Group Title: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder.
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.M. Lee
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: -1920
Frequency: three times a week[jan. 1910-dec. 1920]
weekly[ former 1828-]
semiweekly[ former -dec. 1909]
three times a week
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bermuda Islands   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1828?
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 93, no. 153 (Dec. 30, 1920).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 3 (Jan. 22, 1828).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076588
Volume ID: VID00269
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


Hi i.. 111.1 iiiii~ni I 11 i 11 n i11 i 7 i i 1 i'------I -------- ': 1-- TT* "" "-" -


Uamtlton, Bermuda, Tuesday, October I2, 1889.

I _______I_______.___-_III-,I- -'--I III I -II IIII [ I ..

Theatre Royal Prospect.
By kind permission of, and under the distinguish-
ed patronage of His Excellency Lieut-Gen.
E. Newdigate.Newdegate, C. B., com-
manding the Troops,
rand of Colonel Sandford, C. R. E.
will give a Performance at the above Theatre on
the evenings of
* 24th and 25th Oetober, 1889,
To commence at 8 o'clock with the CoMic'DRAMA,
in one Act, by T. B. Buckstone, Esq.,
4" Good for Nothing."
InterndeSONG Master-Gunr. Gee, R,A.
Interlude SONG Capt. Sandwith, L. R.
To conclude with the Farce,

By kind permission of Major Rolph and the Of-
ficers of the Regiment TIHE BAND of the 1st
Leicestershire Regiment will play selections each
New Scenery, New Dresses And an Entirely
Renovated Theatre.
lS(oors open at 7.30 p.m., To commence at 8 p.m.
Carriages at 10.30 p. aj.
RESERVED SEATS may be obtained and
plan of the Theatre seen at the Royal Gazette"1
Office; and other Tickets from Colour and Pay
Sergeants at Prospect.
PRICES of ADMISSION :-Reserved Seats, 2/.
Second Seats 1/-, Gallery 6d.
'God save the Queen.
Otcober 12, 1889.


ALL PERSONS having CLAIMS against
the PRINCESS HOTEL, subsequent to
the 9TH MAYI 1889, are requested to render
the same to te Undersigned on or before the
28th Instant.
For the Owners,
Hamilton, 15th Oct., 1889.-2.

T HE UNDERSIGNED hereby gives notice
that he will not be responsible for any debts
contracted by the crew of German Bark Schil.
oler without a written order from himself.
St. Georges, October 14 1889,-3.
Colonist copy.

If oq wish first class Work
Go to N. E. LUSHERS' Studio. Work done
in Oil, Crayon, India Ink and Bro.
mide. Bear in mind it is useless expense to
send abroad for life size Photographs as Mr
Lusher can do the work on the spot and from
nature instead of a photograph.
To introduce my New Studio I have reduced
prices of all sizes of photographs for 30 days only.
As a novelty in Bermuda I shall issue a limited
number of Club Tickets. Persons taking 1 doz tic-
kets to dispose of to friends will be entitled to 1 doz
photographs of any size. Further information
supplied at the Studio.
Hamilton, October 14th, 1889.

Private Board.

Victoria St. - Hamilton,
"TISITORS to Bermuda will find Superior Ac-
vY commodation at this very comfortable and
pleasently situated house, overlookingVictoria Park
and Cedar Avenue.
October 14th, 1889.-2m.
White Bronze Monument
Co., Ontario.

Monuments, Statuary, Portrait Med.
allions, Busts, Statues.
Ornamental Art ware for cemeteries, Pub.-
lic and private Grounds and Buildings,
manufactured at the shortest notice.
The beautiful surface finish on all our work
is produced by the Patented Sand Blast"
process, of which we have the exclusive con-
trol for this class of work, and by means of
which we impart a finish closely resembling
granite, and the material (being of a Light
Gray colour) is more pleasing to the eye in the
form of Statues and Monuments than is the
Dark or Antique Bronze and this improvement
in finish and colour justly entitles our goods to
their trade name of "White Bronze."- Vide
For further particulars please apply to
Sole Agents for Bermuda,
May 6, 1889.-6 months.

Owner ordered home,

1 Convr8tabl StMllphIf Waglon tto,
Steel tyred wheels, hand lever break, lamps,
ladies raised back, and brass furniture, 25,
I Set English HARNES3, 5.

I Blak Horis "CALABAN,'
Rising 9, believed to be sound, 45.
Bayy torse 'Sailorboy.'
Halifax Carri -ige, Lamps, and set of
Harness, 40 guineas.
SADDLE (Gents), 2Re
1 COW, 12.
A Singl- *295 Top Snap Hammerless

In black canvas case,
200 12 bore Central fire Blue N
Cartridges, loaded, No. 6
203 No. 8
100 No. 4;

7/6 a

Apply to
October 7th, 1889.

Bermuda Bliscuit


Always fresh and crisp.

The Undersigned is prepared to fill or-
ders for the Trade and the public generally
at very low prices.
The following kinds are at present being
manufactured, viz:-
Soda Biscuits of all qualities,
151 ilk Biscuits, '
Pilot Bread,
Extra Pilot Bread,
Square Navy Biscuits,
Egg Jumbles,
Lemon Biscuits,
Ginger Snaps
Molasses Cakes,
Mixed Cakes, &c. '&c.,
Hamilton, Deer 10, 1888.
"Colonist copy.

Next North, Victoria Park, Hamilton.
Sept. 23rd, 1889.-tf

F. G. VIRTUE, Proprietor.
0- TELEPHONE No. 216.
(t Visitors and Travellers will find excel-
lent accommodation at this Hotel.
Jany. 7, 1888-tf.
Meyers' Cough Drops."

I have made Cough Drops Twenty
years ago, and still hard at work to supply the de-
mand. It cures wonderful ; yes it
will check Consumption. Children like
They are excellent against Whoop-
ing Cough. Is. 6d per lb.

At xeners' Gonflfodtory.
Hamilton, Septr 30th, 1889.-3 mouth


"' Pioneer" Golden Flake Cut.
"Richmond Smoking Mixture."
Superfine Bird's Eye.
"Golden Brown" Fine Cut.
Bright & Black Plug Cavendish1
Established a Quarter of a Century.
Sept, 24, 1889.-3 m.

-0-- -

Have received a large portion of
their Stoe N of



Which is now roia for the inspoctiOn

of the Plblit.

The Stock eonsist,- in part of

Ladies and Children's .1 ACKETS.

dec., &c.,-^',i&c.
All of the Newest and Most Aplkrove-1 Styles,

Large additions have been made to their usual
Stock of

Ready-made Clothing


And they are prepared to offer in these de-
partments articles of superior quality
and finish.

In the House Furnishing Depart-
ment will be found a handsome assort-
ment of
&c of the latest designs.
The Dressmaking and Millinery Departments
are in charge of Experienced and Skilful hands
whose endeavour it will be to execute all orders
entrusted to their care in an efficient and satis-
factory manner.
The General Stock of Goods has been person-
ally selected by a member of their firm and the
attention of the Public is specially invited.
Hamilton, 8th October, 1889.

THIS House. it-autifully qiftuated at the en-
trance to HI-arringt'iin Sounil and command-
ing one of the finest views on the Islands,
will be open during the Summer
months for the reception of guests.
R, ooms large and airy. Bathing, Boating
and Fishing,%a first elzI.s Piano and Boat free
to guests. Terms Mo. l-.r'.
April 15, 1889.

*, ,\

Colonial Secretary's Office,
4th October,' 1889,
THE Following Acts have been passed by
Sthe Legtislature of Bermuda during the
present Session:-
No. 18.-" An Act to continue the St. George's
Town Improvement Act, 1884."
(In force to 31st December, 1899. ,
No. 19.-" An Act to amend the law relating
to Perjury."
(In force indefinitely.)
No. 20.-" An Act to aid in the erection of a
bridge between Somerset -and Watford Is-
(In force indefinitely.)
No. 21.-" An Act to amend the Marine En-
gine Inspection Act, 1872."
(In force indefinitely.)
No.:22.-" The Savings Bank Act, 1889."
(In force to 31stDecember, 1896.)
No. 23.-." An Act to continue the Official Ma-
rine Surveyor's Act."
(In force to 31st December, 1895.)
No. 24.-" An Act to provide for the record-
ing of certain deeds in the Secretary's Office,
and for other purposes."
(In force indefinitely.)
No. 25.-" An Act to continue and amend the
Board of Works Act, 1880."
(In force to 31st December, 1893.)
No. 26.-" An Act to continue the Steam
Ferry between the Market Wharf, St. Geor-
ge's, and the public landing below the road
leading to the.Episcopal Church at St. Da-
vid's." '
(In force to 31st December, 1891.)
No. 27.-"' An Act to authorize the establish-
ment of a Parcel Post between these Islands
and the United Kingdom."
(In force to 31st December, 1895.)
No. 28.-"An Act to continue the Tomato In-
spection Act, L1887-8."
(In 31st December, 1891)
No. 29.-" An Aot to amend the Public Land
(In force indefinitely.)
No. 30.-" .a Act to continue the Post Office
Regulation Act, 1887-8."
Ign force to 31 t Decenimber, 1890.
By His Excellency's Command,
3 Colonial Secretary.

On Sale,
At the "Royal Gazette" Stationery Store.
VIOLIN STRINGS in boxes of- sets, and
VIOLIN BOWS and Hair for Do.
BRIDGES Tail pieces and Rosin,
Hamilton, March 18th, 1889.


A Store in Burnaby St.,
lately occupied by Messrs W F Bush & Co. as a
Tailors' Shop.
And for Sale,

A Parcel of LaS l inDevonshiro Parisli
near Prospect Camp. Can be bought on accom-
modating terms.
Please apply to
Residence, North Shore, Pembroke.
September 17th, 1889.

Now open for the season of 1889.
Beautifully situated on Harrington Sound
and only 200 yards from Castle Harbour, with
its exquisite reefs and charming views; within
easy walking distance of Paynter's Vale, the
Walsingham Caves and other well known lo-
calities, comprising woodedl paths, tropical ve-
getation, beautiful and varied drives, boating
fishing and lawn tennis. The healthiest and
most attractive part of Bermuda.
As above
Telephone Call 203a
Hamilton Parish, Aug. 5ht, 1889,

For Rent,
Retreat Cottage,
Near the American House. Possession given
on the 1st October. '

(Trade Mark.)
A Superb Home Drink

For Sale by Druggiits a 4 r90imrS


To Fight Sweaters,-"-LoiNno, October 9.-
Two thousand women workers of the East End
held a meeting yesterday at which they resolved
to organize for the purpose of improving their con.
edition. The Bishop of Bedford presided, and
among the well known persons present were Lady
Sandhurst, the Rev Messrs Price, Hughbe and
Clifford, and' Messrs Burns, Tillett, M u4n and
Champion, the labor agitators. "
'In the Irish Channel.-LoNnoQ, October 7.-4
terrible gale prevails to-day throughout Great
Britain and Ireland. It is particularly severe along
the River Mersey. Much damage has been done
at Blackpool, in Lanchashire, and in Ireland.
The gale is blowing with tremendous force in
the Irish Chunnel. A large number of shipwrecks
have been reported. The telegraph wires have
been blown down by the gale.
The British ship Prince Louis, Captain Pagp,
from Quebec August 21th, has been. driyeog shoW
in the Mersey.
The storm has destroyed 100 yards of the
Holyhead breakwater and isolated the lighthouse,
The coast is strewn with wreckage.
A large steamer is ashore off Aberffraw,
A Philanthropist GOne.-LoSNDOr, October 9.-
Sir Benjamin Samuel Philips, ex-Lord Mayor of
London, and the second member of the Jewish
faith to occupy the position, died here to-day at
the age of seventy.nina, Last year he retired from
the Court of Aldermen and was succeeded by his
son, George Faudel Philips.
[Sir Benjamin Philips was born of Jewish parw
entage at London, January 4th, 1811; became a
wealthy merchant in the city proper, of which he
was an Aldermen from 1.'57; tilled the ob ces of
Sheriff, 1859-60, and of Lord Mayor 1865-66, and
distinguished himself while in office by his activity
in organizing relief for the distress occasioned in
India by the cholera visitation of 1886, in recogni.
tion of which he was knighted December S2. of
that year, shortly after completing his term in the
Mayorality. He was a magistrate for the counties
of Kent and Middlesex and a Deputy ieutenant
for the latter.]
Rotterdam's Great Strike.-RoTTrsaAM, Septem.
ber 27.-The strike which started among the dock
laborers is spreading to other occupations. Tho
employes of several cigar factories have joined the
movement. Th: strikers, headed by socialist lead.
ers, paraded the streets this morning, and after-
ward attempted to prevent the loading of the stea.
fier gtollan4- The police interfered and the load.
ing of the steamer proceeded.
The Burgomaster has issued a proclamation pro.
hibiting the holding of meetings in the streets, In
the collision between the police and the strikers no
one was seriously injured. Many vessels are
detained in consequence of the strike.
Bodies of the strikers gathered together this
afternoon became so menacing in their demonstra.
tions that the police dispersed them with their
sabres. The Communal Guard has been calledout
to assist the police in preserving order.
Holland's SrikOe Over.-ROTTERDAx, October 2.-
Another conference took place to-day between the
shippers and the representatives of the strikers.
The shippers conceded some of the demands of the
strikers, whereupon the representatives of the lat.
ter modified their other demands and promised to
influence all the strikers to acquiesce jn thisagree.
ment. It is expected that a .settlement will be
effected to-morrow, with the exception of the final
arrangements in regard to coal and minerals :
MIDNIGHT.-The strike has ended. Ate meet.
ing 1,500 dock men this evening the modified term:
were accepted, namely:-5d. an hour on week
days, 7qd. an hour on Sundays and a minimum of
four hours' work per day. All the strikers will
resume work to-morrow. They intend to forp a
Hartington's Tarn.--ABERDENa October, 2.-
Lord Hartington, in a speech here to-night, justi.
fled the attempt to solve the Irish Catholic Univer.
sity problem on the ground that both Mr Gladstone
and Mr Balfour 'had declared it to be soluble.
While crediting Mr Gladstone with great service to
the country and with unrivalled eloquence, he
thought the ex-Premier's skill as a tactical leader
was less conspicuous. Mr Gladstone had on three
occasions led the liberals to defeat, and the people
were justified in demanding to know where he was
leading them now. The adoption of a fresh Irish
policy was warranted, not by any demand for rep-
aration for past wrongs, but by the benefits which
would result therefrom, both now and in the fIt.
BERLIN, September 28, 1882.-The Czar has sent
an autograph letter to Emperor William stating
that the Czarina has caught cold, and that her
physicians have advised her to delay her departure
for several days. The Czar asks that the final
directions for his reception at Potsdam be delayed.
Prince Bismarck has since communicated with
Count Schouvaloff, the Russian Minister, in regard
to the arrangements of the Czar in the event of his
coming to Berlin. Count Schouvaloff replied that
he had orders to prepare to receive the Czar and
his suite at the Embassy. The Czar himself has
not intimated his intentions beyond his visit to
The Emperor will go to Schwerin on Tuesday as
the guest of the Grand Duke of Mcklenburg.
According to the National Zitetng the Czar visit's
is officially fixed for October 9.
The absence of M de Giers, the Russian Prime
Minister, who is now staying in a remote part of
the Province of Tambor, does not appear to affect
Prince Bismarck's determination to have an audi.
ence with the Czar.
Parnell's Advice.-London, October. 6.wMr
Parnell has written to Mr Sexton asking him to
act as his representative at the Convention on the
opening of the new Tenants' Defence League in
Tipperary, and to layhis views before the mon-
vention. He says that his health will not permit
him to cross the Channel. He advices that the
movement be limited to defensive action. Special
regard, he says, must be paid to these points :-
First, the duty of protecting tenants against.the
landlords' conspiracy, thus insuring to the tenants
the benefits which Parliament intended; second,
the assertion of rights of freedom of speech and of
public meeting; third, a vindication q~4,4ii ghts
Stenants to the same facilities for combining and
rganizing that have been secured to English
orkmet by trades WUIUQ eac(maetl __

No. S3.-Vol.



at Gibbs' Hill Light Station at Bermuda,
between the 13th and 20th October 1889:
height above the Sea being 246 feet at base,
where the Register is kept.

1889 S 0 | 04 &o
$ ^ ^ I General
Octr. :g 5 2 Remarks.

14 NE 175 72 29.720 0.02 fine,
15 SSE 578 74 29.550 0.00 *
16 s 577 74 29.570 0.00 very unsettled
17 ssw 8 75 73 29.480 0.11 strong gales
18 Nw 4 74 72 29.840 0.24 t
19 ENE 272 71 30.030 0.00 fine unsettled
20 ssE 574 72 30.000 0.31 squally
* Unsettled, Barometer falling.
t Moderating breeze, Fine.

Hamilton, October 22, 1889.

ISLANDS for week ending October 17th, 1889,
compiled by General Russell Hastings, Volun-
tary Observer, United States Signal Service for
Bermuda :
Day of Month, Highest I Lowest Temper.
October. during during ature
October 24 hours. 24 hours, sea.

0 0 0
Friday.... 11 74.00 63.50 78
Saturday.....12 74.50 62.50 79
Sunday...'...13 75.50 70.50 78
Monday......14 78.00 69.50 79
STuesday...,..15 78.50 69.00 79
Wednesday....16 77.00 71.00 79
Thursday .... 17 76.00 70.00 77
Highest temperature 78.50 o
Lowest 62.50 o
Extreme weekly range 16.00 o
daily 12.000
Humidity 76.33 per cent.
Rainfall 0.46 inches.
Temperature at night below 70 o for 4 nights.
per J. H. Trimingham, Jr.

Oct. 19-S. S. Alpha, Crowell, Halifax, N. S.;
assorted d cargo to W. T, James,
"I17-R. M. S. Orinoco, Karssens, New York;
`75 bls whiskey, etc., etc., etc.
"19--S.S. Alpha, Crowell, Jamaica; portion of
inward cargo.
19-Brigt T. H. A. Pitt, Vallis, Liverpool, N. S.

'In the R M. Steamer Orinoco on Thursday last,
Afor New York :-Miss Grace N. Outerbridge, Miss
Fenton, Miss Alice P. Peniston, Miss Teresa Tuc-
ker, Colonel E. A. Fitzroy, R. A., Major Martin,
R. E., Capt. S. M. GiiQm, ML rs F. Trimingham,
G. E. Moser, D. W. 1aowes and N. K. Conolly;
2ND CLAuS-Mrs. Montressor and 2 Oiildlreu. Charles
Brant knd 1 Steerage. I
In the R. Steamer Alpha, from Halifax, ont
Saturday last-for Bermuda :-Mr. and Mrs,i
Alexander Smith and 2 Children Mrs. Rolfe, Mrs.
Lyons and 2 Servants, Mrs. W. Philips and child,
Mrs. Lynch, Mrs Carr and 2 Servants, Mrs Heay-
ward, The:Misses.White, Miss Johnson, Miss In.
glis, Mr. Wv N Bartting, Mr A Young,and Master
Lyons.-For Jamaica-Mr&. Slawart. 2ND CABIN
-3 men far Bermuda and one woman for Jamaica

H.'M. S. Pylades arrived for recommissioning on
the 18th. She brought part of the wrecked crew
of H. M. S. Lily.
Canada expected on the 30th for recommissioning.
She will bring remainder of crew of Lily.
H. M. Troopship Himalaya expected to arrive
here on the 6th November.
Flagship, with probably Emerald and Ready, ex-
pected to leave Halifax the 7th prox. for Bermuda.
Partridge on way from Jamaica to Bermuda.

W.We understand that the Manager of the
Direct Cable, has stated that the Bermuda Cable
wild be laid from Halifax by the end of No.
1" Bishop Jones, accompanied by Mrs Jones
and family, purposes sailing from Halifax for
Bermuda in the R M S Alpha, December 15, tak-
ing up his residence for the winter at Bishop's
Lodge in this Town, before Christmas. Mrs Jones
and family will leave Newfoundland this week for
Halifax, the Bishop himself remaining as late as
possible in St John's to make the connection at
Halifax, as above for Bermuda.
CW' A Valued Corr sapoident writes:-
"It isa remarkable ill ust ration of the AR REACH-
ING consequences of the London Docks Strike,
that its effects have been felt in REMOTE Bermuda,
and that the completion of a Church there has
been' delayed owing to the detention of its roof,
through the lack of labourers to load a ship.
IW' The Hotel formerly kept by Kennelly in
Front St., Hamilton, has been taken by Mr M
Kistner, formerly Steward to Lieut-General Sir
T L Gallwey, R.E., and will be hereafter known
as The Atlantic Hotel, not an inappropriate name,
from its being nearly opposite the Halifax and
West India, and New York Steamships landing
Docks. In the palmy days of the Cunard Line at
Halifax, N.S., the Atlantic was famous, opposite
Cunard's Wharf.
M THEATRICALS.-The 1st Company Royal
Engimieers' Dramatic Club will give a perfor-
mance at the Theatre Royal, Prospect, on
Thursday and Friday Evenings next. The
Theatre has been entirely renovated and with
new Dresses and Scenery the public may ex-
pect a good performance. [See advertisement
Ist:page of this "Gazette."]

Editor Royal Gazette.
SI,-Some time ago complaint was made to the
Senior Commissariat officer, that civilian passen-
gers were conveyed by duty-boats, and that the
Proprietors of the Mail Coaches, the Island Steam
Ship Co. and other boat owners were the sufferers.
An order was issued forbidding passes to be grant-
ed to civilians, but it appears now that the duty-
boats are placed at the disposal of the public, as
they are always well patronized and all the best
seats are reserved for civilians, much to the digust
of the Military who are the only oneswho have any
right to use the duty-boats. As important changes,
are being 'made in the Commissariat Department
it is to be hoped;that the free use of Her Majesty's
Steamers to the general public-will be stopped.
Yours Respectfully,
October 19th 1889.

an inuictment charging him with an attempt to
commit Suicide was sentenced to one months
imprisonment without hard labour.
There being no further time to try the re-
maining cases in which true bills were found
the court adjourned to Monday, 28th Instant,
when the Civil Session will commence.
We understand there are only two cases like.
ly to be tried.

An interesting Race took place last Wednesday,
when His Exeellency the Governor offered three
prizes of t, .3, and 2 to be sailed for by Fish-
ing Boots.. ilor course was between stake-boats
in the Sound, ibout four miles apart-the wind.
ward one being placed S. E. of Tucker's Islano
and the leeward one near the Hogfish Beacon
There waf a fine fresh breeze, indeed tou much for
the smaller boats at times, and quite as much at
Sthe larger ones wanted. Eleven presented them
selves at the Stake Boat, and were started in the
following order, the handicap being made on thi
principle of an allowance of one minute per foo
of length:
Name of Boat Time allowance.

Jasper ........ .......
Catch-penny ..........
Monarch ..............
Leila........ .........
Lady Ellen ............
Gull ...............
Benjy ...... ....
Lady Betsy ..........
Rose of Sharon ........
Conqueror ............
The windward stake boat was
following hours :

min. see,
0, 0
0 25
0 40
1 40
2 0
3 5
3 10
3 40
4 35
5 10
5 40
rounded at

h. m.
Lady Betsy............ 2 46
Benjy ................. 2 47-
Conqueror ............ 2 51
Monarch ............. 2 53-
Rose of Sharon ........ 2 54
Leila .................. 2 56
Gull ................. 2 57
Jasper ...... .......... 2 58
Margaret ............. 3 9
Catch-penny .......... 3 14
The Lady Ellen was unfortunately disabled it
beating to windward about half a mile before
rounding. Many of the smaller craft had to givi
up going to leeward, and only five rounded thi
windward stake boat a second time, finishing in
the follow wing order:
h. m.
1. Lady Betsy, (Harford) at 4 5
2. Benjy, (DeShield) 4 9 .
3. Conqueror (Hayward) 4 10 -
4. Rose of Sharon, (Bean) 4 14
5. Monarch, (Jos. DeShield) 4 23|
His Excellency the Governor witnessed the raco
from his yacht, the Lady of the Isles, which was
anchored as the windward stake boat, and took a
keen interest in the race and in the seamanship
displayed in rounding and. jybing to leeward in
the heavy squalls which came up from time to

1g AN INQUEST was held in this town on
Saturday last before Theophilus J. Lightbourne.
Esq., Coroner for the Western District on view
of the body of Richard Mooney, who was found
in the water of Hamilton Harbour on the morn-
ing of that day. Verdict found drowned, with-
out any marks of violence on his body. As
far as could be ascertained the deceased was
last seen alive on Thursday.

Ie The Fishing Smack Dolphin took her stores
on board at Hamilton on Saturdy :tnd proceeded t4
Somerset yesterday to take on board a pilot. Sh
will leave for the banks this morning on her first

3 ing the value set on a regular system of meteoro.
logical observations taken at Bermuda as regards
weather prognostics. The new cable will supply
the data required, and so prove of positive benefit
to humanity in pr,' fling, whenever possible,
against the inroads of damage from advancing
storms,-a practical universal benefit. Some ex-
press doubts on our tourist travel being increased,
owing to the detracting influences of menacing
weather reports. To a certain extent this may be
true, but the pros-and cdns will probably prove an
equation or even show in favour of Bermuda;
while time and experience will correct any misap-

The Union Steamship .hip my' steamer-Moor,
which 1.-ft S..u ip,.hnii on 6th September, arriued
at Cape I'o w, ."ii r) After deducting stoppages
at Lisbon and Madeira, her net steaming time was
17 days 23 hours 41 minutes, which is the fastest
passage yet made between Southampton and Cape


B. W. WILLIAM MONEY and others. The trial
of this case which was commenced on 8th Oct.
Instant, was concluded on 15th. The jury
after a short deliberation acquitted Thaddeus
H. Robinson and Peter D. Iris on the whole in-
dictment, and convicted William Money on the
third count which charged that the three de-
fendants "being trustees of certain money to
"wit 100 for the benefit partially of Christop-
"her Prescot Skinner Jemmett and others un-
"lawfully did appropriate the said money to the
"use of William Money with intent to defraud."
TUESDAY, October 15th.
After the Jury in the case against Money and
others had retired to consider their verdict
THOMAS BENT, a Gunner, R.A., was arraigned
on the indictment found against him for felon-
iously wounding one of his comrades John Cos-
tigan on 22nd June last. The Solicitor General
defended the prisoner. It appeared from the
evidence that the prisoner bore some ill will to.
wards Costiganin consequenceof some informa-
tion given by the latter in connection with the
trial of two Gunners convicted at the last
Assizes of breaking into the Canteen at St.
George's. On the day in question Costigan was
sitting on his bed in his Barrack Room at St.
George's when he noticed the prisoner crossing
the room. Not suspecting an attack he paid no
attention to him and presently received a severe
blow from behind which knocked him down.
Otherblows were struck the prisoner using a car-
bine held by the small end with both hands.
There were other Gunners in the Barrack Room
at the time, but they all professed not to have
seen any blows struck, although they saw the
blood on Costigan and took the carbine from the
prisoner, but a woman saw something of the af-
fair th e open windows and Costigan had
unquestionably received severe treatment. Inhis
statement before the Mogistrate which was put
in by the Attorney General, the prisoner claimed
to have acted in self defence. For the defence
it was contended that the evidence for the pros-
ecution was unsatisfactory and not conclusive
of the prisoner's guilt, and that it was consist-
ent with the prisoner's having acted in self de-
fence as he alleged before the magistrate. The
jury after deliberating an hour returned a ver-
dict of guilty and the prisoner was sentenced
I to twelve calendar months imprisonment with
hard labour. The case was concluded on Wed-
WEDNESDAY, October 16th.
WILLIAM MONEY was sentenced to six calen-
dar months imprisonment without hard labour.
William McGugan who had pleaded guilty to

the tops are left, it is best to cut off one-half or
two thirds and trim off all dead and discolored
leaves, thus giving them a fresh, bright look.
New potatoes should always be washed and
sorted carefully, taking out all small and im-
perfectly shaped tubers. As frequent hand-
ling, of new potatoes and pouring from one
receptacle into another destroys their fresh
appearance, it is a good plan to put them at
once into bushel boxes as soon as washed, and
place these boxes in the market wagon instead
of carrying them in barrels or loose in the
wagon bed.
Sweet corn is a bulky article to carry, so no
space should be wasted upon stunted or im-
perfect ears. Sort it carefully before putting
in the wagon by opening each husk slightly so
that you may see if the grains are well filled.
Very early in the season it may pay to put the
small, sound ears by themselves and sell at a



When the present system of Defence was
planned by Lefroy and Jervis, a cable connec-
tion between Halifax and Bermuda was looked
on as essential, and now at length it is just
about being plmr.iJ When the Cunard Hal-
ifax and We-t Imih.i Steamship Line Subsidy
expired at mid-summer, 1886, no fresh contract
was entered on by the Imperial Government,
as the New York Steam Service, fostered by the
Colonial Government, had attained to a state of
efficiency, and it was thought that the subsidy,
or at least a portion of the amount of it, could
be used with advantage in promoting the pro-
ject of a Cable connection between Halifax and
the West Indies, via Bermuda. Delays have
been experienced from a variety of causes ; and
we have now the practical evidence that with
the close of the present year the cable between
Halifax and Bermuda will be in working order.
The Challenger expedition furnished complete
soundings. From the report of the statutory
meeting of the Bermuda Cable Company held
in London, and whi.-h we published last week,
our readers will have gathered considerable in-
formation. The Geographical position of Ber-
muda is all important. Bermuda is aradiating
point for the whole Atlantic sea board of the
North Ameri an continent, and is from many
stand points an Imperial position of the highest
importance. F' ]Fi,.nilitary reasons the cable
connection with the Continent is important, for
Commercial considerations it is hi- il -y n.l v-i I i 1,
for Meteorological purposes it will prv.:- .. In-
highest value, and for residential convenience
it cannot fail to give every satisfaction. The
opening of the Cable will bring Bermuda into
greater prominence, not for a few days, but for
many a long day. And so without any great
stimulus these islands must reap in time no in-
considerable benefits. Heretofore one of the
solid advantages that Bermuda had to offer visit
itors was its not being connected with the
World's systems of telegraphy, and hence it of-
fered a rest to th-edepleted business man over-
come with the strain of perpetual Telegraphs
and Telephones. A whole month's rest from
these was no little gain. Still the visitor to Ber-
muda, after a few days, would become anxious
about his family, or his business and would long
to know how his own little world, everything
to him, as well asthe big world which is com-
mon property, prospered.
Not a few will take take up their residence in
SBermuda for stated periods when they find that
they can regulate their business and their
family affairs by cable, and the increase in
such a class of visitors would do much to pro-
mote the interests of these islands. The num-
h ber of flying visitors is certain to increase also
Largely, and corresponding benefits must result
From the enlargement of travel facilities to and
from these islands, within such easy access of
the Continent. and in the Winter season afford-
ing a most a.- -co:ilu, climatic change. With
our local channels enlarged and improved, a
faster class of steamships will certainly be put
Son between New York and Bermuda, and the
trip reduced to two days. These improvements
will come in due time, and will follow as a
natural consequence of our cable connection
with the Continent. In commercial matters
e th e ablewill i. lii.:- a new order of things.
t What changes it may effect on our commercial
Prosperity it would be difficult to express an
s opinion on. Certain it is that radical changes
will come aSa_-'.-.ii-ent in cable connection
with Halifax, elmgiii th.- r may benone can
divine. Our merchants in Hamilton and St.
r George's having large interests abroad will, by
t means of a cable, have them'under more im-
mediate control, We bad an instance last
week, in thee "4rss" returning to Cardiff the
e day the "Orinoco" last left New York, the
cable reaching there in time to be sent on here.
A cable sent to Bermuda would have at once
enabled the owners here to instruct their agents
at Cardiff what to do. It is easy to see that in
the shape of commercial agencies there is like-
ly to be an increase ; and, with any profitable
business, the sending out of fresh people tc
manage, or assist in management. But foi
some time this is not likely, and, if our mer-
chants are active and on the alert, it is probable
that their guild will suffer little if at all
from an infusion of foreign element. ResI
assured that, whatever the general or particular
results of our insulation being mentally broken, s
new era is about dawning on us by our being con-
e nected with:the ables of the World. Increased
publicity we will have in spite of ourselves, and
even against our own wishes, and results more or
less beneficial must accrue, whatever their particu-
lar bent or character. Man is now so invaded with
aggressive science that his physical and mental well
being stand in real danger of being seriously im-
paired, without occasional rests from the perpetual
strain to which they are now being daily more and
more subjected. Fast trans-atlantic transit has
become the order of the day. We should not be
surprised to find a little re-action, to see Steamship
Companies advertising reduced speed to afford
Their passengers the luxury of a positive rest ail
e sea for a fixed time from all the engrossing entail-
e glements of Commercial life ashore, enjoying tc
Sthe full, all tho tonic properties of sea air. T(
a limited extent has this already been done it
team Yacht Excursions where life afloat is pic-
tured as coantertcting the friction of daily land
lubber existence,
Touching the Halifax-Bermuda Cable we have
not heard where its landings are likely to be locat-
ed. At Halifax it could be well buoyed off Yorl
Redoubt, under the protection of its guns, whilt
t the shore end could well be landed on the Imperial
s prop rty Steele's Pond on the Point Pleis nt road
a under which up to the Halifax City Telegraph Of-
fice, adjoining the Halifax Club House, pipes some
i years ago, were laid to connect with a trans-atlan-
tic cable which it was proposed to land at that
point. As regards Bermuda, the landing is not
quite so easily accomplished, and there are doubt-
less several choices of positions which the proper
authorities will weigh well-Castle Harbour from
* casual inspection suggests itself as a direct and a
Probably good point. A few weeks will solve the
- whole subject and give us at last what has been so
. long wanted and desired. We have lately reprint-
Sed extracts from the "New York Herald" show-

LEWIS.-News wanted of James Edward Lewis
and Elizabeth Lewis, his wife-maiden name,
Stocks-from Kettleby and Holwell, Leicestershire.
Left Nottingham with her husband, Colonel Lewis
of the British army, with his regiment for Bermu- u
da, West Indies many years ago, and is supposed
to have eventually settled down there. Any per-
son who knew either of them, and can give any
information about their whereabouts, or if dead,
where died, or any particulars in connection there-
with, will greatly oblige by communicating with
the son of their niece, Phobe Shelton, John Ches-
ter Hose, Melton Mowbray, Leicestershire, Eng-
land. Bermuda and West Indies papers, please
copy.--Reynold's Newspaper September 15t1h.

Agricultural Notes.

The current issue of the Connecticut Farmer con-
tains the following communication :-
It is hardly necessary to call the attention of
farmers in Connecticut to the prevalence of the so
call potato blight, which in some localities in the
State threatens to render the crop a total failure
should the prevailing damp weather continue, at
least as far as concerns the late varieties. Since
the true nature of the blight is commonly misap- o
prehended by farmers the present note may be of
interest in view of the alarming rapidity with
which the disease spread within the past fortnight,
The potato blight results from the attack of a
pirasitic fungus (Phytophthora infestans) which,
within the potato leaf, produces a treadlike growth
wii. h during moist weather, extends itself rapidly
and appears externally on the other side in the
form of a whitish bloom or mildew that may be
readily seen with the naked eye about the edges of
.the shrivelled, blackened portions of the leaf which
the fungus his already destroyed. This whitish
bloom consists of numerous threads which bear
countless numbers of the seeds or spores of the
fungus, which are blown about among the potato
plants and serve to spread the disease with great
rapidity. Having lighted upon the le iv.-, when
moist with dew or rain, they germinate either by
sending out a threadlike growth, which penetrates
directly into the leaf, or by the production of what
are called zoospores. This latter method serves to
multiply the means of contagion still further, since
each fungus spore may emit as many as fifteen
zoospores. The zoopores are mobile bodies much
like animalcules in appearance, which, after
making their exit from the fungus spore, swarm
about for a while, and finally coming to rest, each
zoospore germinates by sending out a threadlike
growth, which penetrates the leaf and spreads
within it: We may thus have as many as fifteen
new points of infection arising from a single fun-
gus spore.
This fact serves to explain the extraordinary ra-
pidity with which the disease has spread du ing
the past two or three weeks, and also suggests a
mode of checking the spread of the fungus when
it has not gone too far. It is not possible to cure
a leaf that has the fungus already inside it, but
we can prevent the spores from entering new
leaves by applying substances which prevent ger-
mination. The best mixture for this purpose
which experience has shown to be or value in treat-
ing this disease is the Bordeaux mixture, which is
being tested by the experiment station on an ex-
perimental plot of potatoes. The proportions
used are as follows a-Sulphate of copper, ten
pounds; dissolved in two gallons of hot water
Lime (fresh unslaked.) ten pounds ; slaked in three
gallons of water. Pour the coopersolution into a
evooden barrel or tub and add water tenty-five
gallons. Then pour the lime mixture, which must
be stirred smooth, into the copper solution slowly
and stir the whole rapidly while so doing. It 'is
sometimes safer to let the lime mixture cool before
adding it to the copper solution, but this is not
necessary if it is added slowly ani thoroughly
stirred. The two concentrated solutions of copper
and of lime should never be poured together while
hot. Always dilute the copper solution as above
s described before adding the slaked lime. The
line must be fresh, otherwise the mixture may
burn the leaves. When prepared a s above directed
the leaves will be wholly uninjured by the applica-
In applying the mixture a brass force pump and
a fine spray nozzle should be used which will
a cover the foliage well without drenching it. The
1 Bordeaux mixture should be allowed to stand at
t least over night, before using and should be strained
through fine copper gauze to avoid clogging the
nozzle. A piece of such gauze tacked over the
bottom of a berry box will answer; but in strain-
Sing the mixture it should be poured on to the gauze
slowly from a height of two feet, and can thus be
r made to run directly through without clogging.
The application should be made if possible im-
mediately after a rain and should be repeated after
1 it has washed off. It is, however, very adherent
Sto the leaves and does not wash off readily.
When potatoes are very badly attacked no treat-
ment will save them, and in such cases they should
s be dug and marketed as soon as possible since the
Fungus penetrates the tubers as well as the foliage
Sand causes them to rot. When the leaves have
Shown signs of the blight it is never safe to try to
t winter the potatoes. When of two wields one is
blighted and another free from blight it is advisa-
Sble to avoid walking through the unblighted field
o after having walked through the blighted one,
since the spores may be readily carried and dis-
- seminated in this way.
Conn. Ag'l Experiment Station.
- ____________ -
S In marketing root crops do not let the press
Sof summer work impel to slovenly methods.
SBeets, so long as sold in the bunch, should al-
ways be washed, as the bright red color of their
clean skins is much more inviting than the
rusty brown of the unwashed. If you have
Stunning water, place a trough so the bunches
can be thrown in as soon as prepared, and in a
* very little time you can take them out bright
and clean. If running water is not available,
put them in the trough under the pump, and
Leave them for half an hour, at the end of
which a slight shaking about in the water will
free them from the dirt.
Beets, onions, radishes, carrots, &c all make
a better appearance if a good part of the green
tops are left on when they are bunched; as it
makes the bunches rather too bulky when all

ever be has a story, a poem, an essay, or a private
letter to indite he will simply talk into the phono-
graph and send on the plate which has recorded
his words. The teaching of penmanship will be
unknown in the school of the future, and writing in
the present fashion will ba regarded as much
among barbaric methods as we now hold the rude
hieroglyphics of the ancients to be.
NANTUCKET, MASS., October 14.-The Coskaty
life saving station reports seeing two vessels in
collision Saturday in Nantucket Sound and one
sank. The vessels ate unknown. A quantity of
bedding, etc., has been picked up at the station.
Electric Tree Cutting.-A machine for cutting
down trees has been put to work in Oregon. It is
run by electricity, and can easily be moved about
in the woods, as the motor is placed on a high cart
and runs a cutting drill, which sweeps from side
to side, and is advanced as the work progresses.
The electricity can be supplied from a stationary
steam engine or water power, and conducted by
insulated wire to any reasonable distance or over
any kind of ground.

reduced price. If gathered and kept over night
sweet corn should not be packed closely in bar.
rels nor left in such piles that it will heat.
Peas, as a rule, should not be packed at all
until the pods are so well filled that the bulk of
the crop can be gathered at the first packing.
Occasionally the price is such as to warrant
going over the vines earlier, but it is not often
that more than two pickings will pay. And it
is not best to plant peas very largely unless sure
that plenty of cheap help can be had in the
picking season.
Cucumber vines should be picked over every
day, as in propitious weather the fruits come
on with wonderful rapidity. In sorting the
small ones for pickles they should be graded
into three sizes. Pick off, every day, all that
are large enough to sell at all, and if any have
been overlooked and grown too large, pick them
off and throw away. The faster the fruits are
removed from the vines, the faster new ones
will come on.
Do not leave any vegetables exposed to the hot
sun after they are gathered. If they can be emp-
tied at once upon a cellar floor and left there until
needed for the wagon, they will probably get to
the customer in good shape. If the cellar is not
sufficiently conveniently, put them somewhere un-
der cover and in shallow receptacles, not in barrels
or bins.
In gathering early roots do it so that the rows
may be thinned with as much regularity as pos-
sible, taking out the largest roots and giving the
others a better chance to develop. Have a definite
place for preparing the supplies ready for market,
so that all the waste material, such as tops, leaves,
husks, &c., may go into a composite pile. They are
rich in food elements and make a valuable ma-
nure.-- American Agriculturist.

NEW YonK, Oct 9.-A special from San Francis-
co says There is great excitement in Honolulu
over the proposed treaty between the United
States and the Hawaiian government. The treaty
is generally denounced by the natives and feeling
is high against its promoters and supporters. It
is generally regarded as an attempt to practically
wipe out the sovereignty of the islands in the in.
terest of the sugar planters. Efforts have been
made to induce the king to sign the protoco, but
he refuses on the ground that the treaty gives too
great advantages to the United States. The na-
tives held a mass meeting September 26th, and pas-
sed resolutions begging the king not to sign the
treaty without first submitting it to the people.
The British, French and Portuguese ministers
called upon the minister of foreign affairs and de-
manded to know the contents of the treaty, but
the government having weakened after finding the
community unaniaious against its acceptance, as-
sured the diplomatic representatives that there was
no truth in the report of the treaty having been
received. Mr. Carter is greatly chagrined over
the defeat of his scheme, in which he was backed
by the chief judge of the Hawaiian supreme bench.
The action of the commander of the Adams in
furnishing 10,000 rounds of ammunition on July
30th, the day of the revolution, has not increased
the love of the natives for the Americans. They
now look to England for protection, whereas twa
years ago sentiment favored America.
The treaty provides that articles of growth, pro-
duct or manufacture of the United States are en-
titled tobe admitted free of duty into the ports of
the Hawaiian kingdom under the convention of
commercial reciprocity of July, 1875, and shall be
treated by the Hawaiian government in respect of
any bounties paid, or of any exceptions, or immu-
nities, or in all other respects, precisely if such
articles were the growth, product or manufacture
of the Hawaiian islands, which are admitted free
of duty into the ports of the United States of
America, n under the convention of commercial re-
ciprocity of July, 1875, and which shall be treated
by the government of the United States in respei t
of bounties, or of any exemptions, or immunities of
any kind anand in all other respects, precisely as if
such articles were the growth, product or manufac-
ture of the United States.
The next article provides for carrying into effect
the commercial reciprocity covered in the preced-
ing article, whenever the congress of the United
States and the legislature of the Hawaiian islands
shall have passed the necessary laws providing
Another article provides that in order to insure
to the Hawaiian Islands the tranquil and constant
enjoyment of the advantages which come to them
under the existing treaty relations betwe the existing treaty reatons betweenthe ta o
countries, and to protect the protect the peculiar interests of
the United States in the Hawaiian islands the
Uuited States guarantees positively and efficaci-
ously to Hawaii the perfect independence of the
Hawaiian government. As an equivalent for such
guarantee, and in order to enable the United States
thus to guarantee the sovereignty and independ-
ence of Hawaii and without danger of complica-
tions with other powers, the Hawaiian government
agree that no treaties, conventions or other agree-
ments shall be negotiated or made between Hawaii
and any other power, potentate or state, without
the full knowledge of the government of the Uni-
ted States.
The Hawaiian government further agree, in con-
sideration of such guarantee, to enable the United
States to effectually protect the independent tran-
quility of the Hawaiian islands, that the forces of
the United States may have access to such parts of
the Hawaiian domains as may be necessary for
that purpose; and if (which God forbid) the inde-
pendence and sovereignty or the tranquil adminis-
tration of the Hawaiian government should be
threatened, it is agreed that the forces of the United
States may have such freedom of action in the ter-
ritories of Hawaii as may be necessary for the pur-
posegof securing the independence and~peaceful ad-
ministration of the Hawaiian government.
--------- a
Will Writing become a lost art ?-Will the coming
man write ? Not at all. There wjll be no more
need of his learning to write then of his learning
to spin. Writing will have become one of the lost
arts and a wholly unnecessary art by the time
the [coming man: appears. His writing will
be done by the phonograph, which will be placed
on his desk as pens and ink are now ; and when-


_____ tober 14.-The terrific north-east gale continues
MILwAUKEE, Wis, October 9.-A private letter with increasing force. The weather is very thick
written by President Colby of the Wisconsin Cenl- and raining and the sea outside is terribly rough,
tral Railway to a stockholder of the Northern with immense breakers smashing on the bar at
Pacific system reveals a gigantic railway consolid- highwater. No wrecks are reported, but nothing
nation that will connect the two oceans and revols- can been seen at any distance. This.will be a wild
tionize international railway traffic. It was never night at sea and if any vessels are in distress out-
intended that the letter should become public. It side no help can get to them from shore till the
contains the inside workings of a great scheme, sei goes down some.
which is not yet entirely completed. VINEYARD HAVEN, MASS., October 14.-A violent
The consolidation of the Wisconsin Central and gale has prevailed here to-day. The schooner
the Northern Pacific systems in amicable traffic Nellie Clark, of Eastport, Me., Gayton, St. John
agreement was the first step. Henry Villard has for New York, loaded with lumber, parted both
secretly been at work to gain possession of a con- chains in this harbor this afternoon and ran ashore
trolling interest in the Northern Pacific, and has near steamboat wharf at the head of the harbor,
formed an alliance with Charles and Joseph Colby where she now lies bilged. Her stern is badly
who have unlimited means. Through this alliance damaged.
a majority of the Northern Pacific stock has been BOOKLYN, N. Y., October 1-Rev D Tal-
enry Villard will be restored to his lost estate mage's tabernacle was burned this morning.
by being made President of the Northern Pacific Loss, 0,000. Well insurOctober 3d.
system. All his former enemies will be shorn of Serious Floods.-VIENNA, October 13.-
their power, and one of the greatest railway con- Serious floods are reported in Tyrol and
solidhtions in the world will be consummated. several dams in Adiage river have given
Even now the contracts have been signed whereby away. and the surrounding country is
the Baltimore and Ohio Road is to enter into an flooded. A number of bridges were carried
agreement with the consolidated Wisconsin Cen- away and railway traffic is interrupted. The
tral and Northern Pacific lines connecting the two lower part of Trient is inundated.
oceans. The Atchison is also in the deal, reachinza Serious Floods.-VIENNA, Oct. 13.-Serious floods
Mexico and Southern California. Chicago will be are reported in Tyrel and several dams in Adiage
made the centre for operating the three great lines, river have given away, and the surrounding coun-
The Northern Pacific will be extended from Puget try is flooded. A number of bridges were carried
Sound and built into Alaska, making a continuous away and railway traffic is interrupted. The lower
line from New-York City to Sitka. part of Trient is inundated.
BALTIMORE, October 9.-In the absence of Presi-
dent Mayer, who is attending a coal meeting in
Philadelphia, Vice President King was shown the AN EIFFEL TOWER OF DIAMONDS.
story of the Colby letter. He said that as far as ----
the Baltimore and Ohio is concerned there is A Tour Eiffel entirely of diamonds! This
nothing in this report, which is started to affect (says the Paris correspondent of the Queen")
the market. The Wisconsin Central and the sounds like a dream. The reality, however, is
Northern Pacific are of course already on very not quite so dazzling as might be expected, and
pleasant terms, but it has always been the policy the model, which is an exact reproduction of
of the Baltimore and Ohio and other trunk lines the original monument, gains nothing in grace
East to avoid any affiliation with the Western and beauty of outline to make up for the loss of
roads at Chicago to the exclusion of the others. It grandeur and size. As it is, however, it is a
is more profitable to continue indepeudant. very curious piece of work. The number of
First Vice President Orlando Smith also denied diamonds needed to construct this model,
the story, saying that when the Baltimore and which measures 89 inches in height, is 40,000,
Ohio inspection party were in Chicago recently and they are set in rows on the silver girders.
they looked over the terminals of the Wisconsin The only bits of color about it are the lower
Central and made a short trip over their terminal platforms, both ill silver gilt in two shades of
road, and to this fact was doubtless due the manu- gold, the enamelled flags at tie four corners,
facture of the story, and the ruby and sapphire set in the lantern,
which is lighted by electricity and revolves by
IHOW HE DESERTED. clock work. It was completed too late for
A SOLDIER DONS HIS WIFE'S CLOTHES AND SKIPS IN the Exhibition, so it is shown to the public in
THE BOSTON BOAT. Rue de Seze Galleries instead. The best time
John Naylor received a letter this morning, ex- to see it is the evening, when a clever arrange-
plaining how a soldier of the West Riding Regi- ment of electric burners lights up the jewels,
ment deserted. He says: On the 4th, about 4 and causes them to sparkle and shine infinitely
o'clock, a cab drove down Victoria lane with a red more than in the day time, especially the semi-
coat and his wife, to whom he was married about circular rows which border the four great
15 days. They got out and went into a hor se arches, and which are brilliant of considerable
kept by an Irish woman. A few minutes aftex beauty. The price put upon it is 120,000.

the soldier appeared, 'transformed into a fine bax-
om young woman, with dress, bonnet, shawl,
gloves, bustle, umbrella in hand, a veil drawn over
bis cleanly shaven face, and all the other little in-
eidentals that went to make up a thorough disguise.
He (or she) and her wife got into the cab and
drove down to the Carroll, where they hurried
on board past the "look-out" party. She rand
She locked themselves in their state-room until the
steamer left the wharf."
Mr.'Naylor cant imagine why the information
was sent to him.-Halifax Morning Herald, Oeto-
ber 15th.
NEW YoRE, October 11.-The agents of the big
ship City of New York have turned over to profes-
sionals the job of pulling her off the end of Romer
shoal. Thirteen tugs got at her again at 7 o'clock
this morning. Four haw;ers were got out over the
stern of the steamship, and another was carried
out to a Kedge anchor. When the tugs pulled, the
big' ship on her side, hove Laut on the anchor.
The tugs were hitched on to the cables tandem.
with the biggest ones for the wheelers. Capt,
John Shackford, the marine superintendent of the
Inman company, held the ribbons aboard the tug
Crawford. When he snapped the whip everything
started except the coach. The tugs foamed and
fretted, and kept it up until 9.30 o'clock. The
tide was ebb then, and it was no use to work again
untiL night. A couple of lighters meanwhile
brought about 500, tons of the cargo up to the city.
Sand more were sent down to help lighten her for
the evening. The steerage passengers got to Cas-
tle Garden about 2 o'clock this afternoon. The
tugs scattered, and the company turned the whole
job over to the Merritt Wrecking company. The
Inman people had held off until they discovered
that a ship and cargo that weigh 15,000 tons is a
pretty big plaything.
"She is all right and uninjured," Mr Wright
said in the afternoon; but if the cyclone which
is rolling up the coast gets here before they get
hawsers and anchors out she is likely to have a hard
time of it. If everything is ready, a modest storm
is just what is wanted to wiggle her out. She
lies just on the eastern end of the Romer shoal,
headed west-southwest. She is aground from her
nTainmast aft, with about 19 feet of water 'around
her. A ship's length ahead of her there are 48
feet of water, and the same distance aft, about 50
feet, There is just about enough mud to hold her,
and under that hard sand and rocks."

NEW YonK, Oct. 14.-The Herald's Johnstown
correspondent reports great dissatisfaction in Cone-
maugh Valley over the failure to distribute fully
half the relief fund of $300,000 intended for the
flood sufferers. There are many cases of great
destitution, and the correspondent gives details of
some pitiful instances of gross mismanagement of
the fund are charged. It is pointed out that
clerks and expert accountants are drawing extra-
vagant salaries from the fund. Winter is near
and the need of a fair distribution of the money
grows more and more urgent.
The Turks Repulsed.-ATHENs, Oct. 13.-It is
reported that the Cretans have repulsed the Turks
and are advancing upon Sphakia by way of Kalli.
crate's defile. One of the Turkish officers and
three soldiers are said to have been killed.
Trains Collide-Four Killed.-CiNlncx ATI, Oct.
13.- -There was a wreck on the Big Four road near
Trantmans station last night. A wrecking train
collided with a freight. The engineer of the
wrecking engine was instantly killed and the fire-
man fatally injured. Two tramps and a brakeman
of the freight were also killed.
Stoh ,r,' Strike.-LIvERPooL, Oct. 13.-The fire.
men on a Cunnard Line steamer, who belonged to
the union here, struck because non-union men are
employed on the vessel. A new crew of non-union
men, firemen and trimmers, was obtained, and the
steamer departed at high tide.
I murdered in a Cemetery.-STONEHAM, Mass. Oct.
13.-George Martin, jr., 21, was found murdered
with a knife wound in his heart lying in a cemetery
enclosure this morning. Win. E. Maguire, 28,
and Patrick Bishop, 26, who were, with him last
night, have been arrested. Bishop says the other
two quaralled and he left them fighting knowing
nothing as to the result til to-day. Maguire says
he had no trouble with Martin, didn't know him,
and knows nothing as to how he met his death,

A despatch received at Ottawa from Victoria,
B C., says that Professor Willoughby, who
had visited the Alaskan coast for many years,
a short time ago visited Moir's Glacier," and
took a shot at it with his camera. He was
startled by a most remarkable result. It was
the phantom of a great city with rows of high
warehouses, factories with tall chimneys, state-
ly residences and elegant church spires: Vari-
ous were the conjectures as to the locality from
which the shadow was evolved. Victoria,
Seattle, Portland, and San Francisco were all
suQogested, but none met the requirements. At
last a French Canadian recognized the Windsor
Hotel, the dome of the new Catholic cathedral
near the hotel and Notre Dame, with Mount
Royal in the distance. The mysterious city
wasthe phantom of Montreal, nearly4000 miles
away. The Professor has had a large number
of his pictures struck off, and it is the wonder
of the day.
.'"',.,: ,. ,,,-Stammering has hitherto been sup-
posed to be purely a nervous defect. Some exper-
iences recently acquired by the surgeons connected
with the Ear Hospital, Soho Square, tend to call
this view more or less in question. In carrying
out certain operations to cure children of deafness,
it was found that in several successful cases the
operators had also simultaneously cured the pat-
ients of stammering. This fact attracted special
attention and study ; and the outcome has been
the firm conviction that stammering, in the
majority of cases, does not proceed from a nervous
malady, but from some obstruction or defect con-
nected with the organs of hearing. In a number
of cases selected purposely from the public schools
this fact has, it is said, been abundantly demon-
Beauty of English Landsapes.-English landscapes
enchant all those who know what prettiness means.
Scenery of the highest or grandest kind we have
not, and our. distant views are generally marred
by a haze in the atmosphere. But our English
country scenes charm us chiefly by the softness of
their colour, the effects of light and shade, green
fields-and nowhere do you see much turf as in
England-green heiges, and green trees, streams
of water running through meadows, or through
woods and coppices, our country lanes lined with
bush and briar, bringing forth their blossoms and
fruit in due season-all these in an undulating
country, in which, when the weather is flne,"and
we are not scorched by the heat of the sun nor
our eyes dazzled by its light, give to our island a
peculiarity of beautg that is specially its own.--
Gentleman's Magazine.
A correspondent of the Jewish Messenger urges
wealthy Jews to make up a purse, and by Jerusa-
lem from the Turks. It might not be difficult to
'buy that parcel of real estate: but to buy indepen-
dence would cost more than the aggregate wealth
of the Jews could purchase. The Turks of Jeru-
salem might sell a city, but the Sublime Porte
would scarcely sell its sovereignty.--Christian at
Flowers as an article of Food.-The new
Kew Bulletin contains a memorandum by Mr.
Duthie, botanical director for Northern India,
on the use of the flowers of the Calligonum for
food in North-Western India. The use of flow-
ers such as those of the lily in China as a condi-
ment is not uncommon, but it is quite unusual
to find them used as food, In the present case
they are hardly the poorer classes only, and are
either mixed with flour or are eaten separately
with salt and condiments, to which a little ghee
is added by those who are able to afford it. The
flowers are swept up from the ground and are
kept for a night in a closed earthenware vessel, so
as to fade. They may be kept for a long time.
Usually they are eaten as a vegetable, but
sometimes they are kneaded with thin altra and
baked in cakes. An analysis of the flowers
which has been made shows that their chief
peculiarity from a dietetic point of view is their
richness in nitrogeneous compounds, and con-
sequently their importance as an addition to
foods which are poor in nitrogen. There is
said to be a close resemblance in composition
between phog and the seeds of the edible ama-
ranthsand buckwheats, only sugar replaces

GLOUCESTER, MASS., October 14.-The Steamer
State of Maine, Boston,':for St John, put:in here
for harbor owing to the strong north-east storm
WVolseley and .fJf Davis.-RrcHIoNn, VA., Octo-
ber 11.-Gov. Lee has a letter from Lord Wolse-
ley, saying he will attend the unveiling of the
monument to Gen. Robert E Lee in this city early
in December, unless something unforseen prevents.
This ,is in response to an invitation. Jefferson
Davis will also attend. It is well known that no
good feeling exi-t? between Mr Davis and Lord
Wolseley, owing to the latter's criticisms of the
ex- confederate president's administration, and Mr
Davis caustic reply, but, since the English gener-
al's warm praise to the southern general has at-
tracted so much attention, the committee of invi-
tation desired his presence on the occasion, which
is'expected to be the greatest gathering of ex-con-
federates since the war. Lord Wotioley and Mr
Davis will be the lions of the occasion. Some of
their admirers hope thit their meeting will result
in a settlement of their differences, as both are so
agreed in their admiration of Lee,
Past Atlantic Line Fails.-OTTAWA, October 14.
The government have received a cablegram from
the Andersons stating that they are unable to make
arrangements to carry out their steamship con-
tract. The government are awaiting advices by


DIED, in Pembroke Parish, on the 19th inst.
Susannah Franees Masters, relict of the late Mr
George Eve, aged 78,-much and deservedly re.
gretted by four sons and four daughters and many
relatives and friends.

Corner of Queen and Reid Street,

Fall and W Imortalions,
Personally Selected.
Comprising in part:
Dress Materials in great variety.
Ladies and Children's Ulsters
Ladies Jackets and Jerseys
Gentleman's and Ladies Underwear
Tweeds Gloves Household Goods
&c. &e., &c.
20th October, 1889.-2 3p.

Just received at the Paget lYllinry,
a choice selection of
Autumnt and Winter
Please call and inspect.
October 22, 1889.-2 3p.


We have made heavy efforts to introduce

Our "Tilmnir-va,'.nvy' have been-u
all sold and are quite hopeful looking.
There are about
45 Brls. English Rose"
Halifax produced. Minnesotas in appear-
ance; but cutting' harshly like Garnets
we offer these this week.
And hope to offer in November,

300 Brls. AMirondas,"
A Potatoe known for the past 6 years in
Vermont as a large cropper and blight re-
300 Brls. Old Rod Star,
From Shediac, N.B., intended to be pure
Hamilton, Bermuda,) 2 3p
Oct. 22, 1889. p

Gazette" only.


HE TTndersigned begs to inform his Friends
S and the Public at large that he has again
been connected with the Bermuda Telephone
Company, and that he will be pleased to receive
his orders by Telephone as heretofore, either at
his Mineral Water and Fancy Goods Establish-
ment or at his Hay and Grain Store. Same old
number, 146 call. Thanking for past favours,
Hamilton, Bermuda, Oct. 22nd, 1889.-3 3p
Other papers copy 3 times.

For Sale,
ONE of FisrHER's PIANO'S in first class
Apply at the Office of "Royal Gazette."
Oct. 22, 1889.-3


Owner Waitod for a' air of Diks.
Apply at the Office of this Paper.
Expenses 3/6. for this Adv.
October 21st, 1889'

Corporation Notice.

T HE Corporation of Hlainilton finding it ne-
cessary, that some date should be fixed for
the payment of the wharfage and sheddage Bills,
have decided that they should be made up and ren-
dered by the Wharfinger to the end of each month
and to be settled within 15 days after being ren.-
dered. This Regulation to commence on the 31st
October, 1889.
By order of the Board.
fHamilton, Oct. 14, 1889.-3. 3p.
Colonist please copy,

A LL that certain parcel of land in South-
ampton Parish, measuring from East to
West on the Northern and Southern sides
thereof, respectively, 116 feet, and from North
to South on the Eastern and Western sides
thereof respectively, 69 feet, and bounded on
the North by the main road or highway on the
East by land formerly of Edward White,
deceased, afterwards held by the Widow
of Walter White deceased and now or lately
held or occupied by Anna Susan Darrell, on
the South by land of Orville Cooper, and on
the West by land of Moses Samuel Raynor, or
however otherwise, the said parcel of land is
situated cr ought to be described, together
wihs the Messuage or Dwelling House ttacreoon,
and all Houses, &c.
Provost Marshal General.
Hamilton, October 1st, 1889.


Valuabl Propertlny ie volshire rlis.
I am instructed by the mort.
gagee to offer
For Sale by Tender.
A Large Dwelling and a Lot of Land,
on the North Side of DEVONSHIRE
rUHE Land is described in the mortgage as
being bounded on the North by the Sea,
on the South by the North Shore Road, on
the East by other Land of William Ewen, and
on the West by Land of Samuel Hayward.
TENDERS for the above Property will be
received by me for the mortgagee up to Noon
-on Thursday, ;! 'st Instant, and the highest
tender, if approved, will be accepted. The
Conditions of Sale may be seen at my Office
on any day this week between 11 a.m,, and
I p.m.
Hanmilton, 21 October, 1889.-2 3p.


TpENDERS will be received at this Ofilce,
up to 12 o'clock, noon, of
Saturday, 2nd proximo,
A 2 Window Franmtes.
for the New Government House,
Drawings and Specifications may be seen and forms
of tender obtained at this Oflico daily between n the
hours of 10 a.m. and 12 m.1
The Boaid of Public Works is not bound t, anc
cept the lowest or any other tender.
Colonial Surreyes
Colonial Surveyor's Office. Hamilton, \
October 21st, 1889. 5

T H n undersigned have arranged to receive a
Cargo of Jacksonville Pitch Pine
about the 10th November, cut in the usual handy
sizes, and of Jacksonville quality.
Hamilton, Bermuda, 15th October, 1889.
Gazette" only 3 times 3rd page.
POST OFFICE HAMILTON, Octr. 18th, 1889.
Mrs (or Miss) Cordelia Burrows, trs Dalton,
James Dillath, C F Frith, Mrsn riffs, Mrs W
Jackson, Mrs Nasham, Mis Elizabeth C Swan,
Rev. G Simpson, Mrs Rosina Trott, RQobt Thomrp-
son, Mr Joze Beramo, Arnold A Terraingue,
Mrs Rochat Wau, Joseph P West, Daniel Wash-
POST OFFICE, ST. GEORG'WS, Oct. 21th, 1889.
William McCallan, Brig Fidiales," Samuel

Invite the Public to inspect their
new and varied Stock of

Millinery, Silks,

Ladies' and ihlnils' Costtes,
'Robes, Gloves, Handkerchiefs,
Hosiery, En tout Cas, Umbrellas,
Dancing, Evening and House SHOES,

Si and other Waterproof M
Ladies' and Children' Underclothing, TO BE SOT
BABY LINEN, &c., Ac., &e. PE ic Ai
All of which have been selected with great
care by Mrs. Smith during her recent visit to On the premise. in Warwick Parish
England. AIInT !WrTwnic Paish.
Having purchased these goods from first t J.LUT O-jJ A
hands they are in a position to offer unusual
advantages to customers, their intention being At 11 o'clock inthe forenoon.
to conduct the business on a Cash Basis. Uder and by virtue of sundry Writs of Exe-
U. A. E. SilITTl rf caution issued out of the Court of General
I~illjners, Dressmakers, Assize against Marischal Keith Frith Smith,
Ladies' and Childrenss Om tftters, dll the Estate, Ri ht, Title, and interest of
-Sole Agent for thethesaid Marischa? Keith Frith Smith, in
HINGE WAIST CORSET, A tha certainParcel of Land
Reid Street, Hamilton, Parcel of La
October 21st, 1889. 3 lp ,in Warwick Parish, containing by estimation
October 21st, 1889. 16 acres or thereabouts (be the same more or
Other papers 3 times. less) bounded northerly by land formerly of
Jafn Frith deceased and now or lately of John
EBI S NE N ZER B El Christain Loblein, deceased; Easterly by land
formerly of Benjamin Lusher, deceased, and
CHURCH STREET, now of Thomas Benjamin Lusher Swan;
Near Hamilton HoTW Southerly by the Southern Longitudinal road
ear amilton Hoteland Westerly by land now or lately of the Heirs
or Devisees of John Peter Smith, deceased, or
4 J.- however the said parcel of land is bounded or
13\ A T l or ought to be described, together with all
All Wool and other Dress Goods' hoses, &c., and more especially a certain right
of way, &c.
I timmediatelysafter, in Southampton Parish,
all the Estate, Right, Title, and interest of the
ColoUllIel collars aidI~ I~ll said Marischal Keith Frith Smith, in and to

Hair Brushes,
Glass Ware, &c., &c.
October 21, 1889.-2


TeE 'UNDERSIGNED has just returned
From England, where he has made ar-
rangements to supply the Trade with

Boots & Shoes of all descriptions
in all the different lines, asizs and styles,
and would ask intending purchasers to give
his Stock a good look before going elsewhere,
just receiving some New Goods.
Working Men's Boots & Shoes,
has had particular attention in the selection,
and those requiring same, would do well to
give the Stock a look over.
Hamilton, Oct. 14, 1889.-2 3rd p.
(" Colonist," plre copy.)

We have received by this /Orinoco'
our usual supply of
Fresh Groceries,
Butter, Yeast Cakes, Cheese,
Fresh Fancy Crackers,
Corn, Bran and Pollard, etc.,
On hand,
22 Short's Cleaning Rods, Verniers,
Sight Paints,
Back and fore Sight Protectors,
Pencils, Shooting Spectacles,
Miller's Queen's Hundred, 13th edition,
etc., etc., etc.
The Italian, Warehouse, Hamilton.
14th October, 1889.-2 3p

Potatoes! Potatoes!
The Undersigned has received
Per S. S. Alpha," from Halifax, N. S.,
Garnet Seed Potatoes,

Table Potatoes, (Early Rose.)
The above offered at low prices for the
Hamilton, Oct. 22nd, 1889.-2 3p

Bermuda Almanack,
Guide and Directory.

INFORMATION and matter for the above
standard publication for 1890 is now being
collected and arranged. Any alterations or
suggestions will be gratefully received.
S(Advertisers will please send in their Adver-
tisements. The Almanack is a handy book of
reference in Bermuda generally, revised to
date of publication.
Editor and Proprietor-
October 21st, 1889.



tj -1" .1R)A 1{OYAL GAZE1TTRI

uiuer a large seui-circular nooa enricnea wiln
embossed copper ornaments, and swung from
iron bars wrought in spirals and foliations. The
hood is -.1 p. \\iw:-rfiul an agentin carrying off the
odour and greasy steam that it will waft from
the hand a newspaper held under it. The
e-i.-,king utensils are in keeping with all this
splendour. They are of copper, with wrought
iron handles, many of them ornamented, and
some of them have been copied from special
pieces in the Cluny and other museums. Lux-
urious cooking utensils are, indeed,- the thing
of the moment, and a wedding present not dis-
dained is a set of coppers silver-lined, such as
are now displayed among gems and gold at the
jewellers. Leading from the kitchen to the
butler's pantry are spiral stairs entirely enclosed
in glass to shut out possible odour. And this
is so successfully done that, although the kit.
chen is directly below the dining room and
butler's pantry n,'.tlhing i.agrea1.-:rhil,- makes its
way aloft. Before referring to another attach-
ment of this kitchen, allusion should be made
to the drains and hose outlet in the centre
of the mairll,.- floor, for it is by a hose which
may play fearlessly in any part of the room
that the kitchen is kept clean. Connected with
the kitchen, and built under the footpath, is a
series of vaults. They are for ice, meat, vege-
tables, milk, and eggs, and are built in three
sections of hollow masonry, that they may be
kept free from damp and have perfect ventila-

In old days of the struggle for freedom many
grand' speech might die away within the wall
where it was uttered; now, by the aid of the
printing-press, reverberated through all the'nat.
ions, it may go thrilling and thrilling through the
world, and come rolling back to the speaker it
millions of echoes. The spoken words may reach
3000,; the printed page may be read by 300,000,.
000. Only think what cruelties, of which th
thought curdles the blood, and the memory in.
Flames the:cheek, our fathers had humbly to en-
dure Think of the horrible crimes and ghastly
secrets of monastic dungeons, of baronial castles,
It is the printing press which has poured dayli-gh
into those'dungeons, smashed those implements of
torture, burst the portcullis which defied the-bat.
tearing ram, and crushed down the walls which
withstood the cannonade. It has made nations
strong and free. It has shaken the thrones of
tyrainy, and quenched the fires of perseaVtion,
and sent the menacing spectres of igieotrau.- and
hatred to gibber in their congenial night. -' But
the printing press has given voice to the incarnate
conscience of inankind. In truth, the printing
press has added more power to man's intellect than
the telescope to his vision, or the lever to his arm.
To holy and noble readers books are as the life-
blood of muster spirits, embalmed for a life beyond
life; to silly and indolent readers they are no bet.
ter than rags and ink. Thick what a difference in
the potentiality of human happiness is made by
books. Think what life would be without them,
that you may realise what life may be with them.
Do you desire wealth P They will bestow on you
wealth beyond the dreams of avarice, from treasi
ures more golden than gold, and which no rust
can canker, With them you may hold Egypt and
Assyria, and Greece- and Italy in fee simple, and
call the world your owvn. Learn but to read, and
the poorest of you may be lords of all that man-
kind have thought. They may be to you an
amulet against vice against vice and misery, for they can save
you from long days of idleness, and from that vacu-
ity of.thought which is fertile of degradation. -' I
would not exchange the love of reading," said
Gibbon, "for all y lb'treasures of India."
"Books," said Wordsworth, "are a substantial
world, both pure and good ;" and it was his great
wish that his own works might, for the young and
virtuous, co-operate with all the benign forces of
nature, and add sunlight to daylight by making
the happy happier.
"My library shelves," said an old school-man,
Gilbert de la Porie, are the the avenues of time.
Ages have wrought, generations grown, and all
their best blossoms are cast down here.- It is the
garden of immortal fruits without dog or dragon.
Yea, it is a series of kings' gardens, where you may
walk at will, whose flowers are lowers of amar-
anth, and their fruits fruits of nepenthe." With
them you need never be quite unhappy, for in sad-
ness they will make you less sad, in loneliness not
utterly lonely, and in bereavement not totally
bereaved. What excuse is there for the poorest to
seek for companions among, the blighted groups
which hang about the doors of the gin palace, or
the low haunts where pleasure forages for death F
Why, if you will, the noblest of all societies will
welcome you; kings will utter to you their best
thoughts, and saints sit beside you like brothers.
It is nothing that at the turning of a page you
may find the best and greatest of men eager to
talk to you; Dante to show you his awful vision
of judgment and of beatitude; Milton to unroll his
organ music; bhakespeare to admit you into unim-
aginable -realms of- fame; orators ready to pour
forth for you their most splendid periods; poets
with their garlands and singing robes about them.
The noblest companions-these mighty spirits-
will have none of the malice or arrogance or weak-
ness of-the living. We may realise for them that
the communion of saints is a communion not only
with the living, but with the mightier and more
numberedd dead.--Archdeacon Parrar.

* LONDON. October 7.-The Times' Paris (nrra-


3 Three hundred people narrowly escaped deati
o in a collision on the Sound, on Thursday evening
a between the Fall River line steamer Providence anc
> the British schooner Avis. The vessels crashed
together off Gangway Buoy shortly before eight
o'clock. It was raining and the night was vern
dark. The steamer suffered extensive damage anc
the schooner was wrecked.
It was the merest chance that the glancing blow
of the Avis did not send the big steamer to the
bottom with all on board. The Providence has
run down so many crafts that she was thought t(
be unfortunately named, but yesterday the pas.
sengers were thanking their stars that they wern
saved and they concluded to trust in that name
It was 15 minutes past six o'clock when the big
steamer backed out of her slip at the foot of Mur-
ray Street on Thursday evening. She. started of
around the Battery at a rattling rate of speed and
was bound for Newport on her last trip for the
season. Nearly three hundred passengers were or
board, and most of them had finished supper at
ten minutes before eight o'clock, when the vesse
had reached that part of Long Island midway be
tween Gangway Buoy and Sands Point Light
about eighteen miles from the Battery by the
water route. Many of the passengers were it
their staterooms and the weather was so disagree.
able that nobody ventured outside.
Without a second's warning the passengers we c
startled by a terrific crash, and the grinding
crunching noise was kept up for a minute or two
The shock was so great that people were throw
off their feet, and the utmost confusion followed
After the first rush for the life preservers thE
frightened passengers ventured out to the rail t(
ascertain the cause of all the disturbance. The
Providence had come into collision with a little
a sailing vessel that was plain to be seen and boti
were badly damaged. It was the little schoone
Avis, Captain Farnsworth, bound from St. Johi
New Brunswick, to New York, and heavily loaded
with piles.' The vessels were going in opposite,
directions when they met. If the schooner had
been a larger boat the beautiful steamer Provi
Sdenca would most likely have been sent to th
bottom of the Sound. The Avis struck the Provi
dence head on, just forward of the starboard pad
dle box, tearing away sixty feet of the main dec]
Guards. A big hole was made in her hull, fort
feet of the upper deck guards ripped out and fly
staterooms destroyed. The crushing of the ligh
a joiner work and the heavy planking made a nois
s which struck terror to all who heard it.
e White haired Captain John Hammond, of th
* Providence, was on hand in a moment to save hi
e steamer if possible, and the hurrying to and fro o
a crew and passengers almost started a panic. Thb
h anchor was let go and the boats lowered in case o
need. Ten attention t was turned toward the bi
e hole in the steamer's side. The five stateroom,
Carried away were numbered 138 to 142 inclusive
Sand were on the extreme outward row furthest
r forward. Everything about them was crushed
T into kindling wood, and right here occurred a very
narrow escape. It was a curious incident. An olc
lady living at Newport was occupying No. 142
and at the moment of the collision she was reclin-
ing on the bed. When the bowsprit of the
schooner swept along the steamer's quarter with
f such furious impetus the entire floor of the state-
room was torn away as if cut with a great khif.-
This occurred as quick as a flash, and the old lady
still lying on her bed, was suddenly dropped tc
to the deck below and landed on a pile of mea
bags, uninjured and apparently not in the leasi
frightened. She looked about in a wondering
manner and rubbed her eyes. While everybody
about her was scrambling for life plr-. trv.-rs ane
catching for breath in their terrQr she. calmly
picked herself up and quietly inquired how to get
upstairs again.
Chief Engineer Saulspaugh sprang to her assis-
tance, and eve enthen she seemed to be only con.
corned for the safety of her daughter in another
part of the boat.
of The Avis was lying off Sands Point Light, half
full of water andI almost a total wreck, when I
visited the scene last night, The first mate said
the schooner had eyh lights burning and the night
was fairly clear, wif the wind northwest by north
and light when the steamer was seen approaching.
The course of the Providence was laid to pass un-
der the schooner's stern, but for some- reason or
other the steamer's course was suddenly altered to
go across the sailing vessel's bow. They came to-
gether with great force, and the schooner's bows
were stove in and the bowsprit, flyin r jibboom,
head gear, and in fact everything forward, carried
away. The shock of the collision broke the rim
of the heeel and sent it flying out ot the, hands of
Captain Farnsworth, who was steering at the
time w The recoil of the spokes struck the Captain
and inflicted a very ugly wound in'the thigh.
The entire blame for the for the accident islaid to Cap-
tain Hammond, of the Providence, while the stea-
mer's people claim that the schooner had no lights
The boats of the Providence came along side and
assistance was offered to the schooner's crew, but
declined. Pilot Lawrence took off the wounded
Captain to Hart's Island, where Dr. Smith attend-
ed to his injuries. Captain Farnsworth was after-
ward conveyed to tihe Liawr.-hi te residence at City
Island. The ore^v c' (Ait.A i. knew that she could
not sink with l ri loa1i oft lumber, and so they
stuck to the vessrI all uielht, p.-rched on top of the
house. Evcrchuiag w:-i, submerged below.
After a delay of an hour the Providence was
got under way and proceeded, to Newport, where
she was laid up for the season, and the Old Colony
put in her place in the schedule. She is a very
unfortunate boat and has caused a great deal of
damage within the past year, and had no end of
narrow escapes. About twelve years ago she ran
down and sunk the steam yacht Adelaide in the
Sound, and shortly after that she collided with a
schooner near Throgs Neck and inflicted heavy
damage. Then she crashed into the -,,:.i -mur Lucy
B. Miller and knocked a big hole in her bow. One
ot the latest adventures of the Providence was to
run duwn C,:,mman'lc- El.]iilo T. Gerry's steam
yaeh: El,,ctr'tr and knccki-d oil li'-r stem.
Old harbor nien say that the Providence is 'hoo-
dooed,' but'she probably needs osly a new cap -

pondent says that for the present Boulangism is WORLD.
vanished, but that it may revive in more respecta- From the Court Journal.
ble and intelligent shape. The only way for the -----
government to prevent this is to rule in a concilia- Segatti, the maker of the curious table in the
tory spirit ind with economy. The hour of vio. Pitti Palace at Florence, must have been of on
ence should yield to the hour of moderation, inventive turn of mind. To the casual observer
.it gives the impression of a curious mosaic of mar-
Teuton and RUSS.-ST PETERSBURG, October 6.- ble of different shades and colors, for-it looks like
There has been no important increase recently in polished stone. In reality it is composed of human
the effective force of the Russian Army, nor have muscles and viscera. No less than a hundred bod-
any measures been taken to meet an outbreak of ies were requisitioned for the material. The
hostilities. The resources of the government are table is round, and about a yard in diameter, with
already sufficiently strong to provide for the coun- a pedestal and four claw feet, the whole being
try's security. Far from warlike enterprises being formed of petrified human remains.' The orna-.
contemplated, the Germanophile party at court ments of the pedestal are made from the intestines,
has renewed its endeavor to bring about a friendly the claws with hearts, livers, and lungs, the nat.-
understanding between Gerniany and Russia, and atal color of which is preserved. The table top is
and the hope is entertained that the Czar's coming constructed of muscles artistically arranged, and it
meeting with the Emperor William and Prince is bordered with upward of a hundred eyes, the
Bismarck will lead to a rapproachement between the effect of which is said to be highly artistic, since
two countries. The Russian national party, how- they retain all their lustre, and seem to follow the
ever, is trying to neutralize these efforts through observer. Segatti died about fifty-years ago. He
dominant official influences, and is also making an) obtained his bodies from the hospitals, and indur
energetic campaign in the 6lavophile newspapers. ated them by impregnation with mineral salts.



Hypophosphites of Lime & So0

A Creamy Mixture Almost as Palatable as Mill
Con training the tonic properties of
Hypophosphites combined with the Fati
ing and strengthening qualities of Cod L
Oil, the potency of both being largely
The disagreeable taste of the
is so disguised that the most dE
cate stomach can take it with(
the slightest repugnance,
It Is most remarkable as a FLESH PRODUOI
persons gain rapidly while taking it.
We desire to emphasize the fact that
food or remedy known will so quickly rest
the wasted powers of either the Adult
the Delicate and Sickly Child, as
WASTING from whatever cause, the
pidity with which bodily waste is repair
giving health and strength is truly mar
ous. As it is invested with no secrecy
receives the unqualified endorsement
the Medical Profession. For Sale by
Chemists and Druggists.

t By HIenry Stewart, in New York Tiimef
e _______
If we look over the tables of analyses of agri.
e cultural plants we shall find that eveoy plant con-
8 tains more or less of the elements of which salt
Consists, viz., soda and chlorine. Saltis a chloride
e of sodium containing equal parts of chlorine and
sodium in volume, but by weight 35' parts of the
g former and 23 of the latter. This forms a neutral
s salt, neither alkaline nor having the corrosive,
acrid qualities of the chlorine. It is one of the
t most abundant minerals in existence; the ocean
1 contains enough of it in solution to form a bed over
its whole extent 140 feet thick, while there are
numerous solid deposits of it of vast extent, one in
Poland extending ,500 miles in length, 20 in
7 breadth, and 1,200 feet inthjekness.. The soil older
the whole surface of the eartit, with the rivers and
lakes of fresh water-as it appears, but containing'
an appreciable proportion of this compound-ini
addition contains a large quantity of salt.
A ton of common grasshay contains about 34
Pounds of salt, clover om ns much less, as also
i does young grass in pasture. Beets, turnips, car-
t rots, and rutabagas contain a large quantity of it.
:1 Beans, peas, rape, and buckwheat are also rich in
Y it. Some plants, as those which abound in salt
marshes or on sea shores, contain an almost in-
f credible quantity of the elements of salt, besides
t some actual salt in their substance, while almost
every plant has more or les( of it in its composition.
7 Plants, however, which contain much soda and little
oel.,:. mare known to derie the soda they contain
r i'roint lit, which is decomposed in the leaves, the
(cll..ri'u. being evolved as gas, and the soda (oxide
ofLsodium) retained. Hence the value of salt as
food for plants seems to bs indicated scientifically,
while practically it has been found useful in in-
t creasing the yield of crops in almost every case in
Swhi'h it has been applied, excepting near the sea-
shores, where the air and rain a:oe perceptibly
As vegetables contain salt, it is quite reasonable
Sto suppose that the :iira..i h whieh feed upon vege-
table food should also contain salt. This is the
fact, ad the fluid and re fluid and solid parts of all animals
contain this substance. The solid part of blood is
nearly one-half salt, (54.76 per cent.,) and it is a
curious fact that the blood of female animals has
one-fourth more salt in it than that of male ani-
mals ; thisis probably due to their necessary large
secretion of milk, which contains sometimes so
much salt as to be perceptibly saline to the taste,
and has always a considerable quantity of it. The
necessity for supplying milking 'animals with salt
is thus explained. The whole body of an animal
weighing 1,000 pounds contains about twenty.
eight ounces of salt., Then if the true basis of all
feeding of plants and animals consists in furnish-
Sing to them every element they require for health-
ful and perfect growth, salt has an undoubted
value, both as a fertilizer for the soil and a food
for plants, as well as for a food for animals.
In practice this deduction from the facts given
has been fully corroborated. In some instances
there has been failure tojperceive any beneficial
results from the use of salt as a manure, but this
failure may be easily accounted for. The small
quantity of one grain of salt for a pound of dry
soil would amou'.t t.- .-", (:,,..nn.l- per acre one foot
deep, and this : ,::p iari,'-ly I trge quantity might
exist in the soil and yet the plant not take up
sufficient for its needs for want of sufi ;ient water,
or more might exist and in a wet season the solat.
ion would be too weak to supply the necessities of
the plant. Again, there may be an abundance of
salt in the soil, as in the coast-land farms, but
there may be an iusufficiency of other elements,
without which the plant could not acquire vigor or
energy enough to take up, usefully the salt which
might have been a.. ii bl'. All these conditions
may and do often l.i-v::il in regard to the use of
other fertilizers, and would necessarily affect the
use of the salt. Pi thi-.s.- negative instances have
been very few, the great majority of cases
the use of salt upotr all crops, but mostly upon
grass, oats, and root crops, has been found
But salt has indirect a wel as well as direct action 1
upon plants. One of its effe t, upon the soil is to
decompose silicates, and the elements of fertility
are largely combined svitl silica in these forms,
this effect is of much value, A remarkable result
of application of salt to Fall whet has appeared e
on rich' land where tlh- lodging of the wheat has w
been prevented by tmht ;is ..a[tr stiffness of the straw i
due 'to the in, ro.i-.: c -u ily of soluble silica. t
Another gooj result of salt upon wheat is its effect i
upon the grtii,., i.-.l6, i, i a clear, bright, thin c
bran which i..'..- _I market value of the t
grain. Its effect upon root crops is very marked a
and the application of 300 or 600 pounds per acre,
to mangels especially, is a common practice among u
successful root growers. b
It is also useful as an insecticide. It destroys v
the Hessian fly when sown upon the young grain a
in the Fall while it-is wet with dew in early morn- b
ing. The dew dissolves it and the solution falls a
down into the base of the leaves ani the stemn
where the m i- uot is sapping the lie of the p'ait.. e
The same good i,.ult uii-h mosLt probably be l


Manufacturing Chemists,


effected in the destruction of the onion maggot
which could be reached easily in this way. Large.
ly employed in a Summer or Fall fallow, it kilbl
cutworms, wire worms, and the spores of injurious
fungi. A strong solution of it is used with good
effect i kiinkilling the spores of the smut of wheal
and other grains and thus preparing them for
sowing, and those of the rot of potatoes in the
cuttings made for planting. As a condiment for
animals its use is universal, and a regular supply
of it should never be neglected, especially when
the need for it is understood.
Salt is hygroscopic-that is, it absorbs water in
damp weather, giving it out agaiinin a dry time.
This quality of it makes it useful in various ways.
When dried in an oven a few pounds of it put in a
damp cellar or room will absorb one-third its
weight of moisture in a short time, and as ft may
be dried very quickly its effect in this way may be
very useful. When applied liberally to gravel
walks about the house it will destroy weeds,
especially sorrel, which it kills very easily. It will
also clean the gravel and keep it bright and com-
pact by the moisture it absorbs from the air. No
doubt a liberal dressing of salt will be a useful:
help to a crop in this way in a dry season, as it
will be continually absorbing moisture from the
damper air at night and transferring this to the
soil during the day, but this is one of the least of
its valuable uses.

WASHINGT6N, Oct 2.-At noon to-day the dele-
gates to the International American Congress, hav-
ing assembled in the diplomatic anteroom, pro-
ceeded in stately procession to the diplomatic room
proper. The Brazilian delegates, Senhors Rodri.
quez, Pereira Valente and Mendonca, were attired
in showy uniforms, richly adorned with gold lace.
Except the cavalry uniform of Capt. Burke, of the
army, acting aide, the rest wvere attired in stately
black, sbmo in evening dress, with opera hats.
Secretary Blaine gave each a formal greeting,
while the attendants out side were watchful and
vigilant to prevent any possibility of anyone over.
hearing any part of the proceedings.
After a formal chat Secretary Blaine opened the
Congress in a thoroughly democratic way by rap-
ping on the table with a large pair of shears-
which by the way was not intended to arouse a
smile from those representing sheep raising coun-
tries. Mr Blaine said :-
CoNFERENCE-Speaking for the government of the
United States, I bid you welcome to this capital.
Speaking for the people of the United States, I bid
you welcome to every section and to every State of
the Union. You come in response to an invitation
extended by the President on the special authoriza-
tion of Congress. Your pess. Your presence here is no ordin-
ary event. It signifies much to the people of all
America Itc may signify far more in the
days to come. No conference of nations has ever
assembled to consider the welfare of territorial pos-
sessions so vast and to contemplate the possibilities
of a future so great and so inspiring. Those now
sitting within these walls are empowered to speak
for nations whose borders are on both the gieat
oceans, whose northern limits are touched by the
Arctic waters for a thousand miles beyond the Straits
of Bearing, whose southern extension furnishes
human habitations further below the Equator than
is elsewhere possible on the globe.
The aggregate territorial extent of the nations
here represented falls but little short of 12,000,000
of square miles-more than three times the area 6cf
all Europe and but little less than one-foe rth part-
of the globe-while in respect to the power of pro-
ducing the articles which are e-sential to human
life and those which minister to life's luxury, they
constitute even a larger proportion of the entire
world. These- great possessions to-day hitve an
aggregate population approaching 120,003,000, but
if peopled as densely as the average of Europe the
total number would exceed 1,000,000,000.
While considerations of this character must in-
spire Americans, both South and North, with the
liveliest anticipations of future grandeur and pow-
er, they must also impress them with a sense of the
gravest if-pluiuililiry touching the character and
development of their respective nationalities. The
delegates whom I am addressing can do much to
establish permanent relations of confidence, respect
and friendship between the nations which they rc-
resent. They can show to the world an honorable
and peaceful conference of seventeen independent
American Powers in whi h all shall meet together
on terms of absolute equality ; a conference in which
here can be no attempt to coerce a single delegate
against his own conception of the interests of his
nation ; a conference which will permit no secret
unders-anding on any subject, but will frankly pu-
dlish to theoworld all its conclusions ; a conference
which will tolerate no spirit of conquest, but will
aim to cultivate an American sympathy as broad as
oth continents ; a conference which will form
.o selfish alliances against the older nations from
which we are proud to claim inheritance ; a confer-
ace, in fine, which will seek nothing, propose no<
Aing, endure nothing that is not, in the general

o Ris. Sets.

High Tide

H M i M


Tu 226 24 5 428 5 45 5 37
V 23 6 25 5 329 5 58 6 18
Th 246 25 5 3 0 6 38 6 58
Fri 256 26 5 2 1 7 18 7 38
Sat 26 6 27 5 1 2 7 58 8 18
S 27'6 28 5 0 3 8 38 8 58 19th after Trinity,
M 2816 29 4 9 4 9 18 59 39,
New Moon 24 day 10 hour 6 minute A.M.

THE BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE is published every
Tuesday by GRooaEY V LEE, Printer to the
Queen's Most Ex,:cllent Majesty,
North-West Corner of Reid and Burnaby Street,
Where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c, will be printed
at the shortest notice,
Agents at St. George's for the Royal Gazette.
Messrs. GEORGE BOYLE & .SON, West End
Water Street ....
The "Bermuda Royal Gazette" is on file at
bhe Library of the Imperial Institute," No 1,
Adam street, Adelphi, London, Englind; the
office of Messrs Middleton & Co., 60 and 62 New
-street,; office of the' Maritime Register, 19 Mai-
doe, Lane; New ;,lgk;: and at -the Commercial
News Rooms, Barbados,

Sense of all the delegates, timely, and wise an
And yet we cannot be expected to forget that
our common fate has made us inhabitants of the
two continents which at the close of four centuries,
are still regarded beyond the seas as the New
World Like situations beget like:sympathies and
impose like duties. We meet in the firm belief
that the nations of America ought to and can be
more helpful, each to the other, than they now are
and that each will find advantage and profit from
an enlarged intercourse with the others.
We believe that we should be drawn together
more closely by the highways of the sea, and that
at no distant day the ralfway systems of the North
and South will meet upon the Isthmus and connect
by land routes the political and commercial
capitals of all America. We believe that hearty
co-operation, based on hearty confidence, will save
all American States from the burdens and evils
which have long and cruelly afflicted the older na.
tions of the world.
We believe that a spirit of justice, of common
and equal interest, between the American States
will leave no room for an artificial balance of pow-
er like unto that which has led to wars abroad and
drenched Europe in blood. We believe that friend-
ship, avowed with candor and maintained with
good faith, will remove from American States the
necessity of guarding boundary lines between
themselves with fortifications and military force.
We believe that standing armies, beyond those
which are needful for public order and the safety
of internal admistration, should be unknownon
both American continents. We believe that
friendship and not force, the spirit of just law ana
not the violence of the mob, should be the recognized
rule of administration between American nations
and in American nations.
To these subjects and those which are cognate
thereto the attention of this Conference is earnest-
ly and cordially invited by the government of the
United States. It will be a great gain when we
shall acquire that common confidence on which all
international friendship must rest. It will be a
greater gain when we shall be able to draw the peo-
ple of all American nations into closer acquaintance
with each other-an end to be facilitated by more
frequent and more rapid intercommunication. It
will be the greatest gain when the personal and
commercial relations of the American States,
South and North, shall 'be so developed and so
regulated that each shall acquire the. highest pos.
sible advantage from the enlightenment and en-
larged intercourse of all.

Two German Voealists.-I remember, writes]Sims
Reeves in My Jubilee," a curious account given
of the daily life of one of them by his agent, a cer-
tain Herr Schloss. "How does the great man get
through his day ?" was asked of Herr Schloss.
"Vell, he sing," was the reply. "Yes, but what
else? He does not sing all day." "Vell, he get
up in the morning, he have breakfast, vid a good
slice of German sausage, and he eat vera moch.
Then he smoke, and ven he finish smoke hb lie
down to refresh himself. Zen he smoke agai.
After zat he dine. He eat vera moeh and drink
moch shutout. Zen he lie down and repose himself
zat he may get strength to sing in the evening.
And after he sing he have supper, and again he eat
vera moch stout. Zo it go on day hy day."
"When does he take his bath ?" Oh, he never
vash himself." Molique once imputed to himself
and also to hisewife, a fault:which certainly belong-
ed to neither of then.. It was his birthday, and
the event was being celebrated by some of his
friends, who made it an opportunity for presenting
him with sone mark of their esteem. Molique rose
to return thanks, and did so as nearly as possible
in the following words :-" I dank you vera moch
for your lovely present, vich I shall always keep
and always falue. I am nod a speaker, but I must
say once more dat I dank you. Dis is the habbi-
est birthday I have known. You made reference
to my age, and it may interest you to know that
my wife is dirty and I am dirty two."

Yhe fatal practice of Singing Night after Night.-
Mr Sims Reeves, in his recently published auto-
biography, "My Jubilee," warns singers who are
in the habit of performing in what is called light
opera against the fatal practice of singing night
after night. No voice, according to the famous
tenor, can stand itand it, and good many cases might
readily be cited of vocalists who after a couple of
years of light opera had to retire to the concert
room or into private life. It may be in conse-
quence of Mr Reeves's emphatic warning that for
the character of Pauline in Major George Cockle's
Castle of Como two ladies have been engaged
-Miss Rosina Isidor, who will sing the part every
night except Friday, and Miss Adrieune Verity,
who will sing it on Friday evenings and possibly
also at Saturday matinees. With a rest on Friday
and again'on Sunday, a singer with a delicate
soprano voice need not prematurely wear out that
voice, as must infallibly be the result of singing
night after night without intermission.

Cagliari Devastated.--LoNnoN, October 6.-A
terrible hurricane has visited the island of Sar-
dinia. One hundred persons were buried in the
debris of buildings shattered by the storm, and
thirty persons were killed. Two hundred and
and forty houses were destroyed in the province of
Cagliari. Sixteen persons were killed and hun-
dreds were injured. The Town of Cagliari suffered

ALlMANACI-October. ISS9.

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