disap-
peared from the face of the earth, the whole of the
inhabitants having been .:..i.i ..:.' by the ':. 5:,L
t i_:. -,. and their houses .. i. ... In some of those
villages, which contained ab6ut 700 inhabitants, only
six or seven escaped with their lives; the total num-
ber of persons who had perished being about 4,000,
and the houses destroyed 880. The people who were
thus massacred were nearly all women, children, old i
men, and invalids: the able-bodied men had long ago
either _c .-,.. or been .1, ,'.. .1 into the army. Such
are the issues of a war ..-. .-ly begun for the vin-
dication of the ( !.- ,. ..religion. The Turkish hos-
pitals are said to contain numbers of wounded
women and eLi.r,_u, their wounds having been in-
,flicted by lances or sabres. It is no excuse to say
that this is in retaliation for Turkish atrocities in
i-; "l.i. The i~ii:-, .. were bound to set a Chris-
tian example to TiTi-L barbarians, not show how
barbarous they could be themselves.
Dismissing what may be fiction from the reported
outrages perpetrated by the Russian troops, there
are atrocities of the worst description vouched for.
What may come only by hearsay is not reliable, but
here is a sample of the depositions of eye-witnesses,
whose veracity is not questioned. I have just had
in Shumla," says the special correspondent of the
Telegraph, the evidence of my own senses as to the
shameful deeds which some men are capable of per-
petrating upon harmless and unarmed fellow beings,"
and he describes the victims of Cossack ferocity
whom he had seen. In one room he counted 24 wo-
men and children varying in age from the baby at it's
mother's breast to the old woman of 60, not one of
whom but had been hacked with lances. Babes in
arms with wounds fearful to look upon : little children
ust able to toddle, who had evidently been wounded
by a thrust from behind while vainly endeavouring to
escape; mothers with wounds through hands and
arms received in their frantic attempts to protect
the babe they carried; girls of various ages from
five or six up to 15 or 16, with fearful injuries in
various parts of their bodies-a sad and sickening
sight;" and all this done in the name of the God of
Heaven, and professedly for the vindication of Chris-
tianity. Further testimony is given by the corres-
pondent of another of our daily contemporaries, the
!1,!',-., Post. His evidence refers to a place called
Batak, halfway between Tirnova and Sistova, where
the mufti, a personage answering to our mayor, was
assured by the Russians that they had come to shed
enlightened civilization and to protect such Mussul-
Smans as would remain quietly in their homes. The
mufti in this belief induced the people to remain;
but the Bulgarians were suddenly let loose on the
unfortunates and they were put to death by means
of various sharp and blunt instruments. The in-
furated mufti, on witnessing this, appealed in vain to
the humanity of his Russian captors, and when he
remonstrated with them for their gross breach of
faith his only answer was laughs of scorn and the re-
ply that this was revenge for the late events in Bul-
garia, after which he was himself hewn to bits with
hatchets and swords." The Russian Government
may not approve such inhuman deeds, and they may
be contrary also to the desires of the commanders ;
but the character and dispositions of men employed
iu this Christian warfare should have been known ;
and the charge of culpable ignorance at least cannot
be avoided. It is almost necessary to be upon the
spot," says the correspondent of the Post, to be
able to believe the utter misery that can be heaped
on a defenceless population. I have it, on the au-
thority of one who was present, that in one locality
a wretched man, bound to a tree, was forced to wit- I
ness the shame of his female relatives, after which he
was put to a painful death Dead bodies of women
and children, writes an eye-witness, strew the roads,
and horrors of every kind are committed. At one
spot lay dying a poor woman with her baby sucking
blood from her torn breasts, at another three girls
had been similarly mutilated, and three boys were
ripped open, with there bowels protruding from
their stomachs. The Moslem woman and children
are ruthlessly slaughtered, after being violated and
terribly maltreated, and upwards of 5,000 are already
estimated to have thus perishe !." Are such horrors
as these still to characterise the war for the security
of the Christian religion in Bulgaria? On the Rus-
sian side it is said the perpetrators of Bulgarian at-
rocities have not been punished. But reprisals in
the same way are not justifiable on Christian grounds
which are the grounds whereon this war was begun.
The Russians are not Turks. The Times, which
takes a mild view of the new atrocities, acknowled-
ges that the brunt of this brutal war is really fall-
ing on the rural population, and chiefly on the wo- I
men," and says the Turkish population have a
double cause for dread-reprisals and vengence from
the Bulgarians, whofrom what we hear;of their doings
north of the Balkans, are not likely to be very
agreeable guests on this side." Merciful Powers,
what is it this writer is thinking about? A
convivial party? Invited guests? "Two Mus- I
sulman women," says a Standard telegram,
"have arrived at Tirnova with their fingers cut
off who have been ignominiously outraged." No
ghost nor Times suggestion was required to raise a
conviction that the diabolians who do such deeds
are not "agreeable guests" on this side of the Bal-
kins. How much longer are we to be sickened with
such details as these ? Are the Great Powers not
yet convinced that a combined intervention is desi-
reble for the counselling of peace ?
The SaldaR of
_I.. ..... _-
,- -- -
"- -- '";
Adapted to the Standard of all Nations, Packed
ready for Shipping.
World's Fair, London 1851
World's Fair, New York 1853
World's Fair, Paris 1867
World's Fair, Vienna 1873
World's Fair, Santiago, (Chili) 1875
World's Fair, Philadelphia 1876
World's Fair, Sydney, Australia, 1877
The best Feede or orStationary Marine
and Locomotive Boilers, &c.,) also
Oscillating Pump Co.'s Pump
FAIRBANK'S & CO., N. Y.
October 16th, 1877.-6m
uAj .i a
HA ILTON, BE; MUI)A.
,-- 0 :| r 1 '
For sale by
St. Georges, April 12 1877.
-r~ ,7+ -
That desirable and well known
(Lately in the occupation of Hon. Thomas Lett
Wood), situated near Paget Church and on the
The House is now being put in thorough re-
pair, and will be let with or without Farming
Terms made known on application to the
S. S. INGHAM.
HIamilton, 18th Sept., 1877.
W. .F, BASCO E, .I M),
REID STREET, HAMILTON.
B3 ERMUD)A APOAP.-Ask your Grocer for
"Conyers's Laundry SOAP"-Use no
TO WIN GG
-i. BY THE PROPELLER
: C. /ckermann,
J. S DARRELL,
W. C. HYLAND & CO.
St. George's, Sept. 25th, 1877.-2m
Wanted Immediately a good
Apply at No. 1, PRINCE ALFRED TERRACE,
August 27, 1877.
.. ,- ._-. *
F- L I -:I
CALLING' AT QUEENSTOWN,
Carrying the United States Mail
from New York
MONTANA sails Octr. 23, at 6 a.m.
NEVADA sails Octr. 30, at noon.
IllAllO sails Novr. 6, at 6 a.m.
WYOMING sails Novr. 13, at 11-30 a.m.
WISCONSIN sails Novr. 20, at 3 p.m.
The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Officers, Surgeons and Stew-
ardesses. The 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 V ondays, and Passengers' baggage can be
transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer sail-
WILLIAMS & GULON,
29 Broadway, New York.
New York, Sept. 27th, 1877.
\ AUNDRY SOAP-C. T. Conyers & Bros.
Manufacture a Superior quality of SOAP,
-give it a trial.
Notice of Removal.
MR, ALFRED JORDAN,
Has Removed to St. Georges,
And may be consulted there in Kent St.,
daily, between 9 a.m. and 5 o'clock.
(:ctobcr 10, 1876.
Proicliou aega' s&l FSI3RSE
i\' TillEi MOST MODERN ATE RATES
Can be obtained from the
PHUNIX INSURANCE COMPA N Y
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.
HISKS taken both on REAL and PERSONAL
PROOl'ERTY for 3, 6 or 12 months.
No FEES and no CHARGE for Policies.
N. A, BUTTERFIELD,
Hamilton, September 9th, 1865.
Eau" of Dr. Ifoltz for
r'1lI I WATER is of an entirely vegetable
composition, and its use is quite inof-
Thanks to this peculiar quality which gives it
no rival, DR. I!OLTZ'S Hair D)ye has not the
disadvantage of the other preparations which
give to the hair an unnaturally vulgar color.,
Guided by his medical knowledge and his
great chemical experiences, DB. HOLTZ has
tuccecded in the discovery of plants, which give
the richest balsamic dyeing and curative essen-
ces, and it is by this study that he succeeded to
compound a dye which may be styled as the
S,:. ..'. ,., by excellence of the chevelure.
GoENERAL WAREHOUSE, IN PARIS,
La Correspondance Parisienne,
4 Rue de la Tacherie, 4,
I A A1 1. T1C44 V
celebrated for nearly a century pas', is of the very
best English manufacture. For its purity and great
excellence it has obtained the following
EXHIBITION PRIZE MEDALS,
LONDON, 1862. PARIS, 1867. CORDOVA, 1872.
LIMA, 1872. VIENNA, 1873.
ATKINSON'S CHOICE PERFUMES
For the Handkerchief,
White Rose, Frangipanne, Ylang Ylang, Stephanow
tis, Opopanax, Jockey Club, Ess. Bouquet
Trevol, Magnolia, Jasmin, Wood Vio-
let. And all other odours, of the
finest quality only.
atkinson's Florida Water
' A most fragrant Perfume, distilled from the choicest
ATKINSON'S QUININE HAIR LOTION.
A very refreshing Wash which stimulates the skin
to a healthy action and promotes the growth of the
ETriEREAL ESSENCE OF LAVENDER.
A powerful Perfume distilled from the finest flowers
ATKINSON'S QUININE TOOTH POWDER
VIOLET POWDER, MACASSAR OIL, GLY-
And other specialities and general articles of Per;
fumnery may be obtained of all dealers throughout
the World, and of the Manufacturers
J. &3. A T I S I OIn,
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
'urchasers are cautioned 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.
IIMMEL'S CHOICE PERFUMERY patron.
It- ised by all the world.
RIMMEL'S IHLANG. ILANOG, VANDA, HENNA, JOCKEYi
CLUB, FRANGIPANE and other Perfumes of exquisite
RIMMEL'S LAVENDER WATeR distilled from Mite
RIMMEL'S TOILET VINEGAR, celebrated for its
useful and sanitary properties,
RIMMEL'S EXTRACT OF LIMxI JUIcE a o GLYCE.
RINE, the best preparation for the Hair especially
in warm climates.
RIMMEL'S DUGONo OIL SOAP, perfumed with Aus.
RIMMEL'S GLYCERINE HONEY, WINDSOR, and
other Toilet Soaps.
RIMIEL'S ROSE WATER, COSTUME AND FLORAL
CRACKERS, very amusing for Balls and Parties.
RIMMEL'S VIOLET, ROSE LEAF, RICE, and other
A Liberal allowance to Shippers.
EUGENE RIMMEL, Perfumer to H R H the Prin-
cess of Wales, 96 Strand ; 128 Regent
Street, and 24 Cornhill, London; 16
Boulevard des Italiens, Paris; and 27
King's Road, Brighton.
Sold by all Perfumery Venders.
By a Family residing in this Town.
Apply at the Office of this Gazette."
Hamilton, Sept. 25th, 1877.
JL I/LNdICK-OCTR., NOVit,, 1877.
620 5 8
6 20 5 7
621 5 7
622 5 6
623 5 5
6 24 5 4
6 25 5 3
Eg. Ml. 11th ult due
THE BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE is published
every Tuesday by DONALD M'PHEE LEE,
Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent
AT HIS OFFICE,
North-west Corner of Reid and Burnaby Streets,
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the shortest notice.-Agent
at St. Georges for the Royal Gazette,
JAMES THIES, Esqr., Post Master General.
Supplement to the Bermuda
Tuesday, October 30, 1877.
Proceedings of the Legislative
Friday, 26th October, 1877.-Pursuant to ad-
journment the House met.
The Honorable William H. Gosling,
4" James H. Trimingham,
Joseph H. Harvey,
t" James Tucker, Receiver General,
George Somers Tucker,
s" Randal Eden Webster, Colonial
The Senior Member present took the Chair.
Adjourned to Tuesday next, 30th October, at 11'
Abstract of the Proceedings oj the Honorable
House of Assembly.
Friday. 26th October.-The Bill, the Justices Ju-
Frith, E H Gosling, H G Hunt, J Harnett, T W '
Mercer, T D Middleton, W S Masters, S A Mas- I
ters, J W Pearman, C Peniston, J N Smith, T F J
Tucker, R Tynes, W H Wilkinson, T J Wadson.
The House resumed.
The House resumed in Committee the considera-
tion of the proposed amendments to the ", Audit of
Accounts Bill." I
Mr. Mercer in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved to amend the first
amendment proposed by the Council to the Audit
Bill by striking out the words " one of the said
Board may be a member" and insert instead "two
members of which Board shall be members," and
strike out the words and two not to be members
of the Legislature"-which was negatived.
Ayes 8. Nays 25.
The question was then put on the first proposed
amendment, and it was negatived.
Ayes 4. Nays 24.
The Attorney General moved that the 2nd, 3rd,
4th and 5th amendments be not concurred in-
which was carried, nem. con.
The 6th amendment, adding a duration clause to
the Bill was agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the resolutions
-V 2 V4 ^ .
risdiction Act, was read a2nd time and committed. or the Committee.
Mr. J. W. Pearman in the Chair. Ordered, that the amendment be accordingly
The House resumed. made and the Bill be returned to the Legislative
The Chairman reported the Bill, which was adop- Council with a message to acquaint that Honble.
ted and ordered to be engrossed. House that the Assembly has concurred in the
6th proposed amendment to the Bill for the bet-
The two following messages from His Excellency ter auditing of the Public Accounts," and have not
the Governor: concurred in the other proposed amendments.
(No. 15.) The Bill to continue An Act entitled "An Act
ROBERT MICHAEL LAFFAN, in addition to the Clergy Act, 1869," was read a
Brigadier General, second time, committed, reported, adopted by the
Governor and Commander-in-Chief. House and ordered to be engrossed.
The Governor has the honor to forward to the Adjourned to Monday next.
Honorable the House of Assembly a copy of a Re-
port received from the Committee of the House of Monday, 29th October.-The Resolve granting the
Assembly appointed to examine and report on the sum of 10 to Catherine Watson lately second ma-
Post Office Accounts for the Quarter ended 30th tron of the Lunatic Asylum-was read a third time
September, 1877. and passed.
Mount Langton, 25th October, 1877. The House, on motion of Mr. Hunt, went into
(No. 16.) Committee to consider the Governor's message,
ROBERT MICHAEL LAFFAN, No.16, relating to a Clock Tower.
Brigadier General, Mr. Fowle in the Chair.
Governor and Commander-in-Chief. Mr. Hunt moved a Resolve granting a sum for
The Governor has the honor to acknowledge the erecting a Tower and Clock at the Sessions House
receipt of a message addressed to him yesterday by Mr-which was agreunt oved that the blank be filled up
the Honble. the House of Assembly requesting him 1500"-whih was unanimous the ban breed to.up
to procure information as to the probable cost of 1500-which was unanimously agreed to.
erecting a clock tower on the South side of the he House resumed and adopted
House of Assembly, and providing and fixing and it was ordered to be engrossed.
therein a clock. A message from His Excellency the Governor:
The Governor having already had this subject (No. 18.)
under his consideration is abl3 at once to furnish R. M. LAFFAN,
the information required. Brigadier General,
The probable cost of erecting a plain substantial Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
clock tower devoid of ornamentation, but sufficing The Governor has the honor to inform the Hon-
to support a clock in a position sufficiently con- orable the House of Assembly that he has been re-
spicuous to be seen from all four sides would be quested by the Board of Works, to inform the Le.
about o8(0. The erection of such a tower would gislature that the Board has received a petition
not improve the appearance of the present House signed by a number of persons residing near that
of Assembly. A more tasteful structure harmoi- portion of the western approach to the Town of
zing with the architecture of the present building Hamilton which is to be improved duringthe present
might be erected for about 1,000 and a very year under the grant made for that purpose of 200
handsome lofty tower which would be anornament in the Resolve providing for the general expendi-
to the town and greatly improve the appearance of ture of the late Board of Roads-the petitioners
the House of Assembly would cost about 1,200. praying the Board to take steps to improve the ex-
To provide and fix in the tower a large and isting road so as to make it a convenient approach to
powerful clock of the best construction, striking the the Town instead of cutting out a new road as was
hours and quarters and showing the time on four proposed in the plan which was before the Legisla-
faces or dials about 4 feet in diameter, the clock to ture when the Road Resolve was passed.
be supplied by a maker whose reputation would The Board of Works in deference to the request
guarantee its quality would cost about 300 (Three of the Petitioners has carefully considered the re-
hundred pounds.) lative advantages and the comparative cost of the
Mount Langton, 26th Octr., 1877. two projects of cutting a new road or improving the
The Bill entitled "An Act for maintaining Steam existing road, and has for that purpose made a
Communication between these Islands and New minute inspection of the localities and caused a
York," was read a third time. plan to be prepared and a new estimate and an ap-
Mr. J. W. Pearmad noved that the amount be praisement of the properties affected to be made,
augmented to 2,500. and having maturely considered the whole sub-
The Attorney General moved that the amount of ject the Board by a considerable majority has arrived
subsidy be 3,000. at the conclusion that it would be more judicious
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell moved 1,000-which was to improve the existing road than to make the pro-
negatived. posed new one.
Ayes 4-Messrs. S C Bell, R J P Darrell, W J But as the Board of Works is aware that when
Frith, W S Masters. the Legislature passed the Resolve providing 200
Nays 25-Messrs J A Atwood, F M Cooper, N for the improvement of this road it had before it
J Darrell, T N Dill, R D Fraser, A J Frith, S B only the project of making a new Road and had not
Gray, E H Gosling, H G Hunt, S A Harvey, J the opportunity therefore of considering the coun-
Harnett, J M Hayward, T W Mercer, S A Mas- ter project of improving the old one the Board
ters, T D Middleton,. T A Outerbridge, S C Out- thinks it better to refer the subject back for the con-
erbridge, J W Pearman, E Peniston. C Peniston, sideration of the Legislature rather than carry out
J N Smith, T F J Tucker, R Tynes, W H Wilkin- the project which it thinks an improvement but
son, T J Wadson. which differs from that which the Legislature had
Mr. J. W. Pearman's motion was negatived, before it when it made the grant.
Ayes 13-Messrs. N J Darrell, S B Gray, S A Either projects can be carried out for the sum
Harvey, H G Hunt, T D Middleton, T W Mercer, provided by the Legislature.
S A Ma-ters, T A Outerbridge, E Peniston, C Pen- Mount Langton, 27th October, 1877.
iston, J W Pearman, J N Smith, T F J Tucker. The Attorney General moved that the Governor's
Nays 16-Messrs. J A Atwood, S C Bell, F M Message relating to the road West of the Town of
Cooper, R J P Darrell, TN Dill, R D Fraser, W Hamilton be set down for consideration on the next
J Frith, A J Frith, E 1H Gosling, J Harnett, J M day of meeting-which was agreed to.
Hayward, W S Masters, S C Outerbridge, R The House, on motion of the Attorney General,
Tynes, W H Wilkinson, T J Wadson. resolved itself into a Committee of the whole to con-
The Attorney General's motion was negatived. sider the Governor's message relating to a Fire
Ayes 5. Nays 24. Proof Safe for the Secretary's Office.
Mr. Hayward moved a clause providing that a Mr. Cooper in the Chair.
supplementary mail may be made up at the Post The Attorney General moved that it be recom-
Office, St. Georges, to be received by the Contract mended to the House to make provision for pro-
Steamer when discharging the Pilot off St.Georges ing a Fire Proof Safe for preserving the original
-which was negatived. records of these Islands in the Secretary's Office-
Ayes 13-Messrs. J A Atwood, F M Cooper, T which was agreed to.
N Dill, W J Fritb, A J Frith, J M Hayward, J The House resumed and adopted the Resolution.
Harnett, T W Mercer, V S Masters, S A Masters, The Attorney General introduced a Resolve vo-
T A Outerbridge, S C Outerbridge, W H Wilkin- ting a sum to procure a Fire Proof Safe for the
son. Secretary's Office-which was read a first time, and
Nays 16-Messrs. S C Bell, R J P Darrell, N J the rule regarding the passage of money votes being
Darrell, R D Fraser, SB13 Gray, E H Gosling, H suspended, it was read a second time, committed;
G Hunt, S A Harvey, T D Middleton, J W Pear- the blank filled up "200," reported, adopted by
man, E Peniston, C Peniston, J N Smith, T F J the House, and ordered to be engrossed.
Tucker, R Tynes, T J Wadson. The Bill entitled "An Act to cure certain defects
The Bill was then passed, in the Laws relating to the Jurisdiction of the Jus-
The following message from His Excellency the tices of the Peace," was read a third time and
(No. 17.) The Bill entitled "An Act to continue An Act
RORERT MICHAEL LATFFANA entitled An Act in addition to the Clergy Act 1869"
Brigadier General was read a third time and passed.
Go or and Commrander-in-hief. The Attorney General gave notice that at the next
Governor a omm e e meeting he will move a message to HisExcellen-
The Governor has the honor to inform the Hon- cy the Governor to inform His Excellency that
orable the House of Assembly that be has been re- there is no further business requiring the consider-
quested by the Board of Works to bring to the no- ation of this House.
tice of the Legislature the unprotected state in Adjourned to Friday next.
which the interesting ancient records of Bermuda, Adjourned to Friday next.
and other very important public documents are left
at present from the want of any Fireproof accommo. Orders:-
dation in the Colonial Secretary's Office, and to Governor's message relating to road West of
request the Honorable House of Assembly to make Hamilton.
provision for purchasing a good Fireproof Safe of Clock Tower Resolve.
sufficient capacity to hold all those valuable docu- Herbert Pitt's Petition.
ments. This cost should be about Two hundred Ship Survey Bill.
pounds. Iron Safe Resolve.
Mount Langton, 26th October, 1877. ..
The House, on motion of the Attorney General, Apropos of education, which a great many per-
went into Committee to consider the Governor's sons in England are of opinion has been carried to
message, No. 14, relating to Mrs. Keon. a point which does more harm than good, inasmuch
Mr. E. Peniston in the Chair. as it renders boysunwilling to follow the occupations
The Attorney General moved that it be recom- of their fathers, an English gentleman writes: "I
mended to the House to make a grant to Mrs. was staying the other day in a little box in the coun-
Keon, the widow of the late Colonial Secretary, in try where a friend of mine lives. He is fortunate
consideration of his having filled an important of- enough to possess one of those old-fashioned men
fice in the Public Service of these Islands for six- as servants whose hands spare their employers the
teen years, and of the circumstances of the case- necessity of engaging another pair of bands at least.
which was negatived. I asked him what his son-whom I remembered a
Ayes 6-Messrs. J A Atwood, S B Gray, S A promising boy-was doing? I was told he was
Harvey, J M Hayward, T A Outerbridge, S U Out- above work, but that he read handbooks of popular
erbridge. science to his mother. Poor woman I For that
Nays '21-Messrs. Speaker, F M Cooper, R J P sort of thing, though good in itself, goes a very lit-
Darrell, N J Darrell, T N Dill, W J Frith, A J tie way."
This match was played at Prospect on Saturday last
in return to one played on the 22nd ult. The H"
who had been brought from Boaz by their esteemed
Captain (W. B. Browne) appeared sanguine of success,
but on the fall of the last wicket the Ghagans" were
again declared victorious. Consequent on the very
excellent bowling of Sergt. McLintic and Pvt. Jones
the score was verys mall. Considerable interest was
evinced in the match. Subjoined is the score:-
B." COMPANY COMMANDED BY LT. K. YOUNG.
1st Innings. 2nd Innings.
Sergt. McLintic, b Cull 10 b Jones 2
Pvt. W. White, run out I c Crawley, b
Pvt. C. Clarke, b Jones 12 b Sullivan 2
Pvt. H. Snell, b Jones 12 b Jones 0
0. R. Clerk G.Down, cand b Jones 5 b Jones 0
Sergt. Hart, b Jones 1 c Sullivan, b
Lieut. Young, not out 10 run out 15
Pvt. J. Harrington, c Sullivan 2 b Jones 0
M. O'Loughlin. b Sullivan 2 b Sullivan 0
C. W. Clarke, b Jones 1 b Sullivan 0
W. Ryan, run out 0 not out 3
Bye 1 Extras 3
Total 57 Total 25
H." OR CAPTAIN W. B. BROWNE'S COMPANY.
1st Innings. 2nd Innings.
Sergt. D. Cull, c C. Clark, b
Hart 3 run out 2
Dmr. T. Crawley, b C. W.
Clarke 0 c Down, b C. W.
Lieut. Verschoyle, b Hart 3 b McLintic 0
Pvt. E. Jones, c McLintic, b
Hart 2 b McLintic 0
Cr. Sergt. G. Green, b C. W.
Clarke 0 b McLintic 6
Pvt. W. Povey, run out 0 not out 2
Pvt. J. Sulliven, c Down, b C.
Clarke 9 c O'Loughlin, b 0.
W. Clarke 12
Dmr. T. Ford, b Hart 3 c Hart, b McLintic 0
Pvt. A. Taylor, run out 5 b McLintie 11
Pvt. D. Neal, not out 0 b McLintic 0
Lc.-Cpl. W. Bound, l.b.w., b
C. W. Clark 0 c Hart, b C. W.
Extras 14 Leg Byes 2
Total 39 Total 35
A match was played on Saturday the 20th instant,
between B" Company and the Band; the former win-
ning by 28 runs.
PROSPECT vs. ST. GEORGE'S GARRISON.
Played at Prospect on the 24th instant, and re-
sulted in a victory for the home team by 9 wickets.
ST. GEORGE'S GARRISON.
1st Innings. 2nd Innings.
Lt. Carpenter, b Risk 3 not out 15
Bom. Horlock, b Jones 5 h.w., b Jones 0
Captain Gardner, b Jones 1 run out 10
Captain Todd, b Jones 4 b Jones 0
Lt. Radcliffe, c Jones, b Risk 4 b Jones 3
Gunner Pritchard, b Jones 5 c Ashby, b Risk 0
Capt. Coddington, c Jones, b
Risk 0 b Jones 4
Bom. Wood, b Risk 0 b Jones 3
Corpl. Lenehan, c Jones, b Risk 1 c Martin, b Mc-
Lt. Maitland, st. Ashby, b Risk 3 b Jones 5
Pvt. Anderson, not out 4 stAshby, b Risk 0
Leg Byes 4 Byes 2
Total 34 42
Sgt. Bailey, c Horlock, b Anderson 1
Sapper Martin, c Gardner, b Horlock 2 not out 2
Capt. Allatt, b Horlock 0
Pvt. Jones, c Gardner, b Prichard 9 not out 1
Dr. Ring, c. Horlock, b Anderson 2
Lieut. Ashby, l.b.w., b Horlock 27
Lieut. Bor, b Pritchard 0
Lieut. Young, b Pritchard 4
Lieut. Wilkinson, c Maitland, b
Corpl. Risk, not out 13 b Horlock 2
Sgt. McLintock, st. Gardner, b Hor-
Byes 1, Leg Byes 4, Wides 9 14
STANLEY'S LETTERS FROM NYANqWE.
From the New York Herald, October 10.
The two letters which we publish this morning
from Henry M. Stanley are written on subjects of
the deepest interest to the geographer and the hu-
manitarian. They treat respectively of slavery and
of Livingstone's journey in the remote interior of
the African continent at the time when fatigue and
sickness and the infirmities of the age combined to
imprison the lonely traveller within a very small
area of exploration. The horrors of the atrocious
slave trade are depicted by an eye witness of the
miseries of its victims and the terrible depopulation
of once smiling and well cultivated districts. Few
travellers have had the opportunity such as Stanley
enjoyed of recording on the very ground of explor-
ation the strange sights and incidents of travel in a
region so little known to the outside world. In.
deed, this particular district of Nyangwe may be
said to have been visited by only two explorers--
Livingstone and Stanley-for Cameron made no
excursions northward when he found his journey
down the Lualaba barred by the savages. One of
these witnesses is dead; the other now gives us the
opening chapters of the story which will enlighten
us as to a region of which nothing was previously
known. One can share Stanley's gloom when, sur-
rounded by the natives, he learned the particulars
of the last wanderings of the man he risked so much
to rescue, but who, with a heroic stubbornness, re-
fused to leave his work unfinished and died in the
effort to accomplish it. We can readily under-
stand how appropriate, then, is Stanley's suggestion
to name the Lualaba after its discover. Every ob-
ject that he gazed on inspired Stanley with sym-
pathy for the man who, knowing that his days were
numbered, ran a race with Death along the line of
discovery, which was now about to be followed with
success. So it is and ever will be. Some sow the
seed and others gather the harvest.
In his comments on the slave trade, which still
flourishes in Central Africa like a poisonous plant
that overgrows and destroys all it touches, Stanley
points to where and by whom this iniquitous traffic
is most actively maintained. In the face of out-
raged civilization great powers preserve friendly re-
lations with the authors of this cruel and devasta.
ting trade. If the only result of Stanley's journeys
was the exposure of the slave trade, which is con-
nived at by great European commercial nations, it
would be a praiseworthy achievement worthy of
the days of chivalry. But Stanley has accomplish.
ed more than this by opening to the world a terri-
tory so vast and varied in character as to tempt
enterprises that of themselves annihilate the ille-
gitimate trade in human beings. It production
attracts commerce the poorest policy that the Arabs
could adopt towards the natives would be to kill
them off, as they now do. Labor would be too
profitable to warrant an indulgence in wholesale
massacre, and one of the first results of commerce
would be the preservation of human life. With
commerce, civilization would come, and then free-
dom. It is not easy to place a limit to the advan,
tages that must arise from Stanley's success.