Group Title: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder.
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.M. Lee
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: -1920
Frequency: three times a week[jan. 1910-dec. 1920]
weekly[ former 1828-]
semiweekly[ former -dec. 1909]
three times a week
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bermuda Islands   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1828?
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 93, no. 153 (Dec. 30, 1920).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 3 (Jan. 22, 1828).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076588
Volume ID: VID00179
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 46887227
lccn - sn2003060500
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bermuda gazette (Hamilton, Bermuda Islands : 1821)
Succeeded by: Bermuda colonist
Succeeded by: Royal gazette and colonist daily

Full Text




woo No. U-Vol. xvI.


Hamilton, Bermuda, Tuesday., arch 15, 91881.
Hamilton, Bermuda, Tuesday, .Marcha 15~, 1881.

Instructions to Enumerators
As to Their Duties in Taking the Censui
S In order that the Commissioners may be enable
to make as complete a return as practicable of tl
exact numbers, ages, and condition of the people c
these Islands, and their increase and progress dui
ing the last ten years, your attention is particular
S ly directed to the following instructions prepare
by the Commissioners for your guidance and as
sistance:o .
(1.) Your first duty will be to obtain a thorough
knowledge of every part of your District. Yo
should make yourself well acquainted with it
boundaries; you should confer with the Enume
rators of the contiguous Districts, and to come to
clear understanding with them, so that no single
dwelling may be overlooked.
(2.) Under the. written authority of the Corn
missioners you may employ an Assistant, but i
must be at your expense, and you must superin
tend and hold yourself responsible for the accuracy
of his work.
(3.) You should carefully examine the House
.holders' Sch.edule and Other Forms, and familiarize
yourself with their intended use and the prope:
mode of filling them up.
(4.) In the early/ part of the week, commencing
28th March, it will be your duty to deliver for eaca
; Occupier in your District a Householders' Sche.
dule; you will number the same, and write the
name of each Occupier on the Schedule. As a
general rule, the term occupier" is to be under.
stood to apply to the resident Owner, or to a per.
son who pays rent for the whole of a house, or foi
any portion or apartment thereof; but instances
will eccur in which 'persons who are neither own.
ers nor tenants paying rent, as in Public Buildings,
&c., are to be treated as "Occupiers."
NoTS.-You are to except Houses and other places
of abide b' to H M. Naval Establishment, and
occupied by persons belonging to that Establish-
ment living on shore and their families, also Houses,
Barracks. Hospitals, Forts and Camps belonging to
H. M. War Departmcet. But as persons compris-
ing a portion of H. M. Land Forces and persons be-
longing to H. M. Naval Establishment, with their
SfAiilies, maybe in occupation of Houses NOT belong-
Shg to the War Department or to the Naval Estab-
lishment,'distinct Householders' Schedules will be
furnished, which, you are required to leave at such
Shousesin your District, taking every care to distin-
g ish such person's and their families from the gene-
il* 'popult tion ; but "Visitors" and Servants" and
,.others returned in such Schedules as Civilians,"
should be included in' the Civil Census. Under the
A4t Schedules of the said Naval and Military Popu-
nation are required to be filled up and kept separate
from the general return.
(5.) On"leaving the Schedules you will afford
any. explanation which may be asked for. You
Should also state in every case that you will call for
Sthe Schedule on Monday, the 4th April, that the
. answer should be written in by the morning of that
day, and that the Schedule must on no account be lost
.. or mislaid. You will, of course, observe the utmost
civility in-carrying this and all your other instruc-
tions into effect.
(6.) for your assistance in the collection of the
Schedules, and in making out the Abstract, you
e, on delivering to each Occupier a Schedule, to
anter ,on Form No. 2 the name of such Occupier and
number of Schedule, and then and there to collect, if
possible, and to enter on said Form, under their
several headings, all the particulars therein re-
11 (Z.) Early on the morning of the 4th of April
comence the enumeration of your District, hav-
ing provided yourself with a pencil or pen and ink,
some blank Schedules, and your instructions. You
o salpuld take with you also a bag, in which to depo-
sit the Schedules as collected so that none of the
said Schedules be lost. You should, if possible, visit
esr)y House on Monday, the4th, but if at the end of
that day any house remain unvisited, you must conclude
* your task on Tuesday, the 5th.
S 8.) If the Schedule is given to you filled 'up,
you must examine it to see if all the particulars ap.
pear to be correctly entered, and ask any questions
which may be necessary to satisfy yourself upon
this point; and when any errors are discovered,
you must draw a line through the erroneous words
without erasing them, and enter the correct words
over them in the proper columns. You should pay
particular attention to the columns headed "Religi-
ous Profession," and "Rank, Professiopi or Occu-
pation," taking care that what is inserted under
those heads is in conformity with thfa Instructions.
It is especially desired that the number of Land-
"owners" (persons possessing one acre of land at the
least) an "Scholars" (children "attending school"
or "receiving regular private instruction") should
be correctly returned. Children attending any
school must be returned as Scholars attending
school." You are also required to make a correct
return of the subjects of Italy (called for at the
instance of the Italian Government), and a correct
return of "Portuguese," 6" Swedes," and "other
Foreigners," for which provision has been made in
the ruling of the Summary.
(9.) f on inquiring for the Schedule it is deli-
vered to you notfilled up, you must fill it up your.-
self, asking all necessary questions. You should, if
possible, see the Occupier, and obtain the informa-
tion from him. In his absence, a member of the
family or any other competent person may supply
the required particulars.
(10.) If the schedule is lost or mislaid, you must
supply a fresh one; number it, and fill up the par-
ticulars as before directed, after which, read it over
to the occupier or person supplying the information,
who will sign it at the foot with his or her name
or mark.
(11.) You should be very careful that no person
alive at midnight dwelling in the house on the night of
the 3rd April, and no inmate who was out travelling or
out at work during that night, and who returns home
on Monday morning, 4th April, is omitted from the
Schedule. No person dying before, and no child
born after, midnight to be enumerated.
(12.) You must not omit to take an account of
persons because you cannot get all the information
.required respecting them. If you can learn no
more than that a person had slept in the house on
the night of the 3rd of April, who had since gone

away and was unknown, you must not
fail to enter such person in the Schedule of the house,
stating the sex and the probable age, and writing
" ,ot Known" or N.K., where the name and other
particulars should be; and you are to take an ac-
count of Persons not dwelling in Houses wherever
you find them, or learn that they have been in your

SDistrict during the preceding night, using House-i
holder's.Schedules, where details can be obtained. M arshal S a Jas. A Jud e,
(13.) You will enumerate the Houses, in con. J ".
, formity with the instructions, reckoning as a Sepa-.46 ad 48 Broad Avenue, West, T
rate House all the space within the external andparty 4 and i 48 road Avenue, West, O
Walls of the building, although it may be occupied To be Sold WashingtonMarker, New York
by several families living in distinct apartments or BIN A u T I or
stories. Y P UBLICA UCTIO The Undersigned will give his personal attention N o
(14.) You are not to return any School House to the forwarding of forth
as "Public School House," unless it was erected U2O~ N T P" 1.1 ~ w-thc
and is supported by Public Funds, but it should be IN PEMBRNOKE ARIS' O T i whe p th'be prep
entered in the column headed "Other School O E AISH, be pre
uses." At 12 o'clock, ches) t
(15.) In case of refusal to fill up the Schedule 'r 1OT TW T T A To the Consignment of the above-named cupatio
or to answer any necessary questions which you JI W VN L J A. Firm. natural
are authorized to put, remind the person so The 23rd day of Ma h, instant, The highest market rates will be obtained and or M
refusing of the penalty imposed by the Act; inA tun Acc of Agn
like manner, warn any person of giving wilfully Under and by Virtue of Suny Writs of Execu- Account les returned promptly. ta d
false information, and in case of refusal to give tion -issued from the Court General Assize Produce bought during the Season. Said in
any information, or to give correct information, against JOHN HENRY tOBINSON, the STENCIL PLATES furnished, part of
report the same to the Commissioners. following L PLTE ushd. part ofn,
(16.) You will bear in mind that the House- .oJ AMES GALE, twen
holders' Schedules are to be regarded as of a confi. REAL PROPERTY Aes r GALtre D. w i
dential character. It will be highly improper, there- 9 West Front Street. dule.
fore, for any Census Officer to give publicity to any *" Vizt :- Hamilton, March 7th, 1881.-3 m By di
portion of their contents, or to allow them to be A LL the Right title andt.aest of the said
examined by any unauthorized persons for any purpose -"- JOHN HENRY RoBiNqNrid and to All -A 0 T'ICE
whatever, that certain Lot of Land si tate I~ the Town
(17.) You must use all care and diligence to have, of Hamilton in the Islands 4 Bermtda deno- TO FLIRM ERS 4' OTHER S March,
the Schedules fully and correctly filled in according minated Lot number Sixir of he Eighth -
to the printed instructions, and to return all said: Longitudinal Street of the s 'owrit, bounded F il 'E UN DE RSIGNED i. now prepared as
Schedules with summary thereof on or before the on the North by the said E th -to itudinal- usual to orward i Cownsignments of
21st of April to the Clerk of the Commissioners. street andthere measuring fe there- usu to forward Cosgments of
L L treet and there measuring t feet O there- E W S L
MORRIS A. M. FRITH, aboius, on 1ite Edst by Lot ber U' Of
NATHANIEL J. DARRELL, the said Eighth Longitudi Lt-eW %.
JOSEPHommssoners. measuring One Hundred a TO equre
25th February, 1881.the or thereabouts, on the E. Chamb
Thirty-three of the Seventh Longi0dinal In = 0043
street of the said Town and there- measuring 185 Reade Street, New York
TE N D E R S Fifty feet or thereabouts, 'ald on the West b A will e set forward next Steam-
EER S. Lot number Seventeen of the Aid r, er forlL I'LA S to nex- psoam- Apply
Longitudinal street and there measuring o to meet the PLAr S to ena persons Dockyar
ENDERS will be received by the under- Hundred and Two feet or thereabouts, or how- mdesirietn e requirements of the law. Partiefr
T signed until the 'ever otherwise the said Lot of Land may be WEDNE SDA Y,l 16th instant.
bounded or may measure or ought to be de- 6th instant.
2 ND OF APRIL NEXT scribed, together with the Cottage or Tenement Above Plates will be supplied at cost. H. M. I
[.thereon erected and the appurtenances. Shipping number 115 will be supplied free of
For the purchase of the property situated on charge. pp reT o PERc
the 3rd Longitudinal Street in, the Town of J.H. TROTT, ALO.NZO PE IS TO
Hamilton, commonly known as March 7th, 1881. Pro. Mar. Gen. ALirNh PEN IS TOJN

SDuglas House.
The Premises consist of the House as it now
stands, with the Lot attached.
The undersigned does not bind himself to ac-
cept the highest or any Tender.
For further particulars apply to

March 5,


Police Office, Hamilton.






Proposed Sallings.

Liverpool to New York.
Egypt, Thur., Jany. 27
Helvetia, Wed. Feby. 2
Spain, 9
Italy, 16
Erin, 23

New York to Liverpool.
Sat. Feb. 12, 3 p.m.
" 19, 8 a.m.
" 26, 3 p.m.
" Mar. 5, 8-30 a.m.
" 12, 8 p.m.

London to New York. New York to London.
Canada, FriAl. Feby. 4 Wed. Feby.23,12 m.
*Denmark, Wed. Feb. 9 Mar. 2, 6 a.m.
*France, Sat. Feby. 19 Thurs. Mar. 10, 1 p.m.
Greece, Wed. Mar. 2 Wed. Mar. 23, 11 a.m.
One of these steamers will. sail from New
York every Saturday-for Liverpool, and weekly
for London direct, from Pier 39, North River.
.Rates of passage, to Queenstown and Liver-
pool $50 to $70. To London direct (Victoria
Docks), $50 to $60; excursion tickets $100,
Steerage passage $26. For further particu-
ularsapply to the Company's Offices, Nos. 69, 71
& 73 Broadway, New York.

Stencil Plates.
W E shall be prepared to furnish STENCIL
PLATES to meet the requirements of
the new Law, on return of S. S. Flamborough.'
Parties desiring same will please leave their
orders early. *
Reid St., Hamilton.
Feby. 28, 1881,--tf


THOSE Persons who have BOOKS in their
possession belonging to the Southamptor
Library-and having forgot to return them,
are kindly requested to leave them at the store
of FOSTER M. COOPER, ESQR, ,-or at South-
amptom Hall.
As steps are now being taken to re-open the
Library in a few weeks.
Librarian, By Request.
March 4, 1881.-2.


TOST on Sunday the 27th ult., between the
-il Residences of H. C. Freeland and Mrs.
William Bell, a Lady's
Pebble BROOCH,
Set in gold, streaked White and Brown.
A reward will be given the finder on leaving
same at the Stationery Store adjoining the
"Royal Gazette" Office.
Somerset, March 2nd, 1881.

Fo Growers and Ship-
pers of Bermuda Produce.

Wholesale Dealers and Receivers in all kinds of
42 & 43 Vesey Street Pier,
West Washington Market.
AS the Season for Shipping all kinds of BER-
MUDA PRODUCE to this market is now
at hand, we again take the liberty of placing
our services at your disposal for the sale of any
consignments you may make to this market.
Our Business location for the past Thirty-five
(35) years is one of the best in our market and
it gives us every advantage to dispose of the
shippers' produce with quick despatch, there-
by enabling us to make prompt returns with
net proceeds.
We are sure after you have given us a trial
you will be satisfied with our dealings and will
be only too anxious to continue shipping to us
all through the season.
Mr. Thos. H. PITT of Hamilton,
who forwards for us in Bermuda, will be most
happy to furnish you with STENCILS on ap-
plication, and give you all the necessary infor-
mation you require. Any time you write us
about markets, business prospects, etc., we will
give you all the information in our power.
Meanwhile assuring you of the satisfaction
and pleasure it would afford us to hear from
you soon, and thanking you for past favors,
and hoping you will still continue entrusting
us with your confidence, we are,
Yours Respectfully,
New York, March 1st, 1881.

Easter Cards,
At the Royal Gazette' Stationery
Ftore. A very Choice Selection.
Special Terms to the Trade.
Hamilton, March7th, 1881,

t "* 1UI .- I

Having made arrangements with GEORGE
CAMPBELL,, West Washington market, New
York, will be glad to formrd

To his address.
The highest market rates will always be
promptly returned. Stencil PLATES may bel
had on application to
March 7ilh, 1881.-3*

Chas. P. Woodworth &

22 Fulton Street, New York.
to above Address and Highest Market:
Rates guaranteed. Sales paid in Bermuda or'
New York at Shipper's option.
The Undersigned will also be prepared to!
, purchase PRODUCE as usual during the Sea-'
son on account of Messrs. C. I'. W. & Co.
S'i'ENCI L PLATES furnished on application

F. D. S. NASH,
No. 4 Front Street.
Hamilton, Feby. 28, 1881.-tf

Notice to Farmers and
W E hall be prepared to attend to the for-
warding of
To the Consignment of
Geo. W. Spencer & Co.,
187 Reade Street, New York,
During the ensuing Season.
For Stencil Plates and all o.her information
please call or address
Reid St., Hamilton. ,
February 28, 1881.-rtf

ASK your Grocer for A. E. WHYLAND'S

Brown DeWinter &
And Dealers in

Bermuda Produce
Southern Fruits & Vegetables,
51 and 53 Fulton Row,
West Washington Market, New York.
Reference-Irving National Bank, New York.
Consignments Solicited. Prompt Sales and
Agents in Bermuda,
Reid St,, Hamilton.
Feby. 28, 1881.-tf

Will ple
render tl



Occupiers of Lands
der to facilitate the progress offhe Eimu-
erators in collecting information for the
coming Census, Ocoupiers of Land,
er Owners or Tenants, are requested to
pared to furnish (in acres, roods and per-
he correct quantities of land in their oc-
n under Tillage," "under Wood:or
SPasture," "under Cultivated Grasses"
arsh Land;" also the correct quantites
cultural and Horticultural ob-
during the preceding twve nionths.
formation will be required in. the -early
the week commencing 28th March ;in-
when the Enumerator will call at such
ng house to leave a Householder's SQhe-

irection of the Census Commissioners,
5, 1881.-3

ers of Floating Dock.
Wages 4s. per day
With Quarters on board JAk.
to Master Shipwright's Oaee, H.
r d o r.w I .h I ,
Caplain in Charge of Naoal Eta*khmuas
)ookyark, 4th March, 1881.--3rma


To the Consignment of
S-S. I LDDIiT021 & 00,,
ase call upon the Undersjgned who .will
hem every facility for so doitg.
y 2-2, 1881.-tf

ce to Merchants and

THHE Undersigned has just receireJ from New
Steel Stencil Dies i
And is prepared to furnish STENCIl, P1ATE!S
to comply with the ew Law at theo sortest
notice and at a Moderate Price. .
Hamilton, Feby. 2J3,j.-.1 3


B Y recent Instructions from the .Marige
Boards of 'Underwriters of New Yook,
Boston, Philadelphia, &c., I am notified that in
accordance with the Policies of Insurance now
issued, it is imperative that all Hills and Con-
tracts for the repairs and expenses on Vesots
and Cargoes arriving at these 1slande under
disaster must be examined and approved by ime
as to quantities, prices, &c., and I hereby gie
notice of the same so that all parties interested
therein may govern themselves accordinIly .
Soleo Resident Agent of Underwriters
of NewYork, Boston, Philadelphist
Baltimore, New Orleans, &c.
St. George's, Bermuda, 14th Feby., 188. _

S For Sale,
Just Received per S. S. Ceto" from Londow,
Carriage aud Dog Cart IIARNESSES:
Carriage and Riding WHIPS

A -80,
Per S. S. Flamborough," from New York:
Cart HARNESSES (complete)
Carriage and Ladies Lap ROBES
MATS in variety, &c., &c.,
And from Haliahfax, N. S,
2 Superior Farm

2 Good Serviceable HORSES for
general purposes.
January 31st, 1881. Reid street .

24s -per Ann


Gibbs' Hill Light Station at Bermuda, between the
6th and 13th March, 1881: height above the sea
where the Register is kept, being 246 feet.

Date. o j -
1881 3
18 1 5 2 General Remarks.
!ar. 0 8 g .
Noon (
S.- 7 WWMW 7 56 54 29-500 0-06 Cold, squally
8 NNW 6 60 58 29*820 0"18 Fine
9 sB 4 61 58 29-900 0-00 Fine, hazy
10 sw 4 66 64 29-610 1-38 Fine, hazy
11 w 463 60 29-670 0-00 Fine
12 WNW 345 63 29 930 0-00 Fine
13 SSW 56"5 65 29*800 0-00 Cloudy, hazy
MONDAY MORNING-The Barometer does not show
otr very nice weather this morning.

Hamilton, March 15, 1881.

March 11-Schr. Kestrel, Wharton, Turks' Islands.
12-Sehr. Grecian Bend, Godfrey, Fernandina, Fla.
Mar. 8-Barkentine Times, Sehire, London; govern-
ment stores.
10-Italian Bark Jose Maria, Castello, Carthagena,
Spain ; in distress; iron ore.-Agents, W. C. Hy-
land & Co.
French Steamer Creusot, Durand, La Rochelle; in dis-
tress; iron ore.-Agents. W. C. Hyland & Co.
11-Sechr. Cranminger, Garel, St. John. Porto Rico;
in distress; 36 hhds. sugar and 1,834 bags sugar.-
Agent, J. S. Darrell.
14-Bark Claudina, Coura, Pernambuco; in distress;
6.030 bags sugar.-Agents, W. C. Hyland & Co.
teatmeir Loxford, Meadows, Carthagena; called for
coal; 2100 tons iron ore,-Agent, J. S. Darrell.
.,Ma, 8--Schr. Florence Abbott, Townsend, New York ;
inward cargo of pickled fish.
Brig Anglo, Tancy, Halifay; inward cargo of sugar.
11-Bkt. One, Clay, France; inward cargo wheat, not
Bkt. Visoadi de Jerenanto, Coura, New York; inward
cargo of sugar and old metal.
14-Stesmer Loxford, Meadows, Baltimore; inward
S argo iron ore.
Bkt. 4. J. Brown. Borneer, Rio de Janerio; inward
cargo of Florence from Baltimore, not landed.
In the Troopship Orontes,"Mrs. Kennedy. Mrs.
Bateman and five children, Lieut. Beresford, R.E.
The British Brigantine Glance, Hill, Master, five
days from Philadelphia, bound to St. Kitts, called off
these Islands on Siturday last-all well.
Captain Godfrey, of the American Schooner Grecian -
Bed, which arrived here a few days since from Barba-
dos .reports that on Sunday the 27th February, in Lat.
30-40 8., Long. 66-50 W., saw a water-logged Schoon-
er with all spars gone with the exception of her fore-
mast, and that was broken off half-way up-the rig.
bing hanging by the chain-plates-name on stern
Zeta Pisi of Boston. Sailed round her and hailed lbut
could not see or hear any person on board.-The Z. P.
was reported at New York from New Haven on the 1st
February. She was 230 tons register and was built in
Boston in 1879.
The Italian Barque Jose Maria, Captain Castello,
from Spain bound to New York, laden with iron ore,
arrived at St. George's on Thursday last in a very
leaky state, and the crew quite exhausted from constant
working at the pumps 'to keep her afloat. She has
been out 21 months and has been as far West as 74
-Agents, W. 0. Hyland & Co.
The French S. S Creuioi, Captain H. Durand, from
.Rochello, France, out 25 days, bound to Baltimore ar-
rived at St. Georges on Wednesday last, having called
here to ofilbt some alight repairs to her machinery and
to obtain a supply of coal. On entering the Harbour
of St. Gegrie, and when in charge of a Pilot, the tide
being row, she struck twice-breaking off three of the
four blades of her propeller, injuring her rudder, and, it
is feared, her hull.-Agents, W. C. Hyland & Co.
Brazilian Bark Claudina, Capt. Coura, from Per-
nambsco bound to New York with sugar, was towed
into St. Georges on Sunday last, leaking badly, lost
sails and hall badly strained. Sighted Bermuda on
17th ulto., since which had experienced continuous N.
W. gales. The crew had become exhausted by inces-
sant pumping and the vessel must have foundered in
two or three days had she not reached Bermuda.-
Agents, W. C. Hyland & Co.
H, M. S. Phanix, Commander Grenfell, from Ja-
maica, arrived on Wednesday last.

(From a Correspondent.)
After it was seen that Pilot Scott had not boarded
the Brig, Mr. J. F. Smith, who was at the Lighthouse,
seeing that she had a signal of distress flying and the
ode letters A. V. (I am sinking) under it, started for
SS.meret for the purpose of obtaining a sail boat to go
tohar aeuiatnce. After some time he succeeded in
finding Pilot Pearman, who thought it was blow-
ing too heavily to go out, but afterihearing of the dan-
ger that the Brig was in. consented to go in the Pilot
Beat Secret if a crew could be obtained. About half- (
aiet nie the boat left Somerset with Mr. Smith, Pilot I
Peamaa. and four men who had volunteered to go,
vis., William Ebbin. Philip Brown, Joseph Smith, end
Alousenzo Lambert. When the boat reached the South-
side opposite the Lighthouse. Mr. Smith pointed out to
the pilot the direction in which the vessel was seen.
whe e left the Lighthouse at ten minutes after eight
o'clock. There was then a fearful sea running and heavy
sqnalls. After going off shore about five miles tlhe
,Brl was msade right ahead; it required the greatest
care to keep the sea from swamping the boat, and oc-
casionally the sail had to be lowered. When the boat
got near enough to be seen from the Brig, the Pilot
tg was hosted, they knowing that she would imme-
diately. on seeing a Pilotboat coming to her assistance,,
wear ship and edme towards them: the Brig then hav-
iat her head off shore, and under no other canvass than
a lower soaintopsail. When the Boat reached the Brig
it was at OuB seen that she had been abandoned. Af-
te semaUle delay in getting the "Secret" in position
to enable them to launch the dingy, the wind having
iaereased to a heavy gale and the sea running with
tremendous force, making a clean breach across the

MUD and Pilot Boat. Three men succeeded in board-
boh Wito her port main chains: they were then
IMw land.
#a* the wheel flying round and the cabin
te past-staysail torn .in ribbons.
iw jib loose and by keeping the wheel up
in the main yard, got the vessel before
woee ship, putting her head towards the
;ea breaking ie every direction over the
ilalt Boat which kept close to her in case she
mag of sinking. It was then half-past
aed running in shore under lower main-
Munastaysail and the foot of the trysail,
hree, wven the Tug "Britannia" tow-
Seargeas and grounded her in Mullet
t Mar that Pilot Scott went alongside and
S]gu twei Wut fearing his boat would be
w adha navy sea, he returned to the shore.
A q thel from the "Albert" beyond
hberemiBed bj the Wr when hastily leav-
E SA M Ar,4 al of the Vice Admiralty
of the Adlfred, and has put a
J. A.,'ieholson, of Swan-
was dianasted three times within
tie. Affixed to the door of
Mwai 'per on il.vh was written,
S*Iw the end of this!"

A Ship's long boat, at least 22 feet keel, broad and
deep in proportion, was picked up capsized, about 15
miles, from the land in a S. W. direction, on Wednes-
day morning last by Pilot Gilbert in the boat Clyde,"
and towed into Somerset. There is no doubt that the
boat belonged to the derelict Alfred," of Swansea,
which was towed into St. George's on Sunday week, as
she had the same name and place of belonging, on her
stern. She had evidently drifted over some of the west-
ern reefs in the position as found, as her gunwale was
much broken and rubbed by the rocks and part of her
starboard side stove in, which latterinjury was probably
done while alongside of tle ship. It is to be hoped that
the crew has been rescued by some passing vessel from
a fate which circumstances poinLtout as almost too cer-
The fine little Steamer the Sea Queen, Captain
Kelly, which brought from Jamaica the important
despatches relative to the change of destination of
the 99th Regiment, had but five days passage,
though she encountered a very heavy head gale.
She is only of 38 tons register, 85 feet long and 16
wide; was built at Leith, Scotland, last November;'
is fitted with compound duplex engines, calculated
to run her at a speed of twelve knots per hour, with
an estimated consumption of 21 tons of coal per
diem. Has very comfortable accommodations for
four passengers and cargo capacity of 75 tons. The
S. Q. was built and fitted specially as a mail-.boat
between Jamaica, Turks' Islands and the Caicos, but
the Cunards having to a certain extent undertaken
that service, this tidy little craft is out of regular
employment for the present. She left on Saturday
on her return to Jamaica.

Departure of the 99th Regiment.

H. M. S. Orontes, Captain Kinshan, left Grassy
Bay, soon after noon on Thursday last for the
Cape of Good Hope, conveying hence to the seat
of War in Africa, H. M. 99th Regiment, composed
Colonel W. H. D. R. Welman, C.B., (Comd.)
Brevet Lt.-Col. A. L. Walker.
Captains, F. L. Storey, M. D. Hill, C. H. S.
Kennedy, R. B. Cotton, J. M. Hanson, G. R. W.
Macklin, C. C. Nevile.
Lieutenants, S. Lang, If. W. Rowden, B. E.
Winter J. S. Guille, F. B. Cockburn.
2nd Lieutenants, T. T. Fischer, C. J. Randolph,
F. S. Picot, A. H. Coward.
H. C. Harford, Lt. and Adjt.
Paymaster, C. G. Gibaut, (Hon. Capt.), Army
Pay Department.
Quarter Master, James Bateman.
21 officers, and 765 rank and file, 36 soldiers
wives and 57 children: 6 horses.
On the morning of the day appointed for the
99th to embark on board the Orontes for Barbados,
orders were received that the destination of the
gallant corps was to be changed from the quiet
garrison duties of the West Indies to that of the
Seat of War in Africa. This order was received
whilst the Regiment was drawn up on the Parade
Ground at Prospect, with the view of being photo-
graphed. To some few, this change of destination
caused some depression, but when it became fully
known for what purpose the change was made,
Colonel Walker waved his sword over his head, and
said Boys we are off for the Cape." Three pro-
longed cheers were at once given by the men, and
they again cheered lustily when embarked on
board the Vixen at Hamilton for conveyance to the
It is not much over twelve months since the 99th
landed in Bermuda direct from the scene of their
conquests in Zululand; what they iad endured
there, was in some measure evidenced by their tan.
ned complexions, sunken features, emaciated forms
and tattered apparel. What a material change in
their appearance when they embarked on Tuesday
last-never was there a more healthy, more active
or finer looking body of men embarked from
any portion of Her Majesty's Dominions-they
looked perfection.
Captain F. L. Storey, of the 99th, who was doing
the duty of Brigade Major, and who did not intend
to go with the Regiment to Barbados, immediately
Son its being ordered for Africa resigned his staff
appointment, saying that he could not allow the
Regiment to go en active service withOut him.
Lieut. J. C. M. Beresford, R.E., has obtained
four months leave of absence, and has gone in the
Orontes, intending to offer his services to the com-
manding officer at the Cape.

The 86th Regiment.

The Head Quarters of the 86th Regiment will,
we understand, be removed from St. George's to
Prospect, either to-morrow or the next day. One
Company of this Regiment took over the Camp
at Prospect on Tuesday last, on the departure of
the 99th, and was joined by another Company from
St. George on Saturday.
There will be four companies of the 86th, Head
Quarters, at Prospect, two Companies at Ireland
and Boaz Islands, and two at St. George's.

The South African War.
This community was suddenly startled from its
usual quietness on Tuesday morning last by the
Announcement that a despatch boat had arrived at
I St. George's from the Island of Jamaica, bringing
the most distressing news-telegraphed from Eng-
land to New York, and thence to Jamaica-that
General Sir George Colley, in command of the
British forces in Africa, had been killed in action
with the Boers, and that the army under him had
been annihilated.
It was hoped by the tone of our former advices
from Africa that there was great probability that
the difficulties between those war-like people and
England would be amicably adjusted, but we must
Essay that we did not like the position Sir George
was then reported as placed in, being in a great
measure cut off from his supplies.
The sad fate of the gallant Sir George and his
no small army-reputed at 1300 men-must have
sent a thrill of regret throughout the British Em-
pire-such a severe loss, and not a shadow of
gain, has a tendency to depress.
Major Woodgate, of the 4th King's Own Regi-
ment-now stationed in the West Indies-came up

from Jamaica in the Sea Queen, having volunteered
his services to serve again in Africa, where he dis-
tinguished himself in the Zulu war. We under-
stand that he was in a very feeble state of health
when he embarked at Jamaica, as he was but slow-
ly recovering from a severe attack of typhoid fever,
and on passage up suffered much from seasickness.

We learn from the Indian Herald that Colonel
Tanner has prepared a report of his journey to the
glacier covered face on Nana Purbut, an elevation
of 27,000ft. beyond Gilgit, and has brought with hiar
specimens of every rare plant and herb to be found
there. The rise begins gradually from 3,700ft. from
the Indus Valley, and goes up to 5,000ft. There is
no vegetation at all to speak of except two or three
ordinary plants among the rocks and stones. The
vegetation commences at 5,000 and goes up to 16,000
leet. From 6,500 to 16,000 is found the Juniperis
Ezeelsa. From 9 000 to 12,000 is found the Pinue
Bxcelsa, and the Abius Webinia. From 10,000 to
13,000 is found only the Betula and a few other small
plants. The limit of vegetation is 16,000ft. There
is perpetual snow from 16,500 to 17,000, and glaci-
ers and ice lakes from 18,000 to 27,000 feet. Some
of the lakes are enormous as viewed from the various

Arrival of the Admiral from the THE NEW YORK MAIL STEAMER.
IWest Indies. Up to sunset last evening the Mail Steamer
"Flamborough," due yesterday from New York,
H. M. S. Northampton, bearing the flag of Vice was not in sight from either the Signal Stations on
Admiral Sir F. L. McClintock, Kt., F.R.S., Coam- 'the Island. The news by this steamer is awaited
mander-in-Chief of the North American and West with interest.
India Station, arrived yesterday from Jamaica. There was a rumour in town yesterday that Sir
The Northampton left; Bermuda on the 8th of Frederick Roberts had proceeded to the Cape with
January, and after a fi ne run arrived at Antigua fifteen thousand troops at his disposal.
on the 13th. From thence visited St. Kitts, Nevis, .._.
Dominica, Barbados, Grenada, Trinidad, arriv- We lave been requested to state that there will
ing at; Jamaica on the 19th February. Whilst be an unfitted Race over an old Bermuda Course in
there the Admiral took the squadron to sea, and the Great Sound, on Friday next 18th inst., be-
various manoeuvres under steam and sail were gone tween Boats belonging to the Royal Bermuda Yacht
through. After a stay of 17 days at Port Royal Club.
the flag ship left there on the 8th March and reached
Bermuda as above stated.,
Since the departure of the Northampton the fol- DEATH OF COLONEL DEANE,
lowing changes have taken place among her officers: LATE OF THE 19TH REGIMENT.
Captain Fisher and Lieut. Younghusband have From the Transvaal Correspondent of the London Times
been appointed to the Inflexible, the former being dated Durban February .
succeeded by Captain Drummond. daed Ferury
Mr. Pasley and Mr. Arbuthnot have been ap. By the time the cavalry Were in retreat, the 68th
pointed to the Blanche. Regiment was attacking the hill. The first rush up
h -- the incline made the men blow hard, the grass being
No later intelligence had been received at Jamai- long and the ground wet. After two minutes' r st
ca from the seat of war in Africa than is contained they went on to a slight ridge between them and their
in the following Telegram: goal. No sooner were their heads seen above this
NEW YORK, 28th Feby.-Telegrams from the ridge, before they had time to deploy, and while they
Cape report that a severe battle was fought with were rather crowded together, than the front com-
the Boers at Spitzross, the Boers finally driving the panics received a terrific volley, and were also enfiladed
British troops from their position, killing General on the right flank. After about five minutes of this
Sir George Colley, and a nihilating his army. fire, our men returning it as best they could, Colontl
The British succumbed after repulsing the Boers' Deaneo called for a charge. Immediately his horse was
attack four times, their reserve ammunition having shot under him, and he fell. Springing to his feet
been rendered inaccessible through mismanage- he reassured his men by shouting, I am all right."
moment The words were hardly uttered when he fell, mortally
e may add however that the rumored loss of wounded. Major Hingeston, who, with the other offi-
We may add however ha the rumored loss of cers, h ad kept in the front, cheering the men on their
the British on this occasion was 1300-but there desperate task, then took command, and ordered the
were no details, men to fix bayonets. He was instantly shot down and
DEFIAT or THE MINISTm.-The latest telegraphic has since died. The Boers at this time kept well in
news from England, at Jamaica, dated the 5th inst., their trenches. Our men were lying on the ground,
announced the Defeat of the Government in the taking a shot whenever an opponent was seen, but
House of Lords on the question of the evacuation when they uprose to charge the fire poured in upon
of Candahar. them is described by all as terrible. Before the final
charge our men were lying down within 20 yards of
The inconvenience of leaving Bermuda without the trenches, but their fire was necessarily less de-
cable connection with Halifax was forcibly de- structive. Here Major Pool and Lieutenant Dolphin
monstrated last week by the circumstance attend- were killed, their bodies being found lying well in
ing the embarkation of the 99th Regiment and the front of the men. Captain Lovegrove was seriously
change of their destination from the West Indies wounded, while nearly all the non-commissioned
to South Africa. A. sudden emergency had occur- officers were killed or seriously wounded.
ed in South Africa and to meet it the Admiralty The survivors say that they positively saw coloured
did their best. But it is quite possible to imagine men armed and fighting in the Boer lines. These were
more sudden and urgent demands, which the tele- probably wagon drivers.
graph can alone satisfactorily arrange. The neces- The only officers who came out of the fight were
sity indeed of having Termuda placed in direct Captain Lovegrove and Lieutenants Jopp, Bolton,
telegraphic connection w th London has been offici- Monck, and O'Donel, wounded; Lieutenants Morgan,
ally recognized, but tho currency of events has Hill, Peel, and Lucy, and Quartermaster Wallace.
withdrawn the subject from the sphere of practical Captain Hornby now commands the 58th Regiment.
politics. The position of Bermuda is daily growing Out of the five staff Officers, only Major Essex,
into greater importance, ind its perfect defence and who escaped at Isandlana, re-appeared.
tenure are of the 'utmos; consequence. Without Lieutenant Baillie, who carried the colours, being
telegraph connection with the heart of the Empire mortally wounded Lieutenant Peel offered to help him.
its defence works lose half their value. There are Never mind me; save the colours," was his reply,
other considerations of minor importance such as Lieutenant Peel then took both colours, but falling
the obtaining of meteorological information, and into a hole, Sergeant Brendstock, thinking him to be
the rendering of Bermuca a port of call for the shot, seized the colours and bore them out of danger,
commercial marine. We trust that the authorities The enemy took the boots, leggings, and accoutre.
will soon find leisure to c mplete the very requisite ments off all our men who fell.
work of a cable at least te Halifax, though we are
inclined to favour one direct to the South coast of
England. We understar d that arrangements'were THE NEW COMET, T. 0. P.
made at Halifax for the landing of an ocean cable For the Royal Gazette.
from the S.W. of Englcnd some years ago (the MR. ExToR.-Your correspondent, "Planter,"
Company formed did not carry out the enterprise) seems to have become an easy convert to the Vegetabl
close by the War Department property and that Bill since his communication of 19th February, when
the conducting pipes leading to the Western Union he thought ",the interpretlations by the blagistrates
Telegraph Office are still under the streets of Hali- we ly to be as cnflictig as those of he two
fax, so that the shore ene of a cable could rapidly bwereche f the LgscIlt nd f t o bget
be landed and put in working order in the city of likely tosbe onlya nie day'sawnder." htn I
Halifax. It may be interesting to our readers to likely to be only a nine day's wonder." He has doubt.
know that a cable from London to New York is less had some interviews with the Magistrates, wh(
have dissipated the wonder andth" medley," for now
repeated at Valentia in I-:eland, Hearts Content in lvse iesptesmpl the wonder and e Act which will b
Newfoundland and Port Hastings in the Strait of see simpe eauty of the Act which wc i b
Canso, Cape Breton, time being gained in thus preserved." What a change is often occasioned by
transmitting. visit to a magistrate! He proposes that we both le
the ,rmoftnr rimn VVnVr ood but I cannot T.o n

To the Editor of the Rob
SIR,-I observe that in your
for the present year, as well as i
of the Bermuda Hunt and so
notices, the well-known Village i
spoken of as "Riddle's Bay."
of the name, which it is to be wi
in future.
Somro two hundred years ag
Scottish family of respectability
Parish, and became proprietors o
there. Their name was Ridde
motors of the Presbyterian Chur
became connected by marriage
principal families of the day in B
believe, is now extinct in the C
male line; but many respectable
Southampton, Pembroke, St. Ge
in Pagets' parish, are descended
from the Riddell family. Pe
remember individuals bearing th
frequent baptismal name among
Walter. To this day, as any one
to the Peerage Books in the Be:
are two ancient Scottish baronet
of that Same; in one of wl ich it
baptismal name, generation al
s' Walter."
Of course, the Riddells who
have been too long separated fr
for their descendants to expect ti
advantage from the connection;
a pity ior it to be forgotten.
for the mispelling of a family n
sanctioned by repetition in yot
Gazette and Almanack.
10th March, 1881.

To the Editor of the Ro
DEAR Sin.-I notice,' in
week an extract clipped from th
(one of the oldest and most infli
have, and the writers of vrhich
present time have been some of
clear headed of men.) This I
use ot the Hymns, Anc:ent a
Church, and to what end they ev
Rome. I thought it a very fit tim
to consider how far these matte
little community.
Some few weeks ago, some ol
Trinity Church, were alarmed by
ing Hymn to the Virgin Mary,
quote hi re the last verse:--
"And as He loves thee,
We too wil love thee'
And in His Temple, yea
Thy joy and glo 'y tell
And this Book is fast gaining
it has lately been introduced into
Parish Churches, where, as I h
was a comfort to go, and hear t
as it used to be of old."
The introduction of tl is B(
members of this congregation, f
but for reasons for which I cann
at last consented. And so we
certainly and surely, as 'ach
Religion crumbles under lie sa
Party, which is last creeping int
bids every churchman ask--Wha
Yours truly,
11th March, 1881.





al Gazette. without correcting one of his quotations of my problem,
for I am quite sure his comments are honest, and he
Bermuda Almanack intended to quote me truthfully.
in the advertisements
ome recent obituary I said, if John -Doe Planter quotes me as
in Warwick Parish is se acrop, before he can saying, "before he can
misparic g a offer it for sale he must put offer it for sale, he must
This is a mispellg -on the initials of his Chris- put on the initials of both
ished may be avoided tian name and Surname in his names," thus leaving
full." out Surname in fulll"
o, or thereabouts, a No doubt his vision has been eclipsed by the present
settled in Warwick beauty of the Law, and this error has led him into
4 lands about the Bay a long "horse race," in which I yield the palm.
ell." They were pro- Pray where did he get the idea of a"" bloated list 'of
c.h in that parish, and inspectors"? Had he been reading the mind of
e with some of thname Producer and Shipper, as to the subs, before he
ermudoa. The name, entered the field, or has he a fondness for bloaterss"?
olony, at least in the Since Planter" has belabored so much to deliver
families in Warwick, himself freely after his conversion, I will simply give
orge's, and especially him another problem, and leave that beautiful bird
ed, through females, alone. If John Doe sells to John Smith, who is the
rsons now alive can owner ? and it John Smith then offers for Sale' to
hat surname. A very any body else, whose name must appear on the pack-
g them used to be ages, under the first, clause of the Act, to elicit its
emay see on referring Isimple beauty'"' ? *,
rmuda Library, there Now a word to your correspondent "Common Sense."
tcics held in families I propound to him the same problem, and remind him
is noticeable that the that the Act says, "if any person shall offer for Sale,
after generation, was &c., without the name of the Owner, &c., (the italics
are mine) he is to be fined." He interprets that "the
settled in Bermuda, person who has chief control over the 'packing and
rom the parent Stock, selling, is the Owner in accordance with the spirit of
o derive any personal the Law"-granted, as to the packing, (that occurs but
; but still it would be once) and the first selling, but what of the next
One would feel sorry Owner? He assumes a number of things as the Law,
ame, to be apparently originating in his prolific brain. The Law sets out
ur widely circulated with the preamble-" to enable fraudulent packers to
be discovered and punished," but, he tells the
STUDENT. Plebeian who goes thro' town offering his produce,
your name is cried down-we don't accuse you ol
wilful fraud, but of habitual carelessness."* Is it
yal Gazette. common sense to suppose the Law was made to'punish
your Paper of last carelessness? Not a bit of it! It was made expressly
ie Edinburgh Review, for a few, and, I am happy to believe, a very few per.
uential Periodicals we sons who committed intentionalfraud.
from the first to the And now, as to the effect of the law. Every Owner
the wisest and most is required to put on his name. Is it contended that
Extract treats of the this fact makes all the prodee of equal quality or
and Modern, in our value? Surely not, but it brings all names down to
'entually point, viz.- one level; the man who before, was proud of his name,
pe to ask your readers and put it on as a guaranty, stands no better chance
ers have gone in this for prices than all others, unless purchasers go back
to the original idea of looking at the produce, andi
F the Church goers to paying according to quality-then what good is the
the sse of the follow- Law? An Ode to Beauty I
of which I shall only 4 PLEBEIAN
Without an Inspection Law, I would ask Com-
Mother, dear, mon Sense," what is the Standard from which any
well; honorable merchant would be authorized to cry down'
ir by year, the name of any person offering to sell produce, and
." stand exonerate P
ground here. I'hear
one of our quiet little A correspondent of the Times remarks that it has
iave heard said-" It now been decided that any one who attempts to work
he Service conducted a telephone either by means of electricity, with 01
without a wire, or by mbans of a wire with or without
ook was opposed by electricity, trespasses upon the Government monoe
or a number of years, poly, it follows therefore that if any means be diF.
ot account, they have covered of communicating at a distance without
-o on, losing ground either the one or the other of these agents it would(
fabric of the Gospel not fall within the meaning of the Telegraphs Act
way of the Ritualistic Pneumatic and heliographic telegraphy are accord.
o our very midst, and ingly exempt, and if developed may prove rivals t
at next ? the Post-office, though possibly, under the doctrine
of the correlation of forces, a new definition of elec
0 BONO PUBLICO. tricity may embrace every possible means of comr

from the Illustrated London News, February S.
A. iepUlsb, an, teniporary check. to the British
military force in South Africa, with a serious bss of
men and officers to the 58th Regiment, attended the
actual advance of General Sir George Pomeroy
Colley, yesterday week (Friday) against the Dutch
position on the Transvaal frontier. The Boers had
fixed the site of their Thermopylae at a lace called
Laing's.Neck, sir in les nofth of Hatley o Hot), on
the road that proceeds almost due north from NeW'
castle, in Natal, to a point where several different
roads branch ofi into the Transvaal, leading respec-
tively) to Standerton, Heidelberg, and Pretoria, to
Lydenburg, and to the Wakkerstroom district.
Laing's Neck is only twenty-four miles distant from
the town of Newcastle. It is named from a desert-
ed farm, on the heights above the upper stream of
the Buffalo, which descends. here from the Draken.
berg mountain range, the natural boundary separa.
ting Natal and all the seacoast territories from the
inland and upland plain of the Orange Free State
and the Transval.
Sir George Colley advanced that day with 870 Ifl-
fautry, being 400 of the 58th Regiment, a battalion
of the 60th Rifles, and the Naval Brigade from H.
M. S. Boadicea; also with 170 mounted troops, part
dragoons, part mounted infantry, and Natal mounted
Police; and with three guns, a rocket battery, and a
Gattling gun. He was met, three or four miles, n
his day's march, upon a steep and winding road, by
about twice his number of Boers, occupying covered
positions behind the huge rocks and boulders, to right
and left of the road. The artillery was sent to the
front, and dislodged them at first, but they took up
new positions which were still better sheltered.
They drove back the mounted British troops, and
when the 58th Regiment advanced it was received
with such a quick and well.directed fire by the
Dutch riflemen, on both flanks, that in a very shot
time 169 men, with several officers, were killed or
wounded. Colonel Bonar Millet Deane, formerly of
the 19th Regiment, who led the attack, and who was
Deputy Adjutant and Quartermaster-General, was
killed; also Major Ruscombe Poole, R.A.; Lieuten.
ant R. H. Elwes, Aide-de-Camp; Major Hingeston
and Lieutenants Dolphin and Baillie, of the 58th iand
Lieutenant Inman, of the 60th Rifles. The King's
Dragoon Guards lost two or three men killed, tie
Naval Brigade two, and there are five or six more.
Sir George Colley was compelled to retire to his
camp, near Hatleys Hotel, where he has fortified
his position against attack, and will await reinforce-
ments. The 20th inst.- is considered the earliest
possible day for a renewed advance, He states that
the Boers allowed the British dead to be buried on
the ground, and that they have behaved with cour-
tesy to himself, and have shown all due consideration
for the wounded on our side,
It is reckoned that Sir George Colley will have
been reinforced, this week or next week, by the
arrival in Natal of the second battalion of the 60th
Rifles, the 83rd Regiment, the 92nd Regiment, the
97th Regiment, the 15th Hussars, and a battery of
artillery. Other troops should arrive about the 10th
inst., the 6th Dragoons (Inniskilling), a battery and
a company of mounted infantry; which will make a
total of 4500 men, in addition to his present force of
1000. These regular troops, with the Naval Brigade
must almost equal the whole number of adult men,
capable of fighting, in the entire Dutch population of
the Transvaal. There, cannot therefore, be any
doubt of the military power of the British Empire to
crush that small community; and we are quite sure
that no glory is to be gained by such an achieve-
ment. It will, however be found, much more costly
than is generally supposed, if the Boers, instead of
fighting a decisive battle withdraw far into the intk.
rior, and oblige their conquerors to march hundreds
of miles from the seaport of Natal. The capture of
Pretoria would by no means secure the submission
of the Transvaal.
Our Illustrations of this subject, in thepr.eent
Number, comprise one that shows the peculiar
method of fighting used by the Boers of South Africa.
They are, to a man, bold and expert horsemen, as
well as good marksmen with the rifle; and it is their
practice in war, just as in hunting lions or any other
fierce wild beasts, to ride up within shooting distance,
quickly dismount, fire deliberately at the approach-
ing foe, then at once remount and gallop off, but
only far enough to gain time for re-loading-as few
of them possess breach-loaders-after which they
return to the charge, and deliver a second shotG
But in the defence of a position which affords some
cover, like the one shown in our Illustration, they
will lie down or crouch behind the shelter, and take a
most careful aim; still keeping their horses," knee-
haltered" by a thong attached to the reins, close at
hand, in readiness to ride away from pursuit. There
have never been any regularly drilled troops in the
service of either of the Dutch South African lepi-
blics; and they are equally. unskilled in-the forma-
tion of a line or column of infantry, and in the use of
artillery, not a single piece of which is known to
exist in the Boers' possession.
How many Boers are in the field ? An official
telegram says "between two and three thousand"
were engaged at Laing's Neck. Captain Lambert,
of Her Majesty's 21st, who escaped from the Boers
at the time Captain Elliot was murdered by them,
estimated the force which he saw at Heidelberg at
8,000, "besides the forces at Potchefstroom, Wak-
keratroom," &c., and says he met "numbers coming
in from the Free State to join the Transvaal rebels.
The total Boer population of the Transvaal and
the Free State is between fifty and sixty thousand,
and, taking the ordinary average of Europe, this
Gives about 10,000 as the "adult male" population.
of the two provinces. The entire force, which, un-
der present arrangements, will be eventually in the
field against the Boers does not fall short of 10,000
men, and will be composed as follows:-Cavalry,
S6th Inniskilling Dragoons and 15th King's Hus-
ears; artillery, four batteries; infantry, 2nd Bait-
Stalion 21st Royal Scots Fusiliers, 58th (Rutland-
shire) Regiment, 2nd Battalion 60th Royal Rifle
Corps, 3rd Battalion 60th Royal Rifle Corps, 88rd
(County of Dublin) Regiment, 91st Highlanders,
92nd Highlanders, 94th Regiment and 97th Regl-
r meant. There are also several companies and troops
Sof the Royal Engineers, Army Service Corps, &rmy
Hospital Corps, a contingent of the Marine brigade
with a Gatling and two rocket batteries, a mixed
Mounted force of about 300, selected in this coun-
try from various regiments, and a contingent of
SNatal mounted rifles and police.

In reply to Mr. Ashmead.Bartlett, in the House
of Commons,
The Marquis of Hartington said: My attention
'as been called to the memorandum of Lord Na-
pier of Magdala on the subject of Candabar. It
appears to me to be a valuable statement of the
views of those who advocate the retention of Can-..
* dabar, and I may perhaps call the attention of the
k House and the hon. member to one short extract,
r and ask the bon. member whether he is prepared to
t advocate the view that at least one half the cost of
. the retention of Candabar ought to fall oeq England.
. My attention has also been called to the letter of
b the Times' correspondent in which occurred the
d words There can be no longer any doubt that the
. Government in the face of the almost auiul-..
. consensus of opinion, both military and potMial,
o intend to withdraw all the British troopefrom Coa-
e dahar." I believe there is a very considerable,
. though by no means universal, agreement--wlch
. I think is as good a word as consensus, sed by the
hon. member-(laughter)-among military men,


A late number of (London) Nature contains the
most positive evidence we have yet noticed respeet-
ing the value of the Eucalyptus in banishing the un-
wholesomeness of malarious districts. In many
fever-plagued regions, notably in Southern Italy,
Corsica, and Algeria, where, during certain seasons,
the atmosphere was literally pestilential the experi-
ment of cultivating the Eucalyptus in large numbers
was undertaken some years ago, because of its
reputed virtues, and the results are now said to be
very satisfactory. A recent report of the French
Academy respecting the value of Eucalyptus in ban-
ishing fevers from marshy districts of Corsica and
- Algeria, states in very positive terms, that where it
has been planted endemic fevers have been banished,
Specific mention is made. in this report of certain
pestilential localities in the neighborhood of Algiers,
where, since the planting of the trees, the region has
been rendered wholesome and habitable. This evi.
dence of the sanitary value of the Eucalyptus is
substantiated by other testimony no less convincing.
It is affirmed that large tracts of land have been
transformed, through the agency of the fever tree,
and that wherever it has been cultivated fevers are
found to diminish in frequency and intensity. The
most interesting evidence on this point is that
relating to the so-called Roman "Campagna," a
low-lying district surrounding the city of Rome,
and which has for years had a world-wide notoriety
as a veritable hot-bed of pestilence. The experi-
ment of planting the Eucalyptus in this region was
'extensively made some years ago by the Italian gov.
ernment, and themwnitary effects of this measure,
it is said, are -aeedy strikingly apparent. It
should be said, however, in this connection, that
the sanitary condition of this region must have been
decidedly improved by reason of the drainage of ex-
tensive districts of low land which has lately been
effected: so that in this case, at least, the evidence
of the value of the fever tree is not so clear as in the

A German chemist has established the valuable
fact that wood Impregnated with paraffine oil is
preserved for many years from rot, even under
circumstances most favorable to decay.

Custom does often reason overrule. Rochester.
And throw a cruel sunshine on a fool. Armstrong.
Live well; how long or short, permit to heaven;
They who forgive most shall be most forgiven.
Sin may be clasped so close we cannot see its face.
Vile intercourse where virtue has no place.
Then keep each passion down however dear,
Thou pendulum betwixt a smile and tear.
Baron. .
Her sentual snares let faithless Pleasure lay,
With craft and skill to ruin and betray.
Soar not too high to fall, but stoop to xise ;
We masters grow of all that we dispise. Crowley,
Then I renounce that impious self-esteem ;
Riches have wings, and grandeur is a dream.
Think not ambition wise because 'tis brave:
The paths of glory lead but to the grave. Gray.
What is ambition ? 'Tis a glorious cheat !
Only destructive to the brave and great. Addison.
What's all the gaudy glitter of a crown ?
The way to bliss lies not on beds of down.
How long we live, not years but actions tell;
That man lives twice that lives the first lifer well.
Make, then, while yet we may, your God your friend,
Whom Christians worship, yet not comprehend.
The trust that's given guard, and to yourself be just,
For, live we how we can, yet die we must.
BIRTH, on the 14th February at Harlem, New
York, the WIFn of Charles M. Conyers, Esqr., of a

but there is much greater difference of opinion LONDON INSTITUTION.-Dr. E. B. Tylor's lec-
among political officers. The hon. member asks ture on Monday evening on "Problems in the His-
me whether, in view of the statement contained in tory of Civilization," at the London Institution,
Lord Napier's memorandum and the similar opini- dealt with the question, extremely important in
on of other experts, her Majesty's Government man's primitive history, whether many of the cus-
would defer for twelve months at least their aban- toms of existing savages may not be so ancient as to
donment of Candabar. I.have already stated that have come down from the period before the human
it is Impossible at present to state the exact time stock had split up into the various races-black,
at which the retirement will take place. That will brown, yellow and white. Among low tribes in
depend on circumstances, and I am not able to give distant quarters of the globe is still found the early
the bhon. member any pledge, but 1 hope it will not system under which descent was reckoned, not on
be deferred, for so long a period. I have no ad- the father's, but the mother's side. Already in the
ditional Information to give as to the progress of time of Herodotus this had been so entirely superse-
the Russian Railway from the Caspian to Herat. ded by male descent that he believed the Lycian
All the official knowledge we have is derived custom of tracing their pedigress through mothers
through the Foreign Office. That knowledge is and grandmothers was a peculiarity not belonging to
of the date of October last. I have reason to any other civilized nation, whereas it seems that
believe that the statement made in the Republique these conservative people were really keeping up a
Franeaie that1this railway had been completed for relic of what, in primitive society, was the ordinary
a distance of 150 miles was an exaggeration. I rule. Among rude tribes in areas so remote as
believe the information has been confirmed that Africa, America and Australia there prevails the
Russian cavalry bad advanced ten miles beyond rule, which to the civilized world seems strange,
Askabad. I have no knowledge that the whole of that a man may not look at or speak to his mother-
the country has submitted to Russia, but I think it in-law or other of his wife's relations, or even men-
likely that they would eventually occupy the whole tion their names. Offences against this rule are
of that country. I believe it has already been viewed as most sinful, and when the parties meet by
stated by the Under Secretary for Foreign Affairs chance they cut" one another with looks of horror.
that the Russian Government have no intention of Scenes of this kind among the Zulus are described
carrying their Oonquest further in the direction of as most ludicrous. The explanation of this ab-
Mary. surd pretence may belong to the period of society
when taking away the girl from her family was
really a violent and hostile act, and though practi-
THE SACKING OF CALLAO. cally it is now condoned, no friendly intercourse is
NATIVES PILLAGE THEC ITY WHILE THE TROOPS ARE allowed. Vestiges are also abundant in the world of
ENDEAVOURING TO DEFEND IT. a rude state of society where religious rights were
From the South Pacfc Times Regarded as belonging to the men only. The Semitic
SFrom the South Paific Times*. nations, whether Jews or Mahomedans, still show a
LIMA, Jan. 26.-The lamentable news annour- good deal of this feeling, but among the ruder races
lng the defeat of the Peruvian army by the victori- it goes so far that from many religious and magical
ons Chiliais reached Callao early on the evening rites women are excluded so utterly that for a
of the 13th inst. As it was known in (cficial circles woman even to see the sacred objects is punished
that another battle was to be fought at Miraflorem, with death For this reason instruments making a
*ad it being believed that the victory gained fearful and far-heard noise are used in such ceremo-
by the Chilians was attributable to their superiority 'nies to warn off the women, such as huge wooden
In number., the police and sailors soon, with a most trumpets, or flat pieces of wood whirled round at
patriotic determination, presented themselves at the end of a string, making a whirring or roaring
the Prefeotnre, and solicited from the Prefet, Senor noise which can be heard at a great distance. With
Astete, his permission to allow them to make a last curiously exact correspondence, this latter instru-
effort, to-save their country by leading them to co- ment (not unknown as a toy to English country boys)
operate with the remaining forces, so as to defeat, is used in the same rites among the Caffers of South
if possible, the enemy, who, it was said, was march- Africa and the Australians, races physically unlike.
tag rapidly to the capital. This having met the In the lecturer's opinion many existing customs are
approbation of his Honor the Prefect, nearly 3,000 more ancient relics of man than the flint implements
men, well equipped, started for Lima. The city of the Mammoth period.
was therefore left entirely to its inhabitants, who --
have been always considered a law-abiding people. A NEW SOUTH AMERICAN LINE OF STEAMERS.
The Atstal vivas which precede a storm seemed Mr. Bentley the Brazil Consul, writes, stating that
to have beet the password of the despoilers, who he has been successful in organizing a company to
commenced operations on the evening af the 16th run a line of steamers between Brazil and Halifax.
enst., and in less time than it takes to record bun- The Dominion and Brazilian governments have each
dreds of inan, women and children, armed to the granted a subsidy of $50,000 for such service. It is
teeth, were soon .to be seen rushing off in all direc- said the company will have a capital $500,000.
tions to the shops and stores, which were being
broke open. Callao was doomed to be the theatre BIRD-CATCHING.-Mr. R. Balgarnie writes from
of some frightful scenes, as it was not long before Gravesend:-'.' May I invoke the aid of The Times
some loud reports were heard, like the bursting of in behalf of the little songsters of our hedgerows
some heavy projectiles, which was soon discovered that are. now being slaughtered in flocks by the
to havebeen the blowing up of the forts, while at bird-catchers ? To-day (Wednesday) near old
the same time the ships which comprised the Peru- Chalk Church, I saw four or five dozen of green
vian nayy were all seen to be on fire. linnets captured or destroyed in a few hours. The
The spectacle which the fire in the bay displayed cocks were secured and caged. They fetched a penny
Is indescribable. Foreigners, fearing the city would a bead. The hens were killed in the nests by a
be blown up, were compelled to leave their homes, blow of the fist. There was quite a little bagful of
merely contenting themselves with the few valuables dead birds. Why do you kill them ?' I asked.
they were able to take with them, leaving to the 'They are of no use,' was the answer. Two men in
devouring elements, which were soon expected to the course of a forenoon had thus all but extirpated
overtake The City, their well-earned comforts. For- an entire flock of linnets. Hundreds of these men
tunately, however, things did not reach suchnoba are at work in the Kent fields, among our larks,
ellma,? as by 12 M. of the next day the ships had starlings, finches, &o., and destroying many more
been all burned, and the castle situated near the than they can sell. Is there no means of punishing
Ind dencia square, the destruction of which these scoundrels for cruelty?" -London Tiimes
.wo4! A leave injured the whole city, was lef n- January 2.
touched. But the robberies and murders which had E -
been committed on the evening of the previous day, LIFE.
and participated in largely by several beach-combers The following remarkable compilation is a contri-
(foreigners) had now assumed great proportions. bution to the San Franciso Times from the pen of Mrs.
he stores on the Mission street were all left open H. A. Deming. The reader will notice that each line
and empty: the pulperias of the "Dos de Mayo is a quotation from some of the standard authors of
square" were being sacked, their stocks of groceries England and America. This is the result of a year's
being removed to safer quarters. The cry "Death laborious search among the leading poets of the past
to the Chinese !" was carried out most unmercifully, and present time;
while rumors were in circulation that other foreign- Why all this toil for triumphs of an hour ?
era, principally Italians, were soon expected to Young,
share the same fate. No doubts on this score could Life's a short summer, man a flower.
be entertained, for it was not long before the threat Dr. Johnson.
was executed. By turns we catch the vital breath and die-
,The Italian pulperias, situated all over the town, Pope.
were therefore attacked, and in a very short time The cradle and the tomb, alas! so nigh.
left minus their contents. In some cases, however, Prior.
when the owners were present, a bribe in the shape To be is better than not to be, Sewell.
offifty or one hundred soles sufficed to repel the Though all man's life may seem a tragedy;
attack for the time being until another crowd of Spencer
evil.-doers appeared on the scene. Several such But light cares speak when mighty griefs are dumb.
Instances have been experienced by many of the Daniell.
merchants of thbisport, and although payment The Lottom is but shallow whence they come.
had been received, nevertheless their stores and Raleigh.
shops were eventually pillaged. This state of af- Your late is but the common fate of all;
fairs lasted until a very late hour af the evening of Longfellow.
the 17th inst., when a. few foreigners managed to Unmingled joys here to no man befall.
form themselves into an Urban Guard, for the pro- Southwell.
teetlon of life and property, which unfortunately Nature to each allots his proper sphere;
resulted in great 'loss of life, but had the desired Congreve.
effect of quieting the robberies and murders which Fortune makes folly her peculiar care;
were still being committed. Churchill.


The Property of Officers
Mes, 99th Regt.,
1 Splendid MIRROR, 5 feet by 4 feet
1 Mahogany Extension Ding TABLE
1 Large Clothes MANGLE
1 Bottling MACHINE
1 Large Walnut REFRIGERATOR, lately
cost $125
1 Knife Cleaning MACHINE
1 Large Open BOAT
2 China Spirit JARS, about 4 GIs. each
2 Eight Day CLOCKS


On Thursday next,
The 17th Instant, at 12 o'clock, M.,
100 Best New York HAMS
10 Drums Halifax CODFISH
20 Tubs New York BUTTER
10 Half Hhds. English ALE
10 Half Boxes Black TOBACCO, 14's
50 Bis. Garnet Seed POTATOES
10 Bags Superior Jamaica COFFEE
5 Half Chests Oolong TEA
1 Pair Fairbank's SCALES
10,000 Tomato LATHS
10 Dozen LOBSTER, in 1 lb. Tins
5 Boxes Mottled SOAP, 60 lbs. each
And many other Goods that will appear at
the Sale.

Flour! Flour!

The Undersigned offers

50 Bls. FLOUR
Of choice Brands, at Low Rates for Cash.
Hamilton, March 15, 1881.-2 3p

Improved Style
Material for the same at two pence per box
Sample Boxes made up. Send for one.
42 Front Street.
Hlamilton, March 14, 1881.-2 3p

Farmers Attention

March 15, 1881.-1


To Receive per Flarnborough, "Gazette" only.
S-RESH GARDEI Visitors to Bermuda.
SS a. Should not fail to call
' Water ME LON Sweet CORN To Inspect his large and various Stock of
All of the best varieties. Specially selected
for this market, to be had wholesale and retail ; PALMETTO, ACACIA,

Call Early. Special terms to Farmers and
Country Stores at very reasonable rates.
45 Front Street. Hamilton, -

ALSO, 15th March, 1881.
That Splendid Bermuda built 4 Colonist copy once.
oared I NOtic
Belonging to the Officers of the 99th Regi-
ment.J. T. Jackson
B. W. WALKER & CO., Is prepared, as usual, to forward
AU 'te?..-*

And other Manufactures of the Island.
Sea Rods, Sea Eggs, Honey,
Cedar- Berry Syrup.
Attention is called to choice Brands of stft :
CIGARETTES, as cannot be obtained at any
other Establishment in the Colony.
BERMUDA ARROWROOT, very superior,
to be had in packages of 2 lbs. to 100 Ibs.
IHamilton. March 15th, 1881.-1


Hamilton, March 14, 1881. t ri U a r 0 ob t C
STo the New York Market, &c., of
Just Received, And solicits Consignmeats of the same. the
SNOW FLAKE-excellent food ie will represent, as before, some of the best L
Tailors SCISSORS& SELF-HEA.TERS Ilouses in the business, viz., ass
BIRD TONIC- Highly recommended MESSRS. S. B. DOWNS & CO. of
BALSAM of Anniseed cha&
Turner's Neuralgic PILLS Do. GEORGE W. SPENCER & CO., Or.
Table LAMan PS-very chaste -NikleHighest Market Prices will be paid f r Produce
CHrANDELIERS, 2 Lo 6 Surners through the Season, and STENCIL PL TES A.
Bed Room SETS WHATNOTS furnished on application to
BOLSTERS COTS Rocking CIIAIRS Hamilton, March 15, 1881.-tf
Child's CARRIAGES Sugar, M classes,
Summer HATS &c 1
Felt HATS Tourist and other HATS I
Now Landing ex Schr. "Grecian Bend" from
C. H. ROBIlJSO.J. Demerara.

Front Street, Hamilton, 1
15th March, 1881.


arrels White V. P. SUGAR T
itto Yellnw nn S

N oticeI Of very fine quality.
FROM L 50 Puns. Strong Proof RUMA
5 a P.lae, ew. Y Will be sold at low rates for Cash.
95 Barclay Street, New York,S.S. [NG AM
To Solicit and Forward Consignments to them arch7, 1881 -2pAM
free of charge, at this Port, when prompt sales March 1881.-.2 3p
at highest New York prices will be returned for
Cash Payments. ALSO,Notice to Skhippers.
To Purchase at full Market Rates through the F| HE Undersigned having been appointed
Season all kinds of Produce. AGENT at BexmuAa by ROBERT G.
Hoping our numerous Planting friends will LEE & CO., 18 Leadenhall Street, London,
favor us with a call before disposing of their for the Shipment of BERMUDA PRODUCE'
produce. begs to offer his Services to Farmers and others
STENCIL PLATES furnished to order. desirous of Shipping to the London Market. .
B. W. WALK ER & CO., Prompt returns of Sales Guaranteed.
25 Front Street. AAJ THjANIEL VESEY.
Hamilton, March 14, 1881.-2m 3p alt
Peruvian Guano. t61 FRONT STREET.
O* Hamilton, Feby. 1st, 18l.-3p tf

A few Bags of the above for Sale by the Under-

Hamilton, 15th March,


S. 8. INGHAM. !.
1881.-1 ERMUDA PR 0 DUCE.

About 5 inches long.
Whoever will bring the same to MR. CHILD'S
Store, Front Street, will be rewarded.
March 15, 1881.


The Undersigned is prepared to Receive and
Ship consignments of

T THE Undersigned will give their Personal at-
Stenlio2 to the forwarding of BERMUDA
PRODUCE to the Consignment of
'~essrs. John 0 ix 4" Co.,
During the coming Crop Season.
All charges for Cost of Remittance for nett
proceeds will have to be borne by the Owner of
the Goods.
The highest Market Rates will be obtained
and Account Sales returned promptly.
All Packages of Produce must be marked with
the Initials and Surname in full of the Owner
to comply with the new Law.

Hamilton, Bermuda, 3
Bermuda Produce Feby. 21, 1881. 13m "p
By every opportunity, r
To the Address of For Sale%
Messrs. Darrell 4o Co. ., A
83 Pearl Street, New York.
Ilighest Market Rates obtained and prompt ac- i jn
count sales and settlements guaranteed. Which will go in double or single harness.
W. T7 J. J MES, Apyly to the FLAG-LIEUTENANT, Clarence
42 Front Street. Hill.
Hlamilton, let March, 1881.-?m 3p Mar6h 14, 1881.-1

Notice to the Public.

HE attention of the Quebec Steamslips
Company having been drawn to the value
the Bermuda Oranges, and the adaptability of
climate of the Island to the growth of -:he
Lisbon or Sicili:,n Lemon," they, hoping to
ist in the production of a large future source
freight, beg to offer to Transport-freie of
urge during 1881, all Iroxes containing young
ange and Lemon Trees.
Manager, Quebec and New York,
Agents, New York,
Agents, Ber 0da.
by. 19, 1881.-63p.

9unscom.b& Frith,
i E Undersigned will receive and forward
;hipments of Produce

To the above Firm, as usual.
Packages must be marked with the Initials of
the Christian name and full surname of the
Owner, and with the shipping number.
February 28, 1881.-3 3p


In Hhds., Half Hhds,, nd Sixth
From the Celebrated Brewery of
Messrs. OL&ND SON & GO.,
Is now placed at prices to Cash Customers to
defy Competition.
For Sale by
Sole Agent,
St. George's, Bermuda.
January 18, 1881.-3m 3p, 9m Ip. 7

ALL Persons INDEBTED to me a.wwith
A whom I have any business relations,. are
hereby notified that MR. iREGNALD GRAY. J
duly authorised by Power of Attorney to- act
for me during my absence from Bermudp.t
Hamilton, 3rd March, 1881.-2 3p
FICE HAMILTON, 12th March, 1881. '
John Albouy, Edward F Astwood, Catherine E
Bean, Richard D Bean, Augusta Bates, AMrs F Q
Campbell. Peter Cormdes, Nathaniel Dill, R J Dit%,
Samuel Daley, W Duke, M Diepson, P Finigao,
Francisco S Felipo, Elizabeth Fox, Jane O iber,
Mahalia Gilbert, Antonio J GomesnMrs Hasking. Ii
E Horton, Hattie Hall, Francisco Ignacio, Emma
James. Ellen Keyl, Henry T Lighton, George Mar.
tin, Revd J Mark, S Packwood, Thos R Paynter,
Samuel Richardson, E A Robinson, J L Robhintn,
S A B Raynor, Richard J Simmons, BiJe ia
Simons, C J Smith, James Stowe, Charles H Smith,
Nathan Scot, Benjamin Swan, Estelle M Smith,
Richard Smith, Edward Senhouse, Alex Swap,
Peter Saunders, Frederick Ellis Smi(h, Lottis
Tucker, John T rrott, Julia Ann Tueke*, enj
Trott, Clara Tucker, Mina Weir4 John W Whitdey.
FICE, ST. GEQRGE'S, March 14, 1881.
larque A R Tuckor,W A Canton, Joseph Gagneer.
J W A Knox, (Telcgraph Steamer Daeia), Manuel
Machado, Captain Nacati, (Italian St-mihip
Egatde"), John Shorten, J Warren,


to improve the ground on the Southern
side of the Front street, and the Shore adja-
cent thereto, between the Town Hall Wharf
and the next Wharf Westward, will pay
the sum of Ten Pounds fdr a Plan for the
object in view which they may think propr to
adopt-said Plans to be sent in to my office by
3 st inst.
Hamilton, March 15th, 1881.-2 3p

IF any Respectable Tenant can be obtatled
for three (3) months occupancy of the House
lately occupied by MR. JAMES E. EVANS
between this date and the 30th June, pending
improvements then to be made, the moderate
sum of 50/ per month will be acceptedd
Premises to be vacated on 30th June.




Kerosene Stoves.

The Subscriber has received per
S. 8. Flamborough,"
Another Lot of the above

Which will be sold Cheap for Cash, by
Reid Street.
Agent for Richmond Stove Company.
Hamilton, February 1, 1881.

W. H. Watlinoton,

Dry Goods, Fancy Goods,
i eid Street, near Queen's,
Hamilton, Bermuda.

reoy. 1i, O881.

ON Saturday Evening last, between the
S Royal Gazette" Office and Pitt's Bay,

A Bunch of Keys.
T he Finder w ill be liberally rewarded by
leaving same at the Royal Gazette" Stationery
Store. ,
Ilamilton. Feby. 28,1881.


FrtIE Undersigned will be prepared to forward
Consignments of

95 Barclay Street, New York,
And will also pay full Market Rates for Pro-
duce throughout the Season.
STENCIL PLATES will be ordered for any
one requiring them.
Hamilton, Feby. 28, 1881.-tf

A few Ladies and Gen-

Parliament Street, hamilton.

Thiedore Outerbridge,
D. V. S.,
Office and Residence Reid Street, Hamilton,
adjoining Ariry Pay Office.
Office Hours-8 to 10 a.m.; 3 to 6 p.m.
Will Visit St. Georges Professionally
Office at Mr. George Spurlings, Market Square.
SHamilton, November 8, 1880.


United State, 1Mail Steamers.

WYOMING sails TuesdayFeb. 22, at II "30a.m.
ARIZONA sails Tuesday March 1, at 6 a.m.
WISCONSIN sails Tuesday Mar. 8, at 11-30
ABYSSINIA sails Tuesday March 22, at 10-30
W,YOMINGr sails Tuesday 1 tarch 29, at 5
ARIZONA sails Tuesday April .', at 10 a.m.
: The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
catrr 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
Saleonr, thus securing that great comfort in
Soeean-travel, perfect ventilation and light.
Smoeking Room, Bath Room and Piano on
each Steamer.
.: The JUS.Mail Steamer Bermuda'from Her-
muda, Thursdays, generally arrives at New York
;-s Alondays, and Passengers' baggage can he
transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer sail-
ing pext day.
Ageut ,
S. 29 Broadway, New York.
New York, Feby. 10, 1880.

Sosle, Garriag-e~
OR iUUll A


'*Tr'HE Urdersigned having resumed Business
Sat his uld Stand, Corner of Church and
.Junction Streets, near Hamilton Hlotel, takes
this method of thanking his friends and the pub-
ic generally for past favours, and humbly soli-
cits a continuance of same.
,Jauary 6, 1879.

DR. CLARK -, t i_ 4B






ON or ab.)ut the 3rd November
TENTS were Removed from
who may give such information as v
the Recovery of the same will be Si
Hamilton, Jany. 3rd, 1881"

To all who suffer from He

Always on hand at the Store
Hamilton, Feby. 7th, 1881.-ttf

I -
C 1 p A C ARD.
D 1 Useases Fever S .I
S1l uel .l heuma- r1HE Undersigned respectfully directs the
L tiesm, Dropsy, attention of the MERICHANTS OF
heart Disease,
Biliousness, Nervous Debility, etc. BBE RMUDA to the fact that for some years past
The Best BEMETKNOWN to Man I he has een connected with the [louse of
,s000 000 Bottles H. K. & P.' B. Thurber & Co.,
t *. soi xoO Bsto. t e Exporters, Importera and Manufacturersof Food
This Syrup possesses Varied Properties. West l Proadwayroduts, lusonStreets,
It Stimulates the Ptyaline in the Saliva, est roadway, Reade and Hudson Streews,
whichconverts the tarh and Sugar ofthNew York City,
food Into glucose. A deficiency In Ptyallno
causes Wind and Souring of the food In the A rd
stomach. If the medicine is taken immed. And during that time has attended personally to
lately after eating the lermentation of food the execution of Bermuda Orders, so that he is
It acts upon the .vver. practically familiar with the wants of that Island
It acts upon the Kidneys. in all that relates to Food Products and Gro-
it Purifies the Blood. series generally.
It Qulets the Nervous System. ce ne a
it romotei s ]ingestion. Any orders that may be entrusted to him will
It carrieshoffthe Old Bloodannddmakes new. be faithfully and promptly filled with the assur-
It opensthe poresofthe skin and induces ance that they will receive all the advantages
It neutralizes the hereditary taint, or poison in the which the special facilities of the Messrs. Thur-
blood, which generates Scrofula, Erysipelas, and all er enable then to give. A trial order, no
manner of skin diseases and internal
There are no spirits employedin its manufacture, and matter how small, may result in mutual benefit
It can be taken by the most delicate babe, or by the
aged and feeble, care only being required in attention to and will be appreciated by
April 20, 1880. With 1. K. & F. B. THUR BER & CO
ToRO o, April 20, 1880. New York City.
Dr. Clark Johnson. December 21, 1880.-12m
DEAR SIR,-When I visited your manufactory last
autumn, I was suffering from a fearful pain in the Z> T 1
face and head-the physicians call it neuralgia-and /I U ii a t e ,
when you recommended me to try your INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP I had no faith in it; but indeedI I
received such a benefit from it that I have since re-
commended it to several who were suffering as I n, A M A L,
was, and with a good result, and I cannot let this AU USTU S PASCHAL
opportunity of your second visit to this city go
by without thanking you very much for recommend- %0 Z IMET 006
ing me to try the INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. West Water St., St. George's, Bermuda.
Yours very truly, -
GEO. LOVEYS, lumber merchant, Every accommodation and attention given to
250 Simcoe Street. the Comfort of Boarderz, and Transient Guests.
Luncheon provided a. the shortest notice.
SPAIN IN THE BACK, LUNGS, AND SHOULD- September 29th, 1880O.--6m

ToRONTo, April 21st, 1880.
Dr. Clark Johnson:
Dear Sir,-I have had a pain in the small of my
back, also through my lungs and shoulders for more
than three years; I have also had liver complaint
and dyspepsia. I have tried doctors' and other me-


dicine, I ut never received any relief until my atten- '
tionwas called to your valuable INDIAN BLOOD. Direct )6nthly Steam Communi-
PURIFIER; after its use a short time, I can say I c b
that I have felt Setter and more able to do my work Cation between
than I have for the last two years.
J. G. AMEY, Bermuda &London
77 Richmond Street,West.
NERVOUS DISEASES. STEAM ERS leave London the last Thursday
I was troubled with derangement of the nervous in each INS & CO., Commission Me-
system. I was attended with by one of the best A commission Mer-
Doctors in this part of the country, but obtained no chants, London, execute indents for every de3-
relief. Your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP relieved eruption of Goods for shipment by these Steam-
me at once. I really do not think any one in ill- era.
health using it can fail to receive great benefit. Highest Market Rates secured for consign-
MRS. JOHNSON. meuts of Bermuda Produce.
Smithfield, Northumberland Co., Ont. For Freight, Passage, and all information,

Port Jollie, Queen's Co., N.S.
Dear Sir,-I have used your excellent INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP for Liver Complaint, and have re-
ceived great benefit therefrom. I can recommend it
to all sufferers.
WESTPORT, Leeds Co.,,,Tarny29. 1879.
Dear Sir,-I have been suffering for years with,
Dyspepsia and Indigestion and Kidney Complaint.
and have tried a great many remedies, but without
effect. I became very bad and could not leave my
bed. I sent to your agent, William Dier, for a bot-
tle of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP and I do not
hesitate to say that it saved my life. I am com-
pletely cured, and feel like a new man. Last week
my son was taken sick with severe headache, and a
*ew doses of your valuable medicine cured him.
BERFORD, Brant Co., Ontario.
Dear Sir,-This is to certify that after using your
INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP for a short time it has
entirely cured me of Dyspepsia. It is all you re-
commend it to be.
BERMUDA, June 28th, 1880.
DEAR StR,-This is to certify that I have found
more good in your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP than
any Medicine that I have ever taken for Dyspepsia
aiid Indigestion. I would advise all that suffer from
IKelvin, Brant County, Ontario.
Dear Sir,-In September. 1865, my wife had been
under doctor's treatment Iwo 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
INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP but a short time when
she began to walk again, and has not kept her bed a
day since. It also cuied my daughter of chills and
Sole Agent for Bermuda,
Water Street, St. George's

Agents for Steamers, Hamilton.
June 5, 1880.--12 m


Ice!! Ice!!!

The Subscribers are now prepared
to Furnish

Daily (Sundays excepted),
From their Store in Burnaby Street to any per-
son who may desire a supply.
To Customers in IHamilton 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 lbs
and upwards.
A penny half-penny under 12 Ibs.
Bermuda Artificial lee Company.
Hamilton,, March 24th, 1879.

St. George's Botel,
MAgE'T ai AgB,
St. George's, Bermiuda.

01. K a1eaISel Proporiefor.
Ladies and Gentlemen visiting St. George's
will find superior accommodation at this Hotel.
December 20, 1880-4m.

A LL who wish to have their
Kitchen Utensils, Bath Tubs, Windows,
Brass Work, and Wood Work, cleau and
Should use the Scouring, Clean-
ing and Polishing

Ask for Pride of the Kitchen' Soap
II. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.,

last TWO

or Persons L
will lead to AND DEALER IN
suitably Re.
itablyIlie-- Teas, Coffees & Sugars,

English and American Goods,
No. 9 West Front Street, Hamilton.
SOctober 26th, 1880.-6m
'adache. I
Great progress has been made within a few
R USH years in manufacturing food products, and the
of standard of quality has been raised to a point far
beyond that which formerly obtained. We claim
PSON, that this has, to a considerable extent, been due
Sole Agent. to our efforts; as the Largest Manufacturers and
Dealers in the world in this line, we consider it
I our interest to manufacture only pnndia wnrW.H.-

'sy i (S F 474 qmz ? :-S^

SOME goods, and pack them in a tidy and attrac-
tive manner. All goods bearing our name are
guaranteed to be of 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
H. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.
Importers, Manufacturers, and in Dealers Food

-73 jD__ 'NE

w 0

0 P

!% wp





THE above WATICHES for both
Ladies and Gentlemen are kept constantly
on hand by the Undersigned: Any grade Move-
ment not in Stock will be furnished at the
Manufactor's list price. Also, make to order
any style of Case with Crest, Monogram, &e.,
Remember the American Watch Co. received
the Gold Medal at the late Paris Exhibition.
Front Street, Iamilton, .
Deer 16, 1878. u.o.o.


A New Cedar DRAY,
With Patent Axle.

Apply to

Hamilton, Feby. 7th, 1881.



C~E -1


tonic and refreshing adjunct to the Toilet and
Bath, a reviving scent and a powerful disinfectant
For warm climates it is invaluable.
RIMMEL'S JOCKEY CLUB and othir fra-
grant Perfumes.
gives the hair-a beautiful gloss and imparts an
agreeable coolness to the head.
Toilet Soaps in bars or cakes.
boxes, barrels and packets.
RIMMEL'S AQUADENTINE cleans, whitens
and preserves the teeth, refreshes the mouth, and
sweetens the breath.
tural Air purifier, a fragrant Powder which diffuses
the healthy and refreshing emanations of the Pine
and Eucalyptus Forests.
E. RIl M VI EL, Perfumer by appointment to H. 17
H. Princess of Wales, 96, Strand, LoadmT, and R
Boulevard des Italiens, Paris.
May 27, 1879.



Proteclion against FIRE
Can be obtained from the
of London,
One of the longest Established and Wetithies
Offices in Great Britain.
Through the BR ANCH OFFICE in these
Islands, a Saving is affected to the i(ntared
of the Stamp Duy. a very considerable item..
RISKS-taken both on -UAL and PsasoxAL
PRIOPERTY for 3, 6 or 1-2 month.
No FEES and no CHARGE for Policies.
Hamilton, September 9th, 1856.


celebrated for nearly a century past, is of the
very best English manufacture. For it.
purity and great excellence It has obtahod
the following
London, 1862. Paris, 1867. Cordova, 182.
Lima, 1872. Vienna, 1878. Phladelphia,187s.
and all otherodours, of the finest quality only.
a most fragrant Perfume distilled from the
choicest Exotio. .&
a very refreshing Wash which stimulates th6
skin to a healthy action and promote the
Growth of the hair.
a powerful Perfume distilled from thes fi*st
a new and indispensable Toilet accompany.
11nent, and most refreshing Pertume far the
' Handkerchief.
and other Specialities and general articles
of Perfamery may be obtained of all dealers
throughout the World, and of the .
24, Old Bond Street, London, W.
Price List free on appication.
NOTIC.-PurebaserAare cautioned to avcid
counterfeits by observing that, each article Is
labelled with the firm's Trade Mark, a "Wite
M" on a" Golden Lyre"

The Bermuda Book and Sheet


S1'IE Bermuda Book and Sheet ALMAN-
S ACKS for 1881, will be ready for delivery
TO-MORROW (Wednesday), and can be ob-
tained at Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE & SONS, ,St.
George's; of MB. 11. GALLOWAYT. Chief Ward-
er, Royal Naval Yard ; of the several Carriers
of the Royal Gazette," and at the 0 Royal
Gazette" Stationery Store.
h amilton, Dec. 21, 1880,

.rLMJiNICK.-M ARCH, 1881.


ris. sets.

6 8 6 8 15
6 6 6 8 16
6 5.6 917
6 5 6 9 18
6 5 6 9 19
6 3 6 1020
6 1 6 1121


7 30 PullUn6hl7in x
8 18
9 6 St. Patrick,
9 54 Eng. Mail 8rd due
10 42
11 30 3rd in Let.
12 18

every Tuesday by DONALD M'PrEE LEE,
Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent
M ajesty,
North-west Corner of Reid and Buanaby Streets.
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the shortest notice.-Agents
at St. Georges for the Royal Gazle,
Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE. & SON, West End,
Water. Street. 1 .



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