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/UF00076588/00212
 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: VID00212
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

TIME


BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND (GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.


No45. VoI.-LVII. STATE IUPranVWAS AW~TIQUA. Bi. pe216s


eisailloi, Bermujda, IThe.day, ,T'4ovember 1, 1 SS I.


GLADSTONE'S POLICY.
England's Attitude toward the world Discussed by j
the British Premier-Fair Trade Condemned-Ame-
rican protection and English Free Trade.
LONDON Oct. 8, 1881.
A monster meeting was held in Leeds this after-
noon, at which Mr. Gladstone again spoke. He
reviewed the foreign policy of the government. He
congratulated the liberal party on the results re-
garding Montenegro and Greece. He severely con-
demned the invasion of Afghanistan, the only re-
sult of which, he said, was to convert the Afghans
from friends to enemies and thus break down
the moral barrier between India and Russia. He
rejoiced to say that the troops had been al-
most completely withdrawn, thereby effacing some
of the most unfortunate and scandalous recollecti-
ons written in our history. He said:-" The joint
action established by France and England in
Egypt is a course which opens out of many diffi-
culties and objections of which we now begin to
experience the risks, but I am happy to say that
Anglo-French intervention has been beneficial both
to Egyptian finances and to the condition of the
peasants. Our policy in Egypt will be guided by
the consideration-namely to act in strict concert
with the allied and friendly government of France.
I have no doubt that we shall be able to maintain
perfectly united action. I shall endeavour to pre-
vent the growth of the difficulties between Egypt and
the Sultan. Except in case of unforeseen necessity
we shall not seek to extend the limits of our inter-
ference." Mr. Gladstone defended the conduct of
the Government regarding the Transvaal, and
said :-"In spite of expectations the Volks.
raad has not yet ratified the liberal conditions of
the convention. We have been invited to reopen
negotiations. It is possible that in some minor
points the conditions might be modified. The con-
cessions wa made were not due to weakness or
timidity. I do not know what is going to happen.
1 hope the convention willshortly be ratified. But
this I will say :-"We shall remember and faith-
fully maintain the interests of the numerous native
populations of the Transvaal and no less faithfully
maintain the dignity of this great country." Mr.
Gladstone warmly repelled the charge that the
liberal party were indifferent to the interests of the
Empire, and concluded his speech with a descrip-
tion of the liberal policy, which he characterized
as a policy of peace and justice.
Free Trade vs. Protection.


Mr. Gladstone, replying to an address from the
Leeds Chamber of Commerce to-day said that,
although he could not make an explicit state-
ment regarding the negotiations for a new Anglo
French commercial treaty, they were in no way
surrounded by doubt or difficulty. In regard to
free trade he said there bad been lately a reaction
to a certain extent, but he was firmly convinced
that they might as well attempt to overthrow trial
by jury as to restore protective duties. No govern-
ment that is possible in England would pledge
itself to such a course. The Government was
determined that whatever treaty it negotiated with
France should not be of a retrograde character.
As an illustration of the benefits of free trade Mr.
Galdstone pointed out that the whole American
export of manufactured goods to Asia, Africa and
Australia amounted to r4,750,000 worth, while
the English exports to those countries amounted
to 77,000,000. (Cheers.) The trade of France
and America together did not equal the English.
Although both enjoyed protection, England beat
them in all neutral markets. Mr. Gladstone said :
" So long as America adheres to protection our
commercial supremacy will be secure. We need
not disturb ourselves the slightest on that score.
Compared with America and Germany we have
now man for man thrice the amount of trade they
have."
Gladstone on ParnelL.-Mr. Gladstone, in the
course of his speech, referring to Mr. Parnall's
course on the Land Bill, declares that although
Mr. Parnell did all he could to injure the bill
he did not dare to vote against it, for if he had
done sohisown Leaguerswould have risen in a body
against him. The Earlof Carnarvon (conservative)
speaking at Dublin on Friday, said :-" The
Government's legislation is meagre and fruitless
where it is not shameful; the government ot great
promises had become a government of small per-
foi dances."


Potatoes !


Potatoes !


Superior Table

POTATOES.

The undersigned has always on
hand a full supply of TABLE POTATOES,
in quality superior to any in mnaiket, and at
prices to defy competition.
SPECIAL RATES to Army and Navy
CANTEENS and MESSES.
W. T. JAMES,
42 Front Street.
Hamilton, October 3, 1881.

NOTICE.


slit a s Atout
Hhds., Half Hhds., and Sixth
Hhds.
From the Celebrated Brewery of
1essrs. OLANDSON & C O.,
ARMY AND NAVY BREWERS,
HALIFAX,
Is now placed at prices to Cash 'Customers to
defy Competition.
For Sale by
A. J. RICHARDSON,
Sole A;ent.
St. George's, Bermuda.
Jan tory 18, 1881.-3m 3p, 9


MECHANICS HALL,
HAMILTON.

THE EXCELSIOR


-. -- .-.. 1 11 4 j
Under the distinguished Patronage of
His Honor the Acting Governor, Colonel E.
C. GORDON, C.R.E.,
Will give a Performance in the above Hall
On Wednesday Eveninyg
9th November, 1881,
In aid of the Public School for White children
in Pembroke Parish.
Beginning with the very interesting Farce : -I

AK E Y"UR WILl.S,
followed by
The Spectre Bridegroom,
A laughable Farce in one Act.
By kind permission of Colonel Adams, and
Officers, a portion of the Excellent Band of
the Royal Irish Rifles will perform Selections
during the evening.
Doors open at 7"30p.m. Commence at 8 p.m.
Reserved Seats 2,, Second Seats 1/6 Gal-'
lery 1/.
TICKETS can be obtained at the Store of
E. T. Child, Esq., and at the Door on the
night of Performance.

Hamilton, October 25, 1881.-3

The Estate of the late,
r T XT I 7L-:..- T_.


M.rom London


B3y
(j I G.I


THE P:
NE ./FO aIf.


HUT B BUCKC- White Zinc PU\INT
Flake WIlIlTE, White LEAD
WH1 ITI NG, Chrome YELLOW
Yellow OCHRE in Oil and Powder
Prussian BLUE ULTRA l t HIN E
Light BLUE
Brunswick, Kmerald, Paris, Quaker and Ver-
dig'isi G(IEIN
Light, Ivory and Drop BLACK
Black J \P kN, Gold SIZE, Gold LEAF
Patent KNOT flNG, Burnt UM i E .l
Burnt and Raw SIENNA, Indian It ElD
Venetian RED, Red LEAD & VERCMILION
Paint BRUS'- E, PUTTY, Raw OI01
Patent and Zinc DRIERS
Carriage, Copal and Oak VARN IS!
French POLISH


Juh
From Londo

Win


.aaamilton, Sc



1P T


tst Received, NEW GOODS.
)n via New York per Flambo- -
rough, a supply of Tke Subscribers

ter GOODS. Are receiving e Sir G. F. Seymour,"
A Portion of their
E. B. JONES,
Corner of Queen and Reid St. T
ept. 10th, 1881. WtT M -lK
I 6e most extensive they have ever
N notice. had,
S[Willbe completed on Monday next, by the
WAT A T T A r On "Flamborough."


JL. IV VY A.JJJLX-1Jl-Lt L O JUJ.
Are now receiving per Schr. Maggie,"
7 days from Bangor,
17,000 Onion Box J1J 1 ERUIL,
10,000 TOMLAdTO ENDS,


--
The GOODS have all been carefully and
specially selected in London, by a Member of
their Firm.
Particular attention has been paid to at
A .-"- o1 f- M' ,'1 ,,.-


-ALSO- sf the very best material, having boon particu- -1.1 ti b L US I .1iLluiltery.
HUBB UCKS' E TA LL IC ary elected The Goods will be ready for inspection some
UB U KY rI IS MARKET. day next week, of which due notice will be
For Boats' Hiottoms, in 2, 3, and 4 lb. Tins. Our CuetjImers are requested to cail at once a given.
-- and receive what quantity they require, p:riitn- JI. T. TRIMINGHAM & SONS
AND FROM NEVW YORK,- larly those persons thalt have engaged. \Ve Hamilton, October 17, 1881
T\RR AN) W()N SON.' in half ga!ion and would call the attention ofthose that delayed .
gaRllon Tis securing their Box lMateritil uil Line last Sa.i- E G O
UExtra Strong Uion Liquid and Zir.c DIERS % As n hat expense nd trouble it aud. N EW G OOD S,
PUTTY, 'iTUl PENTINE linaiilton, 2th Oct., 1861. being
SFurniture anc I)anar VA RNISi- .... opened by
T. H. MILLEIt, Tailoring. Thoin as W. K e 11 y.
Reid Street. 7
Hamilton, Oct 25, 1881.-2 undersigned as ust received a few Alarge and well selected Stock of WINTER
r suigble- Sample ts of TWEEDS and COATINGS BLACKCLOODSTH Read MadGONALOTHING
.suitable for the Season. BLACK H ^ 1GNA
W ANTS to Pay his Debts, and to enable FANQY WORSTED and TWEED SUITS
" him so to do those owing him must come GEORGE B. SWAN. and in separate Garments.
to the front end p iy theirs. All Lills not set- Reid Street, West of Royal Gazette Office. -
tied by the 31st D)ecember, 1881, will be placed Hamilton, October 18, 1881 .-3 I A large assortment to select from :
in legal hands for collection. iT N PI R VnR AT
eid street, Iailton, ctr., 25th, 11. otie TrespassersER OVERCOATS
N le to Trespassers* .WATERPROOF COATS,


J. L q. i VVi. V11Lt0, hsq -
L ---s /, 'T E undersigned hereby strictly forbids all
AU ersas having ,any )hMN s kgain0rst 0 r persons TRESPASSING on the lands in
A the said Estate, are requested to send _ioot & hoe M aker SOUTHAMPTON PARISH now leased by HIM and
them in to the Subscribers on or before Satur- owned by Mrs. Harriet Bascome, as per-
day, the 2ith November (C'roximo), and those FRONT STREET, sons so offending will be prosecuted ac-
INDEBTELD, will please make payment by Is now receiving via New York from London, cording to Law.
same (late. A CHOICE SELECTION OF T. W. PEWTHERER.
EUGENIUS JONESM Executors. French ,- English Calf Skins. Southampton, Oct. 18, 1881.-3
October24, 1881. IATENT CALF & LPEATlan R, FO TOPS 1 t 1 en1t8
-- OF JOCKEY BOOTS. Portland11(1 C6eti1.l
To be continued till 22nd Nov. All orders in his line will meet with promp!
attention. Prices as usual anu a discount ,,f5 By the Sir George Seymour,"
ril foper cent or cash. from Lonon,
H.N otice. flamilton, October 25th, 1881.-4 from London,
............. The -ubscribers have received One Hundred
Pianos Repair ed and X Casks
Runed. Notice. PORTLAND CEMENT,
JJAVING had several years practical know- I: Und'r'signed hereby strictly forbid all per. 4 Bushels each,
ledge of the above business in the Fac- sons TR iESPAS- ING on their Roads lead- Which will be sold from the Wharf at 16/ per
tory of Messrs. Burling & Burling, London, I ing to kh i'o Ray for the purpose of heaping up Cask in small lots, or 17/6 from Warehouse.
beg to offer my services to the Public. and taking away Sea Weed, and all persons J. H. TRIMINGHAM & SONS.
II. TALBOT DARRELL. using the sai.i roads or either of them f' r the Hamilton, 17th October, 1881.-3
Southampton, 17th October, 1881.-1 m above purpose without first obtaining permission
from the undersi'ned will be pr secuted accord- FOREST LAKE ICE COM
ing to1:1V. w FOREST LAKE ICE COM*
The Subscriber Jin.W.t11LU, ,s"Y
T. D. NEWBO1 0), P AN
Begs to notify the Public that he GEO. W. HILI. ffice at IC PIOUSN, East Broadway.
has received his usual Large supply of Oct. 25th, I891. Southampton East.
lu RE, Subscribers wou'd respectfully inform
"WR --Rat l and C ps, i they are now prepared to attend to all Order-
T received fro Lodon via New York or Ice in a first class manner and at the reasons
They are now open for sale, Wholesale. and per Flamborou'h. able price of 1alf-Plenny per pound.
Retail, at Low Cash Prices. We will keep constantly on hand at the Ice
E. 8. JONES, [louse of th, late Captain Castner, East Broad
ALSO FOR SALE, Corner of Queen and R eid St. way, a supply of ICE throughout the year for
A few boxes of hamilton, Sept. 10th, 1881. the benefit of our Customers who may require
Ice during winter mouths.
Chinese Firecrackers. ., Cy prompt attention to our customers and
SAChinese Firecrackers. W ines for the Season. strict attention to our business, we hope to re-
H. A. GRANTHAM,1 ceive a share of the Public patronage.
46 and 47 Front Street LAR imported annually for 32 Ice delivered daily (Sundays excepted) ill
Hamilton, October 10th, 1881.-4 Imprted aually or 32 Ilamilton and vicinity.
SAU EB years from same louse x N.|.-ICE HOUSE open from 6 a.m. to
e m d a I e f9 11OCK Bordeaux p.m. daily, Sundays excepted, when it will be
S BURGUNDY (Sparkling) open fro 7 to 8.
Jl13DE FROMIJ PURE udlN ,MOSELL, J OHJV B. ST,.HL a, CO.,
11' A1E D".1)0 Scharzburg Muscatel 1857 East Boadway, Hamilton.
; C'AMPiAGNE (Moett & Chaudon extra dry In ;, 1 f
CAN he used under all circumstances without I)DO. St. Peray June 21st, 18 1.-tf
thb danger attending the use of imported DO. Swiss
Ice, which in most cases affect the system, in the I)O. Saumur R ElOV AT I
same manner as a change of drinking water. 1)0. Vouvray iJi )V *
The subsciii e is now prepared to furnish Ice ,!1i,' Yi v o';, int.lla


at Depot, Buinaby Street, from 6 a.m., to p.m.,
daily. Sunday from 9 a. i., to 10 a.m. De-
livered in lHamilton and vicinity from 8 a.mn,, to
12 o'clock, undays excepted.
Price Half-Penny per pound.
For the convenience of the public in case of
sickness I have made arrangements todeliver
Ice at my manufactory at any hour, day or night
Sunday included.
Being a I! onrj Industry respectfully asks;
continuance of the Public Patronaige.
THOMiS AlLES
Ilaniilton, May 31st, 188).

A Sum of Money
TpO LOAN on Bond and Mortgage in amount
not less than 100.
ORMOND T. MIDDLETON
Hamilton, Oct. 17th, 1881.


DO. Amontillado, 2U years in bottle I
)DO. MANZANILLA 20 years in bottle I S. L I I ? i.R
VETERINARY SUR(.EON,
GOSLIA O BROS., Has removed his Office to the premises of Mrs.
lHa;nilton and St. George's. B. H. Young, Reid Street, Hamilton, recently
f Established upwards of 50 years. occupied by Dr. Theodore Outerbridge, V.S.
r May 28th, 1881. Office Hours 10 to 12-2 to 5.
--, Will visit St. George's professionally on Satur-
Obt G L ee & Co days. Office at MleCallan & Co. Residence
-S l* iarrington Place, Iamilton Parish.
CoinltiissiiO .AtercSia iit, August 2, 1881.
* hind IASUitAA CE HROKE/IS
SLL who wish to have their Kitchen Uier sils
18 Leadenhall street /. Bath Tubs, Windows, Brass Work, and
ASI A LLOYIS, Wood Work, clean and Bright, should use the
LON )ON, E. I. scouring, Cleaningand Polishing Soap, I'IlIE
s Pers'nol attention given to Consignmcnts of OF TH' KITCHriEN. Ask for Pride of the
0Be1r:ud 3'1tODUGI, "and ~Ihe filling of I1er- Kitchen" Soap.
Smnudian orders. I H. K. & F. B. TII UIRBER & CO.,
April ,0, 1881. New York, April 20, 188a1, Proprietors.


MEN'S WORKING PANTS.

A Choice Lot of Fashonable


Black, Drab, Grey and Brown, in Soft and
Hard Felt.
COATINGS, TWEEDS, and SERIES by the
Yard.
MEN'S UNDERCLOTHING
Cardigan JACKETS HOSIERY
BRACES and BELTS
SCARF3 & TIES in Variety UMBRELLAS
BLANKETS QUILTS TOWELS
Table CUTLERY PLATEDWARE
Gold and Silver JEWELLERY WATCHES
RAZORS Pocket KNIVES
Accordidns and Concertinas
Some fine MEERSHAUM PIPES, BRIAR
PIPES, and a Variety of OTHER GOODS,
which having been personally selected in the
Markets by the Undersigned and purchased
at the lowest rates, he can confidently invite
the inspection of the Public.
THOMAS W. KELLY,
Water Street, St. Georges.
(Oposite Post Office and Custom House.)
21st October, 1881.-4

Xottic.

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

For Rent,
To an Approved Tenant,
THE BRIDGE STORE,
At Somerset Bridge,
A Two Story Building suitable for both Dry
Goods, Grocery and Liquor Stores.
Apply to
J. H. BARCLAY,
Somerset Bridge.
October 21, 188J.--


NOVA SCOTIZA STA

Marble & Granite
WORKS,
HAn.&FAX, Nova Scotia.
GEORGE A. SANFORD,


MONUMENTS, TOMBSTONES, &e., in
every style.
Bermuda Orders solicited. Satisfaction gU-.
ranteed.
W. T. JAMES,
42 Front St.,
Agent for Bermuda.
Hamilton, Oct. 11, 1U9'.-6- o,


-1 1 1 i',lk. 11, 1 1111] P liOliLl I I a


- i






BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
l mII I l I lII m il m i Im m ri m i


WEEKLY REPORT OF THE WEATHER at
Gibbs' Hill Light Statieb at bJrmuda, between the
23rd and 30th October. 1881, freight above the sea
where the Register is kept, being 246 feet.

Date.
9,
Oct. General Remarks.

Noon a o C
B in 4 72 71 29-990 0-00 Fine
25 s 7 75 73 29-650 0.00 Thick, cloudy
26 Nww 374 72 29-700 0-13 Fine
27 N 5 69 69 29-860 0-00 Squally
28 NE 4 70 67 29-990 0.26 Fine
29 NE 4 71 68 30-080 0-00 Fine
30 E 4 70 69 30-150 0-00,Fine
JOSEPHUS PERTNCHIEF.

S ]0 a

Hamilton, November 1, 1881.

CUSTOM HOUSE-HAMILTON.
ENTERED.
October 8.-Schr. Miriam, Porter, Jacksonville, Fla.;
p. p. lnmbr. and charcoal, to Trott &Cox.
29-Brigt. AdTia, Black, St. John, N.B.; box material,
&o., to Trott and Cox.
CLEARED.
October 27-Mail Steamer Flamborough. Whitehurat,
New York; 6 cases old furniture, 3 bdls old bags.
CUSTOM HOUSE-ST. GEORGE.
ENTERED.
October 27-R. M. Steamer Alpha, Crowell, Hali-
fax; English mail of 13th ult., and assorted car-
go.-Agent, J. M. Hayward.
CLEARED.
October 28-R. M. Steamer Alpha, Crowell, Turks'
Island and Jamaica; mails and portion of Hali-
fax cargo.
PASSENGERS.
In the R. M. Steamer "Alpha." on Thursday last
from Halifax :-Reyd. Mr. Nieholson, Wesleyan Me-
thodist Minister, Mrs. Nicholson and two children,
Mrs. Ponsonby and 5 children, Mrs. C. H. Robinson,
Mrs. Lane, Miss Perkins, Miss Hunt, Miss Anderson,
Miss barrell, Miss Logan. Mr. and Mrs, W. T. James
and infant, Dr. Kfdd, R.N., H.M.S. Dido," Messrs.
J. N. Wainwright and son, W. E. Talbot and T. H.
Pitt.
For Turks' Islands :-Judge Anderson, Mrs. Ander-
son and three children, Miss Anderson.
For Jamaica:-Miss Sheridan, Miss Griffin, Miss
Grace Griffin, Mr. Salmon, R.N.. Mr. Van Buskirk.
From Bermud& for Turks' Islands ;-Revd J. C.
Jones, Mirs. Jones and three children, Revd. W. Little-
wood and Mrs. Littlewood.
In the Plamborough," on Thursday last for New
York;-Captain Heneage. R.E., Mrs. Heneage, infant
and two servants, Mrs. Charles P. Williams, Captain
J. B. Stahl, Messrs. T. J. Outerbridge, T. H. Baldwin,
and S. G. Sheil. 2nd Cabin-Captain Reyn.
H. M. S. Forester, hence at Halifax 22nd ult.
The 31st Regt. left Dover for Ireland on the 20th
ultimo and was loudly cheered.

There are few people in our midst who failed to
notice what a most beautiful day it was Sunday, it
was certainly a perfect day, and everything in na-
ture seemed perfect around us; the sky, the land,
the sea, the air, were as all delight in, thoroughly
enjoyable, thoroughly beautiful: one could hardly
help inwardly praising GOD for all his benefits.
* The words in'the psalms for the day-" Young men
and maidens, old men and children praise the name
of the Lord," seemed specially appropriate. The
cedars of Bermuda were clad in their grandest ver-
dure of dark green, and the lighter, and as it were
polished green of the orange and lemon and other
fruit trees, contrasted beautifully with them; or
again the Pride of India-that noble tree so well
adapted to our climate, its rich foliage affording
perfect shade during the hot months of Summer,
and in winter entirely denuded, allowing the grate-
ful sun to warm everything-with autumnal foliage
of various hues from the palest yellow to the
heaviest green here and there looked most conspicu-
ous; those yellow leaves now daily falling, vividly
reminding us that the year has nearly run its course,
and that the glorious season of Christmas is near-
that grand festival which is ever as a bright day to
gladden and warm the hearts of all Christendom.
The mild zephyrs played around just right, the
children's swing was put in motion by their gentle
force and sometimes for an instant the ropes would
listlessly but peaceably hang and hardly move at
all; again to go to and fro by force of the balmy
air. But look, see the cat children run quickly,
sh? has caught a bird mu! and the children start-
ed and pussy proud of her conquest, and in the full
enjoyment of her sport ran away with something
in her mouth. The youthful pursuers chased her
and pussy passed us again with an unfortunate
harmless lizard between her teeth, unlucky rep-
tile; it had evidently bean basking in the sun and
lulled by its charms became a victim to the cruel
cat. A simple little incident but how illustrative of
those words: "In the midst of life we are in
death." It is said of Robert Hall, a most cele-
brated pulpit-orator, that he proposed to preach on
the words just quoted, and then after diligently
searching his Concordance made the discovery that
these words were not in the Bible at all, but in a
certain book which we English Churchmen rank
next- to the Bible. The sea was a turquoise blue
all day-it was of that deep blue which has made
the water about our pretty islands so famous and
so mueh admired by all visitors. And how the in-
valids must have enjoyed Sunday's weather, every-
body could go out not only with impunity but feel-
ing assured that every breath they drew would, do
them great good. One of our leading Physicians
h: r said this friend in speaking of the weather,
that if it would always keep like that we should
all live to be over a hundred. And in everything
there was peace-everything tended to produce
peace of mind.
"The birds singing gaily that come at my call
Give me.them with peace of mind dearer than all."


THE.LORD BISHOP or NEWFOUNDLAND AND BEn.
XMDA.-By private Letters from Halifax, received
by the Royal Mail Steamer Alpha on Thursday
last, we larn that His Lordship Right Revd.
LlewellynoTbne's,' D. D., would leave for Bermuda
by the Itiamer Qritnwco via New York *on the
15th Dtmhber, or by the Royal-Mail Steamer leav-
ing Halifax on the 19th-of same.
We also learn that His Lordship is to be married
on the 22nd instant to Miss Archibald, daughter of
the Hon. A. G, Archibald, Lieut. Governor of Nova
Scotia.
ADxIALTY, SErr. 28.-Staff Surgeon, J. Trimble
to be Fleet Surgeon."
WAR OFFICE, SEPT. 30.-Duke of Cornwall's
Light Infantry-Captain H. W. T. Allatt has been
seconded for service.
.Aie PAY D PARTMENT.-Asst. Paymasters in
the Army to be Paymasters with the honorary rank
of Captain:-J. E. Addis, F. G. Hamley.
CoxxzssAp-Tr.-Assistant Commissary General
Stewart will, it is. said, relieve Assistant Commis-
sary Geieral Ra-nd-P, at this Command.
Aigsit. Com. General Santi joins as an addition-
al officer -
ORDINANCE SroE DEPABTMENT.--D.A.C.G. Bar-
rett to relieve D. A. C. G. Warren at this Com-
mand,


LAW REPORT.

COURT OF GENERAL ASSIZE-MICHAEL-
MAS TERM 1881.
29th October, 1881.
The Court held its usual sitting after the close
of the Civil Sessions to dispose of civil business not
requiring a jury.
Judgment was entered up and costs taxed in the
following cases: Parker v. Cooper; Heney v.
Tyler; Brangman v. Brangman and another; Zuill
and others, Executrix and Executors v. Outerbridge
and others, Executrixes and Executor; Walker
and another v. Outerbridge and others, Executrix-
es and Executor; Bluck v. Outerbridge and others,
Executrixes and Executor; Paynter v. Furbert;
Enas and another v. De Sylva; and Outerbridge
and another v. Nash.
In the cases of Parker v. Cooper and Brangman v.
Brangman and another, the Chief Justice certified
for costs on the ground that the actions were res-
pectively brought to try a right besides the mere
right to recover damages. In the former case the
defendant's attorney admitted that such was the
case. In the latter the application was made on
an affidavit of the plaintiff of the alleged right
which the action was brought to vindicate and on
that the Chief Justice granted the certificate.
In the case of Middleton v. Smith and another
Mr. Reginald Gray, for the defendants, moved for
a rule nisi for a new trial on the ground of the erro-
neous admission after the close of the claimant's
case of evidence on his behalf to remedy defects in
the substance of the claimant's case. The Court
refused the rule on the ground that the recalling of
a witness was entirely a matter for the discretion
of the Judge, or Court, who tried the case, and that
the Court would only review that discretion where
satisfied that the recalling of the witness was clearly
wrong.
Judgment was then signed and the costs taxed,
after the Court had disposed of some objections to
the Bill, raised by the defendants' counsel.
In the ease of Outerbridge and another v. Jos6
Mr. Reginald Gray, for the plaintiffs, moved for
a rule nisi to set aside the nonsuit on several
grounds, the principal of which was that the terms
which the Court imposed on the plaintiffs at the
trial as the only condition on which they would be
allowed to amend their Declaration, and in conse-
quence of which the plaintiffs elected to be non-
suited, were unreasonable. The Court granted a
rule calling on the defendant to shew cause why
the nonsuit should not be set aside and a new trial
granted, the plaintiffs being allowed to amend their
Declaration on payment of the costs of the amend-
ment and the costs of the day on which the non*
suit was obtained.
The Solicitor General, for the defendant, showed
cause against the rule being made absolute, urging
that as the plaintiffs had themselves elected to be
nonsuited they ought not to be allowed to have
it set aside or their own application.
After some further discussion the Court made
the rule absolute, the costs of the rule to be costs
in the cause.
This concluded the business for the present Term.

ANOTHER BERMUDIAN.
We gladly transfer to our columns to-day from
the Verginia Stanton Vindicator of the 30th Sep-
tember, the following particulars of a design by
Gilbert R. Frith, Esq., of a monument to the mem-
ory of the late King of Italy "Victor Emanuel,"
to be placed in competition with the works of other
artists for adoption, as a national monument to be
erected at Rome.
Most of our readers in Bermuda know, if not
personally, at least by reputation, the Gentleman
above alluded to, being a native of these Islands.
Mr. Frith's early artistic taste was exhibited to a
certain extent in the many graceful and appropri-
ate decorations of the town of Hamilton, and in the
transparences, &c., which adorned the streets and
houses on the occasion of the visit of Prince Alfred
in 1861 ; and subsequently, when residing in Hali-
fax, Nova Scotia, where he published very many ar-
tistic cartoons whichwere greatly admired for origin-
ality, truthfullness and taste. Since he as taken up
hisMesidence inVerginia many monumental and other
designs of his have received great commendation.
We wish him entire success in his present stupend-
ous undertaking.
A DESIGN FOR THE GREAT MONUMENT
OF ITALY.
(From the Virginia Stanton Vindicator, September 30th.)
Some weeks ago, a design which was being mount-
ed for shipment to Europe, attracted a great deal of
attention at the business place of Frank Prufer &
Son. It was a design prepared by the well known
artist, Gilbert R. Frith, Esq., to be put in Compe-
tition for adoption for the national monument
ordered by the Italian Parliamemt to the memory
of Victor Emanuel. The monument is to cost
about $2,000,000. Mr. Frith's design is original
and beautiful. The exterior is to be of bronze, in
the shape of a colossal helmet, resting on a base of
granite, illuminated by panels and made to approx-
imate the form of a cross illustrative of the thought
that Christianity is at the base of all of Italy's
greatness. The helmet is to present an illustration
of the globe. The Eastern Hemisphere is domin-
ated by a figure of Ceasar-the ruler of the old
world. On the Western Hemisphere is a statue
of Columbus, the discoverer of the Western world,
a son of Italy. There is a perfect representation
of Italy on the globe as the crest of the helmet; her
beauty revealed by a statue of Victor Emanuel
who, with the hoofs of his horse, has spurned off
the clinging cloud which had oppressed her. He
holds his charger poised and points aloft to his
countrymen to still nobler deeds. Then there is a
statue of Italy holding aloft a wreath of honor in-
scribed to Victor Emanuel. A colossal eagle, the
bird of war, appears at the back with a garland in-
scribed II Re Galantuomo." The interior of the
monument which is to be of marble, presents a
dome in which there are twenty-seven segments
to bear representations illustrating the twenty-se-
ven centuries that have passed since the founding
of Rome.jThe whole design of Mr. Frith, of which
this is but a partial and very incomplete description
is elaborate, original and beautiful.


The design was shipped by express to Rome,
August 25th. On September 21st Mr. F. received
a cable telegram from Mr. Hooker the American
consul, saying it had not yet arrived up to that
time. This is unfortunate as the competition was
to close at 5 P. M. September 25th, but Mr. Frith
had sent on a copy of the libretto by mail, -which
he hopes may be received as a formal entry.

THE NEW BRITISH MINISTER TO THE UNITED
STATES.-The Honorable Lionel Sackville West,
the newly appointed British Minister to the United
States, left Liverpool for Philadelphia on the 22nd
October in the steamer Indiana. The Earl and
Counties of Derby and a distinguished party from
Knowsley Hall, went out in the tender to bid the
Minister farewell.
NovA-ScoTIA POTATOEs.-The Potatoe crop of
Nova Scotia does not seem to have been as abun-
dant this year as it was the last. Immense ship-
ments are however being made at the various ports
in the Province, particularly from Yarmouth to
Boston at a price double that of last year-namely
70 cents per bushel.-It is said that P. E. Island
will not send a potato to any local market. It is
believed that one dollar per bushel will be the rul-
ing price during the winter months in the Domi-
nion,


THE NEED OF A REFORMATORY FOR
JUVENILES.
We would call attention of the public to a sub-
ject which appears to us, to be one of vital import-
ance as regards the interests of the Colony in the
future, which rises above any mere private or party
considerations, and which would seem to call for
some remedial action on the part of the Legislature,
at no distant date.
We allude to the comparatively large-numbers of
convicted criminals at present confined in our Gaols,
and whose ages range from fourteen to less than
eighteen years; we have it on good authority that
out of a total of fifteen prisoners now imprisoned in
Hamilton Gaol no fewer than six are of the age just
mentioned.
We think that there are but few persons who
will not readily acknowledge, that confinement in
a common Gaol, where of necessity there must be
more or less of contact with old and hardened of-
fenders, is a form of punishment which is calcu-
lated to have the very worst possible effect upon the
characters of boys and youths, who are subjected
to it.
In the first place, that horror almost, even of seeing
the inside of a prison which most men have, and
which doubtless has a powerful influence in deterr-
ing them from the commission of crime, has, in their
case, been totally destroyed; they have gone be-
yond that; the prison now has but few terrors for
them, and it is not to be wondered at if these young
offenders should again and again be convicted of
offences against the law,' and eventually spend no
small portion of their lives, at the public expense,
within the Gaol walls.
And further, on the completion of their term of
imprisonment, even if they are disposed to earn an
honest livelihood, the difficulties in their way are
very great; in a small Colony like ours such a
thing as a fresh start in life is almost impossible for
them; they are thrown again into the midst of their
former bad companions, the fact of their having
been in Gaol is universally known, and persons as a
rule are greatly indisposed to run the risk of having
them in their employment.
There can be little doubt that the few in Gaol who
have been caught and punished are but the repre-
sentatives of a much larger number outside. It is
too evident that we have in our midst, young per-
sons of both sexes, mere children in years, under
little or no control, parental or otherwise, some of
them leading a half vagrant life, and who if not
checked and taken hold of in some way, will as-
suredly grow up to be the plague if not the dan-
ger of society.
Our object in calling attention to the matter is to
ask whether some reformatory system cannot be de-
vised, which shall be in a position to take charge of
the moral and industrial training of children of this
description? They have their lives before them, but
the chances of their doing well are decidedly against
them, the object then should be, so to deal with
them, as that they may have afair opportunity af-
forded of becoming decent and useful members of
the community.
The efforts of private individuals can do but little
to effect this, coercive powers are needed, which
the law alone can supply, of course with proper
safeguards and precautions; and if the Legislature
should see fit to take the question in hand, the laws
of the Mother-country where the Reformatory sys-
tem is in full operation, would, doubtless, with the
necessary modifications, afford the lines upon which
some measure to meet the requirements of the case
may be framed.
It must be evident that instead of imprisonment
in a common Gaol a much more fitting mode of
treatment, for a young person, under a certain age,
convicted of crime, would be detention in a Reform-
atory for a lengthened period, during which he
should be under discipline, and be instructed in
some useful trade; and the same course may under
certain well defined cases be pursued, when it can
plainly be shown that a child's habits are incorri-
gibly bad, or that he is under no fitting or proper
control.
Of course it would be a matter of some expense
and trouble to set any such scheme on foot, but this
ought not, in such a case, to be allowed to stand in
tife way, and if trades of some kind were taught,
there is no reason, why, a properly managed insti-
tution such as would be required, should not be to
a great extent self-supporting; and surely on every
ground, religious, moral, and we think we may add
pecuniary, the advantages to the Colony would be
very great; for the eventual cost of an unreformed
criminal to the community willbe far greater, than
any expense which may be incurredin teaching him,
to earn an honest living.
Arrival of the Epglish Mail of Oct. 13.
The R. M. Steamer Alpha, Captain Crowell, with
the English Mail of the 13th ultimo, arrived at St.
Georges at 5 p. m. of Thursday last, having left
Halifax at noon on the Monday previous. She had
a very rough passage.
We are indebted to Captain Crowell and other
friends for some Halifax papers of the latest dates.
THE GOVERNOR GENERAL OF CANADA.-The Mar-
quis of Lorne's visit to England has been delayed
in consequence it is said of his having received on
the 21st ultimo a cablegram announcing that Gen-
eral Sir Patrick McDougall, who is now in England,
will be in Canada again in two weeks, and that his
arrival is awaited in order that he may act as ad-
ministrator during the absence of His Excellency.
It is estimated that the season's yield of wheat
in Quebec and Ontario will be 25,000,000 bushels.
The good harvest is apparently not due to extended
planting, as the acreage on the two sections has not
been materially increased. Returns from Manitoba
point to wheat acreage there of 100,000 acres yield-
ing in round numbers 3,000,000 bushels of wheat.
EDUCATION.
A few weeks back we announced that a
school for white children under the direction of
the Board of Education, had been established in
our town. The success which attended this un-
dertaking has surpassed what the most sanguine
might have expected. The school is now full, aud
we hear that over twenty applications for admis-
sion have been refused. An endeavour is being
made te start a similar school in the neigebourhood
of Spanish Point, and we have reason to believe it


will be successful. Other schools which are to be
placed under the Board of Education, and to re-
ceive a share of the public grant are opening in
different parts of the islands.
.Yesterday such a school for white children was
opened in Paget Parish. There is no doubt that
such a school is wanted, and we hope it will meet
with as much success as the school in our town.
MOVEMENTS OF COMPANIES OF THE ROY-
AL IRISH RIFLES.
On Friday last "G" Company, commanded by
Lieut. Allan, R.I.R., marched from Warwick
Camp to Prospect Camp, where it is to be stationed,
having undergone a course of Musketry Instruction
at the former Camp.
About the end of the present week "B" Com-
pany, commanded by CaptainH. H. Stuart, R.I.R.,
will proceed from Prospect Camp to Warwick
Camp for the purpose of going through a course of
musketry. After musketry Instruction it will be
stationed at Saint Georges.
G" NEW PASSAGE AND FREIGHu BoAT.-The fine
little steamer St. George, Captain Leseur, com-
menced her tri-weekly trips from St. George's to
Ireland Island and Hamilton, yesterday.-For
.Terms'of Passage, &c., see advertising columns of
to-day's issue.


THE NEW STEAMER ST. GEORGE. "r-
This fine little Steamer visited our harbor on Sa-
turday for the purpose of giving to a number of in-
vited guests. an excursion through the Great Sound
to Boaz Island, Ireland Island, and Tuckers' Island.
A large number of invitations were issued a day or
two before, and the Steamer "Britannia" was
kindly furnished as a tender, in the expectation of
a larger Company than the former could accommo-
date, but the day, Saturday, was an unfortunate
one in several respects, and many persons were
otherwise engaged, so the Company was much
smaller than the Hosts were hoping to meet, and
the absentees were decidedly the losers, for it was
a charming day, and the excursion was a very plea-
sant one. We first stopped at Boaz a short time,
and some of the company landed and took a view
of the surroundings; then we stopped a short
time at Ireland Isle, where we met the little "Dis-
patch" taking in her freight and passengers, and
soon the "Reliance" complimented us with her
appearance, and it was a very novel and imposing
sight to behold those four Island Steamers display-
ing their bunting, and graceful movements. After
surveying the objects of attraction on the Island,
we steamed away in fine style for "Tucker's
Island," where we landed, some sauntering about
at will, some to the celebrated Cave, and some re-
galing the delightful air under the shade of lofty
cedars spreading out their branches to ward off the
Meridian Sun, and to enjoy which Captain Meyer
had thoughtfully covered the green with numerous
benches with backs to support the weary. After a-
bout an hour the whistle blew to summon the little
"Army to quarters," and we soon found ourselves
comfortably seated on the upper deck of the St.
George," covered in by awnings, and a table spread
with viands to refresh the inner man. Having
been refreshed our never failing friends "Moett
and Chandon" put in an appearance, and the Soul
was soon stirred, and we had toasts to Her Majesty
the Queen, the President of the United States,
the Army and Navy, and various others of lesser
note, all which were appropriately responded: to,
and then in fine spirits we left for the beautiful
Island of Somerset, where we landed at Mangrove
Bay, the "Reliance" being at the wharf to bid us
welcome thanks to the kindness of her worthy com-
mander, Capt. Hill, who kindly came on board to
greet us, and it was pleasant to see such harmony
between these in one sense rival boats, a most
laudable rivalry it is Now we started for home
sweet home." The St. George is a superior little
craft for freight and passengers, furnished with
every accommodation, and we wish her success in
the business she has entered upon. Captains Meyer
and Luchenbach deserve the thanks of the Colony
for their enterprise, and it is to be hoped they will
be well patronized and rewarded.

ME. GLADSTONE.-It was reported at Halifax
prior to the R. M. Steamer "Alpha" leaving there
on yesterday week that an attempt had been made
on the life of Mr. Gladstone, but we are glad to
say it was soon proved to be without foundation.
An Inquisition was held at the Town Hall, Ham-
ilton, on the 29th ult., before Charles C. Keane,
Esq., Coroner, on view of the body of a woman of
color, named Ann Susan Stewart, who was found
drowned on the night of the 29th in Hamilton
Harbor.-Verdict-Found Drowned.
On the following day Mr. Keane held an Inqui-
sition at Riddles Bay, on view of the body of Mary
Tucker, a woman of color, who was found dead at
the side of her bed on'the morning of the same day
The deceased was an infirm old woman having
reached the age of 82 years.-Verdict-Died from
natural causes.
THE ROYAL IRISH RIFLE TROUPE.
The above mamed Troupe will give ONE PEREORK-
ANCE only, at the MECHANICS HALL, HAMILTON, TO-
mOEnow, WEDNESDAY EVENING, the 2nd inst., and
judging from their former great success they will
no doubt have a bumper house, as the Sergeant-
Buglor will be there.
[See Advertisement.]

AN IMPROVEMENT ATTEMPTED.-Messrs. Trott &
Cox have imported by the Flamborough some ma-
chinery to experiment in the keeping of meat by
the new process of dry cold air. Like everything
in Bermuda its progress will be slow and its re-
sults now enigmatical, but we wish the matter
complete success.
Q Bailey's Bay Amateur Dramatic Corps at
the Lyceum on Thursday next, 3rd instant. See
Advertising Columns.

It is announced that the Tunnel underthe Severn
has been pierced.

MARRIED, at St. John's Church, Pembroke, on
the 25th ult., by the Revd. Mark James, Rector of
Pembroke and Devonshire, MR. JAMES T. TROTT to
ALICE ELIZA, second daughter of Mr. Francis But-
terfield.
........, at St. James' Church, Somerset on the
27th October, by the Revd. Bruce McKay, Rector
of Sandys and Southampton, WILIAMr, eldest son
of Mr. William Robertson, of North Street, Port-
sea, Hants, England, to FANtNIE MATHEER, second
daughter of Mr. Charles Harris.

DIED, inSandys Parish, on the 13th of October,
AnzML, the daughter of Jeremiah and Mary Francis
Pitts, aged 19 months.
......, at Orange Grove, Smiths Parish, on Sa-
turday morning last, October 29th, MES. FRANCES
Fox, aged 85 years, relict of the late Benjamin Fox,
Esq., of St. George.
...,..., in Warwick Parish on the 22nd October,
SARAH WEST, infant daughter of Louisa and Wil-
liam Doughty, aged 8 months.
......, at 23 Bleeker Street, New York, on
Monday 10th October, after a long and painful ill-
ness which she bore with Christian fortitude, MAn-
GAET., widow of the late Joseph Simmons, Garrison


Pilot of Bermuda, aged 67 years; leaving a son,
daughter, grandson, and many other relatives and
friends to lament their loss.

A. Supplement of Four Col-
umns accompanies this issue of the Gazette.
It contains three letters from Correspondents,
Cricket Match: Irish Intelligence: Yorktown Ce-
lebration, &c.

RECEIVED FROM LONDON,
Via .New York,
AT THE "ROYAL GAZETTE" STATIONERY
STORE,
CHURCII SERVICES and Prayer BOOKS,
a great Variety,
Spring and other INK BOTTLES,
Pen RACKS, Paper WEIGHTS,
Letter CLIPS, Letter CAGES,
PORTMONI ES,
Xmas and New Year Card Albums,
birth Day CARIDS,
Linen Luggage LABLES,
Wbittaker's Pinnocks HISTORY OF ENG-
LAND, &c., &c., &c.
Hamilton, 1st November, 1881,


Sale of

HOUSEHOLD

futruntutre &C
0l Palmetto Halt.
To-Morrow

WEDNESDAY,
November 2nd, at noon,
I W ill Sell, By fihction,
At Palmetto Hall, West Side, Somerset,
ALL THE

HOUSEHOLD FUR NITURE,
Consisting of :-
DRAWING Room, Dining Room, Bed Room
and Kitchen FURNITURE, comprising,
TABLES CHAIRS BEDSTEADS
PICTURES BOOKS
CROCKERY GLASSWARE
Cooking UTENSILS IMPLEMENTS, &c,.
And SADDLERY, &c., &c., &c.
W. J. HENEY,
Auctioneer.
( Somerset, November 1, 1881.

Notice.

J Am instructed by the surviving
Executor to the Will of the late Mr. CHAS.
RATTERY, Senr., to sell at
PUBLIC AUCTIO V,


, 10th Novr., 1881, at 11 o'clock,
ON THE PREMISES,

A Piece or Parcel of

Land,
Comprising 1 Acre, 2 Roods, 27 Perches, more
or less, situate and bounded as follows: East
by lands of Messrs. Middleton; Wet by land of
Richard Simmons and Jacob Simmons; Nor7th
by land of Joseph Ratter) ; South by land of
Alexander Swan.
GEO. W. YOUNG,
Auctioneer.
Somerset, Octr. 31, J881.-2

NEW GOODS.

THE UNDERSIGNED have re-
ceived per "Flamborongh," from Eng-
land via New York,
.i Large and Complete Assort-
ment of




Suitable for the present Season.
These Goods have been very carefully se-
lected by MR. LoCKWARD, and will be found
at reasonable rates.
Special attention is invited to
our stock of Ladies Black Cloth
JA CKETS and ULSTERS.
LOCKWARD & INGHAM.
Hamilton, Oct. 24, 1881 .-twicel3p.

For Sale.
By Order of the Mortgagee,
A DWELLING HOUSE
** and TWO LOTS OF LAND in the
Town of Hamilton now in the occu.
pation of MR. SAMUEL AUGUSTUS
SmITH. The Lots are No. 28 of the 5th Longi-
tudinal Street measuring 50 x 150 feet, and
No. 25 of the 6th Longitudinal Street measuring
50 x about 150 feet.
The undersigned will receive sealed Tenders
for the above property up to
Saturday the 12th day of .Tovem-
ber Instant inclusive,
but does not bind himself or the Mortgagee to
accept the highest or any tender.
Conditions of Sale may be obtained from
S BROWNLOW GRAY.
Ha: ilton, Ist November, 1881.-2 3p

Table Potatoes.

Head Quarters for

Choice Table Potatoes.
Largest and Best lot in the Market, at prices to
defy competition.
W. T. JAMES,
42 Front Street.
Hamilton, October 81st, 1881.-1


FOR SALE OR HIRE.

The well known Sail Boat
"SOMERS,"
Formerly the (Governor's Yacht. Capacity 9
tons or more; is in staunch order, with moor-
ings, &c., complete.
The Somers" is still suitable for a Yacht.
Apply to


Hamilton, Nov.


HENRY T. DYER.
1st, 1881.


Hard Stone Lime.

Deliverable at any part of the
Island, at I/ per Bushel.

DbDLEY HOLLIS,
Crawl.
November Ist, 1881.-3 times.


au I






BERMUDA ROYAL GAZEI'r.E.


NOTICE.

Positive Sale of Real Estate
'BY PUBLIC AvUCTION,
On the Promises
To-morrow, Wednesday,
The 2nd Novr. at 12 o'clock, M.,
The Property well known as
fi "Douglas,"
with the Buildings thereon as it now
stands, situated on the 3rd Longitudinal
Street, in the Town of Hamilton, near the
Presbyterian Church. One half of the pur-
chase money may remain at legal interest
with security on the premises, if required.
B. W. WALKER & Co.,
Auctioneers.
Hamilton, November 1,1881.
By Public Auction,
ON
To-morrow, Wednesday,
2nd November,
On board the Schooner "Miriam," laying at
Washington's Wharf,
Immediately after the Sale of House and Lot
on Church Street,
About 1 o'clock, p.m.,
2,000 Feet

Pitch Pine Board,
30 Bags CHARCOAL
300 Sticks of Sugar CANE
&c., &c., &c.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Auctioneers.
Hamilton, November 1, 1881.

Notice.

SALE OF

RE1AL KITATEW

By Public Auction,


17th November Next, at 12 o'clock, M.j
On the Premises,
ALL those TWO TRACTS or
Parcels of LAND, situated in Southamp-
ton Parish, containing together 27 acres, 3
roods and 17 perches, being the Western por-
tion of the Radnor" Estate, formerly held by
Samuel Saltus Ingham the Elder, Esqr., de-
ceased ; and lately allotted by a decree of the
Court of Chancery of Bermuda, to Francis
Albouy Conyers.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Auctioneers.
Hamilton, October 31, 1881.-3 3p

Notice.

B. W. WAKNERl & Co.
Are now receiving per Schr. Maggie,"
7 days from Bangor,
17,000 Onion Box JV ITERI1L
10,000 TOMATO EJVDS,
of the very best material, having been particu-
larly selected for
THIS MARKET.
Our CustJmers are requested to call at once
and receive what quantity they require, particu-
larly those persons that have engaged. We
would call the attention of those that delayed
securing their Box Material until late last Sea-
son, what expense and trouble it caused.
Hamilton, 24th Oct., 1881.

Preliminary Arrange-
ment.


STEAMER
St. George,
ptain J. F. LESEUR.


Monday, Thursday,
urday.


Sat-


Three regular Trips a week between
St. Georges and Hamilton via
M. Dockyard,
Commencing
MONDAY, OCT. 31, 1881
Leave St. George's for Dockyard and Hai
ton 8'30 a.m.;
Hamilton for Dockyard and St. Georges 3 j
PASSENGER RATE OF FARE.
From St. George's to Dockyard or Hamil.
ton. ...... ... *o... ...o ..*e....
From Hamilton or Dockyard to St. Geor.
ge's....... ...... ..............***** ** **** ****.....
Children between 5 and 14 years, half pi
Hamilton and Dockyard, each way......
Excursion Tickets for round Trip same day
Passenger Rate of Fare on Forward Dec
St. George's to Dockyard and Hamilton..
Between Hamilton and Dockyard .......
ap Freight at customary rates and ow
risk when landed on wharf.
WM. E. MEYER
Mana
St. George's, October 81, 1881.-4


The Royal Irish Rifles
j ins trt tZroup ,
By Permission of
OOLONSL G. ADA.MS,
Commanding the R. I. Rifles,
Will appear at the
Mechanics' Hall, Hamilton,
To-morrow, Wednesday,
The 2nd November, instant.

(Sentimental and Comic,)
CONUNDRUMS, JOKES,
DANCING AND COMIC SKETCH

Don't forget to see the Sergeant-Bugler,
who has made those laugh who have never
laughed before.
PRICES-Numbered Reserve Seats 3/; Front
Seats 2/; Admission 1/.
Tickets for Numbered Reserve Seats to be
obtained at the "Royal Gazette" Stationery
Store; the Royal Irish Rifles Officers' Mess.
Other Tickets of Color and Pay Sergeants of
Companies, and at doors.


Doors open at 7'30. Commence at 8.
1 riages at 10-45.


Car-


President, Lieut. R. A. S. Buckle; Trea-
surer and Pianist, Lieut. H. Welman; Busi-
ness Manager, Sergt.-Bugler W. F. Cheese-
man; Stage Manager, A Soutter.
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN.
Hamilton, November 1st, 1881.
Hamilton Parish
LYCEUM..

The Bailey's Bay
AMATEUR DRAMATIC CORPS
will give an
ENI TERTAINMENT
in aid of the
SMITH'S SCHOOL BUILDING,
on the evenings of
Thursday, Oct. 27 ; Thursday, Nov.
3 ; & Thursday, Nov. 10.
Beginning each evening with
WAR TO THE KNIFE,
(Comedy in 3 Acts,)
follow wed by
BETS P B*IIKER,
(Farce in 1 Act.
Vocal and Instrumental music between the Acts
Reserved Seats, 2/. Seats 1/.
Doors open at 7*30 p.m. Commence at 8.
Tickets to be obtained from W. H. WIL-
KINSON, Esq., Bailey's Bay.
4w. 3p.


ROYAL ENGINE EERS.
Theatre Royal,
PROSPECT.

The Members of the 15th Co. R.E.
Amateur Dramatic and Musical Club,
HAVE THE HONOR TO ANNOUNCE
That their Opening Performances
will take place in the above
Theatre
ON THE EVENINGS OF THE
5th, 7th and 8th Novem-
ber, 1881,
When will be produced the popular Farce by
CHARLES SELBr, Esq., entitled
'Boots at the Swan.'

Followed by Watt's Phillips' cele-
brated Drama
NOBODY'S CHILD.'
For further particulars please see Hand bills.
October 29th, 1881.

NOTICE.


1 (The Undersigned Offers for
. Viz.:


Sale,


HALF Chests Oolong TE 4, very cheap,
Cases J Tins SARDIN ES,
Boxes Assorted PIPES, 1 gross each,
Cases Card MATCHES, 10 gross each,
Assorted JAMS for 10 doz. or more, cheap,
AND,
For 5th November,
BOXES FIMREGCACKS,&
Cannon Crackers and Roman
CANDLES.
B. E. DICKINSON.
Front Street, Hamilton, 3
Nov. 1, 1881. 1

Wanted.
& --i
A Young Man preferred. Apply
at this Office.
November 1st, 1881.


Box Material!

Lumber!
0 3 MID OWATO S '!
FERTILIZER!
TiHE UNDERSIGNED has received by the
Schooner C. H. FOSTER" from New
York,
90,000 feet dry and cured White
Pine LUMBER, 1, 2, 1 and
2 inches in thickness
IST AND 2ND QUALITY,
35 Tons Fish and Peru-
vian Guano,
AND
His usual Supply of
American PRO VISIO.NS.
He also offers the following
Cargoes now Expected,
PER BRIG ,* DAUNTLESS,"
FROM. B.IG OR,
40,000 Onion BOXES,
Tomato Box Ends and Laths,
Kegs 4dy and 5dy NAILS.
PER BRIGHT. EXCELSIOR,"
From Shediac,
750 Barrels "Garnet" SEED
POTATOES,
Taits Red Star brand,
1000 Bushels heavy Black OATS,


PER SCHOONER W. G.
From Jacksonville,


MOSELEY,"
Florida,


140,000 feet Pitch Pine
Flooring and Scantling.
The above will be sold at lowest Market
rates for the Cash, and on accommodating
terms to approved Customers.
S. S. INGHAM.
Hamilton, lit Novr., 1881.-2 3p

DUO_ tUffS*
Latest Styles-very low,
(That left over from last year at greatly re-
duced prices.)
ALSO,
JACKETS, HATS, ULSTERS
GLOVER, Woollen WRAPS,
Fancy GOODS, &e., &c., &0.
N. T. BUTTERFIELD 4. SON.
Hamilton, Oct. 31, 1881.-2 3p.

Winter Goods,


Just received from England
New York,


via


LA DIKS Black Cloth JACKETS,
S Colrd. Tweed ULSTERS,
Men's Melton and Pilot Cloth OVER COATS,
"* Tweed and Rubber CLOTHING,
Black Cloth FROCK COATS,
White and colored Wool BLANKETS,
and Red FLANNEL,
Hard and soft FELT HATS.
C. A. JONES.
Hamilton, October 31st, 1881.-2 3rd p..


GdR..E T

Seed Potatoes!
Selected especially for Bermuda!!


Onion Boxes,
Onion Boxes.
No excuse for getting short this
Season.


THE UNDERSIGNED
Offer the Cargo of the Brigantine
"ADRI,9
Now discharging, from St. John, N.B.,
47,000 Onion BOXES,
18,000 Tomato BOXES, or the
materials for making same,
6,000 Spruce BOARDS,


AND,
40 Cartloads Firewood.
They call particular attention to a very LARGE
STOCK OF NAILS for box making.
Customers who have engaged Boxes are re-
quested to begin removing them immediately if
possible. TROTT & COX.

Hamilton, 1st November, 1881.-3
"Colonist" 3 times.

PITCH PINE.
TiHE Schooner MIRIAM is now discharging
Pitch Pine of that excellent quality usually
sold by the Undersigned.
40 M BOARDS, inch, inch
S and a quarter, and inch and a
half-some tongued and grooved-other
planed and jointed,
1 x 3 Railing Material,
SCANTLING 3 x4. 3 x2
2Ax5. 21x8
2 x6. 2 x5. 2x4
4 x5. 4 x6.
6 x6
PLANK 2 x 10 @ 12
ON HAND,


BAULK, twelve by twelve.
TROTT & COX,
SHamilton, 1st November, 1881.-2 3p.
'* Colonist" copy twice.

Fertilizers Fertilizers!!
BOXES & SEED POTATOES.

Have Secured a small Lot of
SOUTHERN
FER TILISZER,
Now landing ex Flamborough" which they
offer at 9/ per bag of 100 lbs. weight,
They expect their usual Stock of FISH
GUANO by a Schooner to leave Portland,
Maine, oft or about the 1st proximo, and they
offer the Cargo of the Schooner Adria," to
leave in all this month from St. John, New
Brunswick, consisting of Materials for Onion
and Tomato Boxes and Garnet Seed Potatoes.,
TROTT & COX.'
Hamilton, Bermuda, )
25th Octr., 1881.-2 Sp 5


Important to Importers
of English Goods.
*NTOTICE is given that the THROUGH
L- RATE OF FREIGHT from London to
SBermuda via New York by the Steamers of
the above line from 1st December, 1881 (at
SLondon) will be 44/ per ton measurement on
Fine Goods and 40 ) per ton measurement, on
Beer.The Wharfage at Bermuda free.
TROTT & COX,


A PRIME LOT, i Agents.
A re iMe l, Hamilton, Bermuda, Oct. 25, 1881.
Just received per S. S. Alpha, r
and offered at LOW RATES. 1 OO l
W. T. JAMES, Cheap Groceries.
42 Front Street. -
Hamilton, 31st October, 1881.-1 MI A'b
Figh Guano DEALER IN
Fish Guano English and American
And Seed Potatoes. FANCY GROCERIES
Now Landing Ex S. S. "Flamborough" AND
from New York- PROVISIONS.


300 Barrels
JIMPES FIS1HG UdVNO.
Also, 50 Barrels
SEED POTATOES,
(Garnets) (Very prime Stock.)
For Sale on accommodating terms to approved
Purchasers.
J. T. DARRELL & CO.
Hamilton, Bermuda.
October 25th, 1881.-2 3p.
Shelly Bay Races, 30th
'NrnuaThrV k fi1


1'


&c., &0.
Choice Selection of
FAJVCY BISCUITS,
CAJNED GOODS,
AND

of Superior Flavour.
OkOZO3 8COMED U3ATS.

Just Received from England,
A LOT OF


i0 v m ue,101. USEFUL ARTICLES IN
STHE STEAMER Tin! Glass!! & Stone!!! Ware,
4 4gg M ,fw &c., &c., &c.
Captain JOSEPH W. HILL, Corner of Victoria St. & East Broadway,
WILL TAKE P A S S ENGE B R 8 October 17, 1881.-3 3p. Ha on.
For the Races,
Leaving Hamilton at 10 a. m. and calling at Or Rent.
Somerset, if inducement offers. I -
Passengers will be landed at Shel- THE STORE in Reid Street, at presentoc-
before the Races begin. cupied by Mrs. Steed. Possession given
ly Bay before the Races begin. on January next.I
Tickets can be secured on application to Apply to
S. S. INGHAM, Jr. WM. S. BARR.
Hamilton, 1st Novr., 1881.-2 3p IHamilton, 17th Oct., 1881.-3 3p.


BERMUDA, Alias
SOMERS' ISLANDS.
[L.S.M.] By His Honor OoW&el 3F
E. C. Gordon, C. GOBDON R.E., Ad-
SColonel, ing Governor and Comn-
Colonol, mander-iA-Chief, in and
Acting Governor Sf over these Islands, SO-.,
Commander-in-Chief. c., d&c.
a Proclamation.
WHEREAS this present Colonial Parlia-
ment stands prorogued to FRIDAY,
the 4th day of November next, I have thought
fit further to Prorogue and do hereby further
Prorogue the said Colonial Parliament to
FRIDAY, the 9th day of December next, of
which as well the Members of the Legislative
Council as the Members of the House of As-
sembly are hereby required to take notice and
Sto govern themselves accordingly.
I o Given under my Hand and the
Great Seal of these Islands
this 31st day of October, A.
D.,1881,and in the 45th year
of Her Majesty's Reign.
By HBi Honor, Command,
R. E. WEBSTER,
Colonial Seretary.
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN!


For Steam PFerry,
Between Salt Kettle and Hamilton.
Under Act No. 12, 1881.
NOTICEE IS Mi1iSEBy GIVEN, that all
Persons disposed to Tender for the above
Service are to cause their Tenders to be de-
livered at the Office of the COLONIAL Sua-
VEYOR, in Hamilton, on or before
THURSDAY,
The 10th day of November, 1881.
The Conditions which will be required to
be fulfilled are the following:
lst.-That the Steamer shall be capable of
carrying not less than forty adult pas-
engers.
2nd.-That the Steamer shall leave the Pub-
lic Landing at Salt Kettle at 5,30 a.m.
from the 1st of April to 30th September
both days inclusive, and shall continue
running between that point and Hamil-
ton every half hour until 9'30 a.m; from
9'30 a.m., to 3-30 p.m., she shall run
every hour, and from 3'30 p.m. to 8 p.m.,
every half hour.
3rd.-That from the 1st October to the 31st
March both days inclusive, the Steamer
shall run as above, except that she shall
begin her trips at 6*30 a.m., and shall end
them at 7 p.m.
4th.-That the rates of passage shall not ex-
ceed three pence for each passage in the
after Cabin, and shall not exceed two
pence each for other passengers.
THE BOARD OF WORKS do not bind
themselves to accept the lowest or any Tender.
RICHD. W. JERRAM,
Clerk to the Board of Works.
31st October, 1881.-2
Colonist copy twice.


Anthracite Coal
4 T 36s. PER TO.
ON THE WHARF
For a few days only.


Apply to
1st Nov. 1881.-1


S. S. INGHAM.


BERMUDA, Alias
SOMERS' ISLANDS.
By His Honor Colonel E. C. GOR-
DON, R. E., acting Governor
Conmmander-in-Chief, Vice Ai-
miral and Ordinary, in and over
these Islands, 81c., Si., Atc.
W HE AREAS JOSEPH CLEMENTS
HA YWA RDh, has prayed for Administra-
tion 1on the Estate of HELEN DARLING
HAYWARD, late of St. George Parish, in
these Islands, deceased.
This is therefore to give notice, that if any
Person or Persons can shew any just cause why
the said Administration should not be granted
unto the said JOSEPH CLEMENTS HAY-
WARD, he, she or they, are to file his, her, or
their Caveat in writing, in the Secretary's Office
of these Islands within Fifteen days from the
publication hereof, otherwise the said Adminis,
tration will be granted accordingly.
R. E. WEBSTER,
Colonial eretay.
Dated at the Secretary's Office,
this 28th day of Oct., 1881.
LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THB
POST OFFICE HAMILTON,-29th Oct. 1881.
M August, Knud Anderson, H A ButterUAl.
Augusta Belts, Wm Bean, Mr D Brown, Jobh M
Casino, R Carlson, W F Davis, Barque "Fedod-.
ma," Joas do Fontez Kattle Gilbert, Slmloqa
Geadraulot, A Gomez, Brigt J Howland:' Eli a-
beth Kemp, Moeaey, M Jose Muniz, R Macken-
zle, Antonio J Penque, Richard Paynter, AnnaL
Pereira, Maggie Robinson, B P Rlobardon, Henry
A Simmons, Amelia A de Silva, Jose P de Silv,
William Swain, Charles Scott, George Simon#,
Peter Smith, 0 V Story, Rosina Trott, Benjamla
Trott, F M Trimingham, Sarah Woody, George
Woolridge, W J Ware.
-0
LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE
I POST OFFICE ST. GEORGE-ot, 381st 1881.
N. Bully, Barque Infatlgable;' M.O.G., Jamp
Mon, James Millar, G Pennegar, John Ruanimn,
Phoebe Bawling, R D Wearer.


I


I


I


Cal


I







BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.


7


I-AD MABEIA.J
n A /Dyspepsia, Liver
Diseases, Fever
Ague, Reiuma-
iitism, D opsy,
PURE S.Heart Disease.
Biliousness, NervousDebility, etc.
The Best EMEDY7 NOWN to Man !
V,000,000 Bottles
to SOLD SINCE s180.
ThA Syrup possesses Varied .Properties.
It Stimulates the Ptyaline in the Saliva,
,wheih converts the Starch and Sugar of the
food into glucose. A deficiency In Ptyallne
causes Wind and Souring of the rood In the
stomach. If the medicine is taken immedl.
lately after eating the fermnentatlon of food
ia prevented.
It anet upon the Liver.
It acts upoa the Kidneys.
it Ecgulates the Bowels.
t Purirfes the Blood.
is Pulet the Nervous System.
It Promote Digestlon.
It Nouraishes, Streng>thens and Invigoratex.
It carrIe offthe Old Blood and makes new.
It opens the pores of the skin and Induce*
ileslthy Perspiration.
It neutralizes the hereditary taint, or poison in the
blood, which generates Scrofula, Erysipelas, and all
manner of skin diseases and internal humors. e
SThere are no spirits employed in its manufacture, and
it can be taken by the most delicate babe, or by the
,srd and feeble, care only being required in attention to

CATARRH CURED.
DEAR SI,-I have used your INDIAN BLOOD
SYRUP with great satisfaction and relief. I have
been afflicted with catarrh 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
circulation and acting on the diseased matter in my
stomach, caused by the droppings of the catarrh
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. I have been entirely cured by your
invaluable remedy.
Respectfully yours,
J. H. SMALLWOOD,
No. 319 West 10th st., New York City.

RHEUMATISM AND KIDNEY COMPLAINT.
Sza,-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. MARRON,
No. 19 Beach-st.,New York City
SICK HEADACHE AND DYSPEPSTA.
No. 151 PERRY-ST., NEW YORKCITY.
DEAR SIR,-Your justly cehblrated INDI\AN
BLOOD SYRUP has entirely cured me of Sick
Headache and Dyspepsia, of 10 years' standing.
It also cured my child of Scarlet Fever, an, nmy
wife of Female complaints.
'GEORGE H. REYDNOL.

Isaac Dahlman, Bull's Head, 24th st., (of Dahl-.
man Brothers, dealers in horse stock), cured of
Dyspepsla 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.,'CITY.
Sza,-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 that any person can take for
sick headache.
ALICE REED.

DYSPEPSIA.
DEAR SIu,-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 16od-theieby relieving me of those dirtreis-
Ing pains experienced by dyspeptics after eating-
and although it at first caused occasional dizziness
It quickly disappeared on my con tinuing its use.
My digestion is now almost perfect, and I feel great-
ly benefited.
Yours, WM. A. PIERIMAN,
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 foir Dyspepsia, My wife has been a suffer.
er fromp 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
prescribd for by several doctors without effect.
Not dvaflThe; relief until she obtained a botle
of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. Its effects
were wonderful awl she is now entirely cured. Iti
is a miedeicinethat no household should be without.
P. YOUNG,
No 261West Houseten-St., City.

BERMuDA, June 28th, 1880
DEAR Sta,-This is to certify that I have foa .J
more good in your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP lnii.n
any Medicine that I have ever taken for Dyspepsia
a.d Indigestion. I would advise all that suffer tr',i
it to try DR. CLARK JOHNSON'S INDIAN
ULOOD SYRUP.
SAML. G. ADA'IMS.

Sole.Agent for Bermuda,
JOHN A. FOX,
Water S.treet, St. George


Notice.
The Undersigned will Receive
about 1st November next,
G ARNET Seed POTATOES,
Onion Box MA TRIAL,
Tomato Box MATERIAL, the P? atented 1860
new style ten slat box, S
Tomato LATHS and ENDS,
Fish GUANO.
All at lowest Market rates
W. T. JAMES,
4'2 Front Street.
Hamilton, Oct. 3, 1881.

Notice !

ItE undersigned has just received from
T' Teneriffe via New York per S. S. Flam-
borough," a tart of his supply of

WHITE ONION SEED
The same will be ready for delivery to-day,
d/jew Bottles of Red Seed for Sale.
A. R. THOMPSON.
Hamilton, Oct, 11, 1881.

Suoar! Sugar!
Ex Mystery and Excelsior from
i'\


THE Undersigned has received from Tene-
riffe a limited supply of ONION SEED,
which will be ready for delivery on Thursday
next, 1st proximo. TERMS CASH To ALL.
T. J. PEARMAN.
Shelly Bay, 29th August, 1881.

Letts Diaries,

1882,
On Sale at "Royal Gazette,"
SSTATIOJNERY STORE.


Hamilton, October 17, 1881.

For Sal


A Powerful

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


VLL~YINuum


IDernerara, \Vey t_ _\__ __ __ __ _
Barrels yellow V. P.Iv.y I Very___


Superior Quality. -.- ---
Barrels Muscovado. Io
At lowest rates for the Cash.' F I
S. S. ING HAM. SPAIN, ITA
6th Sept., 1881. EGYPT, FR
... ....CANADA, EN
THE PEARL. GREECE,THE

'A Full Weight, Pure Condensed PROPOI
Milk. (Subj
LIVE
W E offer, under the above brand, a full Lverpool.
weight, pure, natural milk, condensed by F
evaporation, and granulated sugar added in order Spain, Wed. Sept.
to perfectly preserve. Five (5) parts of water Italy, Oct.
added to one of milk will reduce it to the aver-, Iielvetia, "
age standard of Orange County milk. Every can i England, "
is warranted. There can be no better Condensed Egypt, "
Milk than The Pearl, but it will be sold on the I Erin, Nov.
principle that low prices combined with good Spain, I
quality and honest weight, command the trade. Italy, "
Price per single case 48 16-oz. cans is f$ Helvetia "
Price per single case, 48 8-oz. cans, is $3"75. England,
H. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO., LONI
Sole Agents, New York. From London.


D V. S.,
Theodore Outerbrid'e,


VTiraINARY SURGEON.
(lfice and Residence Reid Street, Hamilton.
Offce adjoining Arry Pay Office.
fhours-8 to 10 a.m.; 3 to 6 p.m.
Will VsiLt .-t. Georges Professionally
'TUfSDAYS AND FRIDAYS.
Office at Mr. George Spurlings, i acket Square
lianmdi. .-, November 8, 1880.


dk.oICAN WATCHES,


L E ET,


ILY,
A.NCE,
GLAND,
QUEEN,


DENMARK,
HOLLAND,
HELVETIA,
ERIN.


SED SAILINGS
ect to Change.)

POOL LINE.
To Liverpool.
28 Sat. Oct. 15, 11. a.m.
5 22, 3. p.m.
12 29, 9.30a.m.
19 Nov. 5, 3. p.m.
26 12, 9-30 a.m.
2 19, 3. p.m.
9 -"- -" 26, 8-30 a.m.
16 "Dec. 3, 3. p.m.
23 10, 8. a.m.
30 17, 1-30 p.m.
DON LINE.
To London


*Holland, Wed. Sept. 21 Wed. Oct. 12, 8-30 a.m.
*France, 28 19,2. p.m.
Canada, Oct. 5 26, 7. a.m.
Phe Queen, 12 Nov. 2,2. p.m.
*Denmark, 19 9,7. a.m.
Greece, ", 26 *' 16,1230p.m.
*Holland, Nov, 2 23, 6. a.m.
*France, 9 80,12-30p.m.
SCanada, 16 Dec. 7, 6. a.m.
J The Queen 23 14, 11. a.m.
*Denmark, 30 21,3. p.m.
*The Steaminrs France ilolland and Den-
mark will nm' earry : .I'.-e I i
Rates of p -Ssage, to Queenistown or Liver-
pool $50 to $70.
Prepaid Tickets $f0 to $75.
Excurtio i Tickets $120.
To Lonudon direct, $50 to $60.
Prepaid Tickets $60 aitd $70
Excursion Ticke.s $110.
Steerage pas age $26f.
i For further information 'apply at the Com-
pany's Offiese, No-. 6), 71 & 73 Broadway.
New Yor,,
F. W. J. [iURST,


Manage r


New York, Sept. 22, 1881.


1rHE above WATCHES for )i th
Ladies and Gentlemen are kept constantly
on hand by the Undersigned : Any grade Mlove-
menat not in Stock will be furnished at the
MAlaufactor's list price. Also, make to order
any style of Case with Crest, Monogram, &c.,
engraved.
Remember the American Watch Co. received
the ('old iedal at the late Paris Exhibition.
E. C HILD.
Front ~Street, Hamilton, U
Doc-,., 16 187S. u.o.o.

RELIABLE FOOD PRODUCTS.
Great progress has been made within a tew
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-
soMs 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-
tifiactinn. It is, therefore, to the interest of both
,a lers a!nl consumers to use THIURBER'S
BRANDS.
11. K. & F. B. THURBER & CO.,
Importers, Manufacturers and Dealers in all
varieties of Food Products,
NEW YORK.
LONDON. BORDEX.
PS.-Our goods are for sale by most Grocers
and ial will ,-t them if requested to do so.-6m.
THE OWNER. OF
'. A SUPERIOR

D" Draft Horse,
havingng no use for it for the ensuing SIX
10IN'Ti!, wishes a Gentleman to keep it.
1'artiout iu-s at this Office.
Oct. 25, 1881.-2.


ATKINSON'
.; f ly ERY, E
.,r 1 r .-. i, y a crutury past, is of the
'._ i .li'Ii r nmouf.act.re. For its
u .r xcence it has obtained
S [r,. : lalh.. ciuding London,
'. ." I, 1[ Ii idel hia,
I '.l "oi ed .1, ParisrA878,
.. .. iL-. *qs and "First
(o ; ..:.r:," I~,\,_ e, 1881.
Al 04,; ,,, .... fGi llLS FOR
f THE HANDKERCHIEF.
S WI!T RSM!, F,;riAH:;, YLANOYLANG,
1.nr id SP I'AAX, JOCKEY CLUB, ESS.
ou iT, 7.aV.L IAGCNOLIA, JASMIN, w ye
S.; an.o atr odorts, of the finest quality only.
f A ,,^S FLORIDA WATER, J
S a .. i' Perfume distilled from the
choicest Exotics.i
S. ATK>. QUININE HAIR LOTION,
Sa very rereesi'i' \Vish which stimulates the
Skin to a hca.lhy action and promotes the
ATK INSO N' S
ETHEREAL ESSENCE OF LAVENDER,
a powerful Prfnme distilled from the finest
ATKI'I3S''S WHITE ROSE TOILET VINEGAR,
a new and indispepfsable Toilet accompani-
ment, ,ud n most refreshing Perfume for the S
C Handkerchief.
ATKINSON'S WHITE ROSE TOOTH PASTE,
and other Specialities and general articles
of Perfumery may be obtained of all dealers
throughout the World, and of the
manufacturers
S4 J. & E. ATKINSON,
24, Old Bond Street, London, W.
S Price List free on application.
S~NOTIOE -Purchasers are cautioned to avoid
i counterfeits' by observing that etch article is
: labelled with the firm's Trhade Mark, a "White
Soe" on a" Golden Lyre "
ESTABLISHED 1799,
6 aki


A SK your (Grocer for a Cake of PRIPE OF
`THE KI K 'CtHEN, for scouring and clean-
ing. It is better than ',pilio, and only about
half the price


Protection against FIRE
.in. a OST AiODERArTE HAIE,
Can be obtained from the
PHOENIX INSURANCE COMPANY
of London,
One of the longest Established and Wealthiest
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Through the BRANCit OFFICE in these
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RISKS taken both on REAL and PERSONAL
PROPERTiY for 3, 6 or 12 months.
No FEES and no CHARGE for Policies.
N. A. BUTTERFIELD,


Hamilton, September 9th, 1856.


Agent.


a. S

GUION LINE.
United States Mail Steamers.


CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN,
LEAVE NEW YORK
EV M'R 2 .


ABYSSINIA T
A R IZONA
WISCONSIN
-LASKA (Now)
NEVADA
WYO(MING


esday Oct. 18,
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Noon
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The above Steamers are built expressly for
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The U. S.M ail Steamer Flamborough" from
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sailing next day.
WILLIAMS & GUION,
Agents,
29 Broadway, New York.
New York, Oct. 6, 1881.

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A (ARD.
"TlHE Undersigned respectfully directs the
attention of the MERtCHANTS OF
BERMUDA to the fact that for some years past
he has been connected with the House of
H. K. & IF. 1. Thurber & Co.,
Exporters, Importers and Manufacturersof Food
SProducts,
West Broadway, Reade and Hudson Streets,
New York City,
And (luring that time has attended 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 may 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


THE BERMUDA POCKET
Almanack, Guide and Directory,
188'2,
8 now it course of revision and preparation.
Parties who have changed their places of
business or whose names and occupations may
have been incorrectly stated, or whose name do
not appear it the 1I[ ECTOU1 Y, will oblige by
addressing the ". oval Gazette" Office.
This I ublicatiou having a wide circulation in
Bermuda and abroad and purchased by all Tour-
ists affords Advertisers unequalled facilities.
Application for :dvertizing space should be made
as early as possible.
DONALD M'PHEE LEE,
Proprietor and Publisher.
liamilton, 22 October, 1881.

ASK your Grocer for A. E. WHYLAND'S
SOAP.


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ASK your Grocer for A. E. WHYLAND'S
SOAP.

.dLM.YXNJCK.-NOVEMBER, 1881.


SuN.


ris.

6 25
6 26
6 27
6 28
6 29
6 30
6 30


R .T MA R hS.


5 310
5 211
5 1 12
5 013
4 59 14
4 58 15
4 58 16


3 30 All Saints
4 18s
5 6
5 541
6 42 F. M. 9h. 43m. p.m.
7 30 21st after Trinity
8 18


TIUE BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE is published
every Tuesday by DONALD M'PHER LEE,
Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent
:M ajesty,
AT HIS OFFICE,
Vorth.west Corner of Reid and Burnaby M-reet%,
Hamilton,
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the shortest notice.-Agents
at St. Georges for the Royal Gazeile
Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE & Son, West End,
Water Street.


I


let


ui


I N A T- UOm







Supplement to the Bermuda Royal Gazette, Tuesday, November 1, 1881.


For the Royal Gazette.
"MURDER WILL OUT."
Since the various arguments put forth at th
Public Meeting of 30th September have been met
and refuted, your correspondent A Pembrok
Churchman" comes to the front to inform the corn
munity that the Mayor is responsible for "th(
amendment," which now reduces the issue to thi
fine point of ritualism, "the thin edge of the wedge,'
the thick edge being of course by his theory Jesuit
ism! This was quite evident by both his manner
and matter when introduced, the other points being
merely the shading of the back ground. He having
S so publicly assailed others, may naturally expect
that in their defense they may be compelled to re.
turn the compliment as modestly as possible. Your
correspondent commends him for his boldness ii
stating "that it is a ritualistic movement whici
prompts the alterations in the Parish Church, and
it behooves all right thinking persons to oppose
everything that tends, or has any appearance of
ritualism about it, that being the work of Jesuits.'
Well I must say that this is a great stroke of bold-
ness, unless qualified by the possibility that his
I specs' don't suit, magnifying too much for a true
sight. Any how he is to undertake the arrest of
suspected ritualists and Jesuits in the Congregation.
This savors a little of the intimation given by "An-
tiquity" in the last Gazette, of the exercise of cer-
tain power in our Church upon occasions. Pray
under what Law of Church or State in this Colony
does he propose to proceed, or does he mean to im-
port German Laws, and authority ? It appears by
your correspondent that there are but "few true
old Protestants in the Parish who do not bow the
knee to Baal." All besides those Pharisees* are to
be expelled by authority as ritualists and Jesuits,
so clearly intimated by his reference to what has
been done in France and Germany, where the Chris -
tian Religion flourishes in such purity! Are the
worshippers of that little Church prepared to abide
by the example that emanates from that quarter ?
It may be well to state that after the idea had
been long since abandoned by the Vestry (under
professional advice) of making any addition to the
Church, he, by his own admission at the public
meeting, (and for his own accommodation, too, pri-
marily,) was the first to revive it, which necessi-
tated opening a door of entrance into the Chancel,
and the removal of the rail, thus reducing the al-
ready too contracted space of the Apse, for reasons
that he may explain; and the Vestry were disposed
to make some sacrifice to meet his peculiar wishes.
This was the first alteration proposed at the public
meeting, and which involved the removal of the old
Vestry and waiting room, .,and supplying the vacancy
by new pews-all which according to your corres-
pondent's statement was "prompted by a ritualis-
tic movement." I need not enlarge by repeating
the honest reasons for all the alterations that have
been already so clearly defined by your correspon-
dents "Logic," and "Antiquity." We all know
that turnings in Church during worship are con-
sidered ritualistic. Our objector adopts this him-
self, and by example advocates it in others at every
Morning Service in St. John's, whereas the turning
of the seats would put an end to it once for all.
Another word upon position. It is worthy of note
that in Devonshire, the open seats that run East and
West in the closest proximity to the Chancel are
occupied by the strongest opponents of ritualism!
And it is somewhat remarkable that the seconder of
the "amendment," so enthusiastic in its support,
has for many years, and still does occupy a seat
running East and West, adjoining the very seats in
the Chancel that he so strongly opposes being turn-
ed the same as his own, on the ground of ritualism!
0 inconsistency, is not thy mother's name Selfish-
ness ? Your correspondent employs five lines of
Italics to establish what ordinary type cannot sus-
tain, viz. : "that those who did attend the meeting
of 30th September and voted against the Church
Wardens' resolution were with one exception all mem-
bers of the Congregation, which shewed their voice
and feeling in the matter." I would advise him to
clear his "specs," which in this case eliminate ra-
ther than magnify. As "a Pembroke Churchman"
he ought to know that the Sexton of Trinity is not
a member of St. John's Congregation, any more
than another voter who has been for a long time,
and still is a permanent resident in Warwick-thus
making three exceptions, and by adding two others
who do not attend the Services at St. John's, re-
ducing the actual Congregational majority to six or
seven, which can hardly be considered as proof of
their feeling, when it is also taken into consider-
ation that there is scarcely a doubt as to some of
those present voting against it under fear that they
may be taxed, because the clerk in framing his no-
tices inadvertently omitted that "the cost was to
be defrayed out of funds in hand," as is recorded
in the "Minutes."
Your correspondent enquires "if the yearly im-
proving taste of the rising generation is to cause
dissension and heart burnings, where is the thing
to end ?" I reply that the "if" is well put in, and
that the dissension, and heart burnings are caused
by a few fanatics* who may end them when they
please.
In conclusion I am constrained to express my
opinion that it is very bad taste at least, if not a
virtual contradiction of their principles, for the
"' few who do not bow the knee to Baal" to be found
in such bad company every Sunday, as the many
that do, according to your correspondent's theory,
and I doubt not that he has often ere this, blushed
when thinking of his remark, if he be really what
he professes to be, a Churchman.
Now, Mr. Editor, I must thank you for indulging
me with so much of your valuable space, and I think
the public must by this time be well tired of this
subject. My main object in thus intruding upon
them is, that in discussing our differences every
"Pembroke Churchman" will manifest
FAIR PLAY.
** Quite as innocent as "ritualist" or "Jesuit."

Written expressly for the lRoyal Gazette.
In the matter of St. John's Church, Pembroke,
I agree with your Correspondent Antiquity.
Christianity wrote heedlessly. He thought that a
second meeting would have retarded innovation,
had the first not been staunch. The congregation
knew better. They met and settled the matter
there and then, doubtless being cognizant that af-
ter a notice one meeting is final. Let no freeman


forget.
Christianity wrote from the right side, however,
actively and honestly; but he was precipitate.
Antiquity need not have dragged the services at
Devonshire Church into controversy, and he ought
not to have referred to them as low. That which
is scriptural ought not to be called low.
High, in Church temporal matters, is a simple ab-
breviation of high-handed, a definition dismally
forced on the English understanding between 1629
and 1640, when Archbishop Laud ruled men's
minds through the High Commission Court, and
mutilated their bodies under edicts of the Star
Chamber.
Both Correspondents must accept the premiss,
that a world cursed by the presence of a Devil can-
not yet possess even a Church without some evil,
and the evil is temptation, in this case temptation
to malice about introducing non essentials.
The question at St. John's Church is how to
increase the sitting room, to accommodate a surely
increasing congregation, and improve the ventila-
tion, without offending any worshipper. The an-
swer is, extend and ventilate; but do not disar-
range. It is but a natural fear that the proposed
disarrangement involves the loss of a tangible proof
of the Reformer's protest against the eastward po-
sition, which eastward position is in accordance


with the doctrines of an altar, and of a priesthood,
and in consonance with the idea of a material sa-
crifice.
It ought to be considered more essential that
"whosoever will" shall feel welcome in the Na-
tional Church, than even one little one should be
Offended, by the non-essentials, of floral decora-
P tions or changes in the historical arrangement of
Pews.
PROGRESS WITH PEACE.
29th October, 1881.

9 To the Editor of Royal Gazette.
t DEAR SIR,
An article appeared in last weeks' Colonist signed
r "An admirer of Mr. Bergh," which would lead
one to suppose that cruelty to animals' was the
I leading topic and result of the Race Meeting held
at the Town Hall on Friday, 21st inst., and that
article has led a great many persons to suppose and
believe that if Starlight runs this year he will have
to carry 15 stone, which is not the case at all. The
meeting, after electing the Stewards proceeded un-
3 duly to elect the Judges, starters, handicappers,
clerk of scales, clerk of course, &c., which has ever
been left in the hands of the Stewards, whose duty
it is and has been most effectually and satisfactori-
ly carried out for the last four years.-After the
meeting had nominated and elected the Handicap-
Sprs for the coming race and had got through with
all the conditions, etc., without any objections,
excepting the 2nd condition when it was proposed
to change the entrance money from a standard fee
to an "ad valorem" which was objected to by a
solitaire at the foot of the table, until they came to
the Shelly Bay handicap when it was proposed by
Mr. Clay to handicap by distance, an amendment
was offered that the handicapping be by weight as
last year, which was carried by a large majority.-
Dr. Tucker proposed a maximum and that it be 11
stone (not 13), Mr. Peniston proposed it be 15 stone
which he subsequently withdrew and the meeting
was of opinion that as the handicapping was with-
out a fault last year as the heaviest weighted won
and the next heaviest was second it was undoubt-
edly based on sound judgment, and that the judg-
ment of the handicappers should not be hampered;
some discussion arose out of the original motion as
to the difficulty attendant on obtaining a fair start
of a lot of horses placed at unequal distances apart,
but not two hours;" one man said he thought it
cruel to make any horse run a mile and a half with
a bbl. of flour on his back, but if Starlight carried
a bbl. of flour last year flour must have been a
great deal cheaper then than it is now. As the ad-
mirer of Mr. Bergh seems to have taken up the
cudgel in behalf of Starlight why does he not go to
Starlight's owner and try and induce him not to
run him in the handicap ;-there are two other
races on the Programme for which Starlight is
eligible and would have to carry 175 lbs. only, and
as a horse can win only two Purses Starlight would
undoubtedly carry them off easily; but I presume
that the owner of Starlight is as good a judge of
his capabilities as well as the handicappers did last
year and knew that he would win even with 14
stone. I do not mean to say he thought he would
win as 'easy or that his jockey would have any
time to spare to waive his cap and beckon to those
behind to come along, as he did the year before,
but he knew full well he'd win and will again.
Yours,
AN ADMIRER OF TRUTH.

IRELAND.
THE PBOOLAMATION AGAINST THE LAND LEAvGuE.
DimrBU, Oct. 20.-Earl Cowper, Lord Lieutenant
of Ireland, has, in a special proclamation to be is-
sued to-night, declared the Land League to be an
illegal organization, and warned the Irish people
that its meetings of all kinds in any place will be
dispersed by force. The following is the procla-
mation :
By the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.
A PRBOCL&ATION.
Whereas, an association styling itself the Irish
National Land League has existed for some time
past, assuming to interfere with the Queen's sub-
jects in the free exercise of their lawful rights, and
especially to control the relations between land-
lords and tenants in Ireland:
Whereas, the designs of the association are being
sought to be effected by an organized system of in-
timidation, by attempting to obstruct the service of
the processes, the execution of the Queen's writs
and by seeking to deter the Queen's subjects from
fulfilling their contracts and following their lawful
callings and occupations:
Whereas, the said association has now avowed its
purpose to be to prevent the payment of all rent
and to effect the subversion of law as administered
in the Queen's name in Ireland;
Now we hereby warn all persons that the said
association, styling itself the Irish National Land
League, or by whatsoever other name it may be
called or known, is an unlawful and criminal asso-
ciation, and that all meetings and assemblies to
carry out or promote its designs or purposes are
alike unlawful and criminal, and will be prevented,
and, if necessary, dispersed by force.
We hereby warn all subjects of Her Majesty the
Queen who may have become connected with the
said association to disconnect themselves there-
from and to abstain from giving further coun-
tenance thereto.
And we do hereby make known that all the
powers and resources at our command will be em-
ployed to protect the Queen's subjects in Ireland
in the free exercise of their lawful rights and in the
peaceful pursuit of their lawful callings and occu-
pations, to enforce the fulfilment of all lawful obli-
gations, and to save the processes of the law and
the execution of the Queen's write from hindrance
or obstruction.
And we do hereby call on all loyal and well af-
fected subjects of the Crown to aid us in upholding
and maintaining the authority of the law and the
supremacy of the Queen in this her realm of Ire-
land.
Dated Dublin Castle, this 20th day of October,
1881.
By His Excellency's command,
W. E. FoRSTnE.
THE LIAGUE'S PROCLAMATION.


The facts regarding the preparation and issue of
the Land League's no rent" manifesto are inter- L
testing. The resolution declaring that no rent
should be paid, was decided on Friday night at a %
private meeting of the Executive. Messrs. Dillon,
O'Kelly and Biggar voted against the step, but t
were in the minority. Mr. T. D. Sullivan and i
others voted for it. The manifesto was prepared i
on Saturday and smuggled into Kilmainham by a t
clerk of Mr. McGough, a solicitor of the League.
A meeting of the prisoners was held during recre- R
action time, when Mr. Parnell, Mr. Brennan, Mr.
Sexton, Mr. Kettle and others carried the mani-
festo. It was then signed by the members, whose
names were attached and taken out under the noses
of the authorities. Mr. Davitt's authority was ob-
tained through a priest or warder in Portland. The
government'is so angry at the use made of the so-
licitors that it has issued an order that both the i
doctor and solicitors of the prisoners should only 1
visit them in the presence of a warder. Visits of
every kind except those of physicians, are for.-
bidden for six days. Even Mr. Parnell's solicitor t
is refused admittance. Dr. Kenney has written to i
the governor of the jail that if he is subjected to o
this indignity he will no longer attend the jail, I
while the prisoners resolve not to allow the prison i


doctors to attend them. The guards of the prison
have been doubled. Mr. Dorris has been taken i
Dundalk Jail, the authorities desiring that h
should not be able to reveal the doings of the Leagi
outside to the prisoners. His arrest was the in
mediate result of having signed the circular sent t
the League branches, instructing the farmers t
issue bogus mortgages and bills of sale of their
property and interests in their holding to shop
keepers and friends, in order to prevent the land
lords from seizing them for rent. This reckless an
outrageous step was immediately discovered by th
Government,fand, with the no rent" manifesto
hurried the declaration of the illegality of th
League.
ARCHBISHOP CROKE'S REBUKE.
DUBLIN, Oct. 20.-Archbishop Croke has writ
ten a public letter entirely disapproving of th
Land League manifesto of no rent. The following
is the letter:-
THunOLs, Oct. 19.-I have just read with the ut
most pain and indeed with absolute dismay a mani
festo issued by the leading patriots incarcerated ii
Kilmainham Jail and publicly proclaimed to the
country from the Land League Rooms, Saokville
street. Against the committal of the people of thi
country, even under still more exciting and critical
circumstances than the present, to the doctrine of
non-payment of rent, but for a certain specified
time, I must and hereby do enter my solemn pro.
test. At no time an enrolled member of the League,
I have been a steadfast, uncompromising supporter
of its public policy as a whole, believing the same
to be thoroughly legal, constitutional and calcu.
lated to lead to great national results. I am pre-
cisely of the same opinion still, but I have invari-
ably and unequivocally stated that I stood out for
fair rents, and nothing more; for the safe foothold
of the agricultural classes upon the Irish soil, that
they should be wholesomely fed, fairly clothed and
suitably lodged and that the absolute repudiation
of rent, should it ever find public expression in Ire-
land would meet with no sympathy from me. Such
are my views. I regret to have been obliged to
say so much.
HOLDING To THB ORIGINAL PLATFORM.
I hold to the original platform of the Irish Na-
tional Land League. There is no more reason for
abandoning it now than there was when Davitt
took possession of his cell in Portland, or when Dil-
lon, with his two hundred companions, were com-
mitted to Kilmainham Jail. It was a sufficiently
elastic policy. It was a righteous policy, tested by
experience and results. It was a successful policy,
and it welded bishops priests and laymen into one
living brotherhood of national work. It pains me,
then, sorely t ) think that any attempt should now
be made to displace the old lines, especially by the
very men by whom they were so judiciously laid
down. Anyhow I thoroughly believed in the policy
of the past in all its substantial branches, and I
quite as firmly believe that the policy now so im-
petuously recommended to the country instead, be-
sides being condemned on the grounds of principle
and expediency, can lead to nothing but disinte-
gration and defeat.
T. W. Caoxu,
Archbishop of Cashel.
A TERRIBLE BLOW.
The Archbishop's letter is the deadliest blow
which could be struck at the League at the present
moment, for it is a blow fired from within, not from
without. Any one who has watched Archbishop
Croke's attitude for the past two years, his uncom-
promising hostility to landlordism, his antagonism
to the other bishops on the question of agitation,
his sympathy with nationalism and his personal
friendship for Dillon and several other leaders of
the movement, may understand how brave is his
present action and how much pain it must cause
him. His conduct throughout has been dictated by
a desire for the good of the people. Those who
doubted it must be convinced of it now. This last
fearless act will do more to turn the edge of the
Leaguer's drawn sword than the Government could
do in months. It changes the face of affairs com-
pletely. The majority of the priesthood who have
been following him throughout will continue to
follow him, if not so boldly, yet with silent fidelity,
which will bear sure fruit in individual parishes.
It will make every farmer pause before entering up-
on a life and death struggle. He will turn to the
Land Commission which is now in session. If the
decisions of this tribunal are within the bounds of
fairness there can be no doubt of the result.
A Clerical Question.-DUBLIN, Oct. 23.-At the
last meeting of the Central League, Tuesday, Rev.
Michael Keane, D. D., Dublin, priest, was propos-
ed for membership amid deafening applause, he be-
ing a clegyman in the diocese of Archbishop Mc-
Cabe, over whom the incident was considered a
victory. Early next morning Keane was summon-
ed to the Archbishop's residence and peremptorily
given a choice between publicly withdrawing and
apologizing for his indiscretion and disobedience or
submitting to suspension. He declined to apologize
publicly and was suspended on the spot exinformata
con scientia, by the Archbishop, under the powers
conferred by the council of Trent, disgraced, the
priest being not even allowed to say mass.
An Exciting Meeting in Hyde Park.-LONDON,
Oct. 23.-The indignation meeting in Hyde Park to-
day was attended by over 50,000 persons. The
speeches were of an unusual violent character and
were delivered from six platforms. The princi-
pal speakers were Messrs. Barry, O'Donnell and
Finnegan, Home Rule M. P.'s, and Clarke and
Hyndeiman, and Miss Craigen, connected with the
London Democratic Association Resolutions de-
nouncing the "cowardly and lawless action of the
coercion Government in attempting forcibly to
suppress freedom of speech," were unanimously car-
ried. The names "Judas Gladstone" and" Quaker
Bright" especially the latter, were greeted with
groans and shouts of "traitors."
The Trafalgar Meeting a Failure.-LONDON, Oct.
23. -The meeting in Trafalgar Square, last even-
ing, to express indignation at Parnell's arrest, was
a failure, owing to rain. About 1,000 were presence.
After considerable hustling, resolutions condemning
the Government's action were formally declared
carried.


LONDON, Oct 21.-In consequence of the pro-
clamation against the Land League, Freeman's
Journal" publishes an advertisement from the
League advising people, while remaining firm, to
abandon for the present all prejudiced meetings
which the government could take advantage of.
DUBLIN, Oct. 21.-It is reported that the Execu-
tive will soon seize the officers of the United Ire.
and," the organ of the Land League, which advises
holders of Bank of Ireland notes to demand gold
to create a run upon the bank. It is stated that
Parnell will be removed to one of the country pri-
sons. Visits to Parnell, O'Kelly, Dillon, Sexton,
Brennan and Kettle have been prohibited for one
week.
LONDON, Oct. 21.-Great pressure is being exert-
ed to obtain from the Pope a strong and clear con-
demnation. of the Land League manifesto.
LIVERPOOL, Oct, 21.-Extra precautions are
being taken at the docks to prevent strangers from
boarding steamers of the American lines.
LoNDON, Oct. 22.-The Duke of Malborough
has made a long and important statement relative
to the Irish crisis. He blames the Government
for permitting the League to fix its fangs upon the
country. Regarding the future, he says, that no
further remedial legislation should be attempted
until order is effectually restored.


UNITED STATES.
THE YORKTOWN CELEBRArION.

The Salute to the Flag of Britaln.
Naw YoRz, Oct. 21.-A prominent feature of the
display at Yorktown yesterday was the salute to
the British flag. About sundown the British flag
was shown on the fore of the Trenton and a gun
fired. Instantly the other ships ran up the same
colors-and gun answers gun along the line, and
from the distant camps down the river come an-
swering explosions telling that the Army joins the
Navy in this unusual and graceful act of courtesy
towards the mother country. Now the yards are
manned and a final salute given the American flag,
in which the two French ships join, and so, with a
hearty greeting to Great Britain, against whose
armies and fleets America's hostile guns clamored
for liberty and independence a hundred years ago,
and to Queen Victoria, who has in this time of sor-
row won a new title to the loving respect of every
American heart, the centennial of the great victory
at Yorktown ends.
The Impression Created in England.
LoNDoN, Oct. 21.-The Times says that English-
men long ago lost the feeling of soreness to take
umbrage at the Yorktown celebration, but they
were unprepared to find the occasion upon which a
British disaster was nominally celebrated serving
to rivet the bonds of union between the two coun-
tries. President Arthur's graceful words and the
grateful regard wherewith he spoke of the Queen
will make a deep impression in the hearts of Eng-
lishmen.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.-Col. Rockwell has re-
ceived a letter from Mrs. Garfield, stating that it is
her wish that the life and appropriate collection of
literary remains of General Garfield shall be pub.
lished, and that it is her~ntention to have this done
at the earliest practicable time.
THE ARCTIC SEAS-RETURN OF
THE CORWIN.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21.-The revenue cutter
Corwin arrived late last night from the Arctic Seas.
She learned of the loss of three vessels in Gollowin
Bay, Aug. 15. Their names were not ascertained.
The Corwin had very heavy weather in the Arctic.
The steamer while attempting to make a sound land-
ing in Wrangill Land had her rudder disabled, and
was obliged to cut away in breakers to save the
ship. On Chamesso Island she found an astronomi-
cal station bearing the inscription of several British
ships, including H.B.M.S. Blossom, 1826; Herald,
eighteen forty-eight over 1849; Russian-American
Co., expedition 1838.
NEWFOUNDLAND MATTERS.
ST. Jomi's, NoiD., Oct. 19.-The British warship
Druid arrived this morning from Quirpon Harbor,
the locality where the most glaring of all the out-
rages committed this year by the French on the
fishermen-subjects of Great Britain-recently oc-
curred. An investigation has been conducted on
the spot under the management of Commander
Kennedy. Depositions have been taken and affida-
vits setting forth the number and extent of the
outrages and the time and place of their perpetra-
tion. These will be immediately forwarded to the
First Lord of the Admiralty to be finally submit-
ted to the Imperial Government for their consid.
ration.
As the Druid steamed through the Narrows (En-
trance to St. John's harbour) this morning the
eyes of the spectators on the shore were attracted
by a most unusual sight. The whole topgallant
fretwork railing around the Quarter of the hand-
some frigate was curtained with cariboo deer skins,
while the quarter deck was strewn with large
spreading antlers, the products of the teeming
hunting grounds in the neighborhood of Hall's
Bay. Commander Kennedy and Major Sir Rere
Price slew thirty head of superb cariboo deer last
week, and the Druid proudly bore the trophies to
St. John's. This terminates the career of the
Druid as flagship of the fishery protection service
on the Newfoundland coast for the current year.

CRICKET MATCH.
BAND vs. "F." COMPANY, 2ND BATT. R. I. RIFLES.
The Cricket Season has commenced in earnest at
Prospect. Two matches have just been completed
between the Officers and Non-Commissioned Offi-
if the Garrison and one between the Royal Engin-
ers and 2nd Batt. the. Royal Irish Rifles, which
ended in a defeat for the latter. We have now to
record a match played by the above-mentioned
teams on Monday, 24th October. For the want of
practice the scores were very small, although the
natch was played with great spirit. Only two of
he batsmen reached doubled figures, Pvt. Gearns
or F." Company scoring 23 and 13, and Sergt.
fcBride for the Band scoring 11 in the 1st in-
nings. The match ended in a victory for the Band
'eam by 13 runs, the result of which was mainly
lue to the splendid bowling of Corpl. Emery and
'vt. Mayo. The following is the score:-

BAND.
1st Innings. 2nd Innings.
gt. McBride, b. Whelan 11 e.Gearns,b.Whelan 0
rvt. Mayo, run out 6 b. McGarry 2
'vt. Williams, c. Slam-
mon, b. Whelan 4 c.Gearns,6.McGarry 1
.vt. Reilly, e. Cole, b.
Whelan 4 b. Slammon 4
'orpl. Emery, run out 9 c. Slammon, b. Capt.
Graham 4


Ar. R. Brown (Bandmas-
ter,) b. Slammon 6 Retired.
Pvt. Griffey, b. Captain
Graham 6 b. Capt.
Pvt. Hawthorne, run out 3 b. Capt.
Pvt. Carpenter, b. Slam-
men 1 b.& c. Ca
Pvt. Shea, not out 0 b. Slamm
Pvt. Henry, b. Slammon 3 not out
Extras 14

Total 67

Gra
"F" COMPANY.


Graham 0
Graham 0

apt. Graham 0
ion 5
1
Extras 9

Total 26
nd Total 39


1st Innings. 2nd Innings.
Bugler Cole, 6. Emery 2 c. and b. Mayo
Pvt. Farrell, c. Sweeney,
b. Emery 0 b. Emery
Pvt. Gearns, c. Carpenter,
b. Mayo 23 c. and b. Emery
Pvt. Slammon, b. Emery 0 run out
Pvt. Whelan, c. Shea, 6.
Mayo 1 b. Mayo
Capt. Graham, b. Emery 0 not out
Lc.-Cpl. Wagstaff, run out 1 c. and 6. Mayo
Pvt. Dume, b. Mayo 2 c. and b. Emery
Pvt. McGarry, not out 5 b. En ery,
Pvt. Partridge, c. Shea,
b. Emery 0 b. Emery
Pvt. Kirker, b. Mayo 0 run out
Extras 5 Extra


Total 39


13
0
3
4
0
3
2
3
0


Total 41
39
Grand Total 80


Steamer Foundered at Sea-One Hundred
and seventy-five Persons Missing.
LONDON, Oct. 21.-The Dutch steamer Konig-
der Nederlauden, Batavia for Amsterdam, broke
her shaft and foundered in lat. 5 South. Ion. 63 East.
Six of her boats, containing 175 persons, are missing.




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