Group Title: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder.
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076588/00205
 Material Information
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.M. Lee
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: -1920
Frequency: three times a week[jan. 1910-dec. 1920]
weekly[ former 1828-]
semiweekly[ former -dec. 1909]
three times a week
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bermuda Islands   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1828?
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 93, no. 153 (Dec. 30, 1920).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 3 (Jan. 22, 1828).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076588
Volume ID: VID00205
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



THE


BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.


No. 37.-Vol. .VII. STATE SUPER VIAS ANTIQUES lt4, per AB.


Hamillon, Bermneda, Tuesday, Sfepember 13, 1881.


BE R mI UD A.

Proceedings of the Honorable Legislative
Council.
Tuesday, 6th September, 1881.-Pursuant to ad-
journment the House met.
Present-His Honor Josiah Rees, Chief Justice,
President;
The Honorable Win. H. Gosling,
James H. Trimingham,
James Tucker, Recr. Genl.,
R. E. Webster, Col. Secty.
A Resolve granting the Immigration Bonus of
10 to Wm. Money, a discharged soldier, was
brought up from the House of Assembly and read
a first time.
The Resolve voting the sum of 38 17/6 to
Messrs. J. T. Darrell & Co., Agents for the Hamil-
ton Coal Association, being the duty paid on Coal
since exported from these Islands, was read the se-
cond time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The lion. W. H. Gosling in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The four following Resolves and a Bill were also
brought up from the House of Assembly and seve-
rally read a first time:-
A Resolve voting the sum of 400 for erecting a
new Building for the Keeper's Quarters at the St.
David's Island Lighthouse,
A Resolve voting the sum of 50 to enclose the
Gaol Lots in Hamilton with a Stone Wall,
lk A Resolve granting 300 to Mr. Joseph Hinson,
as compensation for the damages done to his pro-
perty by the blasting operations at Timlin's Nar-
rows Channel,
A Resolve voting the sum of 50 for keeping,
&C., Pilotage Buoys and Beacons,
And,
A Bill entitled An Act to provide for the ex-
tension of the Military Electric Telegraph into the
Town of St. George."
The Hon. J. Tucker presented a Petition from
certain fishermen of these Islands praying that an
Act may be passed prohibiting the use of Seines
from 1st May to the 1st September, inclusive-for
reasons given,
Also, a Petition from Freeholders and others of
the Town and Parish of Saint George praying that
a grant of money may be made for improving the
Channel leading into the Harbor of St. George-
for reasons stated.
Adjourned to Friday next, the 9th instant, at
11-30, a.m.



Abstract of the Proceedings of the Honorable


Mr. C. Peniston moved that it be recommended
to the House to make the extra grant as recom-
mended in the message of His Honor the Acting
Governor-which was agreed to.
Mr. C. Peniston introduced a Resolve granting
a sum for improving and widening the road near
the North Shore in Paget-which was read a first
time, and the Rule being suspended, it was read a
second time, committed, adopted and ordered to
be engrossed.
The rule regarding the passage of money votes
being suspended
The Resolve granting a sum for improving the
Channel leading into St. George's Harbour, was
read a second time and Committed.
Mr. Keane in the Chair.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported progress and obtained
leave to sit again.
Mr. Hayward moved that a Message be sent to
His Honor the Acting Governor to request that His
Honor will be pleased to obtain, for theinformation
of this House, a Report on the approaches to St.
George's Harbour and as to whether it is practicable
to obtain a uniform depth of 20 feet for a width ol
100 feet in the approaches and Channels to St.
Georges Harbor, and if so at what cost-which was
agreed to.
Mr. Hayward introduced a Resolve providing
for the cost of Surveying the Channel leading into
St. George's Harbour-which was read a first time,
and the rule being suspended it was read a second
time, committed, reported, adopted and ordered to
be engrossed.
Mr. S. C. O'uterbridge moved that a Message be
sent to His Honor the Acting Governor respectfully
requesting that His Honor would be pleased to have
theentrance to Castle Harbour surveyed for the pur-
pose of ascertaining, for the information of the Leg-
islature, what expenditure on it would be necessary
to admit ships 400 feet long drawing 20 feet water
-which was agreed to.
Mr. S. C. Outerbridge introduced a Resolve
providing for the Cost of surveying the Channel
leading into Castle Harbour, which was read a
first time, and the rule being suspended it was read
a second time, committed, reported, adopted and
ordered to be engrossed.
Adjourned to Monday next.

12ITPU I IJ UMIBIDfED


rmuun rugI LUMD fsie
THE UNDERSIGNED
Offers the remainder of Cargo


Schr. R. E. Yates,
Consisting of


Scantling (
zes, at a fair
from the Wha


House of Assembly. The Cargo oJ
Wednesday, 7th September.-Mr. Wadson present-
ed a Report on the Pilot Commissioner's Accounts. Shortly expected fr<
A Message from 'His Honor the Acting Gover- Cons
o.89.) FLOC
E. C. GORDON, Plained, grooved an
Acting Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
The Acting Governor has the honor to inform SC.INTLI A
the Honorable House of Assembly that he has
been requested by the Board of Works to ask the J
Legislature to provide a further sum of 20, for 6th September, 1881.
improving and widening the road near the Public
Landing on North Road, Paget, the tenders receiv- i p
ed for this service being considerably in excess of arrival Of
the sum placed at the disposal of the Board oif
Works for that purpose by Resolve No. 10 of 1880. HE UNDERSIG
As the existing state of this Road is represented E i fr m rI
by the Board of Works to be dangerous, the Acting ed from Teneri
Governor trusts that the Honorable House will S. Flamborough, his I
grant the additional sum required for the execution ONION SEED. Th
of this service, and cost very much
The necessary land has been acquired for carry- Persons who have e
ing out the proposed improvements, call with the cash at c
Public Buildings, Hamilton, to hold any Seed after
6th September, 1881. f her. I have a few B(
The Petition from Freeholders and others for a engaged.
grant of money to improve the Channel leading in. Will be read fr
to St. George's Harbour, was read and Committed. ereay fo
Mr. Keane in the Chair. (lay .Next, the
Mr. Hayward moved that the Prayer of the Pe- TERMSST
tition be granted and that it be recommended 1o T'EMS ST
the House to grant a sum of money for the object A LON2
-which was agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the resolution.
Mr. Hayward introduced a Resolve granting a August 29th, 1881.-:
sum for improving the Channel leading into St.
George's Harbour-which was read a first time. N. B.-Persons wl
The Petition for prohibiting the use of Seines, A. A. MIASTERs, Esq.
&0., was read and committed. Z ,ILL, Esq., Somers
Mr. J. W. Pearman in the Chair. Tuesday the 6th ay
Mr. Hayward moved that the Prayer of the Pe-
tition be granted and a Bill be brought in for pro-
hibiting the use of Seines in fishing from 1st May
to 1st September-which was agreed to. r o.
The House resumed and adopted the resolution. e m
Mr. Hayward introduced a Bill to restrict the
use of Fishing Nets-which was read a first time. JUMJIDE FR OA
The Resolve providing for a Public Wharf at
Spithead, was read a third time. fr/ J
Mr. Wadson moved an addition thereto, which
was agreed to and made. AN be used under
The Resolve was then passed. C thb danger attend
The Bill entitled "An Act in addition to the Ice, which in most cas
"Act to make provision for the apprehension of same manner as a chan
Deserters from Foreign Vessels," was read a The subscriber is n
third time. at Depot, Burnaby Sti
Mr. Wadson moved that the Bill do pass-which daily. Sunday from
wayes 21. Nays 7. livered in Hamilton at
The Bill was then passed. 12 o'clock, Sundays e
The Resolve for paying the Reporter of Debates Price Half-
the sum of 80 for his services, was read a third
time. For the convenience
Mr. Hayward moved that the sum granted be sickness I have mad
"45," which was negatived. Icy at my ranufactory
Ayes 8. Nays 20. Sunday included.
The Resolve was then passed. Being a Hlome In
, .TheActing Governor's Message, No. 39, relat- continuance of the Pu
ing to a Road near Landing place on the North
Shore of Paget, was considered in Committee. T
Mr. J. W. Pearman in the Chair. Hamilton, May 31st,


of


)f various i-
discount if taken
arf.
ALSO,
Schooner
nom Brunswick, Georgia,
listing of
)IRING,


Id tonued 1" & 1:" x 6"
0, PL3A K, 4c.
-S. S. INGHAM.


Onion Seed.

NED has this day receiv-
Tfe, via New York per S.
Lot of IED) and WIIITE
ic quantity is very limited
higher than ever before.
engaged of me will please
nce, as I will not promise
r the 12th day of Septem-
)ttles for sale that are not

r delivery on Mon-
5th day of Septr.
RICTLY CASlH.
ZO PENISTON,
Flatts.
3
ho have engaged Seed of
, Hamilton, and Joun 1B.
et, may call for same on
of September.
A. PENISTON.

qda Ice,
IM' PURE lIIN
I TER,
all circumstances without
ending the use of importedI
ses affect the system, in the
ige of drinking water.
ow prepared to furnish Ice
reet, from 6a.m., to 6 p.m.,
9 a. in., to 10 a. tn. De-
nd vicinity from 8 n.m,, to
excepted.
Penny per pound.
ec of the public in case of
e arrangements to deliver
y at any hour, day or night,
Ldustry respectfully asks a
public Patronage.
HOMAIS MILES.
1881.


I Notice.
To Importers from New York.

.3 First class VESSEL
Will he despatched
From New York for this
PORT,
On THIJURSDAV, e2nd
September.
IATES OF FREIGHT, deliverable in flam-
ilton :
40 cents per 'ry ilarrel,
8 cents per foot for Measurement Joods.
and other packages to be estimated at one
fifth below Steamers rates as per Tariff.
"75 cents per Barrel for Kerosene Oil.
Engagement List for Freight open
at Office of undersigned.
Orders to be sent per New York Mail leaving
hence 15th instan t.
Please apply to
S. S. INGHAM.
6th September, 1881.

STEAM LAUNCH

-w DESPATCH."

Rates of Passage and Freight on
Parcels.
Passengers to and from Hamilton and Ireland
and Boaz Islands.
Residents of Ireland and Boaz Islands) 6d.
and persons employed in H. M. Ser- each
vice at those places way
Passengers to or from Somerset via ) 6d. each
Boaz way.
All Luggage will be charged extra."
All other Passengers 1/ (one shilling) each
way
Freight on Parcels 3d. each, must be prepaid.
Persons expecting Parcels by the Despatch
will please send for them to the landing place
as it is inconvenient to carry them to and fro,
besides being attended with risk of breakage
or loss.
S. S. INGtHAM, JR.
Hamilton, 6th September, 1881.

Suoar! Sugar!


Ex Mystery and


Eccelsior from


Dernerara,
Barrels yellow V. PR
Superior Quality.
Barrels Muscovado.


Very


At lowest rates for the 'fCash.'
S. S. INGHAM.
6th Sept. 1881.

The Undersigned
Has received via New York, his
usual Supply of the
GENUINE TENERIFFPE

0- 00 1_Q S 11-1 -I
Red and .White,
Which will be ready for Delivery
On Thursday .Next, 1st Sept.
As the quantity is limited, parties wishing a
good article, will do well to come early with
the Cash.
W. E. TALBO T.
Hamilton, August 30th, 1881.

FOREST LAKE ICE COM-
PANY,
Office at ICE HOUSE, East Broadway.
THE Subscribers would respectfully inform
the people of Hamilton and vicinity that
they are now prepared to attend to all Order-
or Ice in a first class manner and at the reasons
able price of Half-Penny per pound.
We will keep constantly on hand at the Ice
House of the late Captain Castner, East Broad-
way, a supply of ICE throughout the year for
ihe benefit of our Customers who may require
Ice during winter months.
By prompt attention to our customers and
strict attention to our business, we hope to re-
ceive a share of the Public patronage.
Ice delivered daily (Sundays excepted) in
I Hamilton and vicinity.
N.B.-ICE HIOUSE open from 6 a.m. to 6
p.m. daily, Suudays excepted, when it will be
open from 7 to 8.
JOHJ B. STJdHL < CO.,
East Boadway, Hamilton.
June 21st, 1881.-tf


Wanted,
FO1t ONE MONTH A Quiet DONKEY
and a Small TRAP, suitable for an In-
valid.
Apply with particulars,
2, Alfred Terrace,
IreJand Island.
September 6th, 1881.


T HAT well known and Eligible
Property in SMITH'S PARISh called
Verdmont," comprising the

SDwelling HOUSE,
Out-buildings, and about 15 Acres
of LAND, of which nearly two-
thirds are arable.
Early possession can be given to an approved
tenant.
For particulars apply to
R. D. DARRELL,
Hamilton, 29th Aug., 1881.

SJVathaniel A. Coopers'

ONION SEED
has arrived and wil
be ready for delivery from this day.
Lists still open at MR. W. HUGHES' Store,
Hamilton, and at NATHANIEL A.COOPER'.-;
Warwick, West, % here a few more names will
be received.
August 30th 1881.
TEJV ERIFFE'


A SMALL quantity of the above SEED to
arrive by the Flamborough," on MON-
DA Y Next, the 12th inst.
Persons desirous of obtaining Seed will please
make early application to the u ndersigaed;
where Lists are open.
Captain A. HOLLIS,
or to
CHARLES A. ATKINS,
East Broadway.
Hamilton, September 6th, 1881.

Wines for the Season.


C LARKT ( Imported annually for 32
SAUTERNE years from same House in
( KBordeaux
HOCK
BURGUNDY (Sparkling)
MOSELLE[,
DO Scharzburg Muscatel 1857
CHiAMPAGNE (Moett & Chandon extra dry)
)0. St. Peray
DO. Swiss
DO. Saumur
)O' Vouvray
SilElRliY Fine Montilla
DO. Amontillado, 20 ears in bottle
DO. MANZANILL, 20 years in bottle
GOSLIA 0 BROS.,
Hamilton and St. George's.
Established upwards of 50 years.
May 28th, 1881.


For Rent.
Moo T'he Dwelling House,near
71 Front Street, Hamilton (east), occu-
!-,-" pied by Mrs. Veal.
Early possession given.


Apply to
M. S. HUNT.
Hamilton, 6th Septr., 1881.

For Sale,
About 40,000, Lbs.
FIREWOOD
Remaining from our Contract Supplies.
Will be sold cheap in lots, or the whole.
OUTERBRIDGE BROS.
Reid Street, August 8, 1881.

Mrs. B. E. Smith,
DEVONSHZE2 BA3 I
BERMUDA,
IESPECTFULLY informs the Public that
she is now prepared to mount hair comb-
ings, such as Braids, Finger Puffs, Curls, &c.
ALSO,
having received by "Ceto" from Nassau,
A Choice Assortment of SHELLS, is prepared
to make up CROSSES, JEWELLE RY,
BASKETS, BRIDAL WREATHS, NECK-
LACES, &c.
(" All Orders left at Mr. Smith's Store, op-
posite the Commissariat Department, will meet
with prompt attention.
June 21st, 1881.-3 months.

For Rent,


COLONIAL SECRETARY'S OFFIC1x,
HAMILTON, 1st Septr., 1881.
THE WILD BIRrS PRO-
TECTION ACT, 1861.

The attention of the Public is
drawn to the provisions of'the Wild
Birds Protection Act passed dur-
ing the present Session :
BoY THIS ACT a Penalty not exceeding one
pound for every bird besides costs
is imposed on every person who shall
knowingly and wilfully shoot or attempt
to shoot, or use any boat for the pUfpoE f
shooting, or who shall use any trap or other
thing to take, or who shall offer for .ale,.or
have in his possession, any RED BIRD, BLT
BIRD, BLACK BIRD, GROUND DOVE,
CHICK OF THE VILLAGE, QUAIL, PAR-
TRIDGE, LONG TAIL or BOATSWAIN
BIRD, HUMMING BIRD, KING-FISHER,
WOOD-PECKER, RICE BIRD, CRANE or
HERON.
-A penalty not exceeding five shillings for
every egg, besides costs, is also imposed,on
every person who shall take, remove or de-
stroy, or who have in his possession, or opfr
for sale, the egg of either of such -birds as are
above mentioned.
The Act obliges, under a further penalty,
every person offending against it's provisions
to give his real Christian Name and Surname,
and place of abode, to any person requiring
the same.
The Act also offers a premium of four shil-
lings for every Crow, and one shilling" 4for
every Crow's egg, taken by any person, and
destroyed before any resident Justice of the
Peace; but the Receiver General is notre-
quired to pay a premium which does not a-
mount to four shillings at least payable at one
time to one person.
By His Honor's Command,
R. E. WEBSTER,
Colonial Secretary.


Notice.

ALL PERSONS who have suc-
ceeded in curing Tobacco raised from
Seed distributed by the Board of Agriculture'
imported from Havannah, who are desirous of
competing for the prizes offered for the beuj
specimens of well cured merchantable leaf
tobacco, according to an advertisement publ
lished in the Royal Gazette" newspaper of
the 16th November, 1880, are requested to in-
form the undersigned in writing at their ear-
liest convenience, the quantities raised, and
cured, and if the specimens are now ready for-
inspection.
RICHARD TYNES,
Clerk to the Board of Agriculture.
Hamilton, 5th September, 1881.
COLONIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE,
29TH AUGUST, 1881.
TrHE following ACTS have been pawed by
the Legislature of Bermuda during' the
present Session:
1881.
No. 6. "An Act to provide a Clerk for the
Colonial Surveyor."
(In force to 31st December 1886.)
No. 7. "An Act to amend the Criminal Law
as to Indecent Assaults on Young Persons."
(In force Indefinitely.)
No. 8. "An Act relating to certain money in
the Public Treasury arising from the Sale
of Glebe Land in Pembroke Parish."
(In force Indefinitely)
No. 9. "An Act to amiend the Post Office Es-
tablishment Act 1879."
(In force to 31st December 1889.) -
No. 10. "An Act to amend the Act to provide
for the Salaries of the Colonial Secretary
and his Clerk."
(In force to 31st December 1886.)
R. E. WEBSTER, ,
Colonial Secretary*


L~otIce.


;'%
* 9


The UNDERTAKING Business
Is now carried on in the new building next
South of the Hamilton Steam Saw Mills.
by JOHN 0. DAVIS,
Managqy,'
N.B.-Orders promptly attended to at
the Lowest Prices.
Hamilton, August 30th, 1881.

*'OTICoE. .

The Undersigned has lately ro-
ceived from New York per S. S.
e Yolambor kri .


THE C 0 OTTAGE, A Consignment of Frst Class
With a small arden Gattached, SEW ING MACHINES
Lately occupied by MIS. SLATER, and
adjacent to the Residence of CHARLES Which he offers to the Public heap for
TItEELE, Esq., in this Town. Cash.
Possession can be given on or after 1st A. R. THOMPSON1.
SEPTEMBER. Hamilton, August 22, 1881.
APPLY TO
R. D. DARRELL. SK your Grocer for A. E. WHYL4ND'S
Hamilton, 28th August, 1881, A SOAP,


. il Tf*jv+







BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.


WEEKLYl REPORT OF THE WEATHER at
Gibbs' Hill Light Station at Bernlida, between the
4th and 11th September I8, height above the sea
where the Register is kept, being 246 feet.

Date ,
1881 .
Sept.. General Remarks.
Noon -4 c
5 w 1 84 81 30*000 0-C0 Fine
6 3 81 80 30-050 0-00 Fine, cloudy, hazy
7 E 2 83 79 30-030 0-02 Fine, hazy
8 NW 2 81 79 30-010 0-00 Fine
SS W Nw 283 81 30"010 0-00 Fine
10 Ni 1 81 80 30-070 0-00 Fine
, 11 N 2,81 79 30-030 0-00,Fine lelar.


JOSEPHUS PERINCHIEF.


Hamilton, September 13, 1881.

Colonial Secreta-y's Office,
12TH SEPTEMBER, 1881.
H4IS Honor the Acting Governor has been
pleased to confirm the appointment of
SMr. George Dowling,
as Senior Police Constable at Sandys, and of
Mr. John Smith,
as Police Constable for that Parish.
By His Honor's Command,
R. E. WEBSTER,
1_ Colonial Secretary.
CUSTOM HOUSE-HAMILTON.

-optember 8-Brigt. T. H. A. Pitt, Young, Barba-
deo ; rum. sugar and molasses, to T. H. Pitt.
12--Mail Steamer Flamborough, Whitehurst, New
York mails and general.cargo. *Agents Trott & Cox
CLEARED.
None.
The Barque Eliza, Captain Hollis leaves for New
York on Thursday next.
PASSENGERS.
In the Mail Steamer la mborough yesterday from
NRw York :-Mr. and Mrs. Bfarley Trott, Mrs. M. A.
XougMie asad 2 children, Mirs. Frith, Miss E. P. Trott,
411ssR. L. Jones. Miss A. Ingham. Miss G. Lesy-
raft, Miss E. Butterfield, Miss Albouy, Miss N. Dar-
rAll, Miss Conyers, Miss Zull, Rev. George Tucker,
Dr. P. A. Rees, Captain Luckenbach. Messrs. Charles
Z. Clay, B. W. Watlington, J. H. Watlington, T. J
Baldwin, F. Misick, H. J. Zuill, and George A. Bes-
n--2ND CABIN Joseph Riley. E. F. Smith, Joselph
wing, R. L. Brown and two in steerage.

LOSS'OFTHE GERMAN BARQUE JO-
HANNE."
The whaling Schooner William Wilson, of Marion,
(asas.. Captain Hammond, called of St. Georges ow
Tuesday last to land Captain Hercksen, and the re-
mainder of the crew of the abandoned German Barque
Johanne of Elsfleth, which be rescued from that vessel,
dismasted and waterlogged, on the 22nd ut. The ,Jo-
hanne left NewYork, for Anjiee Point, Java. on the 2nd
ult., with a eargo of oil. The J. was of 600 tons bur-
then ashd was only 5 years old.
Captain Herokeen, reports-left New York on Au-
s 46M..lein tow f a Tug boat. Light winds and
lkt weather, which continued until the 13th in the even-
ing,when the wind'changed to B., and E.S.E.. with light
orain ; being then in about 82o or 330 North and 500
or 510 West and remained so till the morning of the
16th, *hen it drew more S. Easterly with light rain
showers. In the forenoon shortened light nails for a
squall.At Noon. the position was about 28032' North
id about 50 West,by observation. By four in the
afternoon the sky began to be overcast and an increas-
Ing breeze. The Barometer was then standing high,
having falling a very little since neon. The wind then
backed from 8.E. at four o'clock, to E.N.E. at a lit-
tle past 5 o'clock p T'.. then blowing with a moderate
fore. the ship came up to the sea raised from the di-
rection ofthe previous wind, and commenced plunging
and shipped a sea over the bows ; the upper topsails and
ji were then taken in and sail shortened to lower top-
sails and storm staysails. The wind increasing with
very heavy rain. By 9 p.m., a strong gale from the
same quarter with a very heavy sea. The ship was
shortly afterwards, struck by a monstous sea,which filled
the eabin, so that the second mate barely succeeded in
getting out and the mate was never afterwards seen.
A boy was also lost having, presumably, beenwashed out
of the forecastle, out of which he was not seen to come
after having taken his supper. The same sea hove the
shipon her beam ends and the masts, with the exception
of the foremast, went overboard, which allowed the ship
to right soain. On getting aft I found that the wheel-
hose had been washed away, the steering gear smash-
ed, the helmsman gone,. and the cabin bulkheads stove
both forward and aft, as well as the whole starboard
side ofthe cabin. All stores and supplies being des-
troyed or washing about. No compasses or lights
could be found. The decks were swept of everything,
the main hatch gone and the ship full of water.
It took three or four days to clear the wreck from along-
side, all proper tools having been lost and the spars in
the meantime battering against the sides. On the 19th
August sighted a Barquentine steering to the south-
ward, which probably did not see us as she kept on her
omase. On the 21st succeeded in rigging a spar for
jury mast on the stamp of mizzen mast, having in the
meantime carried a foresail and jury staysail on the
oreimast: bat the ship was not manageable under swch
Ca SnvU On the next morning early sighted a Whal-
ing Schooner, the William Wilson of Marion, U.S.A..
captain Hammond, who beat up to us and took us off
the weck as there was no possibility of saving the
ship. Arrived in Bermuda on September 6th.
Messrs. W. C. Hyland and Co., who are acting for
te German Consul during his temporary absence from
ermuda. took charge of Captain Hereksen and crew
and provided, then with clothing and comfortable lodg-
ms r. "
Am. Bark, Asr, of Boston, Captain Ames, 66 days
frn Addab. Coast of Africa, bound to Boston, in want
of Medical aid, &c., was towed into Murray's Anchorage
by Tug Boat Reliance, on Thursday last. The Azor is
loaded with Palm Oil :--Agenta,W. C. Hyland and Co.

"BnxBUDA AS A HAnoma or REF(7TG."-By re-
q~ust of a native we copy from the New York Herald
of the 19&h ultimo, a letter under the above cap-
tion from Captain Kruger, of the ship "Nevada,"
of New:ToT -who spent some months of the last
winter at these Islands in having repairs made to
hias bip-damages sustained at sea. Though we
give space to this letter as requested, it must not be
supposed we coincide in very many of the state-
ments made by the writer, one of which we must
take speeialobjeotion to, viz.:-where he says, that
the Channels leading into the Port of Hamilton
"can only be entered by small vessels, as it is ob-
structed by reefs with narrow channels between
them that have no greater depth than from four-
teen to fifteen feet." There is but one place in the
' narrow' channels alluded to where the depth of
waters not less than 18 feet, and where the steam-
er "Orinoco," when drawing 16 to 16j feet water
passes through without any difficulty, and this
chanjial will soon be made deeper. The only other


shoal passage is Timlin's Narrows, where there'
is now a clear passage of 21 feet.

A'great fire occurred In London on Sept. 11.
Several buildings destroyed and the whole of
W Street damaged. A Million -pollor lope.


_ L
I


..wan..ude.. r IL, en ,Lpe orWhiteIbniren and' steps to obtain redress. The jungle of the island Mr. McGill pulled his revolver out but did not cock
was now under the direction of the Board of Edu- was too thick for white men, but with the assis- it, and Guiteau then tusselled for its possession, ex-
cation. tance of some friendly natives three of the mur- claiming : "Don't shoot me." McGill cocked the
Unanimously Resolved-That the thanks of this derers were shot. The fourth, who is supposed to pistol, and he (Guiteau) said: Give me my pistol"
meeting be tendered to the Parish Vestry of Pem- have been the principal offender, made his escape. and finally got hold of it, but not till it went off.
broke as Local Board of Education, for their General Handcock was asked his opinion of Gen The guards, (Dutton and Jones) by this time ap.
prompt and valued aid in planning and initiating eral Arthur, and with much warmth replied that he peered, and Guiteau was secured. They then seareh-
a Public School for White Children in Pembroke. was an able, patriotic, high-minded gentleman, ed for the knife, and seeing something under his
Votes of thanks were then proposed to the Corn- and in the event of his being called to the Chief foot picked it up. It was what is technically called
mittee of Mechanics' Hall for kindly allowing the Magistracy would descharge the duties with but in jail parlance as "a cheeser made of the steel
use of Building; to Mr. Simpson, (Inspector of one purpose, that of benefitting the entire country, shank of a shoe, five or six inches long, ground down
Schools) for his attendance and interest taken and and that the people might rely on his judgment to a good edge, with paper and twine wrapped
to the Chairman and Secretary for their assistance. with absolute confidence. around one end as a handle.
I will not doubt, I will believe, that whatever Guiteau has volunteered no explanation of the
I will not doubt, I will believe, that whatever matter. It was thought that he was attempting to
A telegraph to connect Bermuda, Barbadoes, &c., may be the passion, whatever the frenzy in the escape, but Warden Crocker states that in his belief
with Nova Scotia and England is again spoken of, minds of the Irish people, whatever the gloom that no attempt at escape had been made. His theory
this time as by a new company which it is said has now rests on that country, all this may pass away, that Guiteau, who has been in an extremely nervous
obtained a charter in England, and is designated and that the time may come, and come soon, when and irritable condition for some time, became so
"The Canadian, European, American and Asiatic in Ireland it shall befelt as much asit is felt in much excited and enraged at the sudden entrance
Cable Company"-a formidable name, but this we ngland, that, with all our faults, our Government of the guard that he was led into this exhibition of
would not mind, should they carry out what they does intend to do rightly by the Irish people."- violence.
or what is promised for them, viz.: among other n -ht.
things to connect Nova Scotia with Bermuda, Bar- Twenty revolutionists were captured at Monte The reports regarding the intention of the Ba-
badoes, &c. The Atlantic end of the cable is to be Cvioto, Hayti, August 6th, and confined, thus roness Burdett.Coutts to visit America soon are
at Sable Island, stopping a revolution, unfounded,


President Garfield's Condition. FROM THE UNITED STATES AND I DISORDERS IN IRELAND-MORE RIOTING AT
At the end of the eighth week from the attempt EUROPE. LIMERICK.-LONDON, September 4.-The Obser.
to kill him, President Garfield's life was despaired T- very's dispatch from Dublin dated yesterday says :
of. The close of the week has alwas been a bad The Mail Steamer Flamborough," Captain "Mr. Sexton M.P., visited John Redington, P. J.
time efor im, and the reekurrencehasal of each seventh Whitehurst, arrived at her wharf, in this Town, Sheridan and J. B.Walshe, suspects confined in Kil-
day has come to be watched with anxiety. The yesterday morning, having left New York at the mainham Jail, to-day. All three are in the infirm-
fifty.ixthay of his illness was the climax of the usual hour on Thursday afternoon last. ary. Sheridan is suffering from an effection of the
dani We are iudebtud to Captain Whitehurst, Mr. eyes. Walshe, who is recovering from acute
paturerous se armes. His pulse was at 140, hi taemn Purser Dupont, Mr. Steward Morraine, and the dyspepsia, is in pecarous health. It is stated that
indeed, the whole procession of terrors which at- Re. G. Tucker, passenger, for files of New York Minister Lowell has asked Lord Granville for a
tend death, was there. Mr. Blane's regular des- City papers of the 8th instant, special medical examination in the case of Walshe,
patches to London were most despairing; the san- The extraordinary appearance which both the who has been imprisoned six months."
guine physician in charge saw no hope for his pa- sun and moon presented-and the smoke-like LONDON, September 5.-Bonfires were lighted
tient; the cape for draping the public buildings shade which pervaded the atmosphere on Tues- over a large portion of the North of Ireland on Sat-
was ordered; and all over the country there was day last, and the three frllowing days, particularly urday night as a mark of gratitude to Mr. Gladstone
a sorrow and a hush which showed that the worst when the wind was from the Northwest and North, for the Land act.
was momently expected. The President himself is now fully accounted for. We learn by the pa. Mr Patrick Egan, who has been in London dur-
asked his wife and chief physician, if it was worth pers by the "Flamborough" yesterday that vast ing the past few days, has declined to become a
while to keep up any longer the struggle. The and destructive fires are raging in the Western Parliamentary candidate-for the present.
woman answered promptly that it was, and the and Northern |America and even in the Northern LIMERICK, September 5.-There have been fur.
doctor's more timid assurance was to the same ef- portion of the State of New York. Towns have their roits here during the morning. Soldiers who
feet. Then came one of those changes which al- been blotted out, even counties have been swept by morched upon George Street were stoned. They
most seem miracles. The sick man gathered to- the flames, and whole families have been burned to thencharged the mob, despersing itin all di-
gether the small reserve of his vital forces, and by death-one hundred persons have already been retions chDuringed the riotb, desersing it in all dno
slow and almost imperceptible degrees lifted him- known to have so perished. We give in another reactions. During the with the note and ay there was no
self out of the state which had reached the edge of column the latest particulars of the progress of the resident magistrate opwith the notee and thy expressed otAct
death. The turn was not a strong one, nor upon devastating element. From the unparalled drought the police might have kept back the mob without
the wide and straight way to convalescence. He which preceded the fire and which continued to the police might have kept back the mob without
merely got a little better so that all signs and prevail, all attempts to check the progress of the firing.
symptoms were not against him. There was pro- flames have proved abortive. Subsequent to the George Street affray the peo-
mise that he could overcome the pymmia which -- pie armed themselves and attempted to decoy the
had been his latest and greatest danger. But PRESIDENT GARFIELD police from the barracks, by means of a false report
though better, he gained strength very slowly, and Has been removed from Washington to Long that several people had been killed. The stratagem
at the end of the next week his improvement was Branch. He has rallied from the effects of the failed or dovthfless there would have been serious
very slight and his condition remained most criti- journey and expresses himself as feeling better. As bloodshed. A large additional force of constabu-
cal. All the time he was pining to go away from the President did not think the presence of so many ary will be sent to Limerick to-day.
Washington, to Ohio or to the seaside. The sea- Physicians necessary, Doctors Barnes, Beyburn, CORK, September 5.-The coroner in spite of the
son when the Potomac marshes are most pestilen- and Woodward were about to return to Washing- verdict of a jury, has refused to sign a commitment
tial is very near; the President's longing to be re. ton. Drs. Agnew and Hamilton will be alternate against the police officers who shot and killed Hick-
moved grew with each hour; and each day with- in their attendance while Dr. Bliss will remain con- ie, a farmer's son, near Millstreet, on the night of
out marked improvement made it clearer, that his stantly with him. the 1st instant, while a party of raiders were search-
only chance was in some great chang e sdch as he We are indebted to a kind friend in New York ing Mr. Pomperoy's house for arms.
craved; and at last, his removal was decided upon, for the able contribution in another column headed LONDON, September 5.-It is true that Mr. Low-
and it was accomplished on the sixth of September. President Garfield's Condition." ell, United States Minister to England, has asked
On that day, the hottest up to that time of the The Thermometer in New York on the 6th inst. Earl Granville, Foreign Secretary, to permit a med-
summer, the President was taken to Long Branch. stood at 101 in the shade. ical inspection in the case of Mr. Walsh, the Amer
Every facility was afforded, every precaution taken, The extremee eatican, arrested under the coercion Act.
to make his journey safe and comfortable. His The extreme heat and drought throughout Ten men have been arrested at Millstreet on sus-
train had precedence on the road and made its two Western America has caused the grain crop to be picion of being connected with the recent raid for
hundred and forty miles in seven hours, including short, but the quality generally is thought to be arms at Mr. Pomeroy's house.
stops, without jar, noise, or smoke. Its average good- The wheat crop throughout Europe it is LoDo Sp mbr T6. tStandad's patch
rate of motion was forty, five miles, but it went at thought will be below the average. LONDONm Septemberi. s The. m Stary an dispatch
times sixty miles an hour, and in one or two short confined to the barracks. A large reinforcement
spurts nearly two miles a minute, and the jar was DISASTROUS FOREST FIRES. is arriving. There will be a magisterial investiga-
so slight that a glass filled with water scarcely Michigan Villages destroyed--Whole Families tion into the trouble on Tuesday. Tbrbe of the
spilled a drop. The dressings of the wounds and caught in theflames.-CHIcAO0, Sept. 7.-Later dis- wounded are not expected eo recover."
the other ministrations of the doctors were accom. patches from East Saginaw, Port Huron, Flint,
polished at stops of the train, and the patient's pulse and other places in Michigan continue to give a- IsiSH DISORDERS.-LONDON, Sept. 8.-An at-
at the end of the journey was better than at the alarming reports of the fires. The additional ru- tempt has been made to blow up the magazine of
start. It was known however, that there must be works of loss of life continue. Several persons have the infantry barracks at Castlebar., A canister of
some reaction, as a man in health could not go such been burned to death while fleeing from the fire. gunpowder was thrown over the wall, but the fuse,
a distance with the thermometer at nearly a hun. The village of Deckerville, on the Port Huron and which was lighted, dropped out. The herdsman in
dred degrees, without feeling it. The day after he I North-western Railway, is totally consumed. An- the employ of Captain O' Callagan, of Tulla, county
reached Long Branch the President's pulse and derson Station is partly burned. In Mendon the Clare, who was shot a fortnight ago, has died from
general symptoms were not so good. The doctors only loss was the elevator. Port Hope is nearly his wound. The bitter vindictiveness of the per-
say they expected it and that the changes are ow- all burned. In Verona Mills, in Huron County, sons concerned in the murder is shown by the post-
ing to exhaustion, fatigue and the very great heat. the buildings are all destroyed but the church and ug of otces cautioning the people against attend-
In any event, it will take two or three days to show a store. Bad Axe is all gone but the Court-house ing the f uneralA a meeting of the Mitchellstown
what is to be the result of the change. They hope and a hotel. Sandusky is totally destroyed, and (county of Cork) branch of the Land League, a
and believe that it will be favorable. The-mental Richmondville is totally consumed. The fire is letter wns read from Mr. Sexton, M.P., secretary
benefit they can already perceive, as the patient raging in the western part of Fortsville, and the of the League enclosing a cheek for 1,000 to pay
rejoices in being away from Washington, and on people are all moving to the lake shore. In Wa- i the costs i urred by the evited tenants of a
awakening on his first morning at Long Branch, tertown Township two entire families have been ty Tipperary, between. In a riot at Rosnd the peopleun
looked towards the sea and exclaimed that now he turned to death. The mail-carrier from Mailette ty Tipperary, between the soldiers and the people
was himself again. His delight and confidence at to Bad Axe is reported lost. The mail-carrier from several persons were ured on both sides. Sever-
finding himself in a purer atmosphere and with Sandusky to Carsonville saw two dead bodies on arrests have been made.
more congenial surroundings, are marked enough his route, and the horrible truth remains only par- DUBLIN, Sept. 7.-The Marquis of Waterford
to be prophetic. tially told. George Ayres Hart and his wife, has addressed a cordial circular to his tenants grant-
The journey from Washington was a sad and grandmother, two children, and a grandchild have ing a permanent reduction to those who pay higher
pathetic pageant. The sick man was taken on his been burned to death. Terror reigns in the whole rent, with regard to valuation upon certain baronies
bed from the room where he had suffered for more country. It is very dark, and so smoky as to ren- than the average of his estate at Carraghmon, and
than nine weeks, and placed in a large express derbreathing troublesome and cause harm to the any tenant receiving such reduction will obtain
wagon fitted to receive him. He was carefully eyes. Lamps are kept constantly burning. It is statutory tenure for his holding. The Marquis also
driven to the railroad station. The curtains of the impossible to ascertain the full extent of the ter- gives two tenants whom he was forced to evict the
wagon were raised to permit any air to enter, and rible calamity, as there is no mail, and the tele- same advantages as would have accrued to them if
the streets on each side on that hot summer morn- graph wires are burned down from Forrester to theyJ had been evicted after instead of before
ing were lined with people. They saw the pale Point Crescent. the passage of the Land Act. He proposes entering
face and the still figure like a recumbent statue D ich Se 7Reort innin into an amicable agreement with his tenants and
face and the still figure like a recumbent statue DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 7.-Reports are beginning says he intends to carry out not only the letter but
cut in marble on the top of a tomb. It brought to arrive from the northern and northeastern pr- thespirit of the Land Act.
nearer to them the suffering which no act of the tion of the State, showing a terrible condition of he spi of te Land Act
sufferer had caused or incurred, but which was in- affairs. The long-continued drought has rendered THE DOTERAL INQUIRY.-LONDON, September
flicted on him only because he had been chosen by everything as dry as tinder, and numerous Seflash.ptember
them as their ruler. With bared and bent headYe hns 3 .-Trty asedracndn oere flh 3.-The Court of Inquiry at Plymouth in the case of
they watched inr ruler.nce With bared and bent heads ings' or partly cleared tracts of land, covered with the disaster to the sloop-of-War Doteral has acquitt-
they watched in'sience the progress of the sick Pre- brush, decayed timber, and other inflammable ma. ed the Captain and officers of all blame. In theopinion
sidentand hista attendants. So, too, at every stop terials, afford the best possible medium for the of the Court, the first explosion was caused by gas
and station on the way, there were reverent crowds rapid spread of the flame., carried by the high- evolved in the coal bunkers, into which a light had
that gave no cheer or shout, but silently and sadly winds which have been prevailing. Sanilac and probably been introduced for the purposes of exam-
watched and waited on the train as it passed and Hrnds whichea on p re S an probably been introduced for the purposes of exam-
followatched anit wited onh their prainyers. A dait passed and Huron Counties, lying on the shore of Lake Hu nation. The court further expressed the belief that
followed it with their prayers. A day of prayer ron, between Port Huron and Saginaw By, are the second explosion was the result of the first, the
for the President's recovery had been appointed the scenes of the greatest destruction, which is violence of which burst the bulkhead and allowed
and observed in most of the States. The Gover- growing positively appalling in character. Hun- the flame to enter the magazine.
nor of the State of New York with only a day's dreds of farms have already been reduced to black- -
notice, appointed Thursday last for the observance, ened ashes. Stock, crops, farm buildings, and VICIOUS DEMONSTRATION BY THE ASS.
and though read, business proclamation head scarcely been fences, all have been swept away. Men, women, ASSIN GUITEAU-VIOLENT STRUGGLE
seen or read, business was suspended and the day and children have been overtaken by the flames, WITH HIS KEEPER.
was very generally and devoutly observed. Every and several lives are known to have been lost. It WASHINGTON, August 27.-The Evening Critic. in
change for the worse, more even than those for the a ed rhenua knounto ave beei lost t WASHINGTON, August 27.-The Evening Critic, in
change for the worse, moie even than those for the is feared, when full accounts are received, that the an Extra, has the following: "This morning at 4-30
better, shows how deep is the public interest in loss oflife will prove terrible. he little hamletso'cl a Extra, has the following: This morning at 430
the Presidens's recovery. The last occasion when of Anderson, Ricnondville, Chareson, ndSan at thock, while Mr. W. C. McGillthr onugh the of the guardsome-
death was hourly expected, was as gloomy as if a ilao are all reported to have been wined out while at the jail, was passing through the corridor some
personal liereavement afflicted every household in Pot Hoe erna Mial and Bad 1. thing in the appearance of Guiteau's cell attracted
the lad. The feeling of hope a confidence soon t Verona Mills, and Bad Axe, iuron his attention. Entering the cell he found the as-
threvives, lad. The feeling of hope a confidence son County, ae reported wholly or partly burned up. sassin in possession of a knife. How he obtained
easier to believer, and it is much pleasanter and The people are flecking to the shore of Lake Hu- it is a mystery. When he demanded the knife, Gu-
band's reo very. All with Mrs.e condition now favoher theu- ron from the interior of these counties as the only iteau refused to surrender it. Mr. McGill drew his
band's recuperative efforts of nature on which favor the Presifuge hrom the flames. Some were overtaken by pistol and then an exciting tussel ensued, Guiteau
dent must chiefly depend. Hof nature ohas reawhiched the Presi. the spreading fire. Not less than 20 deaths are making every exertionto get the'pistol from the guard.
which singularly for one who has lived away fros already reported, but it is hoped that these state- He succeeded after a struggle, but Mr. McGill after
whit, he has longedularly for. Fromne who his lived he caway from ments may prove incorrect. In Tu'cola County, the most strenuous exertion, regained possession of
through openwindows the inconstant billowsee in the next tier of counties back from Lake Huron it. In the scuffle that followed the weapon was
througand can hear the long ocean wavestant billreak on twse and south of Saginaw, fires are also raging, but discharged and the report brought other guards to
b eac h not many yards beng oceath him. He cak on taste with less severity. The lasses there are over- I the assistance of Mr. McGill, and Guiteau was final-
and smell the tonic strds bengeath of the sea before an taste shadowed by the more terrible condition of things ly disarmed. He had succeeded however, in cutting
ando its brine has been loe tonic strength or evaporated. Hthe sea before has i the adjoining counties. The same state of af- Mr. McGill's clothing pretty badly and came very
ok its brine has been lost or evaporated. He has ta s exists in Lopeer County, next seuth of Tuas- near inflicting adangerouswound. Guiteau pretend-
skwife who believoted physicians and in his records, and a co la, and the whole country ai found Saginaw and ed to be crazy and complained that his pistol had
assist the natural agencies of life and in his recovery, to BAnd ay City is ablaze from the marshes taking fire* been taken from him."
throughout the land, prayers are everywhere of. Reports of many losses to farmers are beginning Guard McGill states that about 4'30 o'clock he
feared, that the courage of a brave man, the faith to reach here. The weather continues excessively went to Guiteau's cell and noticed that he was ap.-
of a brave woman, may, by the grace of God, be hot, and there is no sign of rain. parently paring his nails. Mr. McGill, thinking that
rewarded. be might have made some preparations to hang him-
rewarded. MURDERED BY SAVAGES.,-SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., self, wentin andasked whathe had been doing. Gu-
aThev Mrtsdoktiep le on th Sept. 7,1881.-Advices from Noumea, New Cale- itean replied: "Nothing, nothing." Noticing the
The n, avertised to take place on the donia, state that Her Majesty's schooner Beagle, the knife he asked what he was doing with it, and
even s'ng of WedHuesday last, was hel at 8 p.m. K from New Britain and New Ireland, reports the he replied: "So help me God, I have none." He
Mechanics' Hall. The C chairman, S. A. Masters, murder of Mr. Steinsmith, a naturalist, with two then said: "Drop it!" in a commanding tone, when
Esqr., M.C.P., read the reply from the Local Board assistants; also the murder of Mr. Lyttleton. The Guiteau jumped up and made a cut, but fortunately
of Pembroke in answer to the resolution submitted latter was a most deliberate and unprovoked at-. McGill threw his head back, and the knife cut the
to it in July last and^ informed^ ^the meeting that a tack, and the Sandfly and Beagle took immediate lapel of his coat. Guiteau was as nimble as a cat.


of illiterate paupers, the Pariahs of the Western Is-
lands, who, without principle, with nothing to lose,
merely coming here to make a little money with
which to settle in the United States, or to return
to their own country, they exhaust the soil, destroy
our credit, and, as labourers, are useless.
It is to be hoped that the meeting called will be
well attended, and will lead to reforms at home, as
well as to the opening of a better manner of hand.
ling our produce during the coming season.
NATIVE.
September 11, 1881.

DEAR MB. EmouT.-Would it be any harm to
call the intention of the Hamilton Corporation to
the fact, thak while the Front Street is well swept
on Saturday so as to make a decent appearance
on Sunday, Reid Street (the finest looking Street
in the town) is allowed to remain in a most neglect-
ed state. Theybhave only to visit the street,:I speak
of, to be assured that my complaints are not un-
called for. I remain dear Sir, Yours,
BROOMe
September 11J1881.
N. B.-No salt water wanted.


MovEmENTS Op TRooPs.-On Wednesday even in
last, 7th inst., D" Company, Royal Irish Rifles,
commanded by Major Chatfield, arrived at Pros-
pect Camp from Warwick Camp, havin g undergone
a course of musketry. Early on Friday morning,
9th (at 6 o'clock) the Band and casualties, R. I.
Rifles, and casualties of Royal Engineers, under
the command of Lieut. R. A. S. Buckle, marched
from Prospect Camp to Warwick Camp for the pur.
pose of undergoing a course of musketry.
CYCLONE AT BARBADOS AND MARTINIQUE.-A de.
spatch from Havana announces that a cyclone has
visited the Islands of Barbados and Martinique.
It was supposed that It would reach the Southern
and Eastern coasts of Cuba by the let or 2nd of
September.
The 101st Regiment at Halifax is under orders.
It is supposed that a reduction of the staff will fol-
low.
A terrible explosion occurred at the torpedo sta-
tion, Newport, R. I., on August 2nd. Lieut.-
Commander Edes and Lieut. Spaulding, of the U.
S. navy, were planting a torpedo launch, when it
exploded, blowing them to atoms.
A special cable from London to the Toronto
Globe says: "Regarding Turner's proposals for the
Halifax dry dock, the Admiralty agree to give
$10,000 a year for twenty years, determinable when
the dock pays six per cent. This involves the ex-
penditure of $750,000 in the Dominion."
NEWFOUNDLAND AND ST. PIZRR1.--BLOODCHIRSTY
CoNsPImAoas.-ST. JOHNs, Nfld., Aug. 31.-A re-
port has reached here from St. Pierre, Miquelon, of
a plot which was happily frustrated. A large num-
ber of convicts had fully arranged to kill the Gover.
nor, Chief Justice and all other officials, seize the
arsenal, eut off the water supply, burn the place and
escape on two schooners which they were to capture.
The plot was discovered, and a large number of the
conspirators captured on the evening of the night
it was to be carried out. About twenty conspira-
tors have been sentenced to be shot.
THE NEWOUNDDLAND FISHING GROUNDS.
ST. JoHNs, N. F., Aug. 81.-Late advices from
Labrador speak discouragingly of the fishery oper-
ations on the northern part of the coast. In some
places prospects are very gloomy. At Esquimaux
Bay the worst apprehensions prevail, and it is feared
there will be starvation there the coming winter.
The Government has already been appealed to for
assistance.
The Arabs are destroying the crops to the very
walls of Hammamet, and compel the French to re-
main within the town.
Mr. Jefferson Davis arrived at Liverpool on Sun-
day in the Steamer Bernard Hall, from New Or-
leans. He is not In good health. After a short
stay he left for London. He declined to be inter-
viewed.
It is stated that it is intended to confer the Graid
Cross of the Order of St. Michael and St. George
upon Sir John A. Macdonald, in recognition of his
services as Canadian Premier.
The Vienna Neue Freie Prese publishes a rumor
that the Emperor William of Germany went to the
Hanover military manceuvres by a different route to
that which he at first intended to take because he
apprehended an attempt upon his life by the .
Socialists.
The election in North Durham to fill the vacancy
in the House of Commons caused by the death of
Mr. Joicey (Liberal), has resulted in the return of
Sir. George Elliot, Conservative. The poll stood as
follows: Sir George Elliott, 5,564 ; Mr. Laing (Lib.
eral), 4,996.
The weather in England had been and continued
very wet.
"*A dispatch to the London Times from Durbah
says: 'Affairs in Zululand are causing much
anxiety. Sir Evelyn Wood will hold a meeting
with the chiefs. The discontent and disturbance
are chronic.
The Standard announces that in consequence of
the disturbed relations between the French and
British residents of Newfoundland more magis-
trates will be appointed along the coast to preserve
order.

For the Royal Gazette.
THE FARMING INTEREST.
Parties concerned in the farming interest in Ber-
muda, have been invited to attend a meeting in
Hamilton, to consider what can be done towards
securing better markets for our produce during the
coming year, and to exchange views connected with
the subject generally.
There is much to be said in favour of opening
fresh markets, and of the necessity that exists for a
reformation in the handling of our produce in the
American ports, but it will be useless to begin on
the top, to endeavour to cure a disease that 1e at
the root of the whole system.
The country is full of small farmers, who without
one cent of capital, endeavour to make a living on
an acre or two of half manured land. The land is
either farmed on shares, or at a high rent, payable
at crop time, all supplies for the year, both for farm
and family being taken on credit, a high price
being paid to cover the risk incurred by the mer.
chant. The farmer is thus sold for the year at
least to the merchant, and the merchant alas to the
farmer, for it is here that the evil crops out.
Although the farmer may begin with honest in-
tentions, as the crop comes to maturity he finds
that on account of a bad season, or the want of
manure his yield will be small, to save himself
therefore he packs everything that will stop in box
or barrel, knowing that the merchant will buy or
ship everything offered him by his debtors, only
refusing those with whom he has no account. The
result is that the New York dealer is stuck, and the
farmers get all the blame, whereas the merchant is
equally as guilty of the deceit practiced. The
farmer who. being independent of the merchant,
would pack good stuff, is placed on the same foot-
ing, for those who owe, will always have the pre-
ference over those who do not, and not being able
to ship for himself on account of ring combinations,
he suffers with the rest.
The introduction of foreign labour has also tend.
ed greatly to, produce the present state of affairs,
for the Board of Emigration has introduced a class






BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.


The 28th Company S.M.M., Royal Engineers
now in Bermuda, will, we understand, return to
England about the end of next month.
IW The R.M; Steamer "Beta," is expected to
arrive here from Jamaica this evening or early to-
morrow.
St. John, N.B., has made its first shipment of po-
toes to Boston this year. It is said to be the earliest
on record.
3'' A Supplement of Five
Columns accompanies this issue of the Gazette.
It contains the proceedings of the Honorable
Legislative Council on the 9th September and
of the House of Assembly on the 12th. Some
particulars of the recent Hurricane at South
Carolina, the meeting of the Wesleyan Ecu-
merical Council, London, and other matter.
A
R1RTH,-At Leith Hill, Warwick, on the 8th inst.
Mrs. William S. Frith, of a DAUGHTER.
.........At Fort Hamilton. on 6th inst., WrFE of Mr.
George Mackenzie, of a SON.
........., Sept. 8, at Pleasantville Cottage, Som-.
erset, MRS. EDWIN HOOPER, of a DAUGHTER.
(Halifax and Boston papers please copy.)
........., in Hamilton Parish on the 23rd August,
Mns. CrOBENcE HoLIS, of a SON.
........., on the 9th inst. at Boaz, the WnIFE of Dr.
Seymour, A.M.D., of a SON.
MARRIED, at Windsor, Nova Scotia on the 1st in-
stant, by the Revd. J. M. Pike, FREDERICK HENRY
OXLiY, Esq;, of Halifax, to ELIZABETH WILMOT,
daughter of S. G. Black, Esq., Brookville, Windsor.
........., at St. James Church, Somerset, on
Thursday last, the 8th inst., by the Revd, Bruce
Mackay, Rector, ERNEST GORDON OUTERBRiDGE,
Esq., to FAmNNY HUNT, second daughter of the late
Capt. John W. B. Talbot.
DIED, at her residence Warwick. on the 6th inst..
MRS. CATHRINE GIBSON SOUDY, at the advanced age
of 89 years and three months.
.......... at Bridge Cottage, Somerset Bridge, on 6th
September, WALTER PERINCHIEF, infant son of Jos.
Wn. and Louisa T. Robinson, aged 6 months.
......... at Roseneath, Salt Kettle, September Ist,
of congestion of the brain. MILLARD V. DUNSCOMB,
youngest son of J. F, Smith, Esq., aged 13 years.
........., at Toronto, Canada. West, on Monday 5th
inst., INNIS WINIFRED,'aged 5 years, youngest daugh-
terofInglis Lough, Esq., M.D.
........, at Smiths Hill in this Town, on 2nd instant
after a short and painful illness. MR. WILLIAM PAYN-
iTB, aged 57 years and 5 months ; leaving a large cir-
cle of relatives and friends to mourn their loss.
........., in Hamilton Parish, on the 29th August,
PEBmVAL, infant son of Clarence and Laura A.
Hollis.


ICE CREAMS!
FRUIT!!
The Members and Lady Friends of the St.
George's Young Men's Christian Association,-
intend holding an
Ice Cream and Fruit Fes-
tival
In the Town Iall,
St. George,
This Tuesday Evening,
13th instant,
Commencing at 6*30 p.m. Proceeds in aid of
Reading Room and Library Fund.
Admission (including Tea,) 1/6.
Children Half-price.
Ice Creams and other refreshments.
Apples, Pears, Plums, Peaches, Grapes, &c.
A Table of useful and Fancy Articles.
Tickets may be obtained of Mr. Charles
S. Bourne, and of Joseph J. Smith, Secretary
Y. M. C. A. and at the Doors. f
St. George's, 13th September, 1881.
PI'1EI IROKE

Grammar School
Will open
WEDlNESDAY, SEPT. 14.
CHARLES E. CLAY.
Hamilton, Sept. 12, 1881.-1

Notice.

MEETING of FARMERS and MElR-
CHANTS will be held at the
Town Hall, Hamilton,
On Thursday, the 15thi
Instant, at 1"30 p.m.,
for the purpose of discussing the question of
the Crop of this year and its disastrous results,
with the hope of awakening some practical pro-
positions for improving the prospects of the com-.
ian Season. A list of Persons, at whose instance
this advertisement has been made, may be seen,
after the 7th instant, at the Royal Gazetto"
Office.
Hamilton, september 6, 1881.-2 3d p., pd.

NOTICE
To Teachers, Members of Local
Board and others.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that a Room
above the Medical Hall, Hamilton, has
been taken as an Office for the work of the
Board of Education; and that the INSPEC-

TOR OF SCHOOLS will attend:there on Satur-
days between the hours of 10 and 5, to answer
enquiries respecting School matters.
Hamilton, September 13th, 1881.-1

ONION SEED,
1881.
Just Received per Flamborough" and will be
ready for delivery on Wednesday next, 14th
instant.
0. .H. ROBINSON.
45 FrontSt'eet, Hamilton,
12th Sept., 1881.-1


B1Y PUBLIC AUCTION,< --V. R.--
UNDER THE BIG SHED, --

On Thursday next, War Department Lands.


The 15th Instant, at 1 o'clock, p. m.
25 BAGS BRAN,
1,500 feet p. p. LUMBER,
10 Bbls. New York APPLES,
10 Tubs do. do. BUTT'ER,
10 Drums Halifax CODFISH,
20 Bales best Upland HIAY,
10 Bbls. Pilot BI AD,
6 Half Chests Oolong TEA,
5 Bbls. Corn MEAL,
2 Bbls. PORK,
800 COCOANUTS,
25 Gross Comb MATCHES,
15 Boxes SOAP, STARCH and CANDLES,
25 Boxes Superior SEGARS,
Tins Corned BEEF, Ham SAU-
SAGE and Sardines,
I Large Tea CANISTER,
1 do Show CASE, with Sugar Bins, etc.
i 1 Case Straw HATS,
1 Case Dry Goods,
I Lot Sashes and Blinds 10x14,
ALSO,
1 MULE, good at any work,
1 Calash CARRIAGE,
1 Carriage HARNESS, SADDLE and
BRIDLE
And a great many other goods too numerous to
mention.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Auctioneers.
Hamilton, Sept. 12th, 1881;


AUCTION.


I am Instructed to Sell,
At Public Auction,
On Thursday next,
The 15th instant, at noon,
04 SPRIVGFIELD,'
The residence of late Thomas H. Gilbert,
Esqr.,
HIS
Household Furniture,
Consisting of:-
ROSEWOOD PIANO and STOOL
Music STAND
Large Mahogany SOFA
Do. Do. OTTOMAN
Handsome Mahogany CHEFFONIER, with
Marble Top and Glass
Do. Do. (plain)
2 Easy CHAIRS Rocking CHAIR
4 Mahogany CHAIRS
16 Cane Bottom CHAIRS
Mahogany Centre TABLE
4 Mahogany TABLES Do. Dining TABLES
3 Pine TABLES
MIRROR PICTURES
2 Oil CLOTHS
Mahogany Double BEDSTEAD (carved)
Mahogany CRIB
Cedar BEDSTEAD Pine DO.
Mahogany Chest DRAWERS with Toilet
Glass
Looking GLASS Toilet SET
Foot BATH MATTRESSES
PILLOWS Mosquito NETS
Night COMMODE CLOCK (8 day)
Hat RACK LAMPS BAROMETER
Mahogany SIDEBOARD
Butler's TRAY China Dinner SET
Desert SET Toast RACK
Lot of Glass and Crockery ware
Dish COVERS Meat SAFE Ice BOX
Office CHAIR Copper (slipper) BATH
Shower BATH Copper BOILER
Corn MILL Coal KETTLE
Cooking UTENSILS
3 Veranda SEATS Iron CHEST
JOHN FOWLE,
Auctioneer.
Sandys Parish, 11th September, 1881.



lam instructed to Sell,
At Public Auction,
ON THURSDAY,
15th September, at 12, Noon,


TrENDERS will be received at the COM-
L MISSARIAT OFFICE, St. Georges, up to
12 Noon of the 24th inst.,
for the following


LETTING.
10. 2-P-ATUR LAND,
.Glacis around Forts Victoria, Albert, and
William.
O. ~-P.-,TURE L.AND,
Adjoining Glacis of Fort George.
Forms of Tender can be obtained at the
Commissariat Office, St. Georges.
The limits of the Lettings may be ascer-
i stained on application to the Divisional Officer,
Royal Engineers, St. Geo rges.
JOHN H. RANDALL
Asst. Comm'y Genl.,
Senior Commissariat Officer,
Commissariat, Bermuda.


Hamilton, Bermuda,
10th Sept., 1881.


Cool.


copy twice.


To Boat Builders.
TENDERS will be received at the COM-
MISSARIAT OFFICE, Hamilton,
On Monday the 3rd of October,
FOR| SUPPLY OF
A HORSE B 0./IT,
for use at Somerset Ferry.
-ALSO-
For REPAIR of the HORSE BOAT
now in use.
Specifications may be seen on application to
the above Office or to Mr. Taylor, at Somerset
Ferry.
JOHN. H. RANDALL,
A. C. General,
Senior Commissariat Officer,
Bermuda.
Commissariat, Hamilton,I
10th Sept., 1881. j 3.-Col. copy 2.

Wanted for Paget Parish.

A TEACHER,
Male or Female,
Qualified to conduct a School for White Child-
ren, under the direction of the Board of Edu-
cation.
Applications stating qualifications and en-
closing references may be addressed to the
undersigned who will give all necessary in-
formation as to salary and locality.
CHAS. A. V. FRITH.
Paget, 10th Sept., 1881-2 3p.
Notice
IS HEREBY GIVEN that MR. CiH RLES
(RAY BUTTERFIELD has this day
become a Partner in our Firm.
N.T. BUTT ER FIELD & SON.
Hamilton, September 1st, 1881.-twice 3p.
I am Instructed to Sell,


At PubliG Auction,


ON THE SPOT, at 12 o'clock,
ON TUESDAY NEXT,
September 20th,
THE COTTAGE or Tenement with
S the PARCEL OF LAND near the
Flatts Hill, in Smith's Parish, where-
on it is erected, containing one rood and four-
teen perches or thereabouts ; bounded North-
erly by Land ofthe Heirs or Devisees of John
SOuterbridge, deceased; Easterly by Land of
Eliza, the Widow of the said Jphn Outerbridge,
* deceased; Southerly by Land of the Devisees
of William Edward Zuill, deceased, and Wes-
terly by Land of Henry Thomas Tucker and of
William A. Taylor.
THOMAS J. WADSON,
Auctioneer.
Hamilton, Sept. 13th, 1881.-4 3p


A
V- e U
IN SANDY'S PARISH, __
BOUNDED Easterly, by the Main Road Just Received a Limited Supply.
leading to Mangrove Bay, and there Will be ready for delivery To-Morrow.
measuring 20 feet or thereabouts; Southerly Persons who have engaged will please call
by Lands of Sarah Jane Taylor, and there by Saturday, 24th instant, as I cannot be res-
measuring 300 feet or thereabouts; Westerly, ponsible after that date. For Cash only.
by Lands of the Heirs or Devisees of Thomas A few bottles not engaged.
Blay, deceased, and there measuring 150 feet
' or thereabouts; and Northerly by the Naval ALSO ON HAND,
Cricket Ground," and there measuring 350 s u l
feet or thereabouts. A fresh supply of Beet, Scotch To-
The above Parcel of Land is well adapted mato and other Seeds.
for Building Lots,-and its close proximity to F. K. OUTER BRIDGE.
the Naval Cricket Ground makes it valuable. Hamilton Parish, Septr 13, 1881pd
JNO. FOWLE Hamilton Parish, Septr. 13, 881.-pd


Sandy, September 8, 1881.-2 3p


Auctioneer,


Notice.

WANTED A BAKER
Or a Youth not under 16 years of age, willing
to learn the Baking Trade.
Apply at once to
SAMUEL D, ROBINSON.
Hamilton Bakery.
Hamilton, 12th September, 1881.-1


N U'TIUE .

For Sale by the Subscriber, whole-
sale and retail.
CUT Loaf SUGAR Crushed DITTO
Granulated DITTO
Vacuum PAN, White and Straw Colour
Muscovado DITTO (Choice)
And,
BJIGS RICE, Just Received.
B. E. DICKINSON.
Hamilton, September 13, 1681.-3 3p


New York .lMail Steamer.

The Steamer
Flamborough,"
Captain WHlITEllUl.RS'I',
Will leave Hamilton at 1 p.m.,

IU TUiEB0?UY 0"T
September 15, 1881,
For Now York, to leave thence for Return on
the 22nd idem.
Freight, Parcels and Specie on Freight, will be
received until 6 p.m. 14th September.
Passenger Stage will he removed at 30 mi-
nutes past noon on 15th September.
TROTT 0 CO1,
Agents.
Hamilton, Bermuda, 13th September, 1881.
Gazette and Colonist once.





ROYAL ENGINEERS.
Under the Distinguished Patronage of
His Honor the Acting Governor,
COLONEL E. C. GORDON, C.R.E.,
And Officers and Ladies of the Garrison,
The 20th Company R. E.
Amateur Dramatic Club,
Will give a Performance in the above
Theatre on
Saturday, Monday and
Tuesday,
The 24th, 26th and 27th September, 1881,
When will be given for the- first time ia
these Islands, the popular Tropical Drama



To be preceded by the Laughable Farce en-
titled
THE TWO P O1 TS.
By kind permission of Colonel Adams and
Officers, the Band of the Royal Irish Rifles will
be in attendance.
Prices of Admission-2/, I/ and 6d.
Tickets to be obtained at the Stationery Store
adjoining the Royal Gazette" Office, and at
the Management.
September 1, 1881.

Notice to Pilots.
THE Pilot who boards the Whaling Schr.
J"Hattie E. Smith," Nickerson, Master,
reported to be dismasted and making for Ber-
muda, will please inform the Master that I
have instructions for him from his Owner res-
pecting his Vessel, and to bring her to this
Port, Hamilton.
THOSE. J. WADSON.
Hamilton, September 12, 1881.-1

Notice to Importers.


3-=J
A Sailing


Will be despatched from New York for this
Port
ON SATURDAY,
8th October,
(And not on 22nd instant, as advertised in
Gazette of 6th instant.
S. S. INGHAM.
Hamilton, September 12, 1881.-1

ONION SEED, (Ripe).
R H. DUERDEN'S has arrived and will be
for delivery on WEDNESDAY, ow
EASY TERMS. Call soon.
Also, Received,
Few Suits Extra FURNITURE,
Which will be sold Cheap.
R. H: DUERDEN.
Hamilton, Sept. 12th, 1881.-2

The Alden Fish


E P.4PORIaITIrVG
No. 60, Park Place, N. Y.


CO.,


ALIEN'S EVAPORATED COD-
FISH
Something new, make* all dishes that can be
made from Fresh or Salt Cod. Never spoils
and gives no trouble to prepare.
Put up in I and j Lb. packages.
A small quantity of the above on sale at the
Subscriber's Stores.
B. E. DICKINSON.
Homilton, 13th eptember, 1881.-4

Received ex Flambo-


rough"
At the Royal Gazette Stationery Store,
A further Supply of the
Revised Version of t)
New Testament,
And


And,
Late Editions of the
Seaside Library.


Colonial Secretary's Offce,
HAMILTON, 12TH8 RPTEMBR, 1881.
THE Acting Governor and Coun-
cil have repealed the 4th Section of the
Quarantine Regulations made by the Gover-
nor and Council pn the 14th day of January,
1881, under the Quarantine Act of 1880 and
have approved of the following regulations
being substituted therefore.
By His Honor's Command,
R. E. WEBSTER,
Colonial Secrary.
4.-The Quarantine Station for Her M3Ao-
ty's ships or troopships or storeships or freight
ships in the exclusive service-of Her Majesty
shall be Grassy Bay.
The Quarantine Stations of other Veseels
having infectious disease on board shall be
Nonsuch Island or Murray's Anchorage, at
the option of the Health Officer.
The Quarantine Station for other Vessels
not ascertained to have infectious disease on
board, or under quarantine of observation,
shall be Murray's Anchorage, Castle Harbor,
or Granaway's Deep, at the option of the
Health Officer.
But in whatever anchorage a Vessel in Quar-
antine shall be, it shall be the duty of the
Master or person in charge to keep her moor-
ed at a safe distance, to be judged of by the
Health Officer, from all other vessels, and
from the land.
By order,
B. B. WEBSTE,
1 Colonial Becrdty.


THERE being a Vacancy in H.
M. Naval Establishment for a MASTER
of Yard Tug "Spitfire,"
Applications for such Situation, by qualifed
Mariners, are to be made to the MIaTER AT-
TENDANT of the Dockyard, who will give all
required information.
T. BARNARDISTON,
Captain in Chafgeof
Naval Eeablishmenf.
Bermuda Dock Yard, )
12th September, 1881. J

Notice to Pilots and Ma-
riners.

M. A. OFFICE, Doc3rTAI,
September 9th, 181.
NOTICE TS liKRfB Y GIVEN that adapth
-" of only 21 feet water has been found on
the shoal off Mount Langton, known as Pul-
len's Shoal, supposed to have 24 feet at L. W.
spring tides. This Shoal is a pinnacle of
small extent and dangerous for Vessels of
Heavy draught. The buoy (black nua 5 fot
with "Pullen's Shoal" in white letters on it).is
in the centre of the patch in 22 feet water, and
it may safely be passed on either side, at a
distance of 50 yards.
By Order,
ED. SCOBELL.CLAPP,
Actg. Master Attendant.

Onion Box Mate-
rial,
Tomato Box Material,
Fish and Peruvian GUANO.
The Undersigned expects to receive during
the ensuing month his usual supply of thea-
bove, which will be sold on accommodai ng
terms to approved Customers.
S. S, INGHAM.
Hamilton, 13th September, 1881.--1 3p

Onion Seed!I
Onion Seed 1t
THE UNDERSIGNED has just
received from Teneriffe, via New York,
Henry Darrell's, Esqr., usualsupply of Onion
Seed, which will be
Ready for delivery on THURS-
DAY, the 15th inst.
A. R. THOMPSON.
Hamilton, September 13, 1881.-once.

For Sale.
As a whole or in lots to suit pur.
chasers,


s and northern portion of
the LAND (8 acres or thereabout.),
In Warwick Parish recently oooupied by Mr.
JOHN P. WILLIAMs.
REGINALD GRAY,


For the Moagage".
30thAugust. 1881.-3p tf
S -- *
LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS IX. TRf
POST OFFICE, HAMILTON, Sept. 10, 1L.
Kand Anderson, Chba Ausbrey, J W Barthele.
mew, Richard Dean, Henry R Mew., Them J,
Bean, Robert Bean, Saml Blok, H A fasedeMd
R. Carlson, John M Casaiao, John Clark*, Chirle
Cornish, Fraser Duhiald, W P Davis, Hoesy T
Della, John .manuels.n, David Efo er, HomyI T
Frith, B G Gilbert, Simona Giadasict, Jobs J 7
Grant, J A Holt, Louise Harrman, Brown Jona
Jeronymo Joaquim, a H Jones, Alkert Lambo,.
Mr Muit, Barque 'Jose Maria,' Da l Oas,.
bridge, Sarah Packwood, Psrman & Ca., Antonie
J Penque, Frances Robinson, Wm Robinsw., B
Richardfou, Benjamin Smith, George Symoale,
Frances Symons, G V Story, J C Swain, Wn H
Symonds, A W C Stele, Peter Smithb Mom
Saunders, Moses Sundetland, Richard ? Swies,
Dinah J Smith, Joseph P Silva, John 0 Smith, Chm
Scott, F M Trimingham, J T Toocker, Elln What*
son, George Woolridge.
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE POST OE.
FlICE ST. GEORGES, Sept.-1, I61l.
Nemona BlSaadinohd, I. CCulIte, Perm T Tr,


ke


!








BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
II.R CL R K I I I I I


fead from the New York Heraid into this Ga-'
. ett, by .Requesat.

Bermuda as a Harbor of Refuge.
AN INTERESTING LETTER FROM A NEW YORK SHIP-
M3ASWER-CROOKEDNESS OF BERMUDtANS-ADVICE
TWAT SHIPPERS AND CAPTAINS SHOULD HEED.
SAT SEA, July, 1881.
To THE EDITOR or THE HERALD:-
Being placed in midoceadi, almost in the imme-
diate track, of the Atlantic hurricanes and only a
little to.the southeast of the stormy region of the
G0lf Stream, the. Bermuda Islands are often fre-
.qaented by vessels in distress, and consequently
areof importance. Atlantic sailing directions, which
e ai mostly of old date, describe the islands as having
a safe harbor for vessels of the largest size. But
ships are being built much larger now than they
were years ago, and masters with vessels drawing
over eighteen feet will be sorely disappointed if they
expect that they can enter a harbor at once on arrival
at Bermuda; All the shelter they can find is the
"rdadetead called Murray's anchorage, situated to the
nerth-* l% Islands and formed by the coral reefs
wableh eb4ircle the northwestern shores. These reefs
are situatdS from eight to twelve miles off shore, so
that gales'between north-northwest and west by
south raise a very heavy sea, and vessels often part
,their chains or dfag. As to doing much work in such
a roadstead during a severe winter season, it is ena
tirely out of question ; it took us four weeks to re-
loa4 8,000 barrels of petroleum, part of a cargo,
during last winter's season, and at the same time a
,200-t8n ship, laden with wheat, spent thirty-five
days to lighten four feet:in order to get into port;
but I may add that last winter was an unusually
severe one at Bermuda, caused by a succession of
astoras-and gales. It is true that the largest man-
4f-war ships afloat go to Bermuda, it being a British
naval station. The Brttish government had estab-
lished a navy yard on Ireland Island, sheltered by
a splendid breakwater, inside of which these ships
'lay pmug antpafe, but merchant vessels are notper-
mitted to go there unless they carry government
supplies. "There is also a government floating dry
dock (which was towed from England to Bermuda
-somt years ago), capable of lifting a 6,000-ton ship.
'The Ma"'nie Slip, In St. George's, owned by a num-
-ber of shareholders, cannot take out vessels of larger
capacity than 900 tons, the charges for the use of
either slip or floating dock are alike and not moe
derate, but the latter can only be made use of by
merchant vessels in case the former cannot perform
'the service, whatever may be the reason-that is,
the government does not interfere with private in-
terests. The same relations between Government
-AndM4driate.iadividual Bermudians exist regarding
work, suply or assistance to foreigners. The for-
-- j doenot. undertake or 'furnish any work, or
supply, unless the respective applicant can present
a certificate, signed by three merchants or mecha-
nics respectively, stationg4hat no private individual
0o the Iland can or will,furnish thbwork or supply.
At times even the gQverument cannot supply, so
that one has to send t6-New York for the required
timgbes ,or logs, for masts, spars, rudders, &c.,,are
scarce, nor does, any one keep a stock of yellow
metal. Most of the Bermadian pilots are very in-
oxperfenced and ignorant, unfit to have charge of a
vessel of any size; some are tricky and will not he-
sitate to bring a vessel into difficulties, if'opportu-
nity-offers, for the sake of gain,
BERMUDA'S HARBORS.
r Besides the Navy Yard there are three harbors on
the, Islands-Hamilton, Castle Harbor and St.
SGeorge's. Hamilton, the seat of the government,
courts, and the residence of the principal merchants
and moneyed men, is a long distance from sea, and
can onty.be entered by small vessels, as it is ob-
structed by reefs with narrow channels between
them, that have no greater depth than from four-
teen-to fifteen Jeet. Castle 'arbor, as well as St.
Ge)Igs -1ietereddiett1jy from seaward, bat the
fornief Is very dangerous of access; it is no regular
port of entry, and is only used as quarantine
ground and for petroleum vessels or lighters. It is
enteredbQtweentnyo small lands .with a rook bar
between th'eaWnr'd owing to the continual ground
swell, which prevails in all kinds of weather, it is
not safe, in ordinary weather, to carry a larger
4lraught tiran seventeen feet over this bar, which
bas A depth olabout eighteen and a half to nineteen
jeetat spring tOdes. The entrance is guarded by
reefs on both sides, and within an eighth of a mile
of. the mouth, directly in the channel, are two
sunken ledges with about fourteen feet of water on
them, and the channel between them not more than
sixty feet wide, through which vessels have to pass.
Neither ledges uorreefs are marked by buoys, nor
th'e bar, and only at t w pilots are tcquaited with
the landmarks. onseqtiently it is of common
Baurtren e tat yesaelsa strike when entering or
leavikWr.! Ihe iner harbour is full of sunken rocks,
some of which have only a few feet of water over
them; in the eastern part especially they are so nu-
mereasthat it can only be used or navigated by
boats. St, George's being nearest to Murray's as
well as "Five fathom hole" anchorage (the latter an
open roadstead) id unquestionably the only natural,
ood anticonvenient harbor on the islands. It is
well protected, commodious, and has a depth from
four and a half to seven fathoms, but near some of
tU wherTve dredging is highly necessary. Its ob-
structions'at the entrance consist of an inner and
outer bar, with eighteen to nineteen feet six inches
ot-wateron them, according to tides. However,
eighteen feet is-a safe dauglit to carry across them.
The outer bar, istolraed by a lrge, sunken rock, or
boiler, as the Bermudians call it, stretching across
the channel. If this boiler were blasted so as to have
about'twenty-five feet of water over it, which in the
opinion of professionals and practical men can be
easillnd c.eaplydne, the spage'between t1i-outer
and iIn beravwold afford vessels of a larger
draught a splendid opportunity to light fia a safe
place instead ot a dangerous, tedious roadsteid like
Mnrrayle anchorage. A few good mooring buoys
could .be placed so that sailing .vessels or steamers
could moor fore and aft under the forts which
guard the entrance of the harbor, and coal up or
lightr'a>ltpnder cIroumstances do any other work.


fob -T ,T PANAMA CANAL'S INFLUENCE,
With a view to the projected Panama eanal being
pJitd-*, Bermvida-wiH Bno doubt, someday be.
come a. Important coaling station for steamers,
wimia.even xov Oball there quite often, either foi
coalRor In distress (loss 'o propeller, &c.). But sel.
deo iaft they enter pott on account of their
dratgbk-and dften they 10oe much time through
uch weather In the ,nchorage. However, no steps
otiay'kind'are tafe* by Bermudians toward im-
promeitnt of SB, edge's Harbor, and 1 think
Aknriean e nittprise would eventually soon act and
take advantage-Of a natural advantage.
*The-e re t*o commission houses in St. George's,
who act as oensBgnees for vessels' in distress. It is
a matter oft opinion whether an insurer's agent is
the proper mafltto -aet as consignee for vessels in
dlettbs..One thingiI s ure, he must be a thorough.
Ipbooelentkuis 'man i he can serve both parties
laitrfifly. MTe customary remuneration of con.
'ligeeA is five per' cent on-disbursements and two
ands hatf per-cenfon the value of cargo landed for
the first 4,000 and one and a quarter per cent on
all ever that~-amount, consequently the larger the
disbursements and the more cargo landed the better
for the consignee, but not-for the underwriter. The
hipmaater ts virtually under all circumstances the
agent of 4Ahe 'under~riters and 'owners on- and o
botl.sbip ad.argf-.. A resident agent Ii his cap1 '
city as such has to control or approve of the ships


expenditures, which include contracts. &c., 'as st
ap ointment or approval of one of the surveyors,
and is supposed to protect the interest of the in-
nurer In general.
CONSULAR COURTESIES AND COURW TRICKERY.
The United States Consul at St. George's, Mr
Charles P. Williams, is an exceedingly obliging and
courteous gentleman, ever ready and willing to
protect and further the interests of Americans, giv-
ing them the most unselfish advice. In his official
transactions he is above reproof. Regarding me-
chanics, general dealers, stevedores, &c., they are
mostly of a respectable class, who do business in an
honorable way, with the exception of a few whose
indulgence in bad habits, which causes extra ex-
penses and losses, places them almost continually
in pecuniary difficulties, and in order to meet these
embarrassments they are tempted to try to earn
money in a dishonorable way with as little trouble
as possible. Such specimens will offer their services
at any price, make any kind of a contract, as they
intend, from the beginning to disregard it, making
all kinds of extra, sometimes enormous charges, and
unfortunately they have the law in their favor. Dis-
putes about claims amounting to a sum not exceed-
ing 10 can be settled before a police magistrate,
but claims above that sum can only be disputed
before regular courts-the Admiralty and Court of
Assizes. But these courts sit only twice a year-i
in May and October. Persons as above referred to
do not present their claims until the ship is about
ready for sea ; then there is no alternative left for
the master but to pay if he wants to avoid litiga-
tion, for if he refuses his person or his ship will be
Seized at once, which action increases his bill if he
wants to pay rather than detain the vessel; other-
wise he will have to give bonds to appear if the
court does not sit just then.
I will relate my own experience. The stevedore
who discharged our cargo inward proved to be un-
worthy and unfit to be employed at reloading. His
inattention to his work had naturally involved him
in unnecessary expense. This and much more he
wanted to make good again out of the ship. When
he became aware that he would not be employed
again he acted strangely toward me, and thereby
aroused my mistrust in every regard. A friend also
advised me to demand his bill in time. He present
ed it and besides the contract price it contained ex-
tra charges to the amount of 33. I offered him 10
toward his charges. But he would not listen to
any proposals; he only wanted to know whether I
would pay him or not. Now, it naturally goes
against human nature to pay a bill that we do not
owe, and being fully aware that I was shamefully
overcharged I asked the advice of the Attorney
General of Bermuda. He wrote to the stevedore a
kind letter asking him to come to his office and
settle the matter amicably, but my worthy friend
had commenced suit against me already and re-
ferred the Attorney General to his counsellor. In
the meantime I received a summons to appear be-
fore a court in Hamilton three days from date. I
Informed the Attorney General and he demanded
the summons, saying that he would set that right.
But next evening being Saturday evening 1 was
threatened with arrest and imprisonment for three
months unless I gave 60 security. Naturally I did
not wish to go to prison. I gave security and was
then involved in litigation. The warrant of arrest
was issued upon an affidavit, sworn to by the steve-
dore and others, stating that they had every reason
to believe that I intended to leave the island, al-
though the ship had not yet commenced reloading.
The arrest took place on the 26th of February, the
ship was expected to be ready for sea by the latter'
end of March, but the Court where the case was to
be tried would not sit until May. .This latter fact I
was not aware of until I had been arrested. I saw
then where the stevedore had the advantage of me.
I brought influence to bear on him, and finally
business circumstances induced him to offer arbi-
tration, which 1 ace pted. After much correspon-
dence and trouble the arbitrators sat on the 23rd of
March. It blew a heavy gale on this day, so that
none of the crew could leave the ship to be brought
forward as witnesses. Notwithstanding this disad-
vantage the arbitrators reduced the claim from 33
to 14, which showed that I was right in contesting
the bill; but, according to the "agreement of arbi-
tration," I had to pay the costs, which, together
with other expenses, amounted to about 18, so
that I gained little or nothing in money, but had
the satisfaction that I virtually won the case and
that the stevedore got disappointed, as he had about
7 expenses himself.
PEITY ANNOYANCES TO SHIPMASTERS.
A circumstance worthy of note with regard to
Bermuda as a harbour of refuge is that vessels laden
with petroleum or its products cannot enter the port
of St. George's, even if their draft permits, to re-'
pair or discharge. Some years ago, when petroleum
was not in such a refined state as it is now, the Ber-
mudan Government passed a law prohibiting the
landing or storing of petroleum cargoes in St.
George's Harbor. This law is still in force ; no one
is allowed to have more than five barrels of petro-
leum on his premises at one time. Castle Harbor is
the place designated by the government for the
storing and harboring of such cargoes, but there are
no sheds or storehouses there for such purposes.
Some vessels have stored their whole cargoes on a
small island in Castle Harbor and covered it with
Slumber and sails, which naturally caused an im-
mense leakage owing to the warm weather prevail-
ing. A more preferable, ana- or tne car, =,sat
profitable way is to store petroleum in old hulks,
of which there are plenty in Bermuda. They can
be moored right alongside, so that the cargo is ex-
posed to very little handling. The Governor of
Bermuda (Sir Robert Michael Laffan), a courteous
gentleman, has the power, notwithstanding the law,
to make exceptions and grant special privileges
with regard to petroleum cargoes if he chooses to do
so. For instance, on personal application he very
kindly gave me permission to bring my ship, after
being lightened, with 4,000 barrels of her cargo of
petroleum on board, into the harbour of St. George's
for repairs on condition that the crew should board
on shore and a special watchman be retained on
board to'guard against fires, lights or smoking. I
think I must have caught His Excellency in par-
ticularly good humor to grant such a privilege, for
although previously applied to repeatedly by Ber-
rnudian merchants and others, he never acquiesced


until this time. He refused point blank afterward
to allow us to bring our hulk (with 3,000 barrels of
petroleum on board) into the harbor to reload part
of her cargo, although I tried my very best to per-
suade him. I hope that what 1 have here written
will be of value to shipmasters who have not as yet
been made wise by Bermuda experience.
ALBERT J. KRUGER,
Master ship Nevada, of New York,

m.,--
SREMOVAL!

DR. E. R, .MERCER,
VETERINARY SURGEON,
[as removed his Office to the premises of Mrs.
B. H. Young, Reid Street, Hamilton, recently
occupied by Dr. Theodore Outerbridge,V.S.
Office Hours 10 to 12-2 to 5.
Will visit St. George's professionally on Satur-
days. Office at MeCallan & Co. Residence
Ilarringtot Place Hamilton Parish.
August 2, 1881.


DR.CLARK
JOHNSON'S

I Ia










fn



a 20

a [TRADE MAUR.]
SDyspepsia, Liver
SDiseases,Fever
A aoe, Rheuma-

U tism, Dropsy,
Ha ear t Disease,
Biliousness, Nervous Debility, etc.


),0 00,000 Bottles
S SOLD SICE 1870.
This Syrup possesses Varied Properties.
It Stimulates the Ptyallne In the Saliva,
which converts the Starch and Sugar of the
food into glucose. A deficiency in Ptyaline
causes Wind and Souring of" the food In the
stomach. If the medicine is taken Immedi-
ately after eating the fermentation of food
Is prevented.
It acts upon the Liver.
it 'ets upon the Kidneys.
St Iegalates the Bowels.
It Purifies the Blood.
It Quiets the Nervous System.
tA Promotes 2Digestion.
:Nourishes, Strengthens and Invigorates.
et carries off the Old Blood and makes new.
Yt opens the pores 6f the skin and induces
j.ealthy Perspiration.
It neutralizes the hereditary taint, or poison in the
blood, which generates Scrofula, Erysipelas, and all
manner of skin diseases and internal humors. .
There are no spirits employed in its manufacture, and
it can be taken by the most delicate babe, or by the
aged and feeble, care only being required in attention to
dire'tio n
CATARARH CURED.
DEAR SIR,-I have used your INDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP with great satisfaction and relief. I have
been afflicted with catarrah for a long time, could
get no relief, until I commenced using the BLOOD
SYRUP. I was about to give it up because imme-
diately after taking it made me dizzy and feel badly,
but on consulting a physician was informed that it
was caused by the medicine restoring my imperfect
crculation and acting on the diseased matter in my
stomach, caused by the droppings of the catararh
matter. I invariably found, however, that this dizzy
feeling soon passed away, my nervous system was
tranquilized, and the catarrhal poison removed by
the medicine. 1 have been entirely cured by your
invaluable remedy.
Respectfully yours,
J. H. SMALLWOOD,
No. 319 West 10th st., Now York City

RHEUMATISM AND KIDNEY COMPLAINT
SIe,-I give my testimony with pleasure to the
beneficial results of your BLOOD PURIFIER; my
kidneys were out of order, and the result was rheu-
matism in my right knee, joint swollen twice the
size of natural and very painful, a bottle of the.large
size made a perfect cure. I will also say my diges-
tion has improved so that I can eat anything within
reach.
P. F. MAR LON,
No. 19 Beach-st., New York City.

SICK HEADACHE AND DYSPEPSIA.
No. 151 PERRY-ST., NEW YORK CITY.
DEAR SIR, Your justly celebrated INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP has entirely cured me of Sick
Headache and Dyspepsia, of 10 years' standing.
It also cured my child of Scarlet Fever, and my
wife of Female complaints.
GEORGE H. REYNDOL.

Isaac Dahlman, Bull's Head, 24th st., (of Dahl-
man Brothers, dealers in horse stock), cured of
Dyspepsia and Indigestion of many years' standing.
Henry Dahlman, of the same firm, cured of Sore
Throat and Indigestion, after having been treated
by physicians without beneficial effect.
CONSTIPATION WITH HEADACHE.
No. 99 WEST HOUSTON-ST., ITY.
SIR,-Your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP has cured
me entirely of the distress in my head, and relieved
every difficulty of my bowels. I must say that it
is the best medicine (hat any person can take for
sick headache.
ALICE REED.

DYSPEPSIA.
DEAR SiR,-I used your INDIAN BLOOD SY-
RUP for Dyspepsia (from which I suffered for five
years,) with the happiest results.
A few doses placed my stomach in a condition to
digest food-theieby relieving me of those distress-
ing pains experienced by dyspeptics after eating-
and although it at first caused occasional dizziness
it quickly disappeared on my continuing its use.
My digestion is now almost perfect, and I feel great-
ly benefited.
Yours, WM. A. PIERMAN,
No. 333 West 32nd st., New York City.

NEW YORK, Feb. 3, 1880.
C. Johnson, M.D.,


DEAR SIR,-I take pleasure in recommending
your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP as an invaluable
remedy for Dyspepsia. My wife has been a suffer-
er from periodical dyspeptic attacks of the most
acute nature for over 5 years. During such attacks
death would almost be a relief to her. She was
prescribed for by several doctors without effect.
VNothing gave her relief until she obtained a bottle
of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. Its effects
were wonderful and she is now entirely cured. It
is a medicine that no household should be without.
P. YOUNG,
No 261 West Houseten-St., City.

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
and Indigestion. I would advise all that suffer from
it to try DR. CLARK JOHNSON'S INDIAN
BLOOD SYRUP.
SAML. G. ADAMS.

Sole Agent for Bermuda,
JOHN A. FOX;
Water Street, St. Georges .


a I

HE Undesigned has received from Tene-
riffe a limited supply of ONION SEED,
which will be ready for delivery o i Thursday
next, 1st proximo. TERMs CASII 'lo ALL.
T. J.,PEARMAN.
Shelly Bay, 29th August, 1881.

TOE U" TI!UTURAL
Life Insurance Company
orF
.M OTR EJL, CdlNA DJl.

Incorporated by Act of the Dominion Parlia-
ment in 1865.
Authorised Capital .. .. $1,000,000W
Deposited with Dominion Govern-
ment for security of Policy-Hold- 56,000
ers
Assets $3-04 to $1 Liability.
A RELIABLE British Canadian Office, offer-
ing the advantages of a local West India
Company, v ikh the protection offereIl by Cana-
dian Laws, which render the Policies virtually


absolute security.
PRESIDENT,
THOMAS WORKMAN,
President Molson's
Bank.

VICE-PRESIDENT,
M. II. GAULT, Presi-
dent Exch. Bank.


SUPERINTEN-
DENT,
J., M. C. DrLEs DER-
-NIERS.

MANAGE ER,
R. MACAULAr.


This COMPANY is now granting to its
West India and Bermuda Policy-holders the
privileges which it has for some time past be-
ing giving to those in Canada, which is an
unconditional Poliey, and is considered to be
the most liberal in the Dominion : it allows
the assured to engage in any occupation, or
reside in any part of the world withont paying
extra ; it is also indisputable on any grounds
after being admitted by the Company.
P. B. TUCKER, M. D., | R. GORIIAM
Medical Adviser, General Agent
Bermuda. Bermuda.

NOTICE.


%It anl h tout"
Rhds., Half Hhds., and Sixth
Hhds.
From the Celebrated Brewery of
M1essrs. LAND SON & CO.
ARMY AND NAVY BREWERS,
HALIFAX,
Is now placed at prices to Cash Customers to
defy Competition.
For Sale by
A. J. RICHARDSON,
Sole Agent.
St. George's, Bermuda.
Jnn inry 18, 188!.-3mi 3p, 9m.


FLEET,


SPAIN,
EGYPT,
CANADA,
GREECE,


ITALY,
FRANCE,
ENGLAND,
THE QUEEN,


DENMARK,
HOLLAND,
HELVETIA,
ERIN.


PROPOSED SAILINGS
(Subject to Change.)

LIVERPOOL LINE.


From Liverpool.


Italy, Wed
England, "
Egypt, "
Erin, "
Helvetia, "
Spain, "
Italy,
England, "
Egypt, "


d.
A



S


July 20
" 27
ug. 3
" 10
" 17
" 24
" 31
3ept. 7
" 14


To Liverpool.
Sat. Aug. 6, 2 p.m.
13, 7-30 a.m.
20, 2 p.m.
27, 6-30 a.m.
"Sept. 3, 12-30 p.m.
10, 6-30 a.m.
17, 12-30 p.m.
24, 5-30 a.m.
Oct. 1, 11 a.m.


LONDON LINE.
From London. To London
The Queen,Wed.July 13 Wed Aug. 3, 10*30 a.m.
*Denmark 20 '10, 5 am.
Holland, 27 17, 11 a.m
Greece, Aug. 3 24, 5 a.m.
*France, 10 31, 9-30 a.m.
Canada, 17 "Sept. 7, 3 p.m.
The Queen. 31 21, 3 pm.
*Denmark, Sept. 7 28, 8 a.ro.
Holland, 11 "Oct 5, 3 p.m.
*T'he Steamers France and Denmark will
not carry Passengers.
Rates of passage, to Queenstown or Liver-
pool $60 to $70.
To London direct, $50 to $60.
Excursion Tickets $110 to $120 Liverpool.
$100 to $110 London.
Steerage passage $2Wf.
For further information apply at the Com-
pany's Offices, Nos. 69, 71 & 73 Broadway,
New York.
F. W. J. HURST,


New York, July 28, 1881.


Manager.


FOR S.ILE,
The well known Horse
F ailviugiuabalfiih,
and the Bay Mare
JESSIE.
Apply to the COACHMAN,
MOUNT LANGTON.
September 6th, 1881.


WHEELWRIGHT & CAR-
RIAGE BUILDER.

FRED. J. S W1JV,
Has resumed business in Reid Street, opposite
Mu. NEWMAN'S
Harness Making Establishment,
(Down Stairs,)
And respectfully solicits a share of Public Pa-
tronage.
Hamilton, July 12, 1881.

Notice
To all who suffer from Headache.

DR. SCOTT'S
ELECTRIC HllR BRUSH
Always on hand at the Store of
A. R. THOMPSON,
Sole Agent.
Hamilton, Feby. 7th, 1881.-tf.




GUION LINE.

United States Mail Steamers.

FOI91 Ll PEIPtOOL
CALLING AT QUEFNSTOWN,
LEAVE NEW YORK


WYOMING sails Tuesday August 16, at 10 a.m,
ARIZONA sails Tuesday August 23, at 4 p.m.
WISCONSIN sails Tuesday Aug., 30, at 8 a.m.
NEVA) A sails Tuesday September 6, at 3p.m.
ABYSSINIA sails Tuesday September 13, at
9 a.m.
WYOMING sails Tuesday September 20 at 3
p.m.
ARIZONA sails Tuesday, September 27, at 7
a.m.
The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Oficers, Surgeons and Stew-
ardesses. The Saloon Accommodations are uu-
surpassed by any Atlantic Steamers, and the
State Rooms are on main deck opening into the
Saloon, thus securing that great comfort in
ocean travel, perfect ventilation and light.
Smoking Room, iath Roum and liano on
each Steamer.
The U. S.Mail Steamer Flamborough" from
Bermuda, Thursdays, generally arrives at New
York on Mondays, and Passengers' baggage can
he transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer
sailing next day.
WILLIAMS & GUION,
Agents,
29 Broadway, New York,
New York, July 28, 1881. -

A CARD.
t11- HE Undersigned respectfully directs the
attention of the MEIRCHANTS OF
IERMUDA to the fact that for some years past
he has boen connected with the llouse of
H. R. & F. B. Thurber '& Co.,
Exporters, Importers and Manufacturers ot Food
Prod acts,
West Broadway, Reade and 'Iudson Streets,
New York City,
And during that time has attend d personally to
the execution of Bermuda Orders, so that he is
practically familiar with the wants of that Island
in all that relates to Food Products and Gro-
ceries generally.
Any orders that wiay be entrusted to him will
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
matter how small, may'result in mutual benefit
and will be appreciated by .
ALBERT W. MINICK,
With H. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.,
New York City.
December 21, 1880.-12m

For Sale,

i A Powerful ,

^Black Horse.
Will draw a ton weight; sold for no fault, the
owner having no further use for him.
Apply at Royal Gazette" Office,
August 13, 1881.

ASK your Grocer for 4. E, WHYLAN IS
SOAP.

.dLM.N.ACK.-SEPTEMBER, 1881.


n ris. sets.

Tu 5 50 5 58
We 5 51 5 57
Th 5 51 5 55
Fri 5 52 5 54
Sat 5 53 5 53
% 5 53 5 52
,lo 5 53 5 51


Tide.


"REMARKS.


11 1 30 Jamaica Mail due
12 18
1 6 L Qr. 3h 42m. a.m.
1 54 Lambert.
2 42
3 30 14th after Trinity.
4 18


THE BERMUDA ROVAL GAZETTE is published
every Tuesday by DONALD -VWPEE LEE,
Printer to the Queen.s Most Excellent
Majesty,
AT HIS OFFICE,
North-west Corner of Reid and Burnaby Streets,
Hamilton,
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the. shortest notice.-Agents
at St. Georges for the Royal Gazette
Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE & Son, West End,
Water Street.


Ill








Supplement to the Bermuda Royal Gazette, Hamilton, Tuesday, September 13, 1881.


BE RMUIDA.


Proceedings of the Honorable Legislative
Council.
Friday, 9th September, 1881.-Pursuant to ad-
journment the House met.
Present-1His lHonor Josiah Rees, Chief Justice,
President ;
The Honorable A. J. Musson,
Wm. H. Gosling,
4" James H. Trimingham,
James Tucker, Recr. Genl.,
R. E. Webster, Col. Secty.
A Resolve providing a sum of 146 for build-
ing a Public Wharf at Spithead" on the North
shore of Warwick Parish,
And,
A Bill entitled "An Act in addition to the
Act to make provision for the apprehension of
Deserters from Foreign Vessels," were brought
up from the House of Assembly and severally read
a first time.
The Resolve voting the sum of 38 17/6 to
Messrs. J. T. Darrell & Co., Agents for the Hamil-
ton Coal Association, being the duty paid on Coal
since exported from these Islands, was read the
third time and passed, and ordered to be laid before
His Honor the Acting Governor by the Hon. R. E.
Webster.
The Bill entitled An Act to provide for the ex-
tension of the Military Electric Telegraph into the
Town of Saint George," was read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. J. H. Trimingham in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill without amend-
ment.
The House adopted the Report.
The Resolve voting the sum of 50 for keeping,
&c., Pilotage Buoys and Beacons, was read the se-
cond time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. W. H. Gosling in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The Resolve granting 300 to Mr. Joseph Hinson
as compensation for the damages done [to his pro-
perty by the blasting operations at Timlin's Nar.
rows Channel, was read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon J. Tucker in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The Resolve voting the sum of 50 to enclose the
Gaol Lots in Hamilton with a Stone Wall, was
read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. R. E. Webster in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The Resolve granting the Immigration Bonus of
10 to Wm. Monney, a discharged soldier, was
read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
| The Hon. J. H. Trimingham in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The Resolve voting the sum of 400 for erecting a
new Building for the Keeper's Quarters at the St.
David's Island Lighthouse, was read the second
time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. W. H. Gosling in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The following Message from His Honor the
Acting Governor was delivered by the Colonial Se-
cretary :
(No. 22.)
E. C. GORDON,
Colonel,
Acting Governor and Commander-in- Chief.
6The Acting Governor has the honor to inform
the Honorable the Leeislative Council that he has
been requested by the Board of Works to ask the
Legislature to provide a further sum of 20, for
improving and widening the road near the Public
Landing on North Road, Paget, the tendersreceiv-
ed for this service being considerably in excess of
the sum placed at the disposal of the Board of
Works for that purpose by Resolve No. 10 of 1880.
As the existing state of this Road is represented
by the Eoard of Works to be dangerous, the Acting
Governor trusts that the Legislature will grant
the additional sum required for the execution
of this service.
The necessary land has been acquired for carry-
ing out the proposed improvement.
Public Buildings, Hamilton, 1
6th September, 1881. J
Adjourned to Tuesday next, the 18th Instant, at
11'30, a.m.

SERMUDA.

Abstract of the Procedings of thike Honorable
.House of Assembly.
lMonday, September 12.-The Bill to provide a
Steam Ferry between the Salt Kettle and the Town
of.Hamilton,'was'read a second time and committed.
Mr. J. W. Pearman in the Chair.
The 1st and 2nd Clauses with an amendment, were
agreed to.
Mr. Wadson moved that the first blank be filled


up "150."
Mr. Fraser moved "200."
Mr. Wadson's motion was affirmed.
The second blank was filled up ".20."
The 3rd and 4th clauses, with an amendment,
were agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill with the blanks
filled up and it was adopted and ordered to be en-
grossed.
The Bill to restrict the use of fishing nets, was
read a second time and committed.
Mr. J. W. Pearman in the Chair.
The Ist Clause with amendments, agreed to.
Dr. Outerbridge moved that the word March"
be substituted for "April," which was affirmed.
Ayes 14. Nays 11.
Mr. Hayward moved that the third blank be fill-
ed up "10," which was affirmed.
Ayes 20. Nays 2.
2nd, 3rd and 4th clauses, agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill with amend-
ments, and it was adopted and ordered to be en-
grossed.
The Resolve granting an additional sum for
improving and widening a road in Paget's Parish,


was read a third time and passed.
Mr. Harvey presented a petition from David
Wilmot a discharged soldier, praying to be allowed
the bonus provided under the Immigration Acts,
he having complied with the requirements of the
said Acts,-for reasons set forth.
The Resolve granting 50 for the survey of the
Channel leading into Castle Harbour (upon the
suspension of the ten day rule,) was read a third
time and passed.
The Resolve granting 50 for the survey of the
Channels leading into the Harbours of St George,
(upon the suspension of the ten day rule,) was read
a third time and passed.
Adjourned to Friday next.
Orders:-
David Wilmot's Petition.

HURRICANE.
Hurricane on the South Coast-Serious Loss of life
and property.
PORT oYAL, S. C., August 29.-A hurricane
parsed over here on Saturday night. On account
of the Storm the ferryman could not convey pas-
sengers across the river. A number of persons
were in the ferryhouse awaiting the abatement of
the storm, when the house was carried away by the
high tide. Seven bodies were recovered to-day.
The number actually drowned is uncertain, as the
rumors conflict, varying the number from twenty
to forty. One washer and one dredge of the Coo-
saw Mining Company, in the Coosaw River, sank.
No lives were lost there. Considerable damage
was done to the wharves and lighters of the com-
pany. The estimated damage to individual and
railway property is $2,000. The loss at Beaufort is
estimated at $8,000.
AUGUSTA, Ga., August 29.-A terrific hurricane
visited Savannah on Saturday night. The velocity
of the wind was about eighty miles an hour. Early
in the evening the Signal Service office was un-
roofed and the instruments destroyed. A portion
of the roof of the Mornirdng News office was blown off
and the building flooded. The City Exchange was
badly damaged. A number of firms on the bay
lost heavily. About fifty private dwellings were
more or less injured. The sheds on the new wharf
of the Baltimore Steamship Line were blown en-
tireley down. Several flour and rice mills were
unroofed and their contents flooded. A large por-
tion of the city was under water for several hours.
The Central Rail Road wharves were badly damag-
ed. The Georgia Infirmary was wrecked and the
patients barely escaped, a number being bruised by
falling bricks and plaster. The German brig Maria
LouiseCaptain Minke, had her stern bably smashed
and her rudder, bowsprit and jibboom broken ; her
sides were also injured. The pilot boat Maid of the
Mist collided with a schooner and sank, and sev-
eral tug-boats were injured. The Steamer City of
Bridgeton had a hole punched in her side.
A house was swept down the river and three of
the occupants-Mrs. Stokes and her two children,
were drown. Mr Stokes barely escaped. Engin-
eer Richard Fitzgerald of the steamer H. B. Plant,
was drowned. The loss of life among the Colour-
ed people occupying little huts on rice plantations
and along the river was very great. On Tybee
Island the house of Henry Solomon was blown
down and the ruins caught fire. Three persons
perished. The family of David Bowens, coloured,
comprising seven persons, were drowned. A col-
oured woman and her four children were washed
away in their house. All the people on Shad
Island were drowned. Several other persons are
known to have perished. At Fort Pulaski the
officers' quarters were flooded. The telegraph lines
to Savannah are all down. It is apprehended that,
notwithstanding the warnings given of the ap-
proaching storm, some vessels along the coast have
suffered, the news of disasters will be received dur-
the week. The storm has been very severe and par-
ticularly dangerous to vessels from the fact that
the wind shifted frequently, blowing from the
north, east, northeast, worthwest and west.
At Beaufort the Water House wharf was washed
away, two sloops were washed under the bluff and
the streets were filled with water. At Port Royal a
bridge connecting the wharf with the cotton compress
was washed away, and part of the railroad track was
destroyed. Ten negro hands of the Coosaw Mining
Company, returning home on Saturday night, got
Into the terry house of the Port Royal Ferry, ten
miles from town, for protection. The house was
washed away, with all the men, who were drowned.
This is the only loss of life reported. Several pilot
boats and a United States tug were washed away.
WASHINGTON, August 30-1 A. M.-The hurri-
cane which on Saturday morning entered the
South Atlantic States near Savannah has pursued
with constantly diminishing energy a north westerly
track and is now central near Leavenworth, Kan-
sas. Its path has been accompanied by general
rain.
THE HURRICANE AT SAVANNAH
AND TYBEE-DESTRUCTIVE EFFECTS.
SAVN-AH, Ga., August 30.-The Hurricane
which visited this city and vicinity on Saturday
evening was very destructive. The rain fell in
torrents. Houses were unroofed and sluicer, stores
and warehouses flooded, and the streets littered
with debris and prostrated trees. The shipping
on the river was torn loose and thrown on the.
banks, and there were innumerable colLssions.
Vessels are ashore all down the river to Tyhee.
At Tybee great destruction was wrought. The
Ocean House escaped, but most ot the cottages
were blown down or injured. Mrs. Wolf and
daughter, Mrs. Z. Falk, her little girl and her
young brother Joshua Falk, were burnt to death.
The wharf and tramway were destroyed. The
sojourners on Tybee Island were in terrible peril
all night long. No estimate can as yet be formed
of the damage in this city. A number of accidents
occurred, some of them fatal. The steamsoip Des-
song which left here Thursday for New York, me-
turned last evening in a disabled condition. A
number of wrecks are reported along the coast.
The revenue cutter Boutwell is in the marsh back
of Fort Pulaski, and a number of other vessels are
ashore in the vicinity of Tybee.
It is estimated that over one hundred lives have


been lost in this vicinity by the gale. Between
twenty and thirty inquests have already been held.
With the exception of seven all the bodies are those
of negroes washed off the plantations.

WESLE AN ECUMENICAL COUNCIL.

The openiny Services in London-an Addrees by
Bishop Simpson.
LoNDON, Sept. 7.-The Wesleyan Ecumenical
Council which opened here to-day has decided to
devote each night to services to lay before the peo-
ple the state of Methodism in various countries.
Thus, a night will be devoted to America and a
night to Australia, some of the best speakers from
the countries named addressing the meetings on
these occasions. The Presidents for the first four
days of the Council have been elected. They are
as follows :--Dr. Osborn, President of the Wesley-
an Conference; Bishop Peck, of America; Dr.
Stacey, of the New Connection, and Dr. Douglass
of Canada. The Council was opened with a sermon
by Bishop Simpson, and Dr. Osborn delivered the
address of welcome, which was responded to by
Bishop Holland, N. McTyeire, of America, and Dr.
Douglass.
There was a large attendance of American and
colored delegates at the opening services. The con-
gregation included many ladies. Bishop Simpson


took his text from John vi.: 63. The sermon was
in support of the doctrine of the divine creation of
the heavens and earth, which, the preacher argued,
could not be disproved by any of the so-called
teachings of science. The success of Methodism, he
said, could only be accounted for by the fact that
it is instinct with the divine spirit of life. The
successive assemblages of great Protestant|bodies
during late years foreshadowed that there would
at no distant day, be an ecumenical conference of
evangelical Christians of every denomination. The
congregation then received the sacrament, and the
proceedings were adjourned until 2-30 P. M.
On the reassembling of the Council this after-
noon the proceedings were opened with prayer,
special reference being made to the recovery of Pre-
sident Garfield. A resolution of the Business Com-
mittee desiring the prayers of the delegates for
General Garfield was received with great enthusi-
asm. Dr. Osborn, in his address of welcome, said
the success of the Council was already assured.
The Methodist Church, which is Catholic in the
widest sense of the word, bad already gained the
victory, but he trusted much mo'e would be done.
Bishop McTyeire, responding to the address of
welcome, said that American and English Metho-
dism must be greatly strengthened by this gather-
ing. Dr. Douglass said the United Methodists of
Canada thoroughly concurred in the doctrines of
Wesley. Before the Conference adjourned the re-
solution of the Business Committee in regard to
President Garfield was passed.
About 900 delegates and other assembled this
evening at the Mansion House. The Lord Mayor,
in addressing the delegates, said he trusted the
proceedings of the Conference would be a blessing
to every member of the Christian body. He said he
was especially glad that American delegates were
present. Various delegates then spoke, and the
proceedings were closed at a late hour.

THE CAT AS A WEAPON.-To a widow lady re-
siding in Jersey City N.Y., belongs the honor of first
having successfully used a live cat a protector of life
and property. Awakened late at night by hearing a
burglar in her house, she was almost.paralyzed with
fright. Her favorite cat seems to have been simi-
larly affected by the intruder, but the lady, with
true military instinct, turned the skulking force
about and literally hurled it at the intruder. Prompt-
ly the cat engaged the enemy; she selected his face
and neck as salient points, and went for him tooth
and nail. The enemy was instantly demoralized and
howled aloud with fear. He hastily disappeared;
so also did the cat. If the action of this hard fighting
animal has proved that cats can whip burglars and
make themselves searcer atone and the same time,the
late owner of the cat deserves a vote of thanks and
a pension from every city in which burglars and cats
abound.

EXHIBITION BUILDING SOLD.-The main exhi-
bition building, Philadelphia, Pa., was sold at the
Philadelphia Exchange on the 9th ult., to Mr. W.
C. Bullitt, attorney-at-law, for the sum of $97,000.
It was rumored that the real purchaser was the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company. The building
originally cost $1,600,000. In its construction
75,000,000 feet of lumber and 1,500,000 lbs of iron
were consumed. The structure was 1,830 feet long
and 464 feet wide. It was sold clear of encum-
brance, the mortgage to be paid out of the purchase
money.

FOR SALE,
A Handsome Rosewood Square


By one of the first New York Makers-has never
changed hands, been carefully used, and in
good order.
Apply to
B. W. WALKER 4. CO.
September 5, 1881.-3 pd

HOP BITTERS
I, AM
THE PUREST AND BEST
MEDICINE EVER MADE.
THEY ARE COMPOUNDED FROM
Hops, Buchu, Mandrake and Dandelion.
"The Oldest, Best, most Renowned,
*and Valuable Medicines in the World,
Land in addition contain all the best
'and most effective curative properties
of all other bitters being the greatest
'Liver Regulator, BLOOD PURIFI-
'ER and life and health restoring agent
'on earth."
They Give New Life and Vigor to the
Aged and Infirm.
"To Clergymen, Lawyers, Literary
Men, Ladies, and all those whose sed-
Sentary employment cause irregulari-
*ties of the Blood, Stomach, Bowels, or
Kidneys, or who require an Appetizer,
'Tonic, and mild Stimulant, these Bit-
ters are invaluable, being highly cura-
*tive, tonic, and stimulating, without
'being intoxicating."
"No matter what your feelings or
'symptoms are, or what the disease or
'ailment is, use Hop Bitters. Don't
*wait until you are sick, but if you only
'feel bad or miserable, use the Bitters
'at once. It may save your life. Hun-
*dreds have been saved by so doing at
'a trifling cost."
Ask your Druggist or Physician.
Do not suffer yourself or let your
'friends suffer, but use and urge them
S'to use Hop Bitters."
"Remember, Hop Bitters is no vile,
'druggedru drunken nostrum, but the
purest and best Medicine ever made,
and no person or family should be with-
'out it."


R mar Mabl Letter

FROM

The Speaker of the House.


HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, V
February 12, 1881. f
For the first time in my life I am Induced to
give a testimonial. Noticing in some paper an
advertisement of Dr. Scott's Electric Hair Brush,
I sent $3.00 for one and find it indeed a remark-
able brush. My wife has for years suffered with
headaches. The brush cures them at once.
Several friends have used it for headaches, and
It has never failed. My wife was also getting pre-
maturely bald, but the brush has entirely stopped
the falling hair and started a new growth. luse
it to remove dandruff, and it works like a charm.
Five times the cost wduld not buy my brush If I
could not replace it. To-day I bought of
McAlmont, Druggist of this place, two brushes to
send to friends who have tried mine and requested
me to buy for them. Col. Ponder, Mayor of Wal-
nut Ridge, was attacked by a severe case of sick
headache while at my house. He was very sick.
My wife proposed to try the brush, which he finally
consented to do, with no faith in it, however. In'
three minutes he said he never felt better in his
life, and directed me to send him a brush. I have
authorized McAlmont,the druggist, to use my name
in recommending it. Yours truly,
GEORGE THORNBURGH,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
Little Rock, Ark.
Mr. Thornburgh is also Grand High Priest, Royal
Arch Mason, and past Grand Master of Masons of
Arkansas.
LITTLE ROCK, April 5, 1881.
Tb the Public:
Having been troubled by letters asking if the
above is genuine, I hereby declare it to be strictly
true. It was given voluntarily, without solicita-
tion, and this is my answer to all Inquirers.
GEORGE THORNBURGH.


Notice.
B Y recent Instructions from the Marine
Boards of Underwriters of New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, &c., I am notified that in
accordance with the Policies of Insurance now
issued, it is imperative that all Bills and Con-
tracts for the repairs and expenses on Vessels
and Cargoes arriving at these Islands under
disaster must be examined and approved by me
as to quantities, prices, &c., and I hereby give
notice of the same so that all parties interested
therein may govern themselves accordingly.
W. C. HYLAND,
Sole Resident Agent of Underwriter
of New York, Bosto n, Philadelphia
Baltimore, New Orleans, &c.
St. George's, Bermuda, 14th Feby., 1881.

S. J. Canton 4 Son,
Watch Repairers and Jewellers
B EG to inform the Public that they intend
Carrying on their business in their *Shop
recently occupied by the late MR. BARTHOt.O-
MEW, Parliament Street, opposite the Post
officee .
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELLERY,
PLATE AND PLATED-WAR-E, Musical
BOXES and INSTRUMENTS Repaired at
shortest notice.
Gold and Silver Finger Rings and Ear Rings
made-to order.
All work done by them warranted to give
satisfaction.
Hamilton, May 21st,,1881.

TH.E PEARL.
A Full Weight, Pure Condensed
Milk.
I E offer, under the above brand, a full
-V weight, pure, natural milk, condensed by
evaporation, and granulated sugar added in order
to perfectly preserve. Five (5) parts of water
added to one of milk will reduce it to the aver-
age standard of Orange County milk. Every can
is warranted. There can be no better Condensed
Milk than The Pearl, but it will be sold on the
principle that low prices combined with good
quality and honest weight, command the trade.
Price per single case 48 16-oz. cans is $6.
Price per single case, 48 8-oz. cans, is $3-75.
H. K. & F. B..THURBER & CO.,
Sole Agents, New York.


%Tr T HEK M ) ST


against FIRE
MIODERATIE R rAT E


Can be obtained from the
PHOENIX INSURANCE COMPANY
of London,
One of the longest Established and Wealthiest
Offices in Great Britain.
Through" the BRANCI OFFICE in these
Islands, a Saving is effected to the Insured
of the Stamp Duty, a very considerable item.
RISKS taken both on REAL and PERSONAL
PROPERTY for 3, 6 or 12 months.
No FEES and no CHARGE for Policies.
N. A. BUTTERFIELD,
Agent.
Hamilton, September 9th, 1856.

Theodore Outerbridge,
r. v. s.,

ViTE RINARY SURGEON.
Office and Residence Reid Street, Hamilton,
Office adjoining Army Pay Office.
Hours-8 to 10 a.m.; 3 to 6 p.m.
Will Visit St. Georges Professionally
TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS.
Office at Mr. George Spurlings, Market Square.
Hamilton, November 8, 1880.

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 WHOLE-
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 consumers to use THURBER'S
BRANDS.
H. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.,
Importers, Mlanufacturers and Dealers in all
varieties of Food Products,
NEW YORK.
LONDON. BORDEX.
PS.-Our goods are for sale by Most Grocers,
and all will get themif requested to do so.-6m.

AMERICAN WATCHES,












THE above WATCHES for both
Ladies and Gentlemen are kept constantly
on hand by the Undersigned : Any grade Mlove-
ment not in Stock will be furnished at the
Manufactor's list price. Also, make to order
any style of Case with Crest, Monogram, &c.,
engraved.
Remember the American Watch Co. received
the Gold Medal at the late Paris Exhibition.
E. CHILD.
Front Street, Hamilton,
Deer. 16, 1878. u.o.o.
ASK your Grocer for a Cake of PRIDE OF
THE KITCHEN, for scouring and clean-
ing. It is better than S'apilio, and only about
half the price.


Robt. G. Lee & Co.,
Commission Mer'ehants,
0nd INSURA NCE BROKERS,
18 Leadenhall Street,
AND AT LLOYDS,
LONDON, EX.
Personal attention given to Consignments of
Bermuda PRODUCE and the filling of Ber-
mudian orders.
April 30, 1881.
ALL who wish to have their Kitchen Utensils,
Bath Tubs, Windows, Brass Work, and
Wood Work, clean and Bright, should use the
scouring, Cleaning and Polishing Soap, PRIDE
OF THE KITCHEN. Ask for Pride of the
Kitchen" Soap.
II. K. & F. B. THIURBER & CO.,
New York, April 20, 11R1. Proprietors.


Acto *-latte.

A Large Supply Received
AND) FOR SALE,
At the ROYAL GAZETTrE Stationery Store,
d/t Low P'rices.

*- O .A-l:a'esn s





00 75








Om 0 E4 W
toni and refreshing adjunct to the Toil and










For warm cimates it is ivalable.










RIMMEL'S CELEBRATED LAVENDER.
MEL'S MCH IROVeD F ORIDA

RIMMEL'S JOLCE I CIUB a oei0 a





RIiMPEL'S LE RHICE and GLYERI




WATrIEL. PE \Ve|ITE GLYCERINE
SOAP TIMMEL'S TROWN LE VINDSOR, A ONEY



ALMOND, LETTUCE, COiL-TAg, and the
Tooilet Soaps in bars or cake.
RIM MEL'S VELNETINED VIOLE RiCE






OSE-LEAF ad oherTOIETPOWDERS-in
RIMMEL'S MUCH EI E PROVleasD FLORIDAtens
RIMMEL'S AROMATIC OZONIZ other fraA






grant rfer anPoder ch diffuses.
gives the hair a beautiful glosis mida imposts an





and Eucalyptue confess Fore ats.
E. RIM V SL, Perfuer by appointment o .






PALMOincess of LET'ales, 9, rCOAL-TAIdo, and th17
Toilet Soaps in bars or cake.
oxes barrels d packets.





and Eucalyptus ForMets.
E. RIM VI FL, PerfC I CEer by ippontnent to -. K.
t. Princess ond aeles, 9hi, ng iadjid, Lotiii et, and 17
Boulevard des m tcliemss, Paris.


J. & E. ATKINO8N'S
PERFUMERY,
celebrated for nearly a century past, is of the
very best English manufacture. For its
purity and great excellence it hasa obtained
Nine Prize Medals, including London,
SVienna, Philadelphia,
Only Gold Medal, Paris, 1878,
-wo Silver Medals and "First
Order of Merit," Melbourne, 1881.
ATKINSON'S CHOICE PERFUMES FOR
THE HANDKERCHIEF.
WHITE ROSE, FRANGIPANNE, YLANGYLANG,
STEPHANOTIS, OPOPANAX, JOCKEY CLUB, ESS.
BOUQUET, TREVOL, MAGNOLIA, JASMIN, WOOD
VIOLET, GOLD MEDAL BOUQUET,
and all other odours, of the finest quality only.
ATXIN SON8 '
GOLD MEDAL EAU DE COLOGNE
is strongly recommended, being more lasting
and fragrant than the German kinds.
ATKINSONS'
OLD BROWN WINDSOR SOAP.
celebrated for so many years, continues to be
made as heretofore It is strongly Perfumed,
and will be found very durable in use.
ATKINSON'S WHITE ROSE TOILET VINEGAR,
Sa new and indispensable Toilet accompani-
ment, and most refreshing Perfume for the
Handkerchief,
ATKINSSPS WHITE ROSE TOOTH PASTE,
and other Specialitiesand general articles of
Perfumery may be obtained of all dealers
throughout the World, and of the manu-
facturers,
J. & E. ATKINSON,
24, Old Bond Street, London, W.
Price List Free on Application.
CAUTIjN.-'urchasers ar, cautioned to avoid
counterreits by observing that each article is
labelled with the firm's Trade Mark, a '"White
ose" on a T Golden Lyre."
ESTABLISHED 1799.
RLs- IL __j


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