BEIRMIUI)A C()MMRCIAL AIND1 GENEA- )VETSR N)lFJiD~
*o. SbVlOxr.5ATE SUPEr -,VLi&5 ALJTXQTZQU.2,ls rAn
TA Nl ATDtEND4NCE of the Members'
"(' ofALFX4NDnfNA LODGE,, No. )026',
,of the A. 0. o f 0. F. are requested at their,
niext General Meeting to be held ON WED-'
N~$~AY-, 10th Instant; at 7-30 p.m.
Iliiness of Importance.
Slamilton, February 8, 1881.
Royal Sovereign Iodge,
No, 10. i
independentt Order of Good Samari-
tans and Daughters of Samaria,
Will have a Celebration
22nd Instant, I).V.
Members of Sister Lodges nre respectfully
invited to meet at MRS. ANN IAMI iRT'S,
.(r.ear Masonic Hall), Mangrove Bay, at 9 a.m.,
and proceed thence to 6t. James's Church,
where there will bhe Divind Service at II a.m.,
by the RIev. Bruce Mackey, Rectdr of Sandys
There will be a Collection taken up in aid of
ihe \ idow and Orphan Fund.
MRS. JOSEPH SIMONS,
Somerset, February 8, 1881.-2 pd
Of the FEMALE CHARITABLE
UNION SOCIETY intend holding
On the 22nd inst.,
Town Hall, Hamilton.
"Members and Friends are respectfully invited
Proceeds for the benefit of the Society.
Hamilton, Feby. 7thb, 1881.
CIIARLES EDMUND H. DICKINSON is
no longer in my employ, and consequently
has no authority whatever to receive Work on
my behalf, or in any way make use of my name.
SAN APPRENTICE Wanted to the
Tailor and Draper.
Reid Sireet, Hamilton, Feby. 8th, 1881.
Receiving ex Flamborough'
A Very Choice Selection of English, French and
V L ,,VT 1 N ES
Which will be sold Cheap.
At the "Royal Gazette" Stationery Store.
Special prices to thgtrade.
Hamilton, February l; 1881.
Professor of Music and Singing,
, .* from London,
Private Lessons at her Home or Pupils' Itesi-
Special arrangements to Schools and Families.
Soirees and Evening Parties attended as
. For Terms, &c., address or apply to M RS.
BUiITON, North Shore.
' December 7th' 1880.-3m
ON or about the 3rd November, last TWO
TENTS were Removed from the SHELLY
BAY ItACE COURSE. Any Person or Persous
who may give such information as will lead to
the Recovery of the same will be Suitably Re.
DINIEL G. LAANE.
Ilamilton, Jany. 3rd, 1881.
St. George's Botel,
St. Geoige's, Bermuda.
.FI K "IO(ai(fAS, Proprielor.
'Ladies and Gentlemen visiting St. George's
will find superior accommodation at this Hotel.
. December 20, 1880.-4m
theatre no" tal
pno 13 rm a r
Under the Patronage of
HIS EXCELLENCE THE GOVER.
F, or Sale, Moniey to Loan,
Just Received per S. S. C(-t" from London, -
SFVr Il)raught Cprt II\ ItNESSIS On Approved Real Estate Security.
Carriage and Dog Cart IIHA RNESSES M. S. HUNT,
Cart COLLAR S and IIAMNI E",3
Chrriige and Riding \Wil 1PS Chancery Lane,
Stirrup LEAT R i' SitS CIRTIIS 17th January, 18S1. Hamilton.
9',t It t i T... u T rTa I rQ 1-1 T II nP
C'S'; ES131T't, IS. A 1) 1).1, 1r,;
NOR AND LADY LAFFAN. A [SO,
-- Per S. S. Flaniborough,'" from New York :
Officers of the Garrison CARtIAG and Buggy HARNESSES
Cart HAIRNESSES (complete)
Will Perform at above.Theatre on i BItI)LElS COItLARS (TKIACGES
Monday, the 21st, "
I[ iforse BLANKE TS1, a-id UUGS
Monday. the Zl I [ Carriage and Ladies iap htOIBlS
t 98 M \TS in variety, &c., &c.,
and-Wednesday, the 23rdinst., M ls variety, e-., PO.,
c Sets WIIKELS [JUBS SPOKES
Upon which dates the excellent Comedy in FELLO)WA It)O(. S
three Acts, entitled W IIIF 'L E T RE S, &c.
New Men and Old Acres, And from ,alifax, N..,
Will be put on the Stage. 2 Supceior armn
Programmes and Tickets can be obtained on il"m "
and after Monday, the 14th inst., at the Sta- -. ;
tionery Store adjoining the Royal Gazette'"
Office, where Plans of the House may be' seen.I A N 1),
' Dress Circle 2/6; Reserve Seats 1/6; Pit 1/ ; 2 Good Serviceable E ORSES for
G allaerv 6d.. ....I .l ..... .l .
JOHN H. RANDALL, OUTERB
February 8, 1881.-2 January 31st, 1881.
Potatoes for England. Valenlincs &
Kidney, Prolific, and Early
In Boxes or Barrels, deliverable at once or up
to the arrival of the S. .. CETO," for which
the Cash will be paid.
SAMUEL A. MASTERS.
February 7th, 1881.-2 pd
FOfR S L '5--:,
A New Cedar DRAY,
With Patent Axle.
F. W. VOSSMER.
Hlamilton, Ieby. 7th, 1881.
To all who suffer fr6m Headache.
ELECTRIC hI IR BRUSH
Always on hand at the Store of
A. R. THOMPSON,
Hamilton, Feby. 7th, 1881.-tf
r'IL E N TINES,
P1 ang's Celebrated
New designs and very handsome.
i:" Call and Examine.
with or without heater drums unsurpassed for
comfort and econ9iny.
BLANKETS Ladihs' and Gents II \TS
LAMPS with Crystal Illutninator, &c., &c.
Student's LAMPS Cheap for Cash.
Hamilton, January 31, 1881.-3 pd
W/IA TED JAT ONCE.
A GOOD SERVANT, for general h, use
work, in a small family.
Apply Royal Gazette" Office.
February 8th, 1881.
WsA TED AT ONCE.,
rT WO Good FAWt1I i ANDS, by the
i Menth. Portuguese preferred.
Apply Royal Gazette" Ollice.
February 8th, 1881.
In the Town of Hamilton. Apply to
"l'l-T'L,"rr'K T -r -A T MAM
At E. B.
Corner of t
Direct for London
About the I
The Undersigned will recei
ments consigned to Mess
Co and Viobert G. Lee &
S AM L.
January 31, 1881.-3 pd
A fine assortment of Eur
Ladies', Gents, and Y<
January 31, 1881.-3
Corner, of York Street t std M.arket
ST. GEORGE'S, BER iIUDA,
Every attention given to the accon'riodation and
comfort of Boarders.
November 9th, ISS0.-ly
''[1 E Undersigned rcspectfuliy direet- the
A attention of the M EIC!i.ANTS OF
E'PRtMUDA to the fact that for son.e years past
he has 'ceu connected with the house of
12. S. & ( 1. Thurber & 0o.,4
Exporters, muportura and Maanufaciurersot Food
RIDGE BROS., Products,
R(id -trcet. West roadway, leride and Itudson Str-o's,
New York City,
Ad during that time has attended personally to
Valentine the execution of Bermuda Orders, so that he is
practicallyfa:niliar with the v;wants of that Islaand
js in all that relates to Food Pioducts and Gro-
T Q ceriesgencially.
JONES'S, Any orders that may be entrusted to 1inm will
Queen & Reid Street. be faithfully and promptly filled with the assur-
ance that they will receive all the advantages
which the special facilities of the Messrs. Thur-
ber enable them" to give. A trial order, no
00. matter how small, may result in mutual benefit
and will be appreciated by
I'HE S. S. ALBERT W. MINICK,
Smith II. K. & F. 1. 'TllURBE Rt & CO.,
i < New York City.
ill calhereDecember 21, 1880.-12ma
will call here
5h Feby. "Royal Gazette" M-ail
ve anrd forward ship. and Postal Sheet 1 8S 1
rs. It. P.. Atkins &
, Co., London. rlTlE valuable Postal and Mill Information
A MAS 'E RS. coutained in the Bermuda Pocket Alman-
ack, Guide and IDirectory, has been printed in
sheet form for the convenience of the Merean-
' .I P, tile Public, and will be sold at the popular price
Siof 3d., to enable every Slorekeepaer to provide
glish and American himself with a copy. Early application should
be made, as only a limited number of sheets
& Sh e have been printed.
uths Children's. Dates of Arrival and lDeparture of New York
Mail 3-teamers from Bermud'a and New York;
RAN I' HAM, Do. Cunard Steamer between Halifax, Bermu-
nd 47 Front Street, da and Jamaica ; Postal Rates, Regulations, &c.
Hamilton, Bermuda, Royal Gazette Office, Dec. 14, 1880.
Proposed Sailings 1881.
Liverpool to New York. New York to Liverpool.
Italy, Wed. Dec. 22 Sat. Jany. 8, 11 a.m.
Erin, Wed. Jany. 5 22, 9-30 a.m.
England, 12 29, 3 p.m.
Egypt, 26 Feb. 12, 3 p.m.
Helvetia, Feby. 2 19, 8 a.m.
Spain, 9 26, 3 p.m.
Italy, 16 Mar. 5, 8-30 a.m.
Erin, 23 12, 1881 3 p.m.
London to New York. New York to London.
*Denmark,Wed. Dec. 22 Wed. Jany. 12, 3 p.m.
*Fiance, Friday Jany. 7 Thurs. Jany. 27, 2 p.m.
Greece, SaturdayJan. 15 Feby. 3, 8 a.m.
Canada, Wed. Jany. 26 Wed. Feb. 16, 6 a.m.
*Denmark, Wed. Feb. 9 Mar. 2, 6 a.m.
H.U.EN.Y A. JAMIV S, The Steamers tHolland, France and Den-
Corner Front St. and Chancery Lane. mark will not carry Passengers.
Ilamilton, Feby. 7th, 1881. One of these steamers will sail from New
York every Saturday for Queenstown an'd Liv-
*To Let. erpool, and weekly for London direct, from New
SPier 39, North River. Rates of passage, ia
STUE T POLITAh currency. To Queenstown and Liverpool $50
to$70. To London direct (Victoria Docks),
j T i' L $50 to $60; excurion tickets $100, currency.
Queen Street, Hamilton, with STABLES, teage pasae $ curny For further
rOUTLIJIiINGS, &.particulars apply to the Company's Olfices, Nos.
OU IApILUING, &to 69, 71 & 73 Broadway, New York.
Apply to HUN F. W. J. HURST,
M.S, HUNT, Manager.
August 381st, 18&0, Hamiltou. New York, 13th Jany., 1881.
.it the Royal Gazette Stationery
1) \P1'FR KNIVES Musie CASES
Scho l SATClII'LS 'Tourists CUPS
Bread KNIVES Paper KNIVES
Pen Wipers Penknives Tea Bells
Sets Knife, Fork and Spooa
Key Iting.!, and Cork Screws Glove looks
Card Cases' Letter Cases Blotters
\ltch Boxes Brackets Puff Boxes
Ink P'hials, &c., in variety China Vases
Cegar Cases lPortmonies
Bone Tape Measures Candle Rings
&c., &c.; &e.
HIamilton, Dec. 14, 1IS0.
RELIABLE FOOD PRODUCTS.
Great progress has been made within a few
years in manufacturing food products, and the
standard of quality has been raised to a point far
beyond that which formerly obtained. We claim
that this has, to a considerable extent, been due
to our efforts ; as the Largest Manufacturers and
Dealers in the world in this line, we consider it
our interest to manufacture only PURE and WMIOLE-
SOME goods, and pack them in a tidy and attrac-
tive manner. All goods bearing our name are -
guaranteed to be ofl superior quality, and dealers
are authorized to refund the purchase price in
any case where customers have cause for dissa-
tisfaction. It is, therefore, to the interest of both
dealers and customers to use THURBER'S
IT. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.
Importers, Maiufacturer, and in Dealers Food
'Theodore 0 uterlridfe,
D. V. S.,
O)lice and lIesidence Reid Streot, Hamilton,
adjoining Ar.o y Pay Offlce.
O,'ic,'jilours-S to 10 a.m.; 3 to 6 p.m.
Will Visit St. Georges Professionally
TUESDAY ANDI FRIYD-\YS.
Offico at Mr. George Spurlings, Market Squar'e.
Hlamilton, November 8, 16b0.
A. R. THOMPSON"
Hamilton, Feby. 7th, 1881.
Colonial Secretary's Offce
24TH JANUARY, 1881.
T FIE following ACTS have been passed by
the Legislature of Bermuaa during the
No. 25-An Act to provide for the taking of
Lands for Public Works.
(In force indefinitely.)
26.-An Act to amend the Hamilton Gaol Act
(In force indefinitely.)
2-7.-Ai Act to provide for the markingo- of all
Packages of Vegetable Produce to be ship-
ped from these Islands.
(In force to 31st July, 1882.)
R. E. WEBSTER,
3 Colonial Secretary.
Robt. G. Lee Co.,
1nd INSURA/VCE BROKERS,
18 Leadcnhall Street,
AND AT LLOYDS,
Personal attention givon to Consignments of
Permuda PIRODUC and the filling of Ber-
April 1, 18 0.
C. T. CONYERS,
WhVOLESALE & RETAIL
AND DEALER IN
Tfen, Cffeff. f Sg *ars,
English and American Goods,
No. 9 \Vest Front Sitrewe, Hamilton.
Octo!,er 26th, 1880.-6mi
AUGUSTUS H. PASCHAL,
West Water St., St. George's, Bemunuda.
Every acce mmodation and attention given to
thle Comfort of Boarders and Transient Gue.,ts.
F Luncheon provided at the shortest notice.
September 29th, 18SO.--6m
United States AMail Steamers
re"' 0 L
IOr -L I fOL
CALLTf V % QUEENX'oT VN
LEAVM NEW YORK
VISCONSIN saiL Tiuesday ec. 2-, at 2-30
N EVA ) sails Tnesday lany. 4, at 8 a.m.
AIYSSINIA sails Tuesd.y Jan. 11, at2-30 p.m.
W YOM ING( sails Tuesday Jany. 18, at 7a.m.
A IZONA sai!s !Tuesday Jany. 25, at I p.m.
The wb.ve Steamers are huilt expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced uticers, Surgeons and Sten-
ardlesses. The Saloon Accommodations are un-
rnrpassked by any Atlantic tioainers, and the
State Rooms ar co n main deck opening into t'e
Saloon, thuc securing that great comfort in
ocean travel, perfect ventilation and light.
Smoking loo'n, ;Bath Room anId Piiano on
The I'. S..\Saii .teamer Bermuda'from Ber-
muda, Tihrsdays, generally arrivesat New York
9o .Mondays, and Passengers' baggage can be'
transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer sail.
ing next day.
WILLIAMS & GUION,
29 Broadway, New York.
New York, Dce. 16, 1830.
A LL who wish to have their
Kitchen Utensils, Bath Tubn, Window ,
Brass Work, and VWood \Vok, clean and
Should use the Scouring, Clean-
ing and Polishing
PRIDE OF TtlE KITCHEN."
Ask for Pride of the Kitchen' Soap
II. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.,
lately owned by J. E. Evans,
Esqr. Apply during the current week to
BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
WEEKLY REPORT OF TTIE WEATHER at
Gibbs' IHill Light Station at BIermuda, between the
6th and 13th February 1881: height above the sea
where the Register is kept, being 246 feet.
51 29-900 0-10 Cold, hail squalls
52 30-000 0-04 Cold, squally
57 30-050 0-04 Fine, cool, a hpavy
sea on S. Shore
60 30-010 0-00 Fine, cool, a heavy
sea on S. Shore
60 30"020 0-00 Fine, cloudy
62 29'980 0-00 Fine, cloudy
65 29-800 0-00 Fine
Hamilton, February 15, 1881.
Feby. 7-S. S. Tweed, Willis, Marbella, Spain ; iron
ore ; called for coal.-Agents, J. T. Darrell & Co.
9-S. S. Gertrude. Sargent, Macrie, Asia A inor; iron
ore; called for coal.-Agents, J. T. Darrell & Co.
14-S. S. Bertha, Massam, Algiers ; iron ore, bound
to 'New York, in want of coals and repairs to ma-
chinery -Agents, N. T. Butterfield & Son.
Feby. 7-S. S. Tweed, Willis, Baltimore; inward
8-Schr. Meteor, Dunscombe, Martinique; 221 empty
casks, 100 cedar posts, 6 pieces timber, 17 bls. pota-
9-S. S. Gertrude, Sargent, Baltimore; inward cargo.
CUSTOM HOUSE ST. GEORGE.
Feby. 7-Barque Matilda Smith, Bulmar, London-
derry, in ballast ; in distress.-Agents, W. C. Hy-
land & Co.
12--Schr. Wawbeck, Salton, London; bound to
St. John, N.B.; in ballast, out 70 days, in want of
provisions.-Agent, J. S. Darrell.
Norwegian Barque Lincolnshire, Pedersen, from New
York bound to Bristol, with gasoline and petro-
lium, in distress, leaking badly.-Agent, J. S. Dar-
14-Br. Barque One, Clay, New Orleans ; bound to
Rouen, laden with wheat, in distress.-Agents, W.
C. Hyland & Co.
Br. Steamer Solway, Larkins, Cork; bound to Port
Royal, South Carolina, with a cargo of refined Phos-
phates ; had encounted very stormy weather, rudder
head damaged, lost 2 boats. The S., having been
supplied with coal proceeded on her voyage immedi-
ately.-Agent, J. S. Durrell.
Am. Ship Sabine, Farmer, Mobile; bound to Port
Glasgow, Scotland, with a cargo of p.p. timber ; has
experienced stormy weather, rudder disabled.-
Agent, J. S. Darrell.
Br. Barque Mladrass, Brings, from Pensacola bound
to Port Glasgow, with p.p. timber, in distress,
badly injured.-Agent. J. S. Darrell.
Feby. 8-Schr. W. H. Sargent, Low, Trinidad;
portion of inward cargo.
10-Swedish Barque Abraham Lincoln, Ostlend, Sun-
derland; inward cargo.
14-Br. Prigantine Belle, Bartaby, New York.
Stmr. Solway, Larkins, Port Royal, S.C. ; inward
The S. S. Bertha," of Hull, Captain Massam,
from Bono, Algiers, 20 days from Gibraltar, bound to
New York; arrived on Sunday last, for coal and in
want of some repairs to machinery. She will proceed
as soon as repairs are affected.-Agents, N. T. But-
terfield & Son.
The second mate of the Bertha," Mr. Edward Moss,
of Sunderland, was iiistantly killed, when on passage
from Africa, in attempting to check the steering wheel,
it having got beyond the control of the man who was
placed in charge thereof. lie was thrown over the
wheel and his brains knocked out against the deck.
Captain J. T. Briggs, of the British Bark Afadrass,
from Pensacola bound to Prt Glasgow (Scotland),
with a cargo of p. p. timber, anchored in Murray's An-
chorage 13th instant, reports: from the 6th to thie
10th instant experienced very stormy weather. Wed-
nesday 9th encountered terrific gale and heavy sea. A t
9 30 a.m. Lat. 32-55, N., Long. 59-00 W.. shipped an
enormously large sea, striking the vessel amidships,
on the port side, and shaking her from stem to stern ;
starting deck house, taking everything moveable off the
deck; smashing life-boat and washing away the Iul-
warks, breaking away four lanyards of weather
main rigging, and breaking one of the dead-eye bands.
As soon as the water had cleared away discovered that the
deck had settled down amidships, and on examination
found that the weight of the sea falling on the deck had
broken eight of the upper deck beams. On the 10th
at 8 a.m. alter examination of the vessel and the pumps,
and finding five feet water in the hold and increasing,
considered it necessary for the preservation of life and
property to bear up for Bermuda. Wind during the
gale experienced was N.N.E.-Agent, J. S. Darrell.
On Saturday last, the British Bark One, Captain
Clay. from New Orleans bound to louen, with 25,000
bushels wheat, arrived at St. George's with loss of
boats, stauncheons, bulwarks, &c., on starboard side ;
much water had gone into the hold a damaged cargo.
Sustained principal damage on the 10th instant, about
170 miles to the eastward of these Islands.-Agents,
W. C. Hyland & Co.
Sir Bartle Frere has addressed to Lord Kimberley
a long letter acknowledging the Colonial Secretary's
despatch of October 14, and dealing in detail with
the action taken by the Government with regard to
the disarmament of the Basutos. He states that
Government, by approving Sir Garnet Wolseley's
suggestions restricting the employment of Imperial
officers in organising colonial defences, materially
augmented the difficulties of the situation. Sir
Bartle calls upon the Colonial Secretary to publish
The position of the Basutos is discussed in the
Times in a letter signed P. E. Woodhouse." It
was with Mr. Woodhouse that the negotiations were
carried on in Basutoland, and he says :-It is true
that the Basutos objected to being placed under
Natal, but they equally objected to being placed
under the authority of the Parliament or Legislature
of the Cape Colony: and it was distinctly agreed
that they should not form part of the Cape Colony,
but that British authority should be exercised over
them by the Governor of the Cape in his capacity
of High Commissioner. That officer, then, was the
personal and practical head of the Executive Gov-
ernment of the Cape, responsible only to Her Ma-
jesty's Government. He possessed ample powers as
High Commissioner for giving effect to the agree.-
ment, and the arrangement was fully carried out to
the satisfaction of all parties. Subsequently, after I
left the Colony for what reason I am not aware-
and I believe without consulting with the tribe-the
Cape Parliament was permitted to pass an Act an.-
nexing Basutoland to the Cape Colony; responsible
government was introduced at the Cape; the personal
authority of the Governor was annihilated; and he
was thus shorn of the means of acting efficiently as
High Commissioner. It was by these operations,
and by these alone, and not by their choice, that the
Basutos were "cut off from the immediate protec-
tion of the Home Government." The result we
now have before us; and it is sincerely to be hoped
that in the final pacification of the country due
weight will be given to the facts which I have thus
brit fly explained,.
S @- The unit Finish Tuesday. the 22nd Febru-
ary, will be. at "Norwuod," Pembnroke. Mus. lius-
STLL HASTINGS Will be )ha)py to s c the Members of
theo Hunt and all her friends at Norwood from 3T30 to
R. B. Y. C. CRUISING SAIL RACE.
The Race which was fixed to take place on the
4th inst., came off on Thursday last, having been
twice postponed on account of unfavourable weather.
A strong breeze from about E.N.E. and a bright
sunny day made capital racing weather, and the
six boats entered all put in an appearance.
The course was a regular Bermuda one in the
Sound, twice to windward and once to leeward.
The start was fixed for 12 noon, but the first boat
did not leave until about 12-45. After beating once
to windward the Adda and Psyche returned to
Boaz Island and left the Nameless, Dauntless. Emer-
ald and Iris to fight it out alone. They made an
excellent race of it, the Nameless winning by ten
seconds after a most exciting finish, the Dauntless
being second, the Iris third and Emerald fourth,
there being less than two minutes between the first
and fourth boats.
The following time table will enable those inter-
ested to make any calculations they may wish as to
the relative performances of the boats.
Start. 1st Wind- Leeward. Finish.
S. x. S H. x. S. H. X. S. H. X. S.
Nameless.. 12 54 44 1 45 0 2 10 45 3 4 0
Dauntles... 12 55 57 1 46 20 2 11 12 3 4 10
Emerald.... 12 58 36 1 50 50 2 15 5 3 5 50
Iris ....... 1 4 31 1 52 30 2 15 30 3 5 30
For the Royal Gazette.
THE VEGETABLE MARKING BILL.
MR. EDITOR,-Can you enlighten the public upon
the cause and meaning of the following distinctions
in the Bill ? vizt.:
CLAUSE I. CLAUSE II.
"If any person shall of- "If any person shall
for for sale vegetables in purchase or ship or cause
packages without the ini- to be shipped any vege-
tials of the Christian name tables without the full in-
and Surname in full of the itials of the Christian name
owner, &c., &c., he shall, and Surname of the owner,
on conviction, forfeit and &c., &c he shall, on con-
pay n(,t exceeding 10/ and viction forfeit and pay not
costs for the first offence, exceeding 2 and costs for
and 20/ for the second." first offenee and 3 for the
I cannot understand why the seller is to be gov-
erned by one rule (" the surname in full"), and the
purchaser and shipper by another (" the initials
only") nor how the two are to be reconciled ? Per-
haps the new schoolmaster is abroad with problems,
or, in this the Sixth Bill that has been before the
Legislature on this subject, they have been ab-
struse. An authorized interpretation will oblige,
January 10th 1881.
For the Royal Gazette.
THE NEW YORK STEAMER.
In reply to Capt. Fraser's communication in your
last issue I would simply say that I havo never
heard of any reflection being cast upon him, nor
the Commander of any Steamer on the line for the
grievance complained of, and as it is not in his
power to relieve it, there would be no use in occu.
paying his valuable time by accepting his kind in-
vitation to call on him on his next arrival. No
complaint would be made against the Line if diffi.
culties not under their control (such as severe
weather, or accidents) prevented their ships getting
into port, but when the ships are in port, surely
there is a reasonable claim that they should remain
there according to the stipulation in the contract
"seventy-two hours" for the accommodation of im-
porters and exporters, as this was the primary ob-
ject that drew forth the subsidy, the Mails were
secondary, because it was known they would ne-
cessarily follow the establishing of a steamer.
Feby. 9. LOOKER ON
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
DEAR SIn,-Will you please publish the follow-
ing, copied from the Saint Thomas Tidende of 12th
February, 1879, being an extract from the Report
on the Schools in the Town of Charlotte Amalia"
for the year 1878.
Your humble servant, S.
"During the past year the carrying out of the
School Ordinance of llth February 1876 has been
accomplished as far as regards the Town of Char-
lotte Amalia," so that at the end of the year all the
Schools mentioned in the School Ordinance were in
operation, with the sole exception of the evening
School; a trial, which had to be postponed. The
attendance has, on the whole, been satisfactory.
The enactments of the School Ordinance concerning
the imposition of fines have been applied in a great
number of cases (561), but also with great leniency,
the fines having been remitted nearly in all cases
where the parents or guardians concerned have
appeared and given tolerably satisfactory explana-
tions, and promised that the child should not miss
school again without sufficient reason. In most
cases this measure has proved sufficient, and thus
the ill-feeling against the compulsory education
that would have been an unavoidable consequence
of enforcing the payment of the fines, has been
avoided. In two cases the fines have been expiated
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
DEAn SIR.-Thanks to private enterprise, al-
though unaided by subsidy and unprotected by the
wise regulations of the Board of Works, we are
placed in direct steam communication with London.
An opportunity will be offered this week to the
farmers of Bermuda, for them to start a trade,
which at first may yield but small profits, but will
develop into a business, that may equal that which
we now have with New York.
With the prospect of a larger crop than has ever
been reaped heretofore in Bermuda, it would be
well for the farmers to venture a little to the Eng-
lish market, for all that is shipped will be sold
and eaten, and as our potatoes and onions will
compare favourably with any that can be grown,
there is no question, about the demand of next
year, repaying the risk of this.
Looking not only at the present, but forward to
the future, our farmers should endeavour to develop
a trade, that may result in our produce being as
well know and appreciated in London and Man-
chester, as it is in New York and Boston.
.TR; ATM.ENT OP MALA.IAL FBvEa.-The interest-
Ing and important statement is made in the medi-
cal journals of t he treatment, by means of iodine, o
mo;e than three hundred cases of intermittent fe-
vr muc ssful'y by Dr. Wadsworth, of Saltillo,
Mexico. lie has records of 260 of these ..ases,
many of them being chronic, extending over vari-
ous intervals of weeks or months. In the severe
cases, ten to fifteen grains of quinine were given at
first, followed by compound tincture of iodine, nix.
to mxv. : in the severest cases arsenic was added.
In every instance the paroxysm was arrested with-
in t S'ei.ty-lour hoars, and twelve doses, or four
days of treatment, :were sufficient to guarantee a
cure, with the exception of six relapses on the
tourteenkh day, one on the 21st and one on the
BERKELY EDUCATIOlNAL SOCIETY.
A General Meeting of the Berkeley Educational
Society took place at the Town Hall, Hamilton, on
Thursday evoing last, the 10th instant.
The public attendance was not as large as was
anticipated. This is to be regretted, inasmuch as
the object which the So city has in view, namely,
the raising and investing funds for the establish-
ment of a school for the higher or better education
of the people, is one cf the highest importance,
and merits public interest. In other respects, how-
ever, the meeting was a -success.
The Rev. Mark Jameti presided, and opened the
meeting with prayer. After making a few opening
remarks, he called on the Secretary to read the
Annual Report. Below is a copy thereof, which
will speak for itself.
Additional subscribers to the Declaration were
obtained, and several paid their entrance fees and
The funds of the Soe'ety were greatly enhanced
by a donation of 10 from the" Atlantics," of Som-
erset, which was accompanied by a letter, of which
the following is a copy :
"SOEERSET, Feby. 10th, 1881.
"(E. C. JACKSON, Esqr.,
Secretary of the lerkeley
"SIE,-Tho Atlantics," of Somerset, having
realized a sum of money by their several entertain-
ments in January last, and being desirous of ap-
propriating a part of tie said sum to some praise-
worthy object, decided, at their meeting of last
evening, to present to the Sustentation Fund of the
Berkeley Education Society the sum of 10, truly
conscious that we have employed our talent in fur-
thering an object which cannot but be instrumen-
tal of much good to the people. We regret, how-
ever, that the sum offered is so very small, our first
appearance on the stage having been attended with
heavy expenditure, and hope to do more at some
"I remain, yours., &c.,
"On behalf of the Atlanties,"
E. G. TUCKER,
This action of the .tlantics" of Somerset" is
a step in the right direction, and one well worthy
of imitation by the sister Parishes.
A vote of thanks was rendered to the Chairman,
who responded, and their. closed the Meeting with
HOW THE AFGHANS FIGHT.
A corespondent of the Pioneer contributes to that
paper some reminiscences of the War in Afghanis-
tan." Referring to the fighting qualities of the
Afghan soldiery, he says:-"An Afghan never thinks
of asking for quarter but fights with the ferocity of
a tiger and clings to life until his eyes glaze and his
hands refuse to pull a pistol trigger, or use a knife
in a dying effort to main of kill his enemy. The
stern realities of war were more pronounced on the
battle-fields in Afghanistan than perhaps they have
ever been in India if we except the retributive days
of the Mutiny. To spare a wounded man fora minute
was probably to cause the death of the next soldier
who unsuspiciously walked past him. One
thing our men certainly learned in Afghanistan, and
that was to keep their wits about them when pur-
suing an enemy or passing over a hard-won field.
There might be danger lurking in each seemingly
inanimate form studding the ground, and unless
care and caution are exercised, the wounded Afghan
would steep his soul ir bliss by killing a Kaffir just
when life was at its last ebb. This stubborn love of
fighting in extremist is promoted doubtless by fanati-
cism, and we saw so much of it that our men at close
quarters always drove their bayonets well home, so
that there should be no mistake as to the deadliness
of the wound. The physical courage which distin-
guished the untrained mobs who fought so resolute-
ly against us was worthy of all admiration; the
tenacity with which men, badly armed and lacking
skilled leaders, clung to their positions was remark-
able, to say nothing of the sullen doggedness they
often showed when retiring. But when the tide
of the fight set in fully against them, and they saw
further resistance would involve them more deeply,
there was so sudden a change always apparent that
one could scarcely believe the fugitives hurryng over
the hills were the same men who had resisted so
desperately but a few minutes before. They acted
L wisely; they knew their powers in scaling steep hills
or in making their escape by fleetness of foot, and
the host generally dissolved with a rapidity which -no
one but a eye-witness can appreciate. If cavalry
overtook them, they turned like wolves and fought
with desperation, selling their lives as dearly as men
ever sold them; but there was no rally in the true.
sense of the word, and but faint attempts at aid-
ing each other. The regular troops were but little
amenable to discipline, by reason of deficient train-
ing, and they resorted to the tactics they had pur-
sued as tribesmen when once they were forced to
WHAT IS BOYOOTTING ?-The process known as -
COPY REPORT OF THE BERKELEY EDU- Boycotting, and which is fast taking the place of
CATIONAL SOCIETY FOR 1880. the shillelah and the shotgun among the instru-
"The Committee of he Berkeley Educational ments of Irish protest and resistance, is a species
Society have much pleasure in presenting to the of social ostracism, enforced with pitiless severity
public this their first Annual Report. In doing so in the minutest details, as well as in the large
they deem it necessary to briefly state the origin of concerns of life. The presence of a Boyci tted per-
the Society. son is not acknowledged by a word, a look, a ges.
Some of the Members of the Committee having ture. Not only is there no intercourse, but no
taken into consideration the question of education business is, directly or indirectly, transacted with
came to the conclusion that the means at the dis- him. Nobody will buy his grain, his fruit, his
posal of the people of ti ese Islands for obtaining garden produce, his horses, cattle, fowls, or any.
an education superior to, or higher than, that given thing he has to sell, nobody will sell him a pound
in the Common Schoolh were very few, and that of meat, an ounce of flour, a gill of whiskey, or an
some steps should be taken towards effecting a bet- hour's work. No one will give or lend him assist.
ter state of things. Taey, thereupon, organized ance in any way, and no money will tempt a man
themselves into a committee for the purpose of pro. to approach his dwelling. Under such circum-
pounding some scheme whereby a more permanent stances a Boycotted person must stock his house
and thorough system cf education could be ob- as if he were going on an arctic cruise, for other wise,
trained. For this purpose they issued invitations to i no matter how large his bank account, he may
a large number of persons throughout the Island starve in the midst of plenty. Even when supplies
to meet at the Town Ha'l, Hamilton, with the view have been procured from a distance he would lead
of obtaining their co-operation in the enterprise, the life of a castaway on some desert island, with
Nearly all these invitations were responded to. At the stinging consciousness that, in his case, solitude
that meeting the ques ion of education was dis- bore constant witness to the hate and loathing of
cussed, and the rules for the constitution and gov- every human being within reach of eye or ear.
ernment of the projected Society were adopted. In a word, Boycotting means much the same sort
Fifty persons subscribed their names to the declar- of cumpulsory isolation as that to which lepers
ation and several paid their entrance fees. were subjected in ancient and medieval times.
The First General Meeting of the Berkeley Indeed, the Irish process is, in some respects, a
Educational Society was held at the Town Hall, harsher one, since, even among, the Jews, the' kin-
Hamilton, on the 15th of January, 1880, when the folk of a leper were allowed to bring him food and
Committee for the ensuing year were elected, and, clothing, provided they laid the articles on the
at a Committee Meeting held immediately after ground at a certain distance. It is not at all im-
the First General Meeting, the Officers for the en- possible, on the other hand, that under the stern
suing year wore elected. application of the Irish proscriptive measure some
"At a subsequent Committee Mfeeting, held on landlords may be made to feel the pangs of hunger
the 15th of April, it was resolved that the Commit- which their tenants have so frequently experienced.
tee be a Moveable Committee for the purpose of It is certain that a threat of Boycotting is already
visiting the several Parishes to explain and set regarded with peculiar dismay, and that this im-
forth the objects of the Society, 'and to elicit the palpable engine of coercion has already proved
interest and support of the general public, more effective than overt acts of violence.
In pursuance of the above mentioned res6olu-
tion the Committee visited St. George's, Hamilton N
P0 0 r to n ^rC5 NEWFOUNDLAND.-The last few weeks have wit-
Parish, Tucker's Town, Devonshire, Pagets, War- messed some intrsnd evelast anew wee nsio-
wick, Southamptou and Sandys-and obtained 49 of our m inng industry which go to cosind the ex-
additional subscribers to the Declaration. Of this pectation that this Island will prove to be one of the
number Sandys Parish contributed 28. cpetocin cnt of ter
The total number of subscribers to the Declar largest copper-producing countries of the world.
ation uphe to the present time is 105 ee Up till recently copper ore was found to be associ-
atione aup to unthe presented time is of the Treasurer on ated only with the serpentine rocks which are very
"TL e amount in the hands of the Treasurer one elopedsin the norhea tion of the
the 31st December last, was 36 8/, 31 of which largely developed in the north-eastern portion of the
is for entrance fees, and 5 8/ for annual subsri island and in the interior. But recently a. vein of
is for'entrance fees, and s5 8/ for annual subsrip very rich grey copper has been discovered at Harbor
Blessing willthe rest upon and prosper thee effondea- Main, the north shore of Conception Bay, an is
esman, who contain 70 per cent. of copper. The
during the past year, toards in the orplishm en quanformations here are totally different from those in
of the objectthey have i view, has ngo t en Mr. as which the ore is found at Little Bay, Bett's Cove
successful as they anticipated, yet they feel greatly and Tilt Cove, and show how wide. spread are the
encouraged to prosecute, with renewed vigour, so copper deposits. I saw a few days ago some beauti-
laudable an enterprise, ia the hope that a Divine ful specimens of this Conception Bay grey copper
Blessing will rest upon and prosper their endea- ore which had been brought here by Captain Guz-
yours.v man, who has spent some timeoin examining the
deposit, and believes that there exists in workable
ERUPatagona alOF OUT Bste .-The report from Vic- quantities. Arrangements areolikely tobe made with
torAlaska. Durn that Mount Bker, i the Cascde range f Mr. Ellershausen for working this new discovery.
tuashington Territory, is in a state o active eruption At Sea Bay, an inlet of Noers are Dame Bay lying east
throwing out clouds o smoke an ashes, sugvapestsor, and royalty ons Bay, a discovery of a very valuable deposit of
remarkable coincidence idark the volcanicdisp were iysllu n copper ore has just been made. This is reported to
our pacific coast. Mount Baker, the most conspieu- be equalre, owr superior to the now celebrated Little Bay
ons peak in Northern \Vashington, rising 10,700 feet mine, where 1,200 men are employed. There can
abovet withesea and capped terr ith perpetual snow, is one be no doubt from the examinations already made
of the Sgrendwiat chain o volcano rivers which extends roamed by experts, that there is here a large deposit of emix-
Patagonia along the eastern border of the Pacific to cellent ore, the extent of which can only be determin-
Alaska. During th e pr indwaracted visit of Matthew Mac- ed by working. It will be worked by an English
fie to British Columbia, in 1859, the English gest- Company, represented here by Captaln Pill, whowill
grapher reported, frit was seen ros corrVictoria several speedily have from 50 to 100 miners upon the spot.
times after dusk in a state ofieruption." In August, IThe fortunate owners are Messrs Browning & Son
1859, Mount coincood, in Oregon, was seen rom Port-gy o and Mr. Fletcher, who will receive a handsomtructed by
land emitting dense toluanoes oand thsmoke and vapor, and royalty on the ore found. Little Bay m ine con-
througslands. out the night these nthrk columns reported the spoken of. Owing to a disagreement between the
that witnessed o Mauthe terrific eruption of Mana Loe, in proplate greatly reduced, it is now reported that the vein
the Sandwich Islans, wheruption rivers o lava streamed has been recovered, and nw deposits, of a potmis-
fro1859, itssummit to the sea, and, it was saidate shipstoing character, havebeen hit on. This may help to
previously sailing along the wiandwaich sides of' awaii restore Bctt's Cove to its former activity, should the
encountered immense soals oft dea fish," suto indicagest-e a discoveries prove as valuable as represented by
ing a submarine volcanic outburst also. It the report report. Robert's Arm has now a large number of
oe Monday last from Victcria is correct we shotall have miners employed, and a tramway two miles in length,
a second coincidence between the eruptive energy of and other extensive works have been constructed by
the Pacific coast olce volcand thoes of the Sandwich the energy of Mr. Ellerghausen. This mine is highly
Islands. On those 2dof lahe monthic awe reported the spoken of. Owing to a disagreement between the
grandom the eruption ofgr Mana terresoa then ian progress. The proprietors of Tilt Cove, which has led to a suiting
coincidence of these eruptions in 1880-81, as that of equity, the working of this mine will be discontinued
18it59, may not be exact enough in point of date to from the 1st of November next There is, perhaps,
erptoelan a direct submarine e connection between the no other mine in the island so rich in ore as Tilt
uren ing mountains o the Sandwich Islands and those Cove; and it is to be hoped the existing differences
on our Pacific belt.c But it is suffeent to indicate a among the owners will speedily be adjusctricid, so as to
connection which physical gographeury says, have not sus- permit the resumption of the work. It is very
pected. They have been wont to assume, with Pro- evident from the utmoew discoveries taking place, that
essor Guyot, that the volcanoes inof the Sandwich we are yet only at the beginningffect of atmosphermining enter-
Islalso extends itsand tplse o the ncy d-Atlantic arCentra isolateific" prise, and that the future will witness very large
from the two great terrestrial volcanic zones, one of developments of this industry.
which encircles the Pacific and the Other intersecting
it at nearly right angles cluatorially. The present M. C. Naudin, from experiments in a field in the
eruption, viewed in connection with similar phenom. south of France, has been enabled to c3nfirm the in-
ena in cr near the Pacific basin, Euggests, on the con- teresting conclusion of Grandeau that plants which
trary, that the volcanic, rrnge, running from Cape are sheltered from atmospheric electricity are in
Horn to Alaska, and which Lieit. Maury says," forks every respect superior to those grown in the open.
in the United States of Clumbia and sends off a Though of the utmost importance to the agricull-
branch to the east which takes in the West Indies," turist the questions of the effect of atmospheric clsec.
also extends its platonic agency to the Central Iacific. trinity is still in a very unsettled state.
ORIGIN OF THE KURDISH RAIDS.
A Vienna correspondent states that the Khurds,
who are about the most barbarous race in existence,
have been guilty of the grossest cruelty during the
recent rising in Persia. They have a peculiarly hor-
rible fashion of mutilating the women that fall into
their hands, and it is a common practice amongst
them to burn children alive. The mystery that
originally surrounded the insurrection on the Persian
frontier is beginning to be cleared up. It came to
the knowledge of the Persian Government that the
Kurds were not only largely provided with the best
Martini rifles, but that they had a profuse supply of
ammunition. The first movement of the Persian
Government was to draw attention to the. subject at
Constantinople. The Persian representative in that
capital was accordingly instructed to put the matter
before the Turkish Minister of Foreign Affairs and
to ask for some explanation. The latter replied that
possibly the Kurds, who during the late war advan-
ced to'within a short distance of Bayazid, had ob-
tained a small number of rifles from Turkish fugitives
in exchange for provisions and clothing. That, how-
ever, did not by any means account for the 20,000
Martini rifles and the unlimited number of cartridges
in possession of the Kerdish insurgents, whilst it was
quite impossible that they could have purchased them
in a regular way from any European source. The
Persian Government themselves had the greatest
difficulty in importing arms and ammunition from
Austria for their own troops-the Russian authori-
ties raising every imaginable obstacle to the transport
being effected through Muscovite territory. It does
not seem to have occurred to the Persian Govern.
ment that possibly the Russian authorities themselves
had furnisned the Kurds with every thing they re.
quried. Ultimately the truth came to light. The
Martini rifles possessed by theKirds were none other
than those captured by the Russians at Kars and
Ardahan, The cartridges were manufactured
by the Kurds themselves at an establishment
founded for the purpose by Sheik Abdulla. The
object Russia had in view was not at all the insur.
reaction that has lately broken out. What she intended
was to use the Kurds for the purpose of preventing
England from acting upon those rights which she
holds in virtue of Article 1 of the Cyprus Convention.
England is thereby entitled to adopt the necessary
means for securing the introduction of reforms in
Asia Minor, and, at the time when Russia armed the
Kurds, there was some prospect of the English Gov-
ernment taking, in concert with the Port, certain
measures in view of improving the administration.
Now an official resistance through the agency of the
Kurds would have been offered byRussia. Of course,
when a warlike tribe like the Kurds once obtained
possession of such handy weapons, they were not
likely to give them up. They live mainly from rapine
and plunder, and their Persian neighbours are at any
time easy victims for them.
THE PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION
OF BEER IN EUROPE.
The Journal of Applied Science gives some detailed
information as to the production of beer, the number
of breweries, and the consumption of beer per head
of the population in the different countries of Europe.
The figures are as under:-
Quantity Brewed. No. of Consum'a
Brwed.Breweries. per head.
Great Britain...l,050,000,000 gals. 26.214...32 gals.
Germany......... 900,000,000 23,940...22
Austria ......... 270,000,900 2,448... 7J "
Belgium ...... 180,000,000 2,500...33 "
France ......... 150,000,000 3,100... 42-3"
Russia ......... 50,000,000 460... 2-3 "
Holland ...... 33,000,000 560... 9 "
Denmark ...... 30,000,000 240...12 "
Sweden ..... 20,000,000 "... 5 "
Switzerland ... 17,000,000 400... 6 "
Norway ........ 16,500,000 400.. 8 "
Of the 23,940 breweries in the German empire,
Bavaria alone had, when the last returns were-made
6,524 while in Prussia the number of breweries has
fallen from over 16,000 to 7,246, though the quantity
of beer brewed has not diminished. Berlin, which
supplies nearly all the beer drunk in that city, had,
in 1876, only 49 breweries; but they were on so
large a scale that they made on an average, nearly
1,000,000 gallons each. The same is the case in
Saxony, where the production of beer has trebled
during the last 40 years, while the number of brew-
eries has diminished. Nearly a fourth of the
Austrian beer is brewed in Bohemia, and the im-
ports of beer continue to diminish, while the quanti-
j, ty exported is seven or eight times greater than it
was 20 years ago. The importation of beer into
Belgium has increased very much while the export
trade has fallen off, and according to the latest re-
turns the imports were nearly 2,500,000 gallons and
the exports little over 130,000 gallons, the countries
which imported the most being England and Ger-
many. Owing to its situation between England,
Germany, and Belgium, Holland imports a good
deal of beer from those countries, but her exports,
principally to her eastern colonies, exceed her im-
ports by nearly 50 per cent. The production of
France is nearly double what it was in 1842, and of
the 900.000 gallons imported one half come from
England and the other half from Germany. Spain
is not a beer-drinking country, but there are eight
breweries, producing nearly 600,000 gallons per
annum, at Madrid ; and what little beer is consumed
in Italy comes mostly from Austria. In Russia,
where, owing to the severity of the climate, very
little beer is drunk as compared to spirits, the brew-
eries are nearly all in the hands of Germans 'and
the importation of English and Austrian beer con-
tinues to increase, as they are much prized by the
upper and middle classes of St. Petersburg, Moscow,
and other large towns.
DivoscE IN NEW ENGLAND.-Fr0m a number of un-
pleasant facts collected by Rev. Samuel W. Dike, of
Vermont, and embodied in a "Monday Lecture" at
Boston, New England, appears to be far beyond the
newer countries in regard to practices that threaten
the sanctity and influence of the family relation. Di-
vorce, which is characterized by the preacher as par-
ticularly a Connecticut institution, is becoming more
common in New England as the years go'on, until the
ratio, in proportion to population, is greater than that
of France in the days of the Revolution. Loose laws
are sometimes charged with the alarming increase of
divorce in the past quarter of a century, yet Mr. Dike
says that in New Hampshire, where the law has been
changed but little in a century, the increase is as
marked as elsewhere. Nor does the great influx of
foreigners of low extraction account for the change for
the worse, for nearly all the parties are natives. The
vice seems to follow the race, or be carried by it, for
the Western Reserve, in Ohio, colonized mainly front
Connecticut, records nearly twice as many divorces in
proportion to population as does the remainder of the
State; in one of the counties, said to be the banner
county of the Union, divorces are to marriages as
fourteen to one hundred. This shameful state of af-
faits is not chargeable to adultery, only about a quar-
ter of the complaints being brought for extremecause;
neither does it come Irom the incompatibility of
intense intellectual natures that are supposed to be
numerous in New Englaid. Most of the parties to
divorces in the States mentioned make but slight
claim to intelligence or religion, and the complaints
are generally of cruelty or desertion. The moral ot
it. all seems to be that generous divorce laws, framed
for the purpose of remedying serious mistakes of
judgment, offer the lower classes a premium upon
careless match making. It may be heresy to imply
that New England has any lower classes of native
birih,bat the fact is that her ne'er do weels are the
last to leave home ; they are also the last class who
should be the subject of any special legislation not
* restrictive.-New York Herald.
BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
FOR LONDON.-It will be noticed by our advertising
columns that the steamer Ceto' is expected at Hamil-
ton to-day to take such vegetables of Bermuda growth,
as may offer for the London Market. We hope that
none tut potatoes of the be4 quality will be shipped
py her, as so much depends on first impressions for
future success. .
Bi Up to sunset last evening there was no signal
for the New York Mail Steamer, due yesterday.
Doubtless she had a stormy passage hence to New
1 BY PUBLIC AUCTION,
UNDER THE BIG SHED,
At 12 o'clock, M.,
On Thursday next,
25 "BLS. Table POTATOES
25 B 20 Tubs New York and Halifax
BIRTH, in Warwick, on the 10th inst., the WIFn of 20 Drums Halifax CODFISH
Mr. James M. Darrell of a SON. 5 Bis. Jamaica Green GINGER
1000 Lbs. Jamaica Green COFFEE
DIED. at the residence of Captain H. F. Conyers. 1000 Cleaned Jamaica COCOA-NUTS
Pembroke, on Thursday last, after a long and painful 10 Half Boxes Black TOBACCO 14s
illness, Hon. GEORGE D. JONES, of Salt Cay, lurks' 20 Bls. S. F. FLOUR
Islands, aged 58 years; leaving a widow. 7 children and I Bottled ALE
numerous relatives and friends to lament their loss. 10 Cases Bass' London Bottled ALE
........., in this Town, on Tuesday. the 1st instant, of 5 Boxes New York CHEESE
heart disease, MRS. ELIZABETH ADAIR, in the 63rd 5 Half Chests Oolong Tea
year of her age; leaving one daughter and six grand- ORANGES and LEMONS
children to mourn their loss. 3 Bls. MACKEREL
....... at Somerset Bridge, on the 8th of February, 50 Gross Comb MATCHES
MR. JOHN PHILPOTTS, aged 63 years ; leaving a wi- 20 Boxes Family SOAP
dow, 2 sons 7 daughters and 31 grandchildren to mourn 2 Half Bls. Fat SKIMMINGS
their loss. 5 Cases PRUNES
1 Hand Sewing MACHINE
N otice, 1 Large DRESSER, painted
lI. '1 Writing Table DRAWERS
.. .I 1 Toilet STAND with Drawers
B Y recent Instructions from the Marine 1 Tin BATH
S Boards of Underwriters of New York, 1 TABLE 1 Office CHAIR
Boston, Fhiladelphia, &c., I am notified that in 2 Dining Room CHAIRS
accordane? with the Policies of Insurance now 1 Iron Invalid Chair or Bedstead
issued, it is imperative that all Bills and Con- I 1 Glass DOOR with Lock and Hinges
tracts for tle repairs and expenses on Vessels 21 Flasks Sweet OIL
and Cargo;s arriving at these Islands utinder A lot of assorted Dry GOODS
disaster must be examined and approved by me And many other Goods that will appear
as to quantities, prices, &c., and I hereby give I the Sale.
notice of the same so that all parties interested
therein may govern themselves accordingly. J1LSO,
W. C. HYLAND, 1 Serviceable
Sole Resident Agent of Underwriters IR
of New York, Boston, Philadelphia, H 0- R S E
Baltimore, New Orleans, &c. True to Collar,
St. George's, Bermuda, 14th Feby., 1881. 1 Good Saddle HORSE
N OTICE is hereby given that the BOOK
N (F VALUATION OF PROPERTY in
Pembroke Parish, for the purpose of Assess-
ment, having been revised by the Parish Vestry,
WI ILL REMAIN OPEN with the Undersigned
for inspection by the Ratepayers, until THURS-
DAY NEXT, the 17th instant.
F. D. WARD.
Parish Vestry Clerk.
1 Good Bermuda
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, Feb. 14, 18S1.
SBIY PUBLIC AUCTION,
On the Wharf in Front of our Stores,
I'Penbroke, February 14, 1881. Thu sday n xt,
.1;.On Thursday next,
Notice Again. 17th inst., at 2 o'clock, P.M.,
The well-known Racing Yacht
SII, Persons INDEBTED to the CORPO- ---- W W A 93
A NATION OF HIAM I LTON for Wharf-
ngc or Sh1eddage to whom l.ills have been
rendered up to 31st of December, 1880, and FITTINGS, Iron BALLAST, Lead BALLAST
Police Taxes to 31st December, 1879, are 11 pigs, 915 lbs.
hereby notified that all such Accounts remaining, Chain Moorings complete, with Anchor 117
unpaid after MARCH IST NEXT, r willbe placed lbs., 1st Jib, 2nd Jib, Mainsail, Spinikerand
in Legal hands for collection. Racing Mainsail Racing Gear.
JOHN T. YATES, B. W. WALKER & CO.,
,,,,.r t4h> aP;_ I 8.Auctioneers.
Registered Physician & Surgeon.
WVill visit Port Royal and Somerset on MON-
DAYS and FRIDAYS of each week.
Special attention paid to Diseases of the Eye
Hamilton, Feby. 14th, 1881.-3
Choice Family Flour, i
Offered for Sale by the Under-.
signed, Cheap for Cash.
J. T. DARRELL & CO.
Hlamillon, Feby. 7th, 1881.-2 3p
W. H. Watlington,
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS, SOAPS, PERFUMERY, &c., &c.,1
Reid Street, near .Queen's,
Feby. 15, 1881.
Shipments of Produce
DAessrs. Henry Drinker & Co.,
Will le received and forwarded by each Steamer
the coming 'ehson, to be marked with the Ini.
trials and Surname in full of the Owner and
shipping Number 21.
SAML. A. MASTERS.'
Hlamilton, Feby. 14th, 1881.-3 pd
I HER EBY FORil) any Person or Persons
on these Islands tHarbouring or Employing
my Wife, ANNA LOUISA RICHARUSON.
Any Person so offending will be prosecuted to
the furthest extent of the Law. I also forbid
any I'ersoa Crediting my Wife in my name, as 1
will not bo responsible for any debts contracted
February 14th, 1881.
If you want knowledge you must toil for It; if
food, you must toil lor it: and if pleasure, you
must toll for it. Toil Is the law. Pleasure comes
through toil, and not by self-indulgence and indo-
lence. When one gets to love work, his life is a
Hamilton, Feb. 14, 1881
We are expecting to re-
ceive per S. S. Beta,"
*ON NIDAY N T,
From the well known Establishment of J. M.
Do Wolfe, Halifax, N.y'.,
1 EA CART, 3 Springs, extra
.1 T Finish
2 Cut-under PIIHETONS
I Side-spring DITTO
I Market WAGON
And several Good Second-hand
Carriages and Wagons,
With and without Tops.
We would also call the particular attention of
Farmers and Cartmen to our stock of superior
Cart II arnesses
Just received from London and New York.
February 14th 1881.-1
rpHlE UNDERSIGNED will receive and
A forward Shipments of
Illessrs. itIiddleton & Co.,
NEW YORK, AS USUAL.
All Produce for them to be marked with the
Initials and Surname in full of the Owner, and
,SAML. A. MASTERS.
Hamilton, Feby. 14, 1881.-3 pd
Potatoes! Potatoes !l
A full Stock on hand- of superior
Seed and Table Potatoes
And fresh lots received by each Steamer fr)m
Ilalifax. Call and examine Stock before pur-
W. T. JAMES,
42 Front Street.
liamilowr, Feby. 14, 1881.-1
The Undersigned will order from
For marking Produce intendi.l fer shipment.
Persons requiring such can h:ive them ordered
at once. App'y to
W. T'. JAMES,
42 Front Street.
Hamilton, Feby. 14, 1881.-2 3p
to Importers 1
RECEIVER GENERAL'S OFFICE,
February 4, 1881.
'AS great inconvenience accrues to the Reve-
I nue Department by means of the default
' of some of the Importers by Mail Steam Pack-
ets to comply with the requirements of the
Tenth Section of the Revenue Act No. 14 of
1861 -"to make due Entry at the Office of the
"Receiver General or the Assi8tant Receiver Gen-
"eral of their importations and to pay the Duty
"thereon within ninety-six hours after the land-
" ing thereof"- such Importers are hereby
reminded that, by not complying with the
requirements of this Act, they render them-
selves liable to "forfeit and pay the sum of
i Fifty Pounds."
February 4th 1881,-3 3p.
The Bailey's Bay
WILL GIVE' AN
Sft tlhe L PCE U1, 1
On Thursday next,
To commence with
Who's to Win Him.
THE LITTLE REBEL.
By kind permission of Colonel Adams and
Officers of the 86th, a portion of their Fine
Band will be in attendance.
Tickets may be obtained from W. II. WIL-
KINSON, Bailey's Bay, and at the door on the
night of performance.
Reserved Seats 2/, Second Seats 1/.
Doors open 7"30 p.m. Performance com-
mences at 8 p.m.
February 15, 1881.
A GIPSY TEA,
*I Odd-VFellow.' hall,
On Tuesday & Wed-
22nd and 23rd Instant.
Proceeds in aid of the B. M. E. Church.
Price of Admission 6d.
.There will be a Band in attendance.
Hamilton, Feby. 14, 1881.-1
DIRECT LONDON STEAMIER.
S. S. Ceto," Capt. Tucker, is-
expected to arrive in Hamilton about
15t h instant,
for de-p.atch a few hours after arrival direct to
London. Shi,.pcrs are requested to have their-
goods under the IG SHED-as early as pos-
For all information apply to
I. P. ATKINS & CO.,
Feby. 12, 1881.-1
Front St., IlHail'oi*.
Notice to Shippers.
'I, H Undersigned having been appointed
AG(ENT tit Bermuda by ROBHRT 'G.
LEE & (CO., 18 Leadenhall Street, London,
for the Shipment of BERMUDA PRODUCE,
begs to offlr his services to Farmers and others
desirous of Shipping to the London Market.
Promi't returns of Sales Guaranteed.
JA'V TI.dNIEL VESEY.
At R. F. oopra's,
61 FRONT S'RriEET.
Hamilton, Feby. aIt, 1881.-3p tf
Wanted for London,
From English Seed,
In boxes of 56 lbs. for which market price will
be paid ; delivered now or before 15th February.
SAML. A. MASTERS.
January 31, 1881.-3 pd
tinker'ss tiall, Albuoy's
IPoint, Feby. 10.
SUCII PERSONS who have left JO)S to re-
pair at my shop had better step up and pay
for their things, ais I shall mell thema in 10 days.
This practice of leaving work for months and
months has become an intolerable nuisance, and
if not abated, I must mako a Change of Base,
besides it put- me sadly out of plumb in taind,
morals, and money.
DRY GOODS! DRY GOODS!
II. W. Walker & Co,
Have now open in the Stores over their Office,
another assortment of Superior
Direct from London by Steamship Ceto,"
among which will be found:
WIDE English PRINTS, 4d. per yard
Bleached and unbleached TOWELS
White and Brown Turkish TOWELS
Scotch Lawn & Cambric HANDKERCHIEFS
Men's White, Oxford, and Fancy SHIRTS i
Men's BRACES and BELTS
Men's UMBRELLAS TAPE THREAD
Twilled SHEETS ALHAMBRAS
DRILLS White SHEETING
Floss SILK White QUILTS
Hair BRUSHES PERFUME POMADE
Silver ORNAMENT Pocket KNIVES '
Note PAPER ENVELOPES INK
And many other Goods that will be sold at
the usual low rates for cash.
Hamilton, Feby. 15th, 1881.
At Duerden's New Store,,
At the West End,
WVi!l be found a large assortment of
Received per S. S. Ceto" from London,
and will he sold at very low prices.
MR, DUERDEN also informs the Public of
Bermuda that lie is prepared to
The coming Soasmn to London and New York
to the best Houses in the business.
Hamilton, Feby. 14tbi, 1881.-3
A few Ladies and
CJ1' OB T7'JIA PRIVA TE
Parliament Street, Hamilton.
CO.*THcff? TS FO 1?
TO THE LUNATIC ASYLUM.
COLONIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE,
14TH FEBRUARY, 1881.
SEALED TENDERS in duplicate
will be received at THIS OFFICE, on or before
The 26th of February next, at noon,
From Persons desirous of entering into all or
any of the undermentioned Contracts, vizt. :
Supply of BREAD,
Fresh MEAT, Salt and Preserved:
POTATOES and other Vegetables,
CANDLES and Kerosene OIL.
FURNITURE AND UTENSILS.
CLOTHING AND BEDDING.
A List of the Supplies to be furnished, can
be seen on application at rHIS OFFICE.
Probable quantities required, to be ascer-
tained by inquiry of the MEDICAL SUPERIN-
TENDENT, who will also furnish any other in-
1.-The Contracts to commence on the 1st of
April 1881, and to run to March 31st, 132,
to be determinable upon throe months' no-
tice being given by either party, such notice
to be given on the first of the month.
2.-The Contractors will be required to enter
into Bond, with two approved Sureties, in
one-third of the approximate annual value
of the Articles to be supplied, for the due
fulfilment of the Contracts.
3.-The Articles must be of a quality to be
approved by the MEDICAL SUPERINTENDENT
and be delivered at the Asylum on such days
and at such hours as he may direct.
4.--An Invoice, regularly numbered, must be
sent with every delivery, and will be detain-
ed by the OVERSEER, who will give a receipt
with corresponding number..
o.-Every delivery is to be covered by a writ-
ten Order; the Orders and Receipts will be
produced to the Committee of Quarterly
6.-The articles must also be delivered at the
Asylum on such day and hour as the MEDI-
CAL SUPERINTENDENT may direct.
7.-The Bills and Books will be mede up
Monthly, and certified by the MEDICAL SU-
8.-Payments will be made Quarterly, the Ac-
counts having been previously duly certified
by the MEDICAL SUPERINTENDENT and Au-
9.-If from defect of delivery, or from unsuit-
able quality, the MEDICAL SUPERINTENDENT
is obliged to oLtain Supplies elsewhere, the
Contractor for the supply of the Articles
deficient or unsuitable will be liable to any
10,-Each Tender must be enclosed in an En-
velope, addressed to the COLONIAL SECRE-
TARY, and marked on the outside Tender
for Supplies to the Lunatic Asylum."
11. -Forms of Tender, required to be used for
the service, can be obtained at this Office.
By His Excellency's Command.
R. E. WEBSTER,
2 Colonial Secretary.
RIC anUt Atoutt,
In Hhds., Half Hhds, and Sixth
From lthe Celebrated Brewery of
Messrs. OLAND SON &C 0.,
ARMY AND NAVY BREWERY,
Is now placed at prices to Cash Customers to
For Sale by
A. J. RICHARDSON,
St. George's, Bermuda.
January i?, 1881.-n3m 3p, 9m Ip.
Of the Estate of the Late
JO l0A Iba IRtETT,
Are iHereby Notified
That unless their ACCOUNTS are paid or sat-
On or before the 28th instant,
Legal steps will, without further notice, be taken
to collect them.
For the Administrator.
Hamilton, 8th February, 1881 .-3 3p
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN TilE POST OF-
FICE HAMILTON, 12th Feby., 1881.
Robe:t Adams, Ann S Burrows, Geo Bean,
Augusta Batns, Mrs R Butterfield, Daniel Bean,
Richard 1) Bean, Mr Campbell, Adelaide Casey,
Mrs F G 'ampbell, Anne Dill, W H [)ou.
glasi, Samuel Dailey, C Darrell, R T Dill, Mary
C Eve, Fr cisco S Flipo, Thomas Gil'eso
pie, Francisco J G'ncalves, Antonio J Gomes, 11 A
Graham, 11 E llorton, N E Hill, Mrs ilasking,
Francisco Ignacio, Carl Johnson, Thomas Joell,
Jose do Souzi Luduvico, 11 T Lighten, M E Light-
bourne, Jose T Lareinjeira, D A Mussendon, Ed-
muud Nash, 0 H Outerbridge, Antonio J Penque,
Rocert P'oppin, Reginald Robinson, Samuel Rich.
a>dson,-S A B Raysor, M F and Anna Robinson,
Mrs J L Robinson, Richard Smith, C. J Smith,
Pier Saunders, Wm A Sumter, Edward Sernhouse,
Eleanor L Swan, Benjamin Swan, D C Troit, Rev
John Tuzo, E A Tuzo, Louisa Tuckrr, John T
Trott, Mina Weir, James A Waldrou, J B White.
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE POST OF-
FICE, ST. GEORGE'S, Feby. 14, 1881.
Deborah Casey, Robert Crockwell, Wm E Fabler,
E izabeth Fox, (St Davids), E Garagon, Charles
. useey, Grace Lamb, (St David's), Manuel Macha.
(:os, Reginald Robinson, John Shorten, Margaret
Steed, (Crawl), Israel Smith, James Talbot, hos
Trott, (Cutt), J S Warren,
COLONIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE,
tHAMILTON, 14TII FEBY., 1881.
rTHE following Quarantine Regulations have
been approved by the GOVERNOR AND
: COUNCIL and are published for general infor-
Py His Excelleney's Command,
R. E. WEBSTER,
1 Colonial Secretary.
S QUARANTINE REGULATIONS
i Made by HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-
ERNO R by and with the advice and consent
of Her Majesty's Council on the 12th day of
I February, 188 t, under the Quarantine Act,
1 .-No pilot in charge, or on duty on board,
of any vessel which has the Yellow Flag flying
shall, by any act word or sign, or by any other
means 'whatever, cause or procure, or endea-
vour to cause or procure, the Yellow Flag to
be hauled down as the Quarantine Act 1880
specially directs that the Yellow Flag when
once hoisted shall only be hauled down under
the orders of the Master or other person in
charge of the vessel after having first received
the written permission of the Health Officer;
and no such pilot shall, by any meanswhatever,
procure, invite, induce, assist or encourage any
person, except the Health Officer, and persons
having his written permission, to come or go
on board, or close alongside, or to hang on in
any boat to any vessel which has, or under
the Quarantine law ought to have, the Yellow
2.-Every pilot who knowingly and wilfully
shall offend against the forgoing Regulation
shall be liable, on conviction, to a penalty not
exceeding fifty pounds, and not less than ten
pounds, besides costs of prosecution.
[Colonist please copy.]
HAMILTON, 14TH FFBY., 1881.
T HE DISTRICT COMMISSARY GENER-
AL will receive Tenders, in duplicate, up
to 12 o'clock, noon,
The 21st instant,
From persons desirous of supplying the War
Forms of Tender, and all information can
be obtained at the above Office daily between
the hours of 10 and 2 p.m.
JOHN H. RANDALL,
1 District Commissary General.
FThe Undersigned are prepared to
receive orders for
To comply with the new Law, and invite their
Customers to leave their orders during the cur-
rent month. As the L.aw is already in force
they recommend prompt orders.
Co.t will be colkcted on delivery of Plate.
T RO TT & COX.
i lainilton, Bermuda, Feby. 15, 1881.
BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
B | '1 H
Irish Potatoes shoni A be planted between the 1st i \
and 10'h of this month, except Garnet, otherwise
the crop will not pay; keep the soil loose; do not
mould too high and only once, as potatoes moulded
too much give a greater number of small ones, and
do not ripen early.
'.gg Plant.-Try a few Large Purple for New
York Market. $P
Onions-should lh down between 1st and 10th
for an early crop. They may be planted in March
for a late crop. Those set out last month should
he cleaned and the soil made loose. Onionsplant- ea W
ed this month in good red soil will be fit to pull as m?9 Wi
early as those planted last month in light soil. Get gC 1 Z*"
boxes ready. .rW.
Arrowroot.--Phis is a good time to take up the 2 Co
root. 4 2M
Beans.-White and Six Weeks, Refugee, Valen-. g ,a
tine or any other sort may be planted all this month. e v S
If Refugee, Valentine or Fegee Beans were planted S 2
about the 10th they would sell readily in New York ..' 2
and command good prices packed in onion boxes. E
Cabbage.-Set out green glazed slips; keep those [TRADE MAR]
planted clean and well moulded. Sow a few reeds
of good kinds about the 1st. Dyspepsia, Liver
Carrots.-A little Early Horne and White Field eases F everm-
may be planted for a late crop. tism, Dropsy,
Indian Curn.-This valuable crop is very much HE&eart Disease,
neglected in Bermuda. Ten bushels of grain ought Biliousness, Nervous Debility, etc.
easily to be raised where there is only one now.
With a little trouble everyone who plants potatoes The Bst E EM DY KNOWN to Man I
in,good land would get a fair crop of corn. The 'l
yellow gives the best return, and will bear planting i, c,000 00 0 bottles`
later than while. Fifty to Sixty bushels can be got SOLD SINCE 17o. 0.
from an acre. This Syrup possesses Varied Properties.
Oats-can be sown in all waste land for fodder it Stimulates the PtyaUlne in the Saliva,
Or Crop. which converts the Starch and Sugar of the
food into glucose. A deficiency In Ptyallne
Sweet Potatoes.-Plant in hot beds or warm places cauqcs WInd and ,.-. or the rood in the
storwach. If the lii .i..._ is taken Immedl-
to get early slips or springers; the largest potatoes steiy after ca t he ..aiens ttaion iofeod
give the strongest and earliest slips. Springers iasprevented.
It. nets upon the )Aver.
taken from hot beds are the.surest. Potatoes pass- t :ts upon the Kidneys.
ed over when digging the crop yield strong and I legilates the Bowels.
good slips and springers; some planters prefer Ft Qulets the Nervous System.
them to slips raised in the ordinary way. It I promotes Digestion.
Salad.-Sow a few lettuce and radishes in warm i t carries ofthe Old Blood and mkesa new.
places. it opens the pores of the skin and Induces
a soe uh S s fo e N Iealthy Perspiration,
Suash.-Plant some Bush Squash for th'e Ncw It neutralizes the hereditary taint, or poison in the
York Market. Large size sell well. Variety- blood, which generates ScrofuIa, Erysipelas, and all
inannor of skin disease and internal humoi's. 6
either White or Golden Bush, or else Green Bergen. Thereare no spirits emp!oyedin its manufacture,and
Melons.-Plant a few gocd melons this month, it can be taken by the most delicate babe, or by the
aged and feeble, care only beitq required in attention ton
We can send them earlier than any other place. direadont.',
For Water-melon, Jersey Sweet, and for musk. NEURALGIA.
melon, Nutmeg are the best varieties. NEURALGIA.
Fuit Vines-often do well if planted in rich soil ToRoNTro, April 20, 1886.
about the middle of this month. New ground is Dr. Clark Johnson
the best for them.
Tomatoes.-Set out tomatoes and keep those al- DEAR SIR,-When I visited your manufactory last
ready out clean. Bush if you wish, but they may autumn, I was suffering from a fearful pain in the
be grown with proper care without bushing, there- face and head-the physicians call it neuralgia-and
by saving much labour and expense. when you recommended me to try your INDIAN
b BLOOD SYRUP I had no faith in it ; but indeed I
HE KNEW HIM WELL. received such a benefit from it that I have since re-
Somewhere about the year 1847 Charlps Webb commended it to several who were suffering as I
was playing al engagement at the old Chatham was, and with a good result, and I cannot let this
Theatre, New York. He bad at that time become opportunity of your second visit to this city go
quite a avourie in the larger cities of th U I by without thanking you very much for recommend-
quite a favourie in the larger cities of the Union, ing me to try the IND.IAN BLOOD SYRUP
and to the ordinary playgoer he was equal to the Yors very the ruINDIAN BLOOD SYRUP
very best in histrionic ability. Yours very truly,
During the New York engagement he became GEO. LOVEYS, lumber merchant,
quite intimate with a great hearted young fish-deal- 250 Simcoe Street.
er doing business in Washington Market. __ 5
Charlie had gone out in Shapleigh's boat several PAIN IN THE BACK, LUNGS, AND SHOULD-
times on fishig and ducking excursions, and in EIRS.
other ways their frienship had become cemented.
The fishdealer was a genius in more ways than TonRONTo, April 21st, 180.
one. In his younger days he had belonged to a Dr. Clark Johnson :
juvenile dramatic company, and now, in Lis man- Dear Sir,-I have had a pain in the small of my
hood, since making Webb's acquaintance, he bad bick, also through my lungs and shoulders for more
been behind the curtain during rehearsal, and had than three years; I have also had liver complaint
really fancifed that he would dearly love to ap- and dyspepsia. I have tried doctors' and other me-
pear just once." dicine, I ut never received any relief until my atten-
Webb became satisfied that Shapleigh could act, tion was called to your valuable INDIAN BLOOD.
and was willing to please him; and it so happened PURIFIER; after its use a short time, I can say
that an opportunity presented itself which had not that I have felt better and more able to do my work
been anticipated. than I have for the last two years.
The night of Charlie's benefit had been fixed, on J. G. AMEY,
which occasion he was to enact the character of 77 Richmond Street, West.
The actor who had been set apart for the charac- NERVOUS DISEASES.
ter of Polonius was unexpectedly called away, in
which emergency Webb sought his friend in Wash.I I was troubled with derangement of the nervous
ington Market, and asked him if Le would helpi) stem. I was attended with by one of the best
him. Doctors in this part of the country, but obtained no
Shapleigh was only too glad to do it. relief. Your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP relieved
The eventful night came, and a front box had rme at once. I really do not think any one in ill-
been reserved for Shaple!gh's wife and little daugh- health using it can fail to receive great benefit.
ter, and other relatives and friends. MRS. JOHNSON.
The house was filled-packed from pit-railing to Smithfield, Northumberland Co., Ont.
gallery bulkhead, with every bit of standing room
occupied. LIVER COMPLAINT.
The play commenced and all went well, the be- Port Jollie, Queen's Co., N.S.
neflciary receiving round after round of cheering S u nt
applause on his entrance; and it was the same with Dear Sir,-I have used your excellent INDIAN
the kind friend who had "so magnanimously vol. BLOOD SYRUP for Liver Complaint, and have re-
unteered hia valuable services." Crived great benefit therefrom. I can recommend it
The first act went off smoothly. In the second jo all sufferers.
not, scene second, Polonius is on the stage with R. J. M. DONALD.
King and Queen, when to tibel eiutels Hamlet, read- -
ing from a book. King and Queen ani uncerermo DYSPEPSIA AND KIDNEY COMPLAINT..
niously hstlled out of the way. WESTPORT, Leeds Co., Tany. 29, 1879.
Then Polonius to Hamlet: h bow does my good Dear Sir,-1 have been suffering for years with
lord Hamlet ?" Dyspepsia and Indigestion and Kidney Complaint.
Hamlet: Well, God-a-mercy." ; nJ have tried a great many remedies, but without
Polonius: "'Do you know me, my lord ? effect. I became very bad and could not leave my
Hamlet : "Excellent well. You are a fish. bd. I sent to your agent, William Dier, for a bhot.-
monger." tie of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP and I do not
Hearing this, the indignation of Shaplcigh's wife hesitate to say that it saved my life. I am com-
was aroused : and, forgetting all else but the direct pletely cured, aind feel like a new man. Last week
insult offered to her husband, she exclaimed, loud my son was taken .ick with severe headache, and a
enough to Ie heard in every part of the house: few doses of your valuable medicine cured him.
Well, it ain't very pretty of you, Mr: Webb, DAVID BLACK*
after Tom has been so good to you. to go showing
him up in public in that fashion! I'd have you I -
know that a fishmonger, as you call him, is as good DYSPEPSIA AND INDIGESTION.
as an actor any day." BERFORD, Brant Co., Ontario.
It had all been uttered in a breath, and had in. Dear Sir,-This is to certify that after using your
creased in feeling and vigor as she went on. INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP for a short time it has
For a moment after shabe had ,eased a wondering entirely cured me of Dyspepsia. It is all you re-
silence fell upon the house, commend it to he.
That moment was caught by Shapleigh, whose JAMES GLENNIE.
wits hp'd not forsaken him; and, looking up to-
witrds his wife's box, he said, with an assuring BERMUDA, June 28th, 1880.
"I's all right, Bessie. It's so in the book." DEAn Sta,-This is to certify that 1 have found
And then, the secret out, the house' came down." e good in your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP than
ya, M,,icine that I havo ever taken for DVspensia
SMOcru uTHE RoAD.-When the Italians paved
some ot those paths by which -we climb to their
villages they must have carefully turned each stone
wilh its most awkward side uppermost, for they
hare the roughest of rough roads. One is apt to
think we might have done better; certainly we
coxhl not have done worse. In everyday life we
me(t with individuals who appear to turn the
worst side uppermost in refercree to everything;
they magnify difficulties, they dicover imperfec-
tions, they create irritations, and, in general, they
make the worst of everything. If an ill word can
b, said, they say it ; it'a fault can be found, they
,spjy it out. Good souls, what are you at ? Is
there not enough of care and sorrow in the world
already ? Better far would it be if balt your in-
pentdity were expended in smoothing the road, in-
stead of washing it all in making the way of life
more stony than it need be.
- A Baltimore girl ate chalk to make her com-
plexion white, and she succeeded. People who
looked into the casket said that her face looked like
and Indigestion. I would advise all that suffer from
it to try DR. CLARK JOHNSON'S INDIAN
SAML. G. ADU
lF-, E abovee W 'ATCH ES for both
Ladies and Gentlemen are kept constantly
on h,'d by the Undersgned : Any grade Move-
ment not it Stock will be furnished at the
Manu victor's list price. Also, make toorder
any style of Case iith Crest, sMlonogram, &c.,
Re:i-;ember the Amer'cani Watch Co. received
the (hld 5'!ehl-l at the ;ate Paris Exhibiition.
E T. CHILD.
Front street, IIanilto .
Deer 16, 1S78. ( 0)o
celebrated for nearly a century past, is of
the very best English riYanuacture. For its
purity and great exce lence it has obtained
the fol owing
EXHIBITION PRIZE MEDALS. Il
London, 1862. Paris. 1867. Cordova, 1872.
d Lima,1872. Vienna,1 '738 Philadelphia, 1876.
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878.-
ATKINSONS' OHO1E PERFUMES FOR
THE H |
WHITE ROSE, FRAG PANNE, YLANIGiLANQ,
STEPHANiOTIS, OPtPAR!AV, JCI1Y CLUB, ESS
BOUQUET, TREVOL, MAi3kILIA, JASitlI, WQ' OD
VIoLET, GOLD I F'IAL BOUQUET, .
and all other odours of the finest quality enly.
COLD MEDAL EAU DE COLOGNE
is strongly recommended, being more lasting
and fragrant than the German kinds..
OLD BROWN WINDSOR SOAP.
celebrated for so manyyears,continues to be
made as heretofore I; is strongly Perfumed,
and will be found very durable in use-.
ATKINSON'S WHITE OSE TOILET VINEGAR,
a new and indispensable Toilet accompani-
ment, and most refrebing Perfume for the
ATKINSINK'S WHITE ROSE TOOTH PAST ;
and other Specialitieeand general articles of
o- Perfumery may be obtained of all dealers
-" throughout the Wor .d, and of the manu-
A4. & E. ATKINSON,
24, Old Bond Street, London, W.
Price List Free on Application.
'e. CAUTTON.--Purchasers are cautioned to avoid
Scounterfeits byobserving that each article is
labelled with the firm's Trade Mark, a White
SRose" on a Golden I yre."
ESTABLISi4E 1799. ,
Prom the Bermudez Boole Almanadc 1I881.
Wile GuardenerIg Calendar.
QPEIIATIONS FOR TFIR NMOYII OIF V-Uf3-
an I '~
i: v .. _:
V 'l '; MO ST1' MOD RATIO IA'I ES
Can be obtained from the
i.G'NIX INSURANCE COM.PA NY
)ntw of the or gast Established and Wealthies
Offices in Great Britain.
Through the BRiANCII OFFICE it) these
fslande, a aEving is effected to the Insured
'j the Stamp Duty, a very considerable item.
il& S taken both 01 EAL a::,d PERSONAL
I' (O'Fi'R'Y for 3, G or 12 months.
No FEIP S rand no CIA RIGE fIor Policies.
N. A. BUTTE1?FIRLD.
Hitmilton, Septnemer 9th, 1856.
lfe! l-e!! Ie! !!
The Subscribers are now prepared
Daily (Sundays excepted)
Froum their Store in B-urnaby Strcet to any per-
son who may desire a supply.
To Cutstomers in Ilamilton and Vicinity it
will be delivered by Cart daily-from- about 10
o'clock till noon- commencing on 1st April.
The price is one penny per pound for 12 1hs
A penny half-penny under 12 lbs.
Bermuda Artificial lee Company,
Ilamilton, March24th, 1879.
r~~2'-s&ue% APERSQT '4L ~ ~ ILl~l
~9'r' ~ DECOR. TIOiNPARK`l~
JL ~ Lf 111
____L__, i ,..%
18- 8 0 w 0ki0 ,
,ti~leL--Ver, E.F~''E-,*jr- LI 'JURIIChI~IFIL ~LR~I'A.
.'Ef-Y7VZLU. ifD:LEN I.CF
EL~~OT IC 1?. iEI~i[F IA_ C
Inc~dzigthoghLndnAgnspucasr soldb prcua
toeiuaefrSTO' E S
A REMARKABLE CURE.
Kelvin, Brant County, Ontario.
Dear Sir,-In September, 1865, my wife had been
ai'ler doctor's treatment two years, and they said
she had heart disease. She was at that time so
weak she could not- stand, and I had to carry her
daily from her bed to the stove, and back again as
soon. as the bed was made. She had used your
INDI \N BLOOD SYRUP but a short time when
she began to wv lk again, and has not kept her bed a
day since. It also cuied my-daughter of chills and
Sole Agent for Bermuda,
JOHN A. FOX,
Water Street, St. George's.
.-*^i-" =: e-ia ;'-- -" 2 Eo .^ _3
Nove mber 9th, 1880.-3m,
'0 a 0
6 42 5 46 17 9
6 40 5 4il18 9
639 5 4.19 10o 4
639 5 4 20 11 6
6 36 5 !2if 12 1
636 5 5022 1
36 5 55123 I
Mail 8rd inst due
THlE BERMUDAROBAR L GAZBTTii publi hed
every Tuesday by DONALD M PHER I.BE,
Printer to the Queen's Most xeellent
AT IllS OFFICE,
'o rth.west Corner of Reid and Burnaby Street,
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the shortest votice.e-Agent
at St. Georges for the Royal Gasete,
Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE & SON, West End.
IHcrei'd by te C, rto,
A don Sale at the Royal Galette w
i Stationery Store.
I AVOlt'. and Carpenter's SI'LLfNGS
McCullocks iE ADL)ES, 1st, 2d4, 3rd
Murray's and Leunie's GR AMMARS
-Exercise BOOKS Paper KNIVES
M music PAPlER- .Luggage LABLES
Tooth BRUSIIES Percupioe PENIIOLD-
I Red Seal WAF ERS, Large and Small
I Bone and other Paper KNIVES
Slat I'ENCIL, in Wood and and Common
Carmine, Mauve, Violet and other Col. INKS
-Marking INK Carriage Striping PI'NCIL1
Camel I air PENCI LS, &c., &c., &c.
.Note PAPII and KNVEI.OPES, blchk bor-
der and Plain, assorted sizes
PENS PENCILS Log BOOK?, &c., &c.
Whiltaker's lllmanack, 1881.
I anmilton, eby. 1st, 1881.
And about three and a half acres of Land, situ-
ated on the South side of Warwick Parish.
Possession given on 1st January next.
N. J. DARRELLL
Smith's Parish, Nov. 15, 1880.
The Bermuda Book and Sheet
'11 E Bermuda Book and Sheet ALMAN-
ACKS for 1881, will be ready for delivery
TO-MORROW (Wednesday), and can be ob-
tained at Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE & SON's, St.
George's; of Mn. It. GALLOWAY, Chief Ward-
re, Royal Naval Yard ; of the several Carriers
of the Royal Gazette," and at the loyal
Gazeite" Stationery Store.
Hlamilton, Dec. 21, 1880.
Direct Al6nthly .Steam Communi.
STEAMERS leave London the last Thursday
in each month.
R. P. A'rK[NS.& CO., Commission Mer-
chants, London, execute indents fur every de!-
eription of Goods for shipment by these Steam-
Highest Market Rates secured for consign-
irients of Bermuda Produce.
For Freight, Passage, and all information;
R. P. ATKINS & CO.,
Agents for Steamrers, Hamilton.
June 5, .1880.-12 m
RIMMEL'S CHOICE PERFU-
RIIAIlEL'S TOILET VINEGAR, a p lasan,
11 tonic and refreshing adjunctto the Toiletaind
Bath, a reviving scent and a powerful disinfictant
For warm climates it is invaluable.
RI MMEL'S CELEBRATED LAVENDER.
RIMMEL'S TREBLE DISTILLED AU DE
RIM.11EL'S MUCH IMPROVED FLORIDA
RIMMEL'S JOCKEY CLUB arid other fra-
RIMMEL'S LIME. JUICE and GLYCERINE
gives the hliir a beautiful gloss and impairs an
a grecable coolness to the head.
RIMMEL'S PURE WHITE GLYCiERINE
SOAP TILIA, BROWN WINDSOR, HONEY
ALMOND, LETTUCE, COAL-TAR, and other
Toitet Snaps in bars or cakes.
RIMMEL'S VELNETINE, VIOLENT, RICE.
ROSE-LEAF and other TOILET POWDERS, in
boxes, barrels and packets.
Il.1 M EL'S AQUADENTINE cleans, ,whitens
I and preserves the teeth, refreshes the mouth, and
sweetens the breath.
RIl MEL'S AROMATIC OZONIZER, orNa,
tural Air purifier, a fragrant Powder which diffuses
the healthy and refreshing emanations of the Pine
and Eucalyptus Forests. ,.
E. RI 1 AtI EL, Perfurneiby appointment to I1. 17
II. Princess of Wales, 96, Strand, London, and R
Boulevard des Itdliens, Paris.
May 27, 1879.,
.dLMJJYJ1CK.'--FEBRUAtY, 881 .'