Group Title: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder.
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076588/00270
 Material Information
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.M. Lee
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: -1920
Frequency: three times a week[jan. 1910-dec. 1920]
weekly[ former 1828-]
semiweekly[ former -dec. 1909]
three times a week
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bermuda Islands   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1828?
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 93, no. 153 (Dec. 30, 1920).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 3 (Jan. 22, 1828).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076588
Volume ID: VID00270
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







1L3


BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENE AL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.


No 47.-Vol. LXIII. STATE SUPEI[ VIAl ANTIQIUAS *4s. per annum.


SHamilton, Bermuda, Tuesqljy, November 25, 1890.


BEKIRUDA.
Proceedings o' the Ionuourable the
SLegislative Council. *
Tuesday,.:18th November, 1890.-Pursuant to ad-
jourument the EHouse met.
Present,-His Honour the Chief Justice, Pres-
ident,
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary,
the Receiver General,
W. H. Gomlin ,
J. H. Trimtingham,
J. H., Harvey,
T. N. Dill,
"W. f. Wilkinson,
R. D. Darrell.
The Bill entitled An Act to provide for the
inspection of Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes,
before exportation from these Islands, "-was
read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary in the Chair.
The following amendmnenl-, proposed by the
Hon. R. D. Dorrell, were o.-verally agreed to:-
In Clause 5, lines 6 and 7, strike out or No.
2 for first and second quality,"' and insert in-
stead thereof to denote first ,quality a nl size
or No. 2 to denote good quality anid -,condi
size."
In same Clause,. lne 8, between the words
"quality" an.d "must'" insert the w,.rds "and
size."
In Clause 7, strike out all after the word
"instead."
In Clause 8, line 12, strike out the word
"same" uand insert in place thereof the follow-
ing words "* whole lot, a portion of which he
shall have discovered to be unfit for shipment."
Number the last Clause, the duration Clause,
"15."
The Committee rose.
The Bouse resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill with the said
amendments.
"'he House adopted the Report, and it was
ordie'l that the Bill be returned to the House
of Assembly with the usual Message requesting
their concurrence in t hei everaI anme,,lennts,-
such Message to be delivered by the [Ion. R. D.
Darrell.
A Bill entitled An Act to amend and con-
tinue The Post Office ligul:,t;oii Acts" ;
A Bill entitled "The Criiinu:il Lunatics Act,
1890 ; ... !
a nd,
A Resolve granting the sum Q of 204 to pro-
vide for the unpaid balance unpaid balance of liabiitie. in r-
red by the Committee of the Bermuda Agri-
cultural Association" on the occasion of the
Exhibition held in May last,-accompanied by
an Account of the Receipts and Expenditure
of the Association ; -were brought up from the
House of Assembly and severally read a first
time.
Adjourned to Friday next, the 21st instant.
NOTICE.

TOHN VIRGIN, A LICENSED PILOT for
These Island-, was convicted before us on
this 10th day of November, 1890, for that the
said John Virgin unlawfully through ignor-
ance and carelessness did ran the British
St.amship El Callao aground at Timlins
Narrows on the 4th instant, was sentenced to
pay a penalty of Ten Pounds with the cost-of
Conviction and not to be entitled to any pilot-
age for the same, that his License as
Pilot be revoked and annulled.
MORRIS A. M. FRIT'H, J.P.,
CHARLES JONES, J.P.
HENRY H. HOLLIS;
MUaster Mariner.
Assessor.
Hamilton, 10th Novemb-r, 1890.-3

Pianos and Organs.

The undersigned is agent for


Royalj Engineers.


Thiearo Royal,


- P1'o~1~ct.


By kind permission of LIEUT.-COL. R. A.
LIVESAY, C.R.E., Bermuda, and under
the distinguished patronage of
Colonel the Hon. H. Eaton,
Grenadier Guards, Acting Governor of Bermuda
The 36th Coy. Royal Engineers
Amateur Dramatic Club,
Will give a Performance at the
above Theatre on the evenings of
W T3E1 E M XO> AL' ,
Thursday & Frirday,
The 25th, 27th and 28th Nov., 1890.
To commence each evening at 8 o'clock with

Vocal: and MInstru ntal. M usic.
To be followed by the celebrated Moral Drama by
Leopold Lewis, entitled:

^TIE1. 3lBE LS. 1L
By kind permission of Col. Rolph and Offi-
cers the BAND of the 1st Leicestershire Regi-
ment, under the bAton de commandement
of Mr. Plant, will play selections each evening.
Doors open at 7.30 p. m. To commence at
8 p. m. Carriages 10.30 p. m.
PRICEs oF ADMIssIow.-Reserved Seats, 2/;
Second Seats, 1/; Gallery, 6d.
Reserved Seats may be obtained and Plan
qf the Theatre seen at the "Royal Gazette"
Stationery Store and Color Sergeants of Com-
panies.
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN!
lg A SPECIAL BOAT will run on Friday
evening 28th, for the accommodation of persons
wishing to attend the performance- from Ireland
Island and Boaz. Boat to leave the Cut, Ireland
Island at 6.30 p.m., calling at Boaz at 6.45 return-
ing fioti Hanilton at 11-30, calling at each place,
Sfi,:ket i mn be obtained on Board the boat.
SPRelurn.Fare 1/.
Nov. 18, 1890.

LESSONS w FRIE NC11.
:Monsieur Plotton of Paris, who has just
arrived with the Fleet, and who has been ap-
pointed instructor in French to the junior offi-
cers of the Squadron, would be glad to give
lsons to ladies and gentlemen who wish to
v:.i frtt themselves in French. Monsieur Plot-
ton teaches after the B,-'litz sy-min and which
lias pro- ed so great a success in Canada and
the United States.
Terms $1 a Lesson. Special rates for classes
of over two persons.
Address :-Atlantic Hotel, Ha- ilton
November 18th, 1890.-3.
EBENEZER BELL.

5 COHROH STREET.

Offers a large Stock of Goods in
all the usual lines.


Dry Goods,
Fancy Goods,

I ardies Underwear,

HOUSlOLBD GOODS, &C., 7&c,
Also
ON REI1D ST1'1IEET
At the Western Store of Mrs. J.
C. Keeney, a handsome line of

M ILLINERY GOODS
.Ladies Underwear,

Corsets, 'ancy Goods,
&c., &e.,


CH RISTMAS


Steinways Celebrated Pianos
Esteys Pianob and Organs.
J. & 0. Fischer Piauos.
The above can be purchased on the installment
plan, easy payments.
Call and see prices.
E. T. CHILD,
Hamilton, August 12th, 1890.

DAVIIE TO MOTHERS.

Mrs. Winslow's

SOOTHING SYRUP
should always be used for children teething.
It soothes the child, softens the guns, allays
all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best reme-
dy for diarrhea.
4-3-90.-12months.


NOVELTIES.


EBENEZER BELL.
Hamilton, Nov. 9,1890.-3


0. AUGUSTUS


TYRELL,'


135 WA TER LANE,
KINGSTON, JAMAICA. W.I.
-x -
-WHOLESALE DEALER IN-

Oranis, Bananas, Gin lr,
IAMES, PINEAPPLES, &c.,
CroffTee, 'PiTei.1to.r
ANNATTO, IV WAX,


AND ALL KINDS OF NATIVE
Fruit carefully packed
Moderate
October 6th, 1890.-3i,.


E WOODS, STICKs, &0C
l at shortest notice,
Terms.


/ NOTICE.
TENDERS will be rer.ived at this Office up
to 12 o'clock iinonof tai day, 13th December,
proximo:-
For t S 0loftfi W ior Saies,

Blians, ., k r w il for ,the Nw


Specifications may b: i4 and Forms of
Tender obtained at th lii a daily, between
the hours of 10 a.ii. an,!. 12 iu.
The Board of Piulii. kAks is not bound to
accept the lowest or a0sC tlher Tender.
W. t( DY HALLETT,
ColoniaO Surveyor
Colonial Surveyor's Oftlic., 3.
Hamilton, 17th Novr., 190.

NOTfUE.

T ENDERS will be received at this office up
- to 12 o'clock noon of
Saturday 29th Instant,
For excavation on the site of the
New Gaol at Hamilton.
Plans and Specifications may be seen and
forms of tender obtain-lA at this office daily,
between the hours of I 1.m and 12 in. The
Board of Public Works i, n it bound to accept
the lowest or any other gender.
W. CARD HALLETT,
Colonial Surveyor
Culonial Surveyor's Office, ) .
Hamilton, 17th Novelber 1890. "

H. M. DOCKYARD.
Required for, Chief Constructors
Deparluent
One S1 IPWRIGHT
Wages 6,6 per 1a5ty for first -3
years, uiqn alter.
Quarters on t ~ fi il : "10oau, for a
single man. By o0- of,
THE CAPTAIN-IN-CHARGE.
17 Nov. 1890.
Colonist" 2.


1891

AL &I ANACOK


GUIDE


AND DIRECTORY
BERMUDA.


FOR


INFORMATION for the above Edition of
this popular Almanack, will be now thank-
fully received.
Advertisers will kindly send in their Orders.
This Medium of Advertising has generally
proved a success, the Almanack being one of
the first purchases made by visitors on arrival.
GREGORY V. LEE,
Editor and Proprietor.
"Royal Gazette" Office,
October 7th, 1890.

In 4Use 100 Years

Thi Poor Mal's Frilnd.

DR. ROBERTS' OINTMENT.


s KIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASE.
SKIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.


THIS VALUABLE OINT-
MENT (as originally pre-
pared by G. L. ROBERTS,
M.D.) is confidently recom-
mended as an unfailing rem-
edy for wounds of every des-
cription, Chilblains, Scorbu-
tic Eruptions, Burns, Sore,
and iufl.inel Eyes. Eczema,
&c.


Br. Robts' Allerative Pills
FOR THE BLOOD AND SKIN.


S KIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.
SKIN DISEASES.

SKIN DISEASES
23-9.90.--6m


they are useful in Scrofula,
Scoibutic Complaints, Glan.
dular Swellings, particularly
those of the neck; they are
very effectual in the cure of
that form of skin disease
which shows itself in painful
cracks in the skin of the
hands and in all scaly dis.
eases. They may be taken
at all times without confine-
ment or change of diet.
Sold at ls. lid., 2s. 9d., 11s.
and 22s. each, by the Pro-
prietors, Bridgport, England.


LAGER BEER.


Beadleston and Woerz
Beer.


Imperial


(,he above was awarded the gold medal at the
Paris Exhibition.)
GOSLING BROTHERS.
Sole agents for Bermuda.
January 20, 1890.


NOITCOR
THE UNDERSIGNED HAS BEEN
very fortunate in securing the services of
Mr. I. G. COWAN,
as Watchmaker & Jeweller.
Having had a large experience in England and
New York on fine Complicated Watches feels
confident of giving entire satisfaction with all
work left for repairs.
E.T. UFHILD
Hamilton, September 8th, 1890.

A few more Boarders
Can be comfortably accommodated
at the

"WAVRLEY HOUSE."
Church Street, Hamilton.
Terms Mocd.orateo.
Oct. 27, 1890.

On Sale,
At the "Royal Gaztte Stationery Store
VIOLIN STRINGS in boxes of sets, and
singly.
VIOLIN BOWS and Hair for Do.
BRIDGES Tail pieces and Resin.
BANJO STRINGS,

G AELIC W HISKY.
(" The Old Smuggler"5)
The finest bottled Scotch Whisky.
GOSLING BROTHERS,
Sole Agents for Brmrmuda.


WASHINGTON


RE[D STREET


HOUSE,


7 [4-1i J!ILTO Y.


[Netar Parliamentary Buildings.
DANIEL J. LANE PROPRIETORO
Permanent and Transient Guests can be eo.n-
i fortably accommodated.

SamRle oo, m Choice fWiGs, CikaN &GC
Hamilton Dec, 23rd 1889.

ON SALE

at ti Royal zette 'Stationary Stor.
per S.S. 'Hallamshire' from London
A fresh Supply of
Ellimans Embrocation,
Richmond Condition Powders,
Horse Balls,
James' Blistering Ointm.ent.
Hamilton, Nov. 11, 1890.

ST. GEORGE'S HOTEL,


MARKET SQUARE, ST. GEORGES,
BERMUDA.

F. G. VIRTUE, Proprietor.
-" TELEPHONE No. 216.
:? Visitors and Travellers will find excel-
ent accommodation at this Hotel.
Jany. 7, 1888-tf.

Charts of Bermuda.
A few of the above just received
-The Latest Puiblished.
For Sale at the Royal Gazette Store.
Hamilton, March 23rd, 1890,


"PRISON COMPANY ALWAYS EXCEPrED,"--
Old Fuzzleton, M.D. locumm teens for the par-
ish doctor)-" Tut, tut Dear me, you want a
complete change-perfect quiet and seclusion,
regular hours, muscular exercise, and a strict
dietary scale." Bill Sikes-"- What I Why,
guv'nor, I don't want to be run in agin-I
on'y come out a' Toosday !"-Funny Folks.

WaY HE COULDN'T PUT ON His BOOTS.-
Some entertaining stories are told in the cur-
rent number of the Law Gazette of the tricks
by which men summoned to attend as common
jurymen attempt to avoid the duty cast upon
them. The writer of an article entitled
Before the Associate,' says that one morn-
ing a little girl, whose eyes just peered
above the desk, timidly exclaimed-'Please,
sir, father can't come; he can't put on his
boots.' The Associate asked the nervous little
creature what was the matter with her parent.
She hesitated; evidently she had not been
instructed further than the, statement she had
made, and, looking straight into the Associ-
ate's twinkling eyes, she said -" Well, sir,
father don't wear boots; he's got wooden
legs. I wasn't told to say anything else, sir;
that's all.".


USING OIL TO CALM WAVES
PRACTICAL UlroOEsrOifOS y.OR, TKR GUDAWOe
MARINERs.
Since the International Marine Conference at
Washington recommended that the several .Cv-.
ernments require all their seagoing, vessels to a-ry
a sufficient quantityof animal or vegetable oil for
the purpose of calming the sea in rough weather,
together with suitable means for applying it," the
practical advantages of the matter have become
almost generally understood and the use of oil ale
most generally adopted. The Hydrographic Offic-
at Washington has just issued the following re-
marks, showing the best way to use oil. Seago-
ing men will act wisely in posting them in their
cabins:
"To cross a bar in heavy weather, after batten-
ing down all hatches, &c., tke two pieces of india
rubber pipe about 20 feet long and 1 inch in diame-
ter. Puat these through the hawse pipes, one on
each side, and let their ends trail in the sea. On
the upper end of each piece of tube lash a good.
sized funnel, secure it to a stanchion in a vertical
position, and station a man at each with a three-gal-
lon tin of colza oil. When the vessel enters the
outermost sea that breaks on the bar, let each man
gently pour the oil down the pipesft This will
smooth the bar immensely and your vessel will
steer much better.
"Almost any oil of animal or vegetable origin
will do, but petroleum is not of much service, ex-
cepting to mix with and thin tlhe otrff;' if eces-
sary. When lying to in a gale head to wind and
drifting slowly, if a little oil is used, a ship ought
to pall through the heaviest storm. Running in a
gale, an oil-bag hung over the weather side or oil "
poured down a pipe, well forward, is of great ser-
vice ia preventing the sea from breaking aboard i
gale increasing, to-round to, prepare a sea anchor,
watch for a smooth spell, and then put the helnI
down, heave overboard a few gallons of oil, an,
float the sea anchor. Keep pouring the oil on the
sea down a weather pipe or scupper while the ship
is coming up to the wind.
A, well equipped sailing ship, even if deeply;
laden, will lie to under a clo-ely-reefed topsail of
tarpaulin in the rigging and weather almost any
gale so long as she is not take aback. Sailing
vessels under these circumstances nowadays often
use an oil bag paid cut to windward to smooth the
sea still more; this is the ideal position of a laden
vessel in a dangerous storm. While towing a di4
abled ship over a bar, qr wh. .re' tho sea is very
wicked a cruple of oil bags over the sterA will east
the sea on the tow.
"In a good --Lea.mer, ta.tlake ahlipwre.*.k. oww-
if a wrick, iun to wiilwjrd of the wreck, lower
we lI?" boat, put your ssel Lead W aepaJ s .o A
o windlward, iiiid let the boat drop down to--B
the wre:k, veeting out. o.n the I lie and coustalnTT
pouring considerable oil into thfr sea, whi ch wi
keep the sea smooth between your ship and tb
wreck. In using oil bags il l 1 aiy weather they
should be weighted, if hung over t I, side, in orda
to keep them down. When scudding it is beat t+
pour the oil down the :loset pipes."
Reports are continually being made by skipper
who run into this port concerning their personal
experiences in the use of oil in storms to whi4e
their vessels were expo.-: d. Capt Jamiaon of tl*
American Schooner Gen..A,il Adolbert Ames recent*
ly encountered enormous. seas off the outer D"in
mond Shoal of Cape Uattrra-. When tentt.
miles south of the Cape Sept 7 the vessel was -
calmed and frequently swept fore and aft by heavi
seas. He had a barrel of fishoil aboard, which
dripped from oakum bags on his quarter. Tih
results were excellent. No more seas came aboard
and the vessel, which had been seriously threated
escaped from the neighborhood in safety.
S,;Capt Kenney, of the A.mecrican schooner Lo I
J Kenney says that he was in the gale of Sept
on the Grand Banks, the wind hauling southerly
and then to west-southwest, incrLasing in violence
and blowing in terrific gusts. "I kept a fieo
stream of cod oil running from barrels on deck,"
says Capt Kenney, using in all about ninety
gallons. This oil was of great benefit, but I am
under the impression that cod oil is not good as
some other oils. It kept the sea from breaking
over the vessel, with the exception of one tremen.
dous sea that swept her decks."

"IN DARKEST ENGLAND.
Gen. Booth's plan for its Redemption heartily Indorsed
LONDON, Nov 9.-Gen Booth, of the Salvation
Army, continues receiving letter.n commenting
favourably on his buok "In Darkest England
and the Way out." setting forth a scheme e f(r
the relief of poverty, ignorance anil vice. The
prince of Wales has thanked him for the re-
ceipt of a copy of the book. He says he is con-
fident he will begreatly interested in itz perusal,
and that its subject is one that for many years
he has had much at heart. Letters of approval
have al-o been received from the bishops of Bath
and Wells and Rochester, from -the Rev. Mr.
Moulton, President of the Wesleyan Conference,
and Mr. Grubb, of the Quakers, who incloses a
check for 50, Chairnian Laing, of the Brigh-
ton Railway, has also written Gen. Booth alet-
ter of sympathy in which is inclosed a check of
100, contributed for the furtherance of the
scheme. Gen. Booth has published a letter ex-
pressing thanks for the general support accord-
ed him, and suggesting combined action onon the
part of the churches in the collection of funds.
A circular letter approving the scheme and
Gen. Booth's suggestion has been issued. It is
signed by a host, of clergymen, incluiling Arch
deacon Farrar. Dr. Parker and Mesars. Berry,
Mc.Neil and Clifford, representing various re-
ligious denominations.

PROVIDENCE, R. I., November 9.-A conven-
tion of Irish societies this afternoon completed
arraugements for a parade and reception of
Dillio,. O'Brien and the other Irish envoys on
Wednesday evening. Military and civic
parades will be made and a mass-meeting held
m Infantry Hall.

Kate Biordut's Ea'apladI.-LONDON, November
10.-Kate Riordon, who ahot Dr. Bright master
of University College, Oxford, was again ar-
raigned before the Mayor of Oxforl to.-day an
committed for trial. :











WEEKLY REPORT OF THE WEATHER[
at Gibbs' Hill Light Station at Bermuda
between the 16th and 23rd November, 1890;
height above the Sea being 246 feet at base
where the Register is kept.


Date.
18O .


Nov,
Noon.

17
18
19
20
21
22
23


0 S




E 3
sw 4
s 1
w 4
Nw 5
N 1
w 3


S S General
H 0 Remarks.


67 30.100 0.04 fine, cloudy.
70 29.890 0.00 unsettled
70 29.800 0.50 Thick, squally
66 29.700 0.69 Fine,unsettled
60 29.850 0.07 Squally, -"
61 30.000 0.10 Fine.
64 29.860 0.00 unsettled
JOSEPHUS PERINCHIEF.


WEATHER REPORT OF THE BERMUDA
ISLANDS for week ending Novr. 21st, 1890;
compiled by General Russel Hastings, Volun-
tary Observer, United States Signal Service for
Bermuda :


Day of Month,
November.


Saturday.....15
Sunday...... 16
Monday ....17
Tuesday .... 18
Wednesday... 19
Thursday .... 20
Friday,...... 21


Highest
Temp.
during
24 hours.

74.00
75.00
71.00
75.05
73.00
74.05
:68.00


Lowest
Temp.
during
24 hours.
0
68.00
65.00
65.05
67.05
70.00
66.00
59.05


Temper-
ature sea

0
73.00
73.00
73.00
72.00
72.00
70.00
69'00


RECAPITULATION.
Highest temperature 75.05 0
Lowest 59.05 o0
Extreme weekly range 16.00 o
daily 10.000
Humidity 76.18 per cent.
Rainfall 1-51 inches.
Temperature at night below 60 0 for 1 night.
RUSSELL HASTINGS


-aaoemidsomju o
luouIGAotU luluoz9aoHT


C3
ab

m q 0 -1e (
-j00 CC
Cj- 4 clo


-puA Y 0U op0o I

M I 0coo aC ) c) o 0 ,


T Z .. .




*onouA ut1 q q P 00 o
4ouiq) uni o41 o co 4 co 0"o o


U' mnmix C 4ok~ a -
E t-

umsntutx a inyin

H pionpo, puno b 0 9 or
pooa.1 oo 'edAnqdsott oouo re = 0
Jo imensa ouse ra e C; 7 odi


So 4 C? C Z D






ul, slight rain day, heavy ain night
"co tGO -4








SHamilton, November 25, 1890 .

BERMUDA.
Q 0







Proceedings of the Ionoiourable the
Legislative COuncil.
Friday, 21st November, ls890.-Pursuant to ad-
journment the House met.
Present,-His Honour the Chief Justice, Pres-
ident,m
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary,
the Receiver General,
C" W. H. Gosling,
e J. H. Trimingham,
ls 1J. H. Harvey,
T. N. Dill,
S W. H. Wilkinson,
S R. D. Darrell.
The Hon. the6 Receiver General presented a
Petition from Mr. Tucker Woodward Light-
bourn, praying, for reasons therein stated, that
he may be granted a gratuity or other pecuni-
ary relief on his recent retirement from the
office of Revenue Officer of the Port of St.
George.
The Resolve granting the sum of 204 to pro-
vide for the unpaid balance of liabilities incur-
red by the Committee of the "Bermuda Agri-
cultural Association" on the' occasion of the
Exhibition held in May last,-was read the
second time.
The House went iInto6Gommittee thereon,
The Hon. W. H. Gosling in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
The Bill entitled An Act to amend and con-
tinue The Post Office Regulation Acts" ;-was
read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. J. H, Trimingham in the Chair.
Clauses 1 and 2 were agreed to.
Clause 3 being under consideration, the Hon.
the Colonial Secretary moved that the Comn-


Bill-which have accordingly been made there-
of.
Sessions House, November 21, 1893.
Adjourned to Monday next.
Monday, November 24th, 1890.
Members Present.-His Honour the Speaker, R.
.Tynes, C. C. Keane, J. W. Pearman, C. Peniston,
N. Vesey, S. A. Masters, S. B. Gray, N. A. Coop-
er, W. J. F. Fritb, T. A. Outerbridge, T. J.
Wadson, T. J. Lightbourn, A. Outerbridge, W.
H. Jones, J. H. Masters, J. M, Hayward, A. J.
HIodsdon, J. H. T. Jackson, D. Trimingh.mn, W.
S. Frith, E. Orawley, M. S. Hunt, H. H. Gilbert,
G. W. West,. G. 0. Whitney, J. R. Duerdon, S.
C. Bell, S. C. Outerbridg', G. Spurling.
On motion of Mr. Wadson, the rule i.'-.itr.lin
the passage of resolves having been suspended by
unanimous consent, the Resolve to provide funds
ifor printing the "Ancient Journals "-was read


mittee rise, report.progress, and obtain leave
to sit again,-which was agreed to.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported progress and obtained
leave-to sit again.
The Bill entitled "The Criminal Lunatics Act,
1890,"-was read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Hon. the Receiver General in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill without
amendment.
The House adopted the Report.
Adjourned to Tuesday next, the 25th instant.

Abstract of Proceedings of the lIonourable
House of Assembly.
Friday, November 21st, 1890.
Present-His Honor the Speaker, C. C. Keane, N.
A. Cooper, D. Trimingham, W. S. Frith, J. W.
Pearman, C. Win. MeCallan, A. Outerbridge, R.
Tynes, S. C. Outerbridge. J. S. Darrell, T. H.
Outerbridge, W. J. F. Frith, S. A. Masters, N.
Vesey, T. J. Lightbourn, W. H. Jones, J. H. T.
Jackson, S. B.; Gray, T. J. Wadson, T. A. Outer-
bridge, G. O, Whitney, E. Crawled, G. W. West.
G. Spurling, MS Hunt, S. C. Bell, J. R. Duerden,
A. J. Hodsdon, C. Peniston, J. H. Masters, J. M,
Hayward-
The Attorney General introduced a Bill, The
Liquor License Bill,-which was read a 1st time,
On motion of Mr. T. J. Wadson, the Resolve to
provide funds for printing the Ancient Journals
was read a second time and committed.
Mr. Pearman in the Chair.
Mr. Wadson moved the adoption of the Resolve
-which was agreed to.
Mr. Wadsou moved to fill up the Blank 78-
which was agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve with the
blank filled up-and it was adopted and ordered
to be engrossed.
On motion of Mr. Wadson the Resolve to pro-
vide funds for Binding the Ancient Journals-was
read a 2nd time and committed.
Mr. Pearman in the Chair.
Mr. Wadson moved the adoption of the Resolve
-which was agreed to.
Mr. Wadson moved to fill up the blank 75-
which was agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve with the
blank filled up-and it was adopted and ordered
to be engrossed.
A Message from the Legislative Council:
Mr. Speaker and Gentlemen of the Honourable
House of Assembly :
I am directed by the Legislative Council to
return to your Honourable House the Bill en-
titled An Act to provide for the inspection of
Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes, before expor-
tation from these Islands," and to request the
concurrence of your Honourable House in cer-
tain amendments which the Council deem ex
pedient to be made thereto,-a copy of which
amendments is delivered herewith.
Council Chamber, 18th November, 1890.
Copy of amendments proposed to be made
by the Legislative Council to the Bill entitled
An Act to provide for the inspection of Po-
tatoes, Onions and Tomatoes, before exporta-
"tion f roi tlhe,- Ilandts" :--
In Clatise 3, lines- 6 and 7, strike out or No.
2 for.first and second qualityC' and insert in-
teaal thereof "to denote first quality and size
'or No. 2 to denote good quality and second
size." "
In same Clause, line 8, between the words
"quality" an.! '" muit" insert the words "and
size."
In Clause 7, strike out all after the word
"instead."
In Clause 8, line 12, strike out the word
"same and insert in place thereof the follow-
ing words "whole lot, a portion of which he
shall have discovered to be unfit for shipment."
Number the last Clause, the duration Clause,
15."
On motion of the Attorney General the Bill en-
titled An Act to amend the Ocean Mails Acts
1886 and 1888,"-was read the third time.
The Attorney General moved to strike out the
3rd Clause,-which was affirmed.
Ayes 21.-Messrs E. Crawley, N. A. Cooper,
J. R. Duerden, W. J. F. Frith, W. S. Frith, S. B.
Gray, M. S. Hunt, A. J. Hodsdon, J. H. T. Jack-
son, W. H. Jones, C. C. Keane, T. J. Lightbourn,
S. A. Masters, C. Wm McCallan, S. C. Outer-
bridge, J. W. Pearman, C. Peniston, R. Tynes,
D. Trimingham, T. J. Wadson, G. 0. Whitney.
t Nays 10.-Messrs S. C. Bell, J S. Darrell, J. M.
Hayward, J. H, Masters, T. A. Outerbridge, A.
Outerbridge, T. H. Outerbridge, G. Spurling, N.
Vesey, G. W. West.
The Attorney General moyed that the Bill do
pass-which was affirmed.
Ayes 21. Nays 6.
The Bill was then passed.
; Mr. Hayward presented a petition from Mr. T.
W. Lightbourn, praying that a Gratuity may be
granted to him on his retirement from Office in
consequence of his advanced years and failing
health.
Mr. Hayward introduced a Resolve to provide
funds for cost of survey of the Old Channel (Ship
Channel) leading into St. Georges' Harbour, with
a view of improving the same,-which was read a
1st time..
On motion of the Attorney General the amend-
ments proposed by the Legislative Council to be
made to the Spirits Bill, were considered.
The 1st, 2nd, 3rd, (4th, new Clause), and 5th
amendments were severally moved by the Attorney
General and concurred in.
Ordered that the Bill be amended accordingly
and returned to the Legislative Council with the
following Message:-
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of
the Legislative Council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly to
return to your Honourable House the Bill en-
titled "An Act to prevent the manufacture of
Spirits in these Islands," and to inform your
Honourable House that the Assembly have con-
curred in the several amendments lr'-ji. your Honourable House to be made to the said


years. agent.
24.--R M S Orinoco, Garvin, New York, as-
sorted cargo to Trott & CoT.
24.-S S Loanda, Kerr, $tKitts, Fruit &c.,
to W. T. James.
cLEARED.
Nov. 19.-S 8 Alpha, Hall, .Jamaica vii Turks
Islands, Inward cargo.
21.-S S Roxburgh Castle, Tyrer, Philadel-
phia; Inward cargo iron ore.
22.-S S Lissard, C.uupb.:el, New York, In-
ward cargo (general).
24.-Loanda, Kerr, St. .T..1u, N. B. ;'general
cargo.
CUSTOM HOUSE-ST. GEORGE'S.
ENTERED.
Novr 24.-Br. Brig Phantom, Humphries,
Galveston, Texas, 3,435, sacks Oil Cake.
In distress, leaking. ', Agents John S.
Darrell, Son & James,,


a third time and passed,
On motion of Mr. Wadson the rule regarding
the passage of resolves, having been again suspen-
ded by unanimous con i, the resolveto provide T
funds for binding the ancient Journals "-was
read a third time and pIssed.
The resolve to provide funds for survey of St.
George's Channel, was onimotion of Mr. Hayward a
-read a second time and committed. X
Mr. Pearman in the Chair.T
Mr. Hayward moved the adoption of the Resolve
-which was agreed to. ,'"
The Blank was filled up-250.
The House resumed. __
The Chairman report,.-t the resolve with the
Blank filled up, and it was adopted and ordered
to be engrossed. .
On motion of Mr. Hayward, the House went
into Committee of thdel'ole House, to consider
the Petition bf Mr. T. W.9Lightbourn.
Mr. Keane in the Chair.- t
Mr. Hayward move? .it the prayer of the
Petition be granted aun thatt it be secommend-
ed to the House to make4rovision for granting
a gratuity to Mr. T. W. Lightbourn, late
Revenue Officer, on hislatirement from office
-which was agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the resolu-
tion of the Committee.
On motion of Mr. Peniston the amendments
proposed by the Legislate Council to be made
to the Bill entitled "Ani'act to provide for the
inspection of Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes
before exportation from these Islands were
considered. -
The 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th amendments
were severally prop-& -y Mr. Peniston and
affirmed.
Ayes 24.-Messrs. E. C" wylev, J. R. Duerden,
S. B. Gray, H. H. GilIl.he M. "'. Hunt, J. M.
Hayward, A. J. HodsdoZ J. H. T. Jackson,
W. H. Jones, C. C. Ke-aSI T. J. Lightbourn,
S. A. Masters, J. H. Masters, S. C. Outerbridge,
A. Outerbridge, J. W. Pearman, C. Peniston,
G. Spurling, R. Tynes. D. Trimingham, N.
Vesey, T. J. Wadson, G. 0. Whitney, G. W.
West.
Nays 4.-Messrs. S. Q Bell, N. A. Cooper,
W. J. F. Frith, W. S. F*th.
Ordered that the Bill be amended according-
ly and returned to the Legislative Council with
the following Message:-
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of the
Legislative Council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly to
return to your Honourable House the Bill en-
titled "An Act to provide for the inspection of
Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes, before expor-
tation from these Island and to inform your
Honourable House tharthe Assembly have
concurred in the several amendments proposed
by your Honourable House to be made to the
said Bill-which have accordingly been made
thereto.
Sessions House, November 24th, 189).
On motion of the Attorney General the Bill
to amend and continue the Police Establish-
ment Acts was read a second time and Com-
mitted.
4 )Mr. Keane in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved the 1st Clause
-which was agreed to.
The Attorney General moved the 2nd Clause
-which was agreed to, Mr. Vesey objecting.
The first blank filled up 60, Mr. Vesey
objecting
The second blank Ai led up 70, Mr.
SVesey objecting. l '
The Attorney Gener,.7-~ d the 3rd Clause
-which was agreed to.
The blank (duration) was filled up 1895.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill with the
blank filled up and it was adopted and ordered
to be engrossed.
Ordered, on motion of the Attorney General
that the House at its rising do adjourn to Fri-
day next.
Mr. Hayward introduced a Resolve to pro-
vide a gratuity for Mr. T. W. Lightbourn on
his retirement from office,-whlch was read a
1st time.
On motion of the Attorney General the Bill
to impose a tax on certain vessels on their being
registered in these Islands-was read a second
time and committed.
Mr. S. A. Masters in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved the 1st clause-
which was agreed to.
The Attorney General moved to fill up the
blank 21.
Mr Cooper moved to fill up the Blank 15.-
which was not seconded.
The Attorney General's motion was then
agreed to.
The second blank was filled up 2 2.
The Attorney General moved the 2nd Clause,
-which was agreed to.
The Blank was filled up .ClAO.
The Attorney Geinra'.il moved the 3rd Clause,
-which was agreed to.
The Blank was filled up "the first day of
January."
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill with the
Blanks filled up and it was adopted and ordered
to be engrossed.
Adjourned to Friday next.
Orders for next Meeting -
Consideration of the Memorial to Her Majes-
ty in reference to Aliens.
Indictable Offence Bill.
Resolve to provide a gratuity for. Mr. T. W.
Lightbourn on his retirement from office.
Resolve for providing funds for Survey of
St. George's Channel.
Police Act continuing and amending Bill,
3rd reading.
Tax on Registration of Ships Bill, 3rd reading.

CUSTOM HOUSE-HAMILTON.
ENTERED.
Nov. 19.-8 S Alpha, Hall, Halifax, N. S. assort-
ed cargo to W. T. James.
21.-S S Roxburgh Castle, Tyrer, Oartha-
genena 2,400 tons Iron ore, called for coals ;
James A. Conyers. agent.
22.-S S Lisoard, Campbell, Hamburg; 2,100
tons, general cargo, called for coals; J. A. Con-


on the 18th Nov., 1890:
No. 3. VOTs or THANKS.
Proposed by Suptg. Clerk 0. F. Carrington, A.
P. D. and seconded by Sergt. W. Butler, 0. 8. C.,
that a vote of thanks be tendered to Col. and Mrs.
Nugent, the Officers, Ladies, and others, who sc
kindly gave their services at the Happy Valley
Entertainment, resulting in the handsome nel
donation to the Soldiers and Sailors' Home of 34
11 6. Carried unanimously.
CHAELSaS G. BUTTERFIELD, Hony. Tres.
and Act. Hony. Secy. to General Commi' tee,
In the Graphic of the 1st November appears at
illustration of' temporary stage erected on th(
grounds for the occAsioa. LE. B. R.G.]

| A Supplement' of 7 Columns accom.
panics this issue of the Royal Gazette con.
training Latest Cable and other foreign anc
local news.


PASSENGERS.
In the R. M. Steamer Alpha on Friday last
'rom Halifax :-Mr. and Mrs. A. Wainwright,
Miss Wainwright, Mrs., Miss and Master Pugh.
Mrs. Murray, 2 children and 3 servants, Mrs.
Bary, 3 children and 3 servants, Mrs. Edwards
and 3 children, Miss Darrell, Miss E Darrell,
Miss Thompsom Robinson, Miss Barron, Miss
Tuzo, Miss Freeman, Messrs. D. Donaldson and
- Watson. For Jamaica, Mrs. Maul, Mr.
Watson. 2ND CABIN.-For Bermuda, Mr. and
Mrs. Ellis and child, Mrs. Bell, Mrs. D. Smith
mand Miss Darrell; for Turks Islands, Mrs.
Thomas Bascome, S. James; for Jamaica,
Engineer Graham, R. N., J. Hurst, A. A. Ter-
olange.
In the R. M. Steamer Orinoco on Sunday
last from New York :-Revd. A. Lee, Mrs.
Lee, Rev. Simons, Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Aldrick
and 2 children, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Abell, Mr.
and Mrs J. F. Burrows, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. N.
Boggs, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hurlburt and child,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Tolhurst,
Miss Tolhurst, Mrs. H. W. Bliss, Mrs. H. S.
Chester, Mrs. S. A. Dimmick, Mrs. J. A. Frith,
Mrs. T. Kerrisk, Miss Kerrisk, Miss N. Kerrisk,
Miss H. R. Foster, Miss Olga Flinck, Miss E.,
M. Hargis, Messrs. G. R. Annan, Fred G Boggs
S. Baker, H. J. Brown, James A. Conyers, W.
J. Grant, Frank Gordine, M. M. Gillis, W. S.
Howe, G. W. Jones, H. 0. Lightbourn, S. J.
Medlen, H. Napier, H. A. Pitt, P. Streatfield,
J. P. Silver, T. J. Tracy, Jno C. Watlington.
2ND CABIN, Miss A. Bouche, Miss L. Muller, H.
Cooner, M. Karney, Thomas McKeon, T. M.
Strong, Frank Silva, and 11 in Steerage,
In the S. S. Loanda from St. Kitts on Sun-
day last :-J. F. Smith, and Joseph Duerden
for Johns, N. B.

THE "SULTANA."
The beautiful auxiliary Steam Yacht Sulta-
na" from Charleston, S.C., anchored in the har-
bor of St. George's on Tuesday last, and during
the past week has elicited many flattering encon-
iums from those who claim to be versed in matters
pertaining to Naval Architecture.
The Sultana," one of the elite of the New
York Club Fleet, is owned by Mr. Trenor L. Park
of New York City, was designed by J. Beavor
Webb, and built by Handren & Robbins, Brooklyn,
N.Y.. The hull is steel. Length over all 187 feet.
Beam 27 feet 6 inches. Draft of water 14 feet 6
inches. Triple expansion engines. Capacity of
evaporator for making fresh water, 1,200 gallons
per day. When under full spread of canvas shows
about 10,000 square feet. Crew composed of 32
men, constituting a complete complement for hand-
ling under Steam or Sail, and is furnished with
Electric Lights. The guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tre-
nor L. Park, are-Miss Nesbit, New York; Gor-
don Fellow, New York ; Chas. F. Wright, Bos.
ton and Dr. Austin Flint, Jr., N.Y.
The intended trip of the Sultana" is an
around the world one, leaving here for Madeira,
and spending the winter in the Mediteranean, next
summer going North to England, Scotland, Nor.
way and Sweden.
During the sojourn of the "Sultana"'' several
exchanges of courtesies have taken place between
the owner of the yacht and his guests, and the
Acting Governor, the Hlon. F. Eaton and Officers
of the Guards and Garrison, and it is to be hoped
that the distinguished srrauners have enjoyed
their brief visit to the Bermudas.

Royal Dockyard Church.
A most interesting service was held in this
place of worship on Sunday evening last. The
Chaplain the Rev. E. Sullivan, R.N., had invit-
ed the members of the "Loyalty" Lodge of
Freemasons, and of the "Bermuda" Court of
Foresters, with the Good Templars meeting at
Maria Hill, Ireland Isle, to a special evening
service. Accordingly these several orders met
in their lodge rooms and marched in procession
in full regalia to the Dockyard Church. The
brethren of Loyalty Lodge had as visiting
brethren the W. M. and officers and members
of Prince Alfred" Lodge, Somerset, and the
W. M. and some members of Atlantic Phoe-
nix Lodge, Hamilton. The Foresters process.
sion was supplemented by the members of the
Juvenile Branch of the Order. The total num-
ber of brethren of the various associations was
about 230. On arrival at the church, they were
seated on the south side of the building, the
general congregation, which was a very large
one, occupying the North side and gallery.
The service was sung by the Rev. A. C. Rice,
R. N., of the Bellerophon," the Lessons were
read by the Rev. Bruce Mackay, rector of San.
dys, and the sermon was preached by the Rev
E. Sullivan, Chaplain to "Loyalty" Lodge, from
Ephesians II. 21 In his address, which was ar
excellent one, the Chaplain pointed out th(
force of the symbolism used by St. Paul in this
passage, referring to the manner of the building
of the Temple of King Solomon at Jerusalem
as a type of the way in which the kingdom ol
Christ is now being built up of Christian mer
and women. In the course of the service, which
was fully choral throughout, and efficiently
rendered by the large choir of the Church
Hymns 380, 273, and 274 of Hymns Ancieni
and Modern" were sung and the melodies be
ing well known, the large congregation, num
being over 600 persons, amongst whom was H.
R. H. Prince George of Wales, joined in them
as in all the singing, most heartily. The an
them "Behold how good and joyful it is, breth.
ren, to dwell together in unity," was remarka.
bly well sung by the choir, who attached the
rather intricate final chorus with precision and
good effect. Mr. W. Bailey, Schoolmaster, R.
N., presided at the organ. During the singing
of the final hymn a collection was made, in aid
of the new Cottage Hospital, Hamilton, where
the sum of 7 13s. 6d. was contributed to thai
philanthropic undertaking. After the Bene-
diction the choir closed the service with Dr
Stainer's beautiful "seven fold Amen ;" and
the procession reformed and proceeded to theii
various lodge rooms. Everyone concerned is
to be congratulated upon the great success oi
this interesting and notable service.
SOLDIERS & SAILORS doxa, HAMILrTON. -Extract
from the minutes of the Sub Committee Meeting
held at the Soldiers'and Sailors' Home, Hamilton,


*a OF 9 ROOMS.
Two Outbuildings, one of which was very suo-
cessfully used as a Grocery Store for many years
a Wharf, and Fish-pond, the public road
which runs by the door affords an easy means
of access on one side, while the waters of the
Bay do the same on the other. All in good
order.
Tenders for the purchase of the above Prop-
erty will be received at the offic3 ot' T, J.
WADSON, Hamilton, till noon of T liurs.
e day, 27th inst.
Not bound to accept the highest ar any
tender.
- ALPHEUS J. HILL.

SFor Self and Others,
November 8th, 1890.-3 3p


]


HOTEL "ARRIVALS.
AT run AMExnIAN.-Mr. and Mrs. WV F. T 1
hurst, Miss Helen Tolhurst, Troy, N.Y : Mr. at d
Mrs. T. F. Aldrich, Miss Adi Aldich, Mtsters F .
Aldrich, Rochester, N.Y.; Mr. tnd. Mr W. r'.
Hulbert, Master Willie Hulbert, IfissOl'a Fine I,
New York; M. G. Donaldson, Halifar, N.S ;
Mr. W. J, Grant, Hamilton, Can ; Mr., Bake ,
Bayoune, N.J.

DIED, at Baltimore, Novemb r 12th, at 3.L0
p.m., John H. Astwood, aged 37 'ears, '! wontl a
and 5 days, beloved husband of M ry E. Aistwoo..
Hear me in my lonely sot :ow,
Catch my whispers as the r fall;
I would join thee on the : borrow.
But I wait my Saviour's < all.
By His Wnir.

By Public Auction,

In front of the Stores of tI e Un-
dersigned,

On Thursday next,
THE 26TH iWSTANT, AT 1 O'CLOCK.
10 Sacks Clean Rice, 200 lbs each
40 Small Sugar Cured Hams,
100 Boxes Choice Bay Fundy Herrings,
25 Dozen Tins Assorted Jams,
10 Drums Halifax Codfish,
15 Small Boxes English Breakfast Tea,l
10 Tubs New York Butter,
10 Boxes New Raisins and Currants,
10 Tins Pure Lard, 25 lbs each,
25 Tins English Assorted Confectionery,
25 Cases Kerosene Oil,
30 Boxes English Brown Soap,
8 Caddies Gold Leaf Tobacco, 12's,
10 Gross Swedish Safety Matches,
10 Boxes Extra Pilot Bread,
10 Barrels V. P. Sugar,
2000 Choice Cigarettes (just arrived),
20 Boxes Blue Mottled Soap, 28 lbs each,
5 Cases I lb Tins English Sardines,
15 Boxes Pure Gloss Starch,
3 Dozen Oxford and Flannel Shirts,
1 Box Boots and Shoes,
also,
2 Open Buggies, 1 Set Wagon Wheels,
Ladies Saddle in good order.
1 Green Parrot, etc., etc.
B. W. WALKER & Co.,
Auctioneers.
Hamilton, Novr 25, 1890,

Notice,

I WILL SELL AT


ON THURSDAY NEXT,
The 29th iust. At 10 o'clock g.m.
On the premises in Hamilton Paris.h, late-
ly occupied by Peter Jam,'s Smith.
The following effects, viz :
Rowing Boat. A lot of Luildin? Store
JL A lot of Pig Manure, a lot of old
.'Wood and Timber, and a few other sandri as
CLARENCE PENISTO)N,
Provost Marshal (General.
Hamilton, 25th Nov., 1890.

Real Estate in Sandy's Parish.

TO B SOLD
By Public Aietiron,
ON THE PREMI; E

Oiln Thnra., tho lith Doctd r, :1exl,
AT 12 O'CLOCK, VOOMf.
T)BY ORDER of the Mortgagee under a Power
B of Sale contained in a Mortgage, a
Parcel of Land at Mangrove Ba:,
in Sandy's Parish, bounded on the North by
the Waters of Mangrove Bay. On the South
, partly by the Public Road, which divides a
part of the Land now being described from
the other and greater part of the same and
Partly by land formerly of Robert B. Tucker
deceased, now in the possession of his heirs ur
e devisees. On the East partly by the Waters
of Mangrove Bay and partly by land formerly
of John Fowle, deceased, and now in the pos-
, session of his heirs or devisees, on. which
f Land the Post Office stands. And on the
West partly by Land formerly of Robert B.
Tucker deceased, and now in the possession of
Shis heirs or devisees, and partly by by Land
late of John Alexander Moore Gilbert and now
t in the possession of his heirs or devisees, to-
Sgether with the
Two Dwelling Houses
theron.
Further information furnished on application
to Mr. Ormond T. Middleton, Hamilton, So-
Slicitor for the Mortgagee, or to
i THOSE. J. WADSON,
Auctioneer.
S Hamilton,, Novr 24, 1890.-3
L-
t REAL ESTATE IN PAGET PARISH
. For Sale by Tender.

THE PROPERTY KNOWN AS ELLISS'
s situated at the Salt Kettle
f IS OFFERED

For Sale by Tender.
IT COMPRISES A

L DWELLING HOUSE,


i
IMUMUDN ROrA%,L'GAZETTX








BEIWM1DA ROYAL GAZEhIffti


-7


TENDERS FOR
Treasury Debentures,
for the purposes of the New Gov-
ernment House Acts.
RECEIVER GENERAL'S OFFICE,
November 17, 1890.
ANY PEPSON or persons willing to invest,
money on the Security of the LocAi Gov-
ernment of Be 'muda, are invited to deposit Ten-
ders for the sa ne in this office, on or before Noon
of Wednes day the Twentyvsivth day
of November, 1890.
The sum of ONE THOUSAND Poundr
is required at I recent. Another Thousand Pounds
will be requi ed on the First day of January.
1891.
Tenders are to state the name in full and ad-
dress of the pe -son tendering, the amount offered
for investment and the rate of interest per annum,
and also, for v which of the above issues the Tenders
are made.
The lowest Tenders will be accepted.
No less sun than FIFTY POUNDS can be
tendered for, n ir any sum accepted at a rate of
interest exceeding five per cent-one half of the
amount tenderd for will be required in British
Gold of legal 7'F, gi,!.
On the acc ptance of any Tenders, Treasury
Debentures of Fifty Pounds each will be issued in
Exchange for the moneys paid, and the interest
specified in the debentures will be paid on the first
days of January and July in every year, on de-
mand, and on the production of the Debentures by
the holder thereof or by his or her legal Attorney
or Agent.
Debentures issued under the above named Acts
are required to be paid off at the rate of Five hun-
dred pounds a year, and the repayment of the De-
bentures to be issued under this notice will com-
mence during the financial year 1901-2.
The debentures will be assignable by indorse-
ment of the holder his or her executor or adminis-
trator attested by two credible witnesses.
J. TUCKER,
Receiver General.
2 in. 3rd page 18th and 25th Nov.
Notice to Importers.
Receiver General's Office,
November 17th, 1890.
' OTICE is hereby given to Importers, that,
- from this date, they will be required to
declare and pay duty on all Goods enclosed in
packages addressed to them, but intended for
other persons, and not appearing on the Mani-
fest of the importing vessel.
J. TUCKER,
Receiver General.
3 times, 3rd page.
Colonial Secretarys's Office,
22ND NOVEMBER, 1890.
The Schools Act, 1879
AND 1882.

Notice to Parents and Others.
UNDER the above Act the father or, if he
be dead, the mother, or, if she be mar-
lied again, the stepfather, of every child above
6, and under 13 years of age, is required to
make a return in writing to thj Local Parish
Vestry of the names, iu full, and ages, of all
children within the above ages in his or her
family, or under his or her care or control,
stating with respect to every such child where
such child is being educated, whether at home
or at school, and if at school at what school.
The mother of every illegitimate child, or if
she be married l, her husband, is required to
make similar r turns.
The above returns are required to be sent into
the Parish Vestries before the 31st December;
and within fourteen days after that
day to be forwarded by the local
Boards to t'lie Inspector of Schools.
Any such father, mother, or stepfather fail-
ing to make any such return, or knowingly
making any false or incorrect return, is made
liable to a penalty not exceeding twenty shil-
lings, besides costs of prosecution.
By the Act every such father, mother, or
stepfather (as the case may be) is made liable
to pay a School Rate of Six Shillings a Quar-
ter for every child between the above ages
with respect to whom the Parish Vestry does
not receive satisfactory proof (by the certificate
of some Teacher or other sufficient evidences)
that such child has attended a School approved
by the Inspector of Schools, or the Parish Ves-
try at least three out of every four School days
during the Quarter, unless the Vestry shall be
satisfied, by proper evidence, that the child
has been prevented attending School by sick-
ness or infirmity, or by the want of a proper
school, which he could reasonably be expected
to attend, within a reasonable distance, or by
other reasonable cause to be allowed by the
Vestry, or that the child has been receiving a
sufficient education by private tuition.
Parents, or others, wilfully, or unreasonably
refusing or neglecting to pay the School Rates
to the Overseers of the Poor, within 20 days
after the same is demanded, are made subject
to the payment of costs of suing for the same,
not exceeding 8/, and on making default in
payment of any rates, adjudged by a Justice
of the Peace, to be paid, to 20 days' imprison-
ment for want of sufficient distress.
By His Excellency's Command,
ARCHIBALD ALISON,
25th November, and 30th December.-2


For Rent,
Furnished Apartments
Suitable for a family, near the Post Office.
Apply to ,
MARTIN STECKER,
Vegetable Market.
Hamilton, November 23rd, 1890.

PORTLAND CEMEN l'.
THE usual supply ex. Hallamshire of
excellent NEW PORTLAND CEMENT
offered by
TROTT & COX.
Hamilton, Bermuda,
34th November, 1890, J
'Q Gaette" only 3 time 3rd page.


LOCKWARD
SRunE3er.A.I 0


T~tiSlG FR Y '


&


INGHAM'S
3- OF'


IS Goods,


At No. 53, Front Street, Hamnilton, Under R. B. V. Club Rooms.


In order to make room for the balance of the Season's Importation, we have decided to sell our
Stock of the above mentioned goods at a great sacrifice,

During the week ending 29th November, 1890,

lAN1AD FOR TJi]AT -WEEK ONLY


The attention of


Housekeepers is invited to this excellent opportunity of furnishing their houses

on the most favourable terms.


THE STOCK CONSISTS


BLANKETS, Sea

Cotton and Linen SHEETING,
Whi


D'OYLES,


Tea CLOTHS,
Velvet


Nottingham Lace CURTAINS,


Hamilton, November 20th, 1890,


NOTICE TO FARMERS.

JUST RECEIVED,
Per R.M.S. "Alpha," from Prince
Edward's Island,

300 Barrls arnot Soel POTATOES,
CASH CUSTOMERS SOLICITED.
Persons who have engaged Garnet Seed Po-
t:ttoes are respectfully informed that the same
are now ready to be delivered by
JOHN BARRITT,
Cor. Parliament &.Victoria Sts.
Hamilton, Noi. 22, 1890.

II. A. & E. SMITH,
Have Received
A NEW LOT OF THE POPULAR


Hinge Waist


Corsets


which were introduced last year and met
with approval from all. Prices from 3/6.
-Also-
By Recent Arrivals
French Gloves
in Kid, Sudde, Doeskin, &c., &c.,
Dress Materials in variety,
Light Wool Underclothing of all Kinds,
Cotton Cambric Ditto.
Ladies Silk Garibaldies,
Housekeeping Aprons, &c., &c., &c.
Hamilton, Nov. 24th, 1890.-2 3p
Colonist Copy twice.
Red Star Garnets.
AND
Prolific Seed Potatoes.


THIE UNDERSIGNED received a Cable-
gram at 5 p. m. this Monday evening, 24th
November announcing that their
se eoc Pota.toeshj
as above, for planting, would leave St. John,
N. B., 1st December for Bermuda.
TROTT & COX,
Hamilton, Bermuda,
24th November, 1890.
Gazette and Colonist twice 3rd page.

Idia wharf Browiti Co.

,

Warranted to keep in any climate.
For sale by the Undersigned.
JOHN W. GALVIN,
Representing J. M. Ceballos, & Co.,
New York.
American House, tHamilton, 3
November 18th, 1890. )

NOTICE.
T HE OFFICERS and MEMBERS of the
T working Man's Aid & H. Society
and Ladies of Industry, are respectfully
requested to attend the GENERAL MEETING
to be convened on
To-morrow, Wthnusiay mvnini, 26th
inst., at 7 o'clock, p.m.
Business of great importance.
By Order,
ERNEST A. TACKLING,
Secretary
Hamilton, November 25th, 1890, -... J


I


Rugs,


OF:


New York Mail Steamer


4'


W


Heavy Travelling Shawls.


Pillow Case LINEN and COTTON,
ite and Colored QUILTS, Toilet COVERS,
"White and Cream Damask, Dinner NAPKINS,
TOWELS,
Table COVERS, TAPESTRY, Do.,
PLUSH and CLOTH, Do., Guipure Lace CURTAINS,
NET, MUSLINS, TAPESTRY, Do.,
CRETONNES, FRINGES, TAPESTRY,
GIMP, Mantle BORDERS,


THIS WEEK.

Christmas Cards,
Selected from the best makers of
this Seasons Goods, including:
Crokers Novelties.
TRANSPARENCIE5,
PLUSH, FRINGED & SATIN,
ALSO,
The Bermuda Series.
AND
The Tower Opals,
The last two Lines being most suitable for
sending abroad.
NOTE :-After making your selection of the
above you are requested to visit the various
Departments, where will be found
A Great Varioty of Nov ties,
Suitable tor the Season.
Your attention is however particularly drawn
to the fine variety of
Carpet Squares, Jute Squares & Rugs,
Kyber Rugs, and other cheaper Grades,
Wool Mats, Table Decorations, in Turkish
Embroideries, and other fine Grades,
Chair Tidies from 1/., Fancy Tables,
Tea Stands.
The Crinkled Tissue Paper,
In all shades for making Lamp Shades, and
other fancy articles.
Japanese & Indian Fans, Metal Goods,
Table and Floor Coverings, Draperies,
&c., Basket Ware.
S. NELMES,
THE TOWER.
Hamilton, Novr 25, 1890.-1 3p
MAN WANTED,
To do General Work, must know
how to attend cattle, and be a quick
milker.
Apply at the
ROYAL GAZETTE OFF10E.
Hamilton, November 24th, 1890.-lpd
For Rent.

A COTTAGE,
Two doors West of R. G. 0., furnished or
unfurnished, large airy rooms.
Possession given at once. Apply at the
Office of the "Royal Gazette."
November 24, 1890.-3 3p


r


J. L. CHAMBERS,
CUSTOM TAILOR,

(Late of London and Now Yort)
BEGS to inform Visitors to Bermuda and
the Public generally, that he has re-
ceived a magnificent Stock of
ENGLISH AND SCOTCH
Tweed Suiting ani Trowseriols,
Having secured the services of Mr. George
Donaldson, a first class American Cutter,
we solicit your patronage and guarantee
satisfaction.


QUEEN STREET,
Under Windsor Hotel.


November 24, 1890


CASTOR POM[ACE.
pERSONS who want Castor ZPomace are
requested to call on the Undersigned du-
ring the Currrent Week for a supply, offered
for Cash and to approved Customers ex R. M.
S Orinoco" now discharging.
TROTT & COX,
Nov. 25th., 1890.-1 3p. Gazette only.
CARD.
MR. MIDDLETON begs to express his
grateful thanks to his numerous relatives
and friends and to others, for their kind
sympathies, attentions, aud good wishes,
during his sudden illness-from his old
schoolfellow the venerable ex Provost-Mar-
shal General Trott, down to his young
cousins, Misses Amy Hinson, and Bessie
Trimingham.
November 24, 1860.
S "Gazette only.

LOST
BETWEENN POST OFFICE, HAMILTON,
) and Rectory Paget, on 24th inst.,
A PURSE Contaiung MONEY and
some TICKETS.
The Finder will be suitably rewarded by
leaving the same at Tucker & Co, Hamilton.
November 24th, 1890.-1 pd

NOTICE.

The Artist Tailorinsg talishment
CARRIES an attractive line of goods
which are particularly effective; aside
from the seasons colorings in solid greys
and green tints of French Worsteds,
I am showing a Cable Cord London
Worsted with raised rib in mixed shades of
grey, dark brown, dun brown, and blue on
black, and a cable design in different styles
of stripes, for trowserings that are very
striking.
I guarantee to supply my friends and
customers with GOODS unexcelled in
quality, style and workmanship by any
house in this city, at moderate cost.
Yours, respectfully,
A. S. CANN,
Tailor,
Burnaby St., Hamilton.
November 24, 1890.-3


GIzreat .A&ttraotltoC,3

Dross Goois anid Christas Noveltes.
TlHE Undersigned having just returned with
Sa carefully selected assortment of Goods
now offers special inducements to 'intending
purchasers.
A fila lino of WOSTED GOODS,
In plain and Fancy Colors.
Figured and Plaid Silks in variety,
RIBBONS, all widths, in all the
new and desirable shades.
Shoulder Shawls, Toboggan Caps,
Children's Silk Bonnets.
Goods suitable for Wedding Presents,
Silk and Embroidered Handkerchiefs.
All goods sold cheap for cash. Call and
examine before going elsewhere.
A. H. ABELL,
(Opposite "Royal Gaeqtte Office.
Reid Street, Hamilton, Noy, 2-th, 1890.--1


The Steamship

'ORINOCO'
CAPT GARVIN,
vill leave the port of Hamilto4
for Grassy:Bay, at 8 a.m.,
Thursday, 27th Nov.,


1890.
And thence when the Mails at 1 p. m.,
shall reach her for New York.
Specie on freight and general freight#
will be received until 6 p. m., 26th Noveama
ber, and Bills of Lading for freight will be
signed until 10 a.m. on the 27th.
Passengers' baggage to come between
the hours of 2 p.m. and .5 p.m., Wednesday
26th, and at Sharp 6.45 a.m., 27th. -t
Passenger stage to be removed at 7.30
a.m., 27th. Passengers then embaking
are invited to breakfast on board.
The Orinoco" is to leave New York on
the 4th December, and as the next depar-
ture thence will be on the 18th December,
and discharge will not be completed here
until the 24th, it is clear that this is the
trip for non perishable Xmas Stores.
TROTT & COX,
Agents.
Hamilton, Bermuda, 25 Novr., 1890.


Gazette once.


Colonist once.


Proposed Time-Table of Sailings,
JUNE 1st to DECEM1BER IM s, 1SOO.
V1CI 4 k -0 4 tC11 r I 04 s4 c
too ;t
0oP-_
z n--A

.t
ce ca CS CS co
10 10 c ea r A .,.
m wwm WOMw w
-i OD 93cq ro (D C* r4 LO
T4 CO r-i I V1cq


sa 9 'a i;9. .9asf 4 Aa
E-4 E-4 E-4 & F-4 E-1 PHH-e H 0i
Subject to change if circumstances ahonul
require.

Freiht from St. Johi, N B., e
HALIFAX, N. S.

S. S. LOANDA,
Captain Kerr,
(Will leave St. John, N. B., about
5th December,
Calling at Halifax, N.S., will leave that port
about 11th December.
And will take Freight at both Ports for Ham-
ilton, Bermuda.
Parties wishing large lots of Potatoes or
other bulky goods are respectfully requested to
order by this opportunity as the "Alpha"
leaving Halifax 15th December will be largely
taken up with Jamaica freight.
S. S. ALPHA will leave on regular time
calling as usual at Hamilton, but is only avail-
able for small lots perishable goods or Horses.
W. T. JAMES,
Agents
Hamilton, November 21st, 1890.


WANTED,
A GOOD COOK
Apply at once to
MR. WOODS,
Messman,
H. M. S. "Bellorophonl"
Hamilton, Nov. 21th, 1890.-1 pd
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE POST OF.
FICE, HAMILTON, November 28, 1890.
Henry Argis, Frances J Appleby, Mary
Casey, John Davis, J De Silva, Tom Prokap
Daeicky, H Jones, E A Kiff, Alfred Loxdale,
James W Trew, Barque "Sir George F. Se,.
mour," Lieut. Miller, R N, Lieut. Robinson, R
N, Secty. Royal Naval Club, Signor Guesippe
Scocigo, E B Simmons, Mrs Stalbart (or Stal.
bore), Elizabeth H Simons, J Simons A
Simons, George Hilton Tucker, Mrs or Miss
Alexander Tucker, Manuel Viera, An-
tonio da Roiza de Medeiros, Joakino Menat,
Antonio de Costa Potenge, Joze de Sousa
Delviea, Jose de Mello.
LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THR
POST OFFICE, ST GEORGE'S, Nov. 24, 180,
Harry Haywood, H. Stoutenborough,


b L' 'Jii-LLNC











BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE


-_ . . .


- m ~ --


The Execution of Birchall.
From the a V1. i-, ., :, -. .,. .'.. r .i..
W oo0,r.icm.-' m Ont., N. -.".r'-! I -- .r,.1i P.'. il. 1.'.
Birchall was hanged this morning. He retained
Li- uutily ,.'lloi-' air tc. ',.h mnd.. .\ .'i' i 1 .-
unalfrct-.1 by I :- ..dvice ; -.' M r. \V .:.-, ,i
clergyman -;i-,., ",,a been in his cell day *:m. r day
exho,.ting L.ih ii v; death, the murderer
(of your y.s ,' ll ..',li:.; -t,, Th-t pl:t 1i-1'i had I ni a terrible one for all
who through f..n. ily i-... i.-lId Ih.- condemned man
dnr'. \ .u .. i.-...ti I ,i ,- i n-, sent broadcast
through .. r. hr. ..... -* ll.. final interview
beti e -en ii a I in ir. .,I .,ii ho i- i 1' 1 1 .-. m:f '
T i.a-e a co iii .-. ; .. v r. -i -'..i .I whi really
occurred in 'he .. ...I.. '. d.I '. li. 'l :i ,ir.'i --.
how ev-ri 't 1I .- ... fr iends ta clk m''.-t -, ,,1' '.
liMr-. 1i l '.HLU]S FAIIEWEII,.
Mlf,. iir. hall .-,it to the jail at 7 o'clock, ac-
or)i'p.Luied lyh ii'.i -.i-: h, Mi -. W est .f.mr- -, ,11. a
collegee irf .-n.; .. r.i .! named Arth'u Let- .
hL .,ru. A l .it ii i .. n. l' i .h11 h ad .iI ,l-1 '- ,I-
corpany .v Ii, D.i i Sheriff Perry who -. ,- th-.:
to see that tlm.V `-. .ll i-.A. and th't no hitch
would occur to balk justice at the last moment.
Thel .leputy -imi iitl had not talked to the prisoner
many miiomn.--it,- when h3 found that suicide was
the rmi -t rm in. t p h. 1 .l1it In lt _.r ,.,t l -i,.ir ,i.-.
je. tel 1:4ir-li-ll was resorting l, eCv. 'Iy .1 vi -. 0 h- 1
his vii,11 fai,'v n i: i,1 suggest to sustain his spir-
its ait au.n I.. t.l -i 1 He had worked himself
up t.a '1 iI... 1 ,. I -I. -,i.. f-'om insane m oi-
ruin, i' l. i e m ade ;,- :. :i...-. t the .... :. d
uill.1 at. tib cooks w ,'. I ...-i.t him a venison
*I-,k r. ipy -pror thi-t had not been kept long
C-i., .1 -l!- !i m Llih ,. he had his calnm mn-
ments ali.:, ,, -ii ..-i, .., these he presented the
deputy sheriff with a signed and dated photograph
of himself<,
Soon i.- i Mi' r. Perry had left, Mrs. Birchall
and Mrs. I .T ,.. '-_,re usherti into the cell.
T he latter i n i- in I .li ..Iv -,-it' 15. i-.i. it... I I.r
farewell w. -- i .., but she ,.* b:,l -''- -I-
trol of herself. His wife was then practically
alone with her 1, m-inimIl l 1.1b u.1 for the guards
-or'.d nt 14i .Il:i l ..i l ...'f .-..-l with averted faces
while the 1,, m 'in mu withdrew from the scene.
The woin n '.. [ ,II ...i.-1l though she ii.-.1 to
,.ontine hit I .-. mi !.r a while. Then she wept
al-.' .l in l-it i I ,t ...- i -it. of misery. The man
I:, .li -e-.I t...r ,. ii -, then he adopted a caressing
.1i- p.,sit-i.. 51. .-. Birchall did not faint and help
L:m.d n ..t I. ,I ... in, at any time. It would be
l i it il.i. t I. l v.,. .v veil over the agonizing scene.
Af rl -i i.-.Am :, passed by, Mrs. West *.:., re-
tui n-.dl it .. dib, li. i, she had to wait.
WITH 9 IlSSPIRITUAr ADVISER.
The spiritual adviser declared that !:;', t
needed the brief remaining hours of his life for
],pri,.t.ii;i-..ri. This was at 1.30 a. m. The effect
of the pr'.l., h1 d interview had somewhat unnerved
the prisoner, but he smiled coldly as he parted
with his wife forever. For a time after she had
I.:.:. he w ,i as a child in the hands of the clergy-
iiian, lthln It.. lay down and in his exhausted con-
-liti-n tiI.-d to sleep, but sleep was impossible.
Tiuen h li. :.i up and declared he would sit it out.
le- lamIl4ih.i and joked at the guards again but
i tier a; wthii,.- 'i-.: rI t1. pay attention to the admin-
i-ti. .l i I t I i- I V Jid.'Lde.
DRESSED WITH CARE
At six o'clock the prisoner, who had again lain
down f'r .1 few minutes, rose and robed himself in
a (lark suit of clothes, a white shirt with cuffs and
dollar ILi.:c1i corded tie, white gloves and silk socks,
Mr. W,' .3- rayed earnestly and was thus eI ..-.: d
when the I ntgman entered the cell. He was the
exetaitirni.-' Ratley" of 1'. ir-.:., whohas hanged
Kaue, wL..tlI & Davis. Radoliffe is the man's real
name. Birchall who had seen him previously dur-
ing the- ,.I.y I i .i..i t0 him as he entered.
mhe. h.ti-'m' ,- essayed to open a conversation,
hut.it v'ai, ai l,.io. At this time half a hundred
news~papi: r I..:'-1 d been admitted to the, jail yard
tor it-iva- th df-past seven and hundreds of
peoo 1i lii I : ..il :,,e streets around.
THE SCAFFOLD.
The ioinii.. wv.as clear and sunshiny ; a hoar
frost was um ti.l.- ground. The crowd of people
wh< got a-lmmii--i. n to thejail yardnumbered about
2'2.i,, N,0 o,,.m., allowed to stand in the corridors.
The hang, ii !ioessed in a corduroy coat, gray
tweud l.,tiit la soft wide rimmed hat, came
intc the vil-.1 -i...rtly before eight o'clock, He
was snko,.in.- .1 long pipe and carried a bundle of
rope in h i.Id.t
T'e ea.H-Il I onsisting of two uprights and a
c L I .l'IAn which leaned against the wall for sup-
puf,'.i.l been erected in the north east corner of
the wt-tl yard. Five of the jail windows over.
looked it. p; li.ml]'' w |L, i..amest of these to
tlie,.tbi t. M.ti, in-iii l-:,...kl were cast up at
th-'Miwl 'i. Lm! ii.-' fi.u i- u.,- m- e there.
It took thil. t lgn iAnI some ten minutes to adjust
the ropes and run them through the pulleys. He
was then -ited by half-a-dozen constables to
,,im-.t thu :.'.. i0..,t0md wi-.:Mt into position. The
weight was on one side of the upright nearest the
northern wall and the hangman's knot was sus-
In ilb.td l. tm..' ,thue wo i li[.im-it-.
The weight was r.-,:-il .-n f.t:..: and as the pris-
oner is a man of only .1 t..w it-,hes over five he
would have a drop of five feet.
Dr. Chl.,,mi: .,iain, im ---,i superintendent, stood
by the h mtimuaii all thi- time questioning him
-h.li.-ly as to every detail. The crowd in the yard
increased gradually, the sun shone out brilliantly
and m-ell,.-i the white frost on the ground.
Se-.i--;al ii:.1i.:-.i men had arrived by 15 minutes
astt.r :-. !.L| .1 -.uad of county constables with
!..-t...,, ...in. immt. the yard and shoved back the
ciowv.1, ti.,rinig a semi-circ'e around the corner
where the gallows stood. The hangman re-entered
Tlhe pi ..'. while Dr. Ch'miml. ,.,ii stood guard by
thi- i-..l Outside the prison walls crowds had
lirn tIjl._l ii and soine men climbed up into the
branches of the shade trees of the street overlooking
the western yard.
**. THE MOURNFUL PROCOESSIONg|
At 24 minutes past 8 the voice of Rev Dean
Wa,: wa- lhiard in prayer inside the prison. The
r -.'i...cei:tu Im l stem ted ful the yard. It was a
monieutl .-i a-vlul si-tpese f,:.r those waiting out-
side. J~v-.ry eye wa_ .itraiined in ithie direction of
the dcFlr5 '.A m i.n' ut ..,r two later Mr Wade, in
vestments, appeared, reading aloud the death ser-
vi,:e. BDlild him came Dr Rice, then Birchall,
whJose iarin .wre fn -te-ned with a leather strap.
Din ithl:r ide of hiirm were Arthur Leetham, his
ft'c.r-l t'linid, and yuing Mr Cameron, his day
guard. They had no need to support him he
-pilked .tlw .-.with his eyes loolkingyatiHght ahea-..
His face v.. ? coup,:;,.,d and a.-lm-tih.. .same flue


look oni it tIht Ihen- ore dIring thell t i.il. Behind
him ..me a ,iileti C'rucr('.n ;niid Li.- niht g sai-..
.1-l idgh-y. The hangman brought up the rear.
Birciill was at this time dJiitied in a tight fitting
IPiree Albert coat and 1. is hair parted in the cen-
tr,:.. The- little preceon.iu halted a few feet from
tli- -.:-.at':.lJ. Birchal.tl wams then in the front rank.
HlI raised his eyes, and kept them fixed on the
gjbbet for the rest of the time while the clergyman
6ontinted the sacred exercises.
H- ifis fortitude put nerve into the crowd and re-
narks were passed from one to another in audible
these. Birchall looked as fresh as if he had been
amgnd asleep all night and had breakfasted well.
As a matter of fact he had not slept a wink nor
Lhd he tattd any fod. His black suit fitted his
znty figure perfectly. His turneddown color
and white tie showed his strong well hli.,ped neck.
His black moustache and his hair hiid .-e;tu care-
ully groomed,


Mr WVade,' coluded nall the set-vie-I l,tt the recitl *
.. ti le Lord's Prayer before which he placed his arms
n:i .iud the condemned man and kiss him affection--
ately. Mr T e.L.", advanced and did the same.
T'.,.. .. -,, took Birohall by tho -ir nd walked
S..t r,- i'i-,J-r ai ..Lin l-pl i,,-", .11 heeled
around and i'i. ti,'- .: i,..w I lie n a..I..i; : o par-
ade. All this tin.me li face had i..t moved a
muscle. If Li lip, %% c.: ,n.-t compressed one would
imagine he was smiling by the bright cheerful
look in hi ey- .
It to:...I 1.ii .I minute to adjust the rope and the
black cap. The hangman put out his hand ; Bir-
chall took it and gave it a strong grasp. Mea`-'
while the dean was reciting the Lord's Prayer.
The next minute after the hand-grasp, the execu-
tioner had pulled the rope which held in position
the 350 lbs. weight.
INTO ETERNITY.
The body -ir'iaU- jii-.) the air, setting a side
jerk. This w -' vv .i.'tly at 8.27. 'FOr. iriVe uI s -ILnr
trespasses as w. ti.. _-i.-,' the clergyman was repeat-
I. .- ai t .: ,,i *,' .u- in the crowd held watch.
\ -li.-In hr lbodly hIl t .. -vi. l fr-m .. l. side jerk it
turn-.td r. unil ail roiln-. T.T- anu -iminir endeavored
t. le.ily it, turuinJiir tlI- Hface to the wall, but it
m Vin' I rI., i l.-I agiaI ;Ia !l again. Convulsive writh-
ing movements shook it, passing like a wave from
the neck downwards.
It was evident that the execution had been
well carried out and no 1.m11. li The knot
had made a mark under 1. 11 .' i r The doc-
tors stood around watching' r ,:ntively.. The
:.,hmin .. continued for thiee minutes and a
half.
Rev. Mr. Wade, Mr. Leetham and Mr Perry,
,the deputy sheriff, were sobbing. The crowd
made a movement to ...t l, rin around the body
but the constables kept them back. The body
kept still, ..it. once or twice ... i., the convul.
sive movement was noticeable. Drs. McGay,
Mearns, Rice and Chamberlain held watches
and felt the pulse every moment. In six,
minutes Dr. McGag pronounced life to be ex-
tinct.
SENDING THE NEWS OVER THE WORLD.
The moment the knot was slipped the time
had been sent out on the wires of the C. P. R.
Telegraph C,on,,, i,,.., who had two operators
and inIrlntriii-', in'the jail yard. The moment
death was announced the wires began to tell
the news to the world. The body was left
swinging for 10 minmit'- lnm.er, then it was
out down and the i m-i:.l in ...- began their ex-
amination. E>.:- r. *m -. else was ordered out of
the yard, The '1 -. i t .- the post mortem showed
that the neck had been dislocated and that the
deceased had felt no pain. The inquest is now
being held..
THE DUA.\L, ..i W:i's wIDfW.
The i>:w, has iot I .., in r 'mi u ."nil,.-I to
Mrs. Birchall. She is in her room at the Com-
mercial Hotel sleeping under the influence of
opiates. Mrs West Jones heard the intelligence
as soon as Mr. Leetham returned to the hotel.
Both ladies will make arrangements for their
departure for England, the date of which is
not known.
Birchall so far as can be learned, made no
further confession.


THE RIVAL GIANTS.

BY BARRY CONNOR.
'Tis many a year ago since what I am going
to tell ye happened.
'Twas long before the -i.mi,.-. came over
with Strongbow to rule us in our own land-
would ye believe me ? In them days giants
used to be as plentiful as potatoes in a prosper-
ous sayson. Why, if a body happened to
stand less than six feet high in ancient times,
he'd be laughed at as a weeny bit of a dwarf.
Troth he'd have the whole country flockin' to
see him as a sort of a world's wonder.
Well, at the time I'm spakin' of, there lived
near the Rock o' Cashel, in the county of Tip-
perary, one Darby Moynahan. He was thought
to be the biggest man in Ireland. He stud
nine feet in his stocking, an' for strength,
no man could howld a candle to him. He

could down a bullock wid wan tap of his little
finger.
Only wan thing dampened poor Darby's
sperrits-an' that was because he couldn't find
his aquil; the dickens a boxer far or near had
the pluck to stand forninst him, not wan in
in Ireland. At last, a whisper came across
the water from Scotland, concerning a giant
in that country who was -,:.,i to be even su-
perior to D.il.y M,,yinia: n in siz-.-an' strength ;
more be token, he, like Darby, was always
pining an' praying that he tiight meet his
match. Well, begorra, as soon as my bowld
Darby heard the news, he sint a challenge
at wanst invitin' the S...(i-huim in to come over
to Ireland an' wrestle. mii i.--.llar--an'-elbow,
so that he iiis"t shake some o' the pride out
of him.
He soon got an answer, tellin' him that the
challenge was accepted, an' advisin' him at the
same time to make his pace an' prepare for his
funeral, "for," said the Scotch giant in his
note, I never botch my work."
On the ,im-hili' that the Scotchman landed
in Ii 1.1n.1, K it1 v inquired of a friend of his
that had seen the lir- in.,r arrive, how big
he was.",
How 1ig- i it ? Troth,, Darby, between
you an' me, he's as big an' a-half as yourself;
an', from what I'mnto wld, you'll be as dead as
mutton when he's through wid ye, for they say,
he always kill-t his mlian.
Poor Darby, when he head such a frightful
account of his rival, began to grow onasey in
his miinil; he went at w.iiit to lii, ,cal.iti t.,
ask the advice of Norah, his wife; but, before
the I.Loor woman coull ,ianiw\,r hint, hiq young.-
est son Dinny kern imnin' intu th hu.N.-,
bawlin' for his father an' mother to come to
the l.:,or ani.l e the great big man cumin'
through the boreen*.
Darby peeped through the window, an' turn-
ed the colour of milk at the sight of the won-
dLerful Sc-.t,:h giant.
Nora aliuia.0 .aidil hb:., 'ye may got my
cortltn t-leady, for here comes a man that will
soon mal;e lo-:,d for' worms out o' your poor
Darby. : ,
"Not while I can save ye, jewel," said
N.:.rah. S"urt-, you'll.- my owzi husband,
Darby, an' it's my jooty to strain very ne.Trvt
io iltiilnt th- man I .\-w:.d to love and obey;
ctnly do, a- I bid ye, an' you'll be saved, and
that too, with-.ut dishonour."
As she spoke she lifted her little daughter
Aileen out of the cradle, :tind, after putting' it
on a bed in another room, she made Darby
take the child's place. An' when she covered
him on-, r iiglt with a quilt, she sat be-sid- Liim
rockin' the cradle, while she sung-
Hush-a-bye, baby,
On the hill top,
When h li- \\ind blows
The cradle will rock,"


Po:,or Dat by had to stuff the quilt into his
mouth to prevent him from going' into kinks;
for, if he didn't do that, he would have died
wiil the laughing' fit that overtook him.
While Norah kept singing the owld lullaby,
Al :. ih.': 'teli :? o the ca'bia but the brawny
S..ott.h '-i:int. In a voice that sounded for all
tI a worl ik.1 i.. clp o' thunder, he axed if
" i Dail.-y iM.'yni irihi was to be seen ?"
N. r.-tli :-. r..d ., er Darby's face, an' walked
1i11. (ly acros-. ti ...;., to where the Scotch-
mall -.t:.-1, ii.il Ii-. hed touchin' one o' the
rafters, an', in a soft whisper, she towld him
tLb t D.il.y was gone into the woods to get a
mouthful o' fresh air before the wrastlin'
match kern off.
The giant then informed her that he'd wait
where he was till her husband's return, with
that he saited himself beside the tuif-fire, lit
his pipe, an' pinf.-.*,w..,v like a limekiln.
What's Ihit ye I, v. there ?" says he, fixen
his bullet eyes on the cradle.
'It's the child," i.1 Norah, an' I wouldn't
give a piehi.:-ri..r :iin or your life if ye wake it
before Darby comes home."
"I don't care a jack-straw about Darby,"
says the giant,
If ye wish to lave this house alive don't
disturb the creature's sleep-he didn't get a
wink all last night, he's cutting his eye- teeth,
poor t in',.'"
iTh.- -:,tciu.- ii l,,k.,l mighty puzzled.
It th-bt'- the ,.hill,' said he, how big is
the father ?"
i You'll soon be able to judge for yourself,"
said Norah; but I can tell ye this much, sir,
whenever my husband is vexed that poor child
in the cradle sometimes runs an' hides himself
in one of his father's brogues."
Mammy," roared Darby fiom the cradle,
"bring in de big fat cow from the barn. I
want to ait it before daddy comes home."
"I will, agra," said Norah. Oh, sir,
you've woke the child! A king's ransom
wouldn't save ye now if Darby meets ye."
M. l1.., murder !" screeched 'he giant;
"d'ye call that gormandizer a child? If he
can devour a fat cow at a single male, what
sort of a cannibal must the father be? Tell
Darby," says he, rising to his feet and bump-
ing-his big head against an iron hook in the
rafters, "I'll call :i-..in Good morning ,
ma'aml."
With that he shot out o' Darby's cabin like a
sky-rocket, an' was niver seen or heard of in
Ireland from that blessed -day to this.

'TEN YEAR OLD' WHISKEY IN
TWENTY-FOUR HOURS.


morning wore on and nothing occurred. I began
to feel relieved. When a warder is attacked the
convicts in his vicinity are compelled to go to his
assistance. If they do not, they stand a chance
of being implicated in what may turn out to
be a charge of murder, and if they know or
suspect a warder is about to be knocked down, they
are supposed to warn him. About ten o'clock
Scotty had an opportunity of speaking to me.
I am going to wish you good-bye," he said.
X"V!.i t?" I replied; "has the Queen taken
some ot your time off for the Jubilee ? "
These fools think she will do something for
them, but we know better. We had to work on
Jubilee Day, had we not f A fine Jubilee I had
-a broken head and bread and water I'm off,
though, for I intend giving that -- a death-
blow."
The officer's attention would at one part of the
morning be centered on counting the chisels, &c.;
and then, Scotty told me, lie intended to kill him.
z. r.au- to say, the man was not at all excited or
infuriated; his voice was calm and passionless.
He had deliberately made up his mind to murder
the warder. I was perplexed, and hardly knew
what to do. A man instinctively de-ires to warn
a fellow-creature of danger ahead. On the other
hand, the man, rough and brutal as prison life
had made him, had won my regard by many
thoughtful acts of kindness. Rounding on a fel-
low-prisoner was also repugnant to .me. I could
not do it; so I determined to keep a close watch,
and endeavour to prevent somehow the crime from
being committed. When the tools came in the
officer had his back turned towards us, being busy
counting them, and Scotty, firmly grasping the bar
in his hands, made for the Officer. Now was my
time.
Here's your bar, Mr -- ," I cried out as
loud as I could.
The warder turned sharply round, and the at-
tention of the men around was attracted to the
spot; so the prisoner seeing his chance was gone,
had the presence of mind to hand the bar to the
officer as if he had just brought it. back to 'the
tool-box. The warder turned as pale as death ; he
evidently realized the danger he had escaped. He
said nothinir, however; but, strange to say, from
that Nery day he became an a'terei man, being
reasonable and humane in his dealings with the
men under his charge. Scotty never forgave me
for interfering. From that time he never spoke
to me, or, for that matter, to any of the others.
This is one of the many episodes of prison life that
will never be forgotten by me as long as I live.-
An ex-Conviet, in the Labour World.

ENGLISHMEN IN TROPICAL AFRICA.
In the West Indies, with a tinpical climate,
Englishmen have been domiciled for many gener-
ations without showing any indications of grave
deterioration, much less of extinction. Where
there is already a teeming native population, there


is i.o need and no place f.Ir Europ.an .lm iblirers or
The feature of the Brewers' Exhibition, mechanics, except for the i,.-truiti..i-. an-l direction
which was .-iq,.-in. in the Agricultural Hall, of the natives; and in tiis respect, as in many
London, on aloun.may, 20th October, is to be an others, the circumstances of setrleinent in the Bri-
exhibit of the Mechanical Spirit Maturing tish East Africa te it;i'rv will be closely analogous
Company. Many people may have thought to those of the West Indian "plantations." There
that the trade already possessed the secret for is a fever belt" of low-lying land and mangrove
ageing spirits, and that a good deal of the swamps along the cost, but this is only a few
'ten year old spirit' was as uncertain of its miles in breadth, and not so intensely malarions as
years as middle-aged ladies. Those who were the corresponding tract in the Ge man ternitiry
e die T o fai their south. / On the mainland it is true that ma-
sceptical enough to hold that opinion wore, it laria is rife, though it is not of a pernicious or
seems, not wro,,-, f,-r.r we now have it on even severe character, and the use of river or sur-
authority that -,.rt-aiih in itiivy has been face water unboilid is f.. ,m.-ntly followed, by
produced by means more or less artificial; but h-ematuria caused by the -iih 'iti i But the land
palpable damage has been done to the flavour, soon rises, first by bluff cliffs of about 80 feet in
the quality, and even the character of the height, and then. by so steep a gradient that sn
spirits.' All this is to be changed by the in- elevation of 1000 or 2000 feet is attained within
vention of a gentleman in Manchester, who ten or twenty lile4. Beyond this is a hLih open
has been devoting his attention to the subject prairie and wide tracts of fertile arable land lntfr-
for a long time; and in future, if one is to spersed with forests, until one reaches two ranges
credit the statements of experts, by a very of wooded mountains, snow capped, arid offering
simple operation, extending over twenty. four excellent sites for residence and for sanitaria. The
simple operation, extend g over twenty four agricultural resources of the country are enormous.
hours' whiskey direct from the still can be i teeming and able-bodied population, where not
matured as well as though it had been kept in exterminated by slave-dealers, finishes an ample
wood for ten years. The apparatus is not on supply of labour, which may be supplemented by
exhibition, but the process is described as Hindoo coolies, as in Mau-itius. Further in the
pumping the spirits up to a certain height into interior, when one comes under the Equator itself,
an air-tight cylinder, forced through corn- the direct rays of the sun are relieved by the still
pressed air in the farm of fiDe spray, and greater elevation of the Mid-African plateau, and,
thus made to undergo the necessary chemical as we know, Emin Pasha and his officers enjoyed
di.,-ag. by the mere action of atmospheric excellent health during the ten years or more of
air. It is easy to iili,-i,- a new idea of this their tenure at Wadeld.-Britishn Medical Journal.
sort, but some I.r.icti inI men believe that the
process is an important discovery to the trade. JIESTS FOR THE SENSES.
Samples of the artificially matured spirits are
on show, and they are pronounced to be as When you i.: to your room at night, can
good as though they had lain in bond lor you walk directly to the match-box and put
years. Smiiin, members of the trade who have your hand on it ? When you turn out your
seen the process have so much belief in it that light and leave your room, do you have to
a syndicate is to be formed to float it as a corn- fumble for the door, or can you go straight
pany--the fate of most inventions nowadays, across the room and take hold of the knob ?
whether good or bad. Can you, at night, walk among the trees with-
out running into them, or keep the garden
AN EPISODE IN A CONVIOT PRISON. path as directly as you would were it daylight?
If you wish to estimate the size of anything,
In the Jubilee year a lirge number of men were do you know enough of: feet and inches to
gathered from the other convict stations and sent yo k e ou i 1 1 a it
to the D.at -.:,. Prison to Quarry and dress 15,000 make a fair guess by simply looking at t ?
tons of gr mite intended for the erection of a new Can you guess the height of a hat by sight?
police station in Scotland Yard. In a long range Can you calculate the weight ofa book, a box
of -r.,1, wimliin the pi i. ,P wal!s sixty men were of matches, a bat, a ball, a glass of water, a
working at stone-dressing und, r the direction of letter, by ho,,,llrL'- it iii your hand ? If you
three warders. The ...i;.. r under whom I worked hear tramcars, where there is a double line,
had been an old soldier. lie was a very severe can you tell by the sound which way they are
nwan, hated and detested by his men, nonr of whom coring? If you are near river can youlocate
could give him sati'fa.ctioim. Each man had a a steamboat by sound ? Can you uso your
banker on xhic.l le Jr .-cl1 his stone. The next knowledge of music in analising the progres-
banker to the one 1 occupied was owned by a man ions of a steam-whistle ? Can you tell on
whos name it is not necessary to mention; he was which tone it stops ? With your eyes shut,
known to his fellopw- prisoners by the name of
"Scotty." Scotty was a Glasgow rough, a notor- can you tell what kind of a flower is put to
ions burglar, a powerful man. Scotty had the your nose ? Can you tell from the bark of the
yellow dress and slanis (irons) for attempting trees the points of the compass ? Can you by
to make his escape. At this time the man was listening, tell what kind of a vehicle is coming,
cou.ilu. inug himself well, and under fairly good and how many horses are attached to it ? Do
treatment. On Jubilee Day-that veiy day when you know the difference in sound made by four
every man and woman in the Empire were sup- and by eight hoofs ? Can you match colours
.posed I'..-be. Lujoyill, themselves-the officer came without samples; enrry colours and shades in
up to i..,.ttry'., Lanker and found fault with his your memory ? By the touch only, can you
work, *Su,; words passed between them, the tell which material is cotton, which is woollen ?
officer irritating and threatening the man in the Can you, by the taste only, tell what kind of
most insolent ad senseless manner. When the you by the taste only, tell what kind of
pm[ l.-ip.dl waid.r came rlunil the, matter was sub- in .at you are eating? Can you decide what
mumit:.,i tou ,i d keision, no inferior officer being al- flavour ias been used in a glass of soda water ?
lowed to; make a report without the principal's -Figar.).
sanction. The elder officer saw at once that his
suboidiniate was in the % run., and seeiied disposed A FRIENDLY HINT.
to ptsi the matter over. Unfortunately the pri- R N T
sooner had been abusive-that is, he had told his It was a bright little bImy on W\ashington-ave.,
warder he knew more about the work than he (the who had been taught by his God fearing
warder) did. The senior warder knew that this mamma to nightly offer up prayers fi.,r hi-i own
was true, but the prisoner had behaved with inso- worldly welfare, as well as,:acli member of the
lence-an unpardonable sin in the eyes of prison family. He was a briht ani, consequently, a
officials. The poor wretch was dragged off to the mischievous lad, and :i- inclinit.l to trannsgress
punishment cells by three warders, who freely mundane regulations, iU-t the .aref-tul espionage
used their 5.taves on the man's head and hands, of an aunt named Maria kept him withhi
The case was submitted to the Governor, who bounds. One day, having more than his usual
ordered the man to be confined to a bare cell, with modicum of animal spirits, he had a serious
bread and water for three days, Afterwards, when difference of opinion withll her, and when he
the man came back to his work, the sullen frown had donned his nightt;.', n preparatory to retir-
that darkened his face was a good index of what ing, it caused much persuasion on the part of

was passing in his mind. Knowing the man so his mother to have him include his aunt in his
well, I more'so on p,-i.-i 'ing that he kept a very heavy did it, and he compromised the matter by say-
crowbar close to his ba.,k..r, mie.tiwhile furtively ing: And O0 Lord, there is Aunt Maria, but
watching the warder's ;uim.:mxeut The latter was the less you have to do with her the better.i- -
quite unconscious of the danger he ran. So the From the Albany Argus,


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QUEER FACTS ABOUT PLANTS.

With us, as well as with ths Japanese, the
birysanthemumi is valued simply as a beauti-.
ul flower. It is cultivated" more a nd more,
and multiplied in a thousand varieties; but no
one thinks of putting it to a practical use. In
he Austrian province of Dtalmatia, however,
and especially in the islands of the Adriatic be-
onging to that province, it is largely cultivated
or the manufacture of the suiibtance known
,s "Dalmatian Insect Powder." On theisland
of Lesina, once covered with great forests, but
iow bare of trees, there are large fields covered,
with a thick growth of ehry.-anthemums, all of
which are used for this purpose. No other'
*nrp raised in that region is so profitable. The
product of a single acre of ground, including
chrysantlihemtnuims and insect powder, is worth
from 100 to 300. So promising is the industryF
that the Austridn' Government distributes
plants very cheaply among the inhabitants
every year in order to develop it.
It is well known that many European plant,
common enough,. but by no means trouible-
some at home, when transplanted to distant
parts of the world, grow and spread to such an
extent as almost to exterminate the native
vegetation, becoming a dreadful nuisance.
For example, this has been the case with the
European water-cress in New Zealand, where
it has suffered a change" into something rich
and strange." Instead of a delicate little plant
lining the hedges' of brooks, it has developed
into a coarse and most troublesome mat of
vegetation, choking the streams, and in some
places turning their comir'- and causing much
damage.
In Chili the most mischievous introduced
plants are our very useful oats and white clo-
ver. A botaniht, writing from the interior of-
Chili to a German horticultiiral paper, says:-
"On the way from Traiguen to Angol, one
sees great fields, several acres in extent, thick.
ly covered with oats, among which no other
plant appears. This crop has not been sown by
men, but is a spontaneous growth of bearded
oats from Southern Europe called tiatina by the
Chilians. The common white clover is also
spreading more an,-I more widely in Chili, and
suppressing native plants as it goks. As Eut.-o
pean man drives out the native American man
so European plants drive out tlihoe indigenous
to the soil."
In Eastern Roumelia, formerly a part of Tur-
key, but now joined to the new principality of
Bulgaria, a very attractive business is carried
on,--the culvation of roses to be aminfactw-
ed into the perfume known as adtar of roses.
The valleys lying around the'famous Shipka
Pass, through-which the Russian r ioops marcb-
ed into Turkey in 1s77, are covered with fields
of cultivated roses.
The name Shipka itself means wild roses. It_
has long Ileen supposed that a peculiar variety
of white rose grew here, and yielded the delici-
ous perfume: But specimens sent to i'rench
gardeners for identification proverto be simply
the familiar white rose of European andAmeri-
can gardens.
The m-iskiing of perfumes from roses has,
moreover, long since ceased to be -a monopoly
of tie fat" East. It is carried on to a consider-
able extent in America, notably Florida and
'orgia.
Recently, for the first time in any Western
country, a beginning has been made in Eng.
land in the cultivation of the Chin,-se ** soap.
tree." This tree is very useful to the Chinese :

the soft substance inside the pod, accoridi ng to
the naturalists, is used for washing the face by
(Thinese women. They do not tell us what the
'hinese men make use of for this purpose ; per-
ihaps they use nothing at all.
The seeds of thl. tree arie struug t,,gether, and
made into a sort of chain-armour under-
shirt" for wearing next the skin in summer by
the coolies. To a sample of pods in the Museum
at Kew the following receipt for making the
soap is affixed : -" I'tey are beaten with aimal-
let and used as soap. Sold at about sixteen to
wenty ;a penny.- Young Eglaiil.

FRESH FACTS ABOUT THE MOSQUITO.

A formidable volume has just been published
by Mr Robert H Lamborn, an American na-
turaliktt, on the subject of mosquitos; but. it is
a curious fact. that none of the writers:cited in
the book take notice of the remarkable circum-
stance that the largest and fiercest kinds of
inquitore fund ine ound in t most sparselypo
lated regions. The traveller who proceeds due
north finds these insects increasing in size,
numbers, and ferocity as he journeys pole waird,
and on the swampy levels of the Alaskan lit-
toral he will encounter hordes which for activ-
ity, magnitude, and venom are to the New
Jersey species what a hawk is to a sparrow.
On the portages of the Cascade Mountains in
Britisli Columbia even the Indians are put to
iii-hrt by what is known in that region as the
lion" mosquito. In the Alaskan swamps'
even the thick -furred bear is mobbed to death
by these agte and merciless tormentors. 'The
fact that these insects attain such dimensions
where there are 'pr.i .-tically neither men nor
animals upon which to feed proves that they
were ni->t originally intended to be bloodsuck-
ers. Tue eiial[ly indubitable fact that they
throw thei,.elves furiously aniil uinleitatingly
upon \'.ha'te'.r warnii-blo>i led animal come
thlir way .-huw-.,w that at least ithey have no
veetiarNian prejN lice,.. .

ALMliN.ACK.--Novr. Deer. 189O.


Tu 25
W 26
Th 27
Fri 28
Sat 29
S 30
M 1
Full


SUN.


in ., ;


6 54 4 5 113
6 54 -4 52 14
6 55 4 53J .i
6 55 4 5816
6 56 4 531-7
6 e6 4 54 iS
d 58 1 54 1,I


REMARKS.


H M
6 88
7 30
8 18
9 6
9 54
10 42
11 30


[Andrew.

Pi-ineess of WValtis b-'44


Moon 26 day 9 hour 3 minute A.K,


m


Tt. BLI.tL.iA HOAL L.GA.ZTE i puolialcd every
Tuesday by GaEORr V 'LH, Priater to the
Queen's Most Excellenbt Majesty,
AT HIS OFFICE,
North-West Corner of Reid and Burnaby Street,
Hamilton, w : e
Where Blanks, Itidll-biLl, will be printed,
at the shortest notice,
TELEPHONE No. 141.
Agents at St. George's for the Rtoyal Gazette
Mesirs. GEORGE, BOYxE & SON. West End
Water Street.
Agent at Somerset, MB. J. B. ZUILL.
The "Bermuda Royal Gazette" is t-n file at
the Library of the Imperial Institut;," S o i
Adlam street, Adelphi London,, Eaglind; the
office of Messrs Mildl.tonu & Co., 60 and 62 Ne%
street; otfizeof the Maritime IRegi-ter 19 Mai-
den Lane. New York; and at the Q0ommercial
News Room, Barbados,




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