Group Title: Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder.
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Royal gazette, Bermuda commercial and general advertiser and recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.M. Lee
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Publication Date: -1920
Frequency: three times a week[jan. 1910-dec. 1920]
weekly[ former 1828-]
semiweekly[ former -dec. 1909]
three times a week
Subject: Newspapers -- Hamilton (Bermuda Islands)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bermuda Islands   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda Islands -- Hamilton
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1828?
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 93, no. 153 (Dec. 30, 1920).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 3 (Jan. 22, 1828).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076588
Volume ID: VID00274
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






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proceedings of the Honourable the
Legislative Council.

Tuesday, 21st January, f896.'

Pursuant to adjournment the House met.
Present,-His Honour the Chief Justice, Presi-
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary,
the Receiver General,
J. H. Trimingham,
S" T. N. Dill,
W. H. Wilkinson,
SR.D. Darrell,
J. M. Hayward.
The following Messages were brought up
from the Hon. House of Assembly:-
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of the Leg.
islative Council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly
to inform Your Honourable House that there
is no further business before the House requir-
ing its attention during the present Session.
Sessions House, January 17th, 1896.
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of the
Legislative Council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly
to request that Your Honourable House will
be pleased to appoint a Committee of Your
Honourable House to join a Committee of the
House of Assembly to be appointed, to prepare
and bring in at the next regular Session a Bill
to consolidate and amend the Pilots Acts, with
leave to the joint Committee to obtain the
assistance of Counsel to prepare the measure.
Sessions House, January 17th, 1896.
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary moved that
the House go into Committee for the purpose
of considering the Message relating to the Pilot
Acts,-which was agreed to.
The House went into Committee to consider
the said Message.
The Hon. the Receiver General in the Chair.
The Hon. J. H. Trimingham moved that it
be recommended to the House that a Commit-
tee be appointed in accordance with the re-
quest contained in the Message,-which was
agreed to.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolution of
the Committee, which 'was adopted by the
On motion of the Hon. R. D. Darrell, the
Hon. the Colonial Secretary and the Hon. J. M.
Hayward were appointed as the Committee of
the Council for the purposes mentioned in the
said Message.
Ordered, on motion of the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary, that a Message be sent to the Hon.
House of Assembly acquainting that House of
the appointment of the Bon. the Colonial Sec-
retary and the Hon. J. M. Hayward as the
Committee of the Council with respect to the
subject referred to in the Assembly's Message,
dated 17th January, 1896.
Ordered also, on motion of the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary, that a Message be sent to
His Excellency the Governor acquainting His
Excellency that after the next day of meeting
there will be no further business requiring the
attention of the Council, and that a similar
Message be sent to the Hon. House of Assem-
It was further ordered that the above men.
tioned Messages to His Excellency the Gover-
nor and the Hon. House of Assembly be deliv-
ered by the Hon. the Colonial Secretary.
Adjourned to Friday next, the 24th instant.

(1 0 -49.)-SESSION-1895-6.
Fr,';,, 4 -tI, .r ,7, 1S9,6.
Pursuanib toadjournment, the House met.
Present,-His Honour the Chief Justice, Preileiut, ;.
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary,
the Receiver General,
J. H. Trimingham,
T. N. Dill,
R. D. Darrell,
S. S. SIngham.

The following Message from His Excellency
the Governor was delivered by the lion. the
Colonial Secretary :-
(No. 30.)
Governor and C,.111 in, i l7er-in-Chief.
The Governor has the honour to inform the
Honourable the Legislative Council that he
will prorogue Parliament on Monday next the
27th instant at half past twelve o'clock.
Public Buildings, I
Hamilton, 23rd January, 1896. j
The Bill now entitled "The Court of Probate
Act 1896" was returned from the Hon. House
of Assembly with the following Message :-
Mr. President andlffonourable Gentlemen of the Le.
gislative Council;

We are directed by the House of Assembly
to return to your Honourable House the Bill
entitled The Court of Probade Act 1895,"
and to inform your Honourable House that the
Assembly have concurred in the aiendrments
proposed by your Honourable House to he made
to the said Bill which have accordingly been
made thereto.
Sessions House,
January 22nd, 1896.
The Bill as amended was then read the third
time and passed.
A Resolve granting 35 for the purpose of
procuring additional furniture for the use of
the House of Assembly was brought up from
the Hon. House of Assembly and read the first
On motion of the Hon. T. N. Dill, the Rule
as to several readings of Bills and Resolutions
on the same day having been suspended by
unanimous consent, the said Resolve wa,; rea.,l
the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon,
The Hon. T. N. Dili inthe I

The Chairman reported the Resolve without
The House adopted the Report, and the
Standing Rule having been again suspended
by unanimous consent, the Resolve was then
read the third time and passed, and, together
with the above mentioned Bill, ordered to be
laid before His Excellency the Governor by
the Hon. the Colonial Secretary.
The following Message was brought up from
the Hon. House of Assembly :-
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of the Le-
gislative Council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly
to inform your Honourable House that the fol-
lowing members of the Assembly viz., Mr S.
A. Masters, Mr, Vesey and Mr. H. H. Gilbert
have been appointed a committee to join the
committee of your Honourable House to pre-
pare and bring in at the next regular session a
Bill to consolidate and amend the Pilots Acts.
Sessions House, January 22nd, 1896.
Ordered, that the House at its rising do ad-
journ to Monday next.
Adjourned to Monday, the 27th instant, at 12

Abstract of the Proceedings of the
House of Assembliy.


No. 70.-Session IS95-6.
Wednesday, January 22nd, 1S96.
Members Present-His Honour the Speaker.
S 0 Bell, J H masterss,
F M Cooper, S C Outerbridge,
N A Cooper, T A Outerbridge,
E Crawley, T H Outerbridge,
J R Duerden, A Outerbridge,
A J Frith, J W Pearman,
8 B Gray, C Peniston,
H H Gilbert, G Spurling,
M S Hunt, D Tritningham,
A J Hodsdon, R Tynes,
T H T Jackson, N Vesey
T J Lightbourn, G W West,
S A Masters, G 0 Whitney.
The Attorney General introduced a Resolve to
provide additional furniture for House of Assem-
bly-which was read a first time.
On motion of the Attorney General the rule re-
garding the reading of Resolves having been sus-
pended by unanimous consent the Resolve above
introduced was read a 2nd time and committed.,
Mr T J Lightbourn in the chair.
The Attorney General moved the adoption of
the Resolve-which was agreed to.
The blank was filled up thirty-five.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve and it was
adopted and ordered to be engrossed.
The following messages from the Legislative
Mr. Speaker and Gentlemen of the Honourable
House of Assembly;
I am directed by the Legislative Council to re-
turn to your Honourable House the Bill entitled
"The Court of Probate Act 1895" and to request
the concurrence of your Honourable House iu cer-
taxn amendments which the Council deem expedi-
ent to be made thereto,-a copy of which amend-
ments is delivered herewith.
Council Chamber, 14th January, 1896.
Clause 2, line 3, insert between the words in
and Court" the word the."

In line 4, strike out the word "the" where it
occurs the second time i.. that line.
In the title of the P'l substitute the figures
" 1896" for 1895."
Mr. Speaker and G tleie "nwof the".Honourable UTouse
of A. (inbly;
I am directed by the Legislative Council to ac-
qunint your Honourable House that in compliance
with the request contained in the Message, dated
the 17th instant, received from your Honourable
House, the Council has appointed the Honourable
the Colonial Secretaiy dicl the Honourable Joseph
M. Hayward a Committoe to join a Committee of
your Honourable House to prepare and bring in
at the next regular Session a Bill to consolidate
and amend the Pilots Acts,
Council Chamber, 21st January, 1896.

Mr. 6 S- ,l',r and Gentleinen of thc 1Tonourable House
of Assembly ;
I am directed by the fLegislative Council to in-
form your Honourable House that after the next
day of meeting there wil' be no further business
to require the attention of the Council.
Council Chamber, 21st January, 1896.
On motion of the Attorney General the 1st, 2nd
and 3rd amendments proposed by the Legislative
Council to be made to the Bill entitled The Court
of Probate Act, 1895 were concurred in by the
Ordered, that the Bill be amended accordingly
and returned to the Legislative Council with the
following message:-
Mr. President and Ho.ourabtle Gentlenme;n of the egyis-
lative council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly to
return to your Honourable House the Bill entitled
"'The Court of Probate Act 1895" and to inform
your Honourable House hat the Assembly have
concurred in the amendr'nts proposed by your
Honourable House to be made to the said Bill,
which have accordingly been made thereto.
Sessions House, January 22, 1896.

On motion of the At torLey General the rule re-
gardin the reading of Resolves having been again
suspended by unanimous consent the Resolve to
provide additional furniture for the House of As-
sembly was read a third time and passed.
Ordered, on motion of the Attorney General,
that the House at its rising do adjourn to Monday
On motion of Mr Vesoy Hlis Honour the Speaker
appointed the following members to join a Com-
mittee of the Le .ilative Council to bring in a Bill
L i 9 -W- -- A ttorne6 y General,-t
that the following Ues-a'_, -;tub.-L.. '1
lative Council to inform thoi of the appointments
of the said Committee :-
Mr.'President and -Honourable Gentlemen of the Legis-
lative Council;
We are directed by the House of Assembly to
inform your Honourable House that the following
members of the Assembly, viz., Mr S A Masters,
Mr Vesey and Mr H H Gilbert, have been appoint-
ed a committee to join the committee of your Hon-
ourable House to prepare and bring in at the next
regular session a Bill to consolidate and amend
the Pilots Acts.
Sessions House, January 22, 1896.
Adjourned to Monday next.




St. John.. Leave
Halifax .. Arrive

do. .... Leave
Bermuda "
St. Croix.... "
St. Kitts .... "1
Antigua ....
Dominica.... "
St. Lucia.... .
Trinidad.. ..
Demerara Arrive
do. .... Leave
Trinidad .... "
Barbadoes.. "
St. Lucia "
Martinique.. "
Dominica... .
Antigua ... .
St. Kitts.. ..
Bermuda "
St. John Arrive






First Class Passenger


Dec. 26
i" 28



n, 2
" 7
" 13
" 14
" 15
" 16
" 16
" 17
" 18
" 20
" 23
" 25
'" 27
" 29
" 30
" 30
" 31
eb. 1
" 3
" 8
" 12

Taym uth











41 & 42 Front St., Hamilton, Bermuda
January 7, 1895.-tf

a -. .,. }

Has just been re-opened, thoroughly
renovated, newly furnished throughout,

and is now in A 1 Condition for
the accommodation of Ladies & Gentlemen,
on reasonable terms.
It has been established and patronized by
American tourists over 25 years, and is
One of the most picturesque spots
in Bermuda.

with unsurpassed facilities for bathing, boating
fishing, etc., etc.
Carriages to be had at the lowest terms.
Flatts, Bermuda.
December 31st, 1895-tf.


Itflrnational Navafation Coimmly'sLine.

HIS Elegantly equipped steam-
Sship has recently been refitted
at great expense for an excursion
from Philadelphia, -Bermuda, and
the Drincira'l West India. TIs.,laIn1

By His .xcellency THOMAS CASEY
LYONS, C.B., General,
Govern r, Gon nander-in-
Ohief, Vice Admiral and Or-
dinary, in w.An orer these is-
lands, &c., &c., &c.
HAM SMITH has prayed for adminis-
tration on the Estate of ANNA MARIA JEN -
NINGS SMITH, late of Warwick Parish in
these Islands, Widow, deceased.
TIns is therefore to give notice, that if any
Person or Persons can shew any just cause
why the said Administration should not be
granted unto the said WALTER RIDDELL
GRAHAM SMITH he,, she, or they are to file
his, her, or their Caveat in writing, in the
Secretary's Office of these Islands within Fif-
teen days from the publication hereof, other-
wise the said Administration will be granted
,,Colonial Secretary.
Dated at the Secretary's Ottice,
this 13th day of January, 1896. 1


Are again invited ani will be received

Up to 12 o'clock, oo1, of Thuslay,

Clain tihe Drains ilelPoinboke Marshei .
0 !

- ar ..J.. ...., Specification of the work may be seen
Nicaraugua, Cuba, &c., occupying forms of tender obtained at this Office,
4 weeks Cruise, between the hours of 10 a.m. and 12 -
The Board of Public Works is no' A
This ship is expected to arrive at Grassy Bay accept the lowest or any tender. 1. homm
3rd Feby. and will take Passengers hence,
(leaving the following day) through the N.L. W. ARDY FT
Indies rettruing to.-hil1delp ia. n a ton., "
0 a.l upwards. -

St Georges, Januajy 13th, 1896. TENDERS
Will bec TENDERS

Dancing, Deportment,

and Gymnastics.

Bormfa ?iGm. ani t Assembly boms,


Select Classes now forming.
Juveniles meet every Wednesday at 4 p. m.
and Saturday at 3 p, m.
Adults Tuesday & Friday, at 8 p. inm.
Private classes and lessons at any hour.
Classes formed at any part of the. Island.
All kinds of Fancy and Stage Dances com-
posed and taught with greatest rapidity,
Special attention paid to Childrens' classes
Clog and Jig Dancing a specialty.
Terms easy. Send for circular,
Open daily, from 9 a. m. to 11. p. m.

N. B.-First class bowling alleys in



Only Six Hundred Shares to be Sold.

A Chance to make Large Profits on a Small
Investment, by purchasing (15) FIvE ,,
PouNDs Sterling, shares in the net
profits of the
The certificates of shares will be made so
that they can be transferred, assigned or sold.
Any person desiring one or more shares can
obtain the same by applying by letter or in
person to
Manager of the Bermuda Lime Company,
St George, Bermuda.
Hamilton, Nov 6th, 1895.-6m


pERSONS having just claims against the
of the Town of Hamilton, deceased, are re-
quested to furnish accounts thereof to the
Executor, on or before the 31st March next.
And all persons indebted to the said Estate
are required to settle their respective amounts
by the above mentioned date.
Hamilton, 21st January, 1896. -6 times.
Colonist" please copy.


nd to

Will be received at this Office up to 12 o'clock,
noon, of
Tnrsdlay, 12 tih Inst.,
for the performance of the following works,
Sessions' House.
1. Lime and Cement-washing,
2. External Painting.
Post and Telegraph Offices.:
1. Lime and Cement-washing.
2. External Painting.
Hamilton Gaol.
1. Lime and Cement-washing.
2. External painting.
Lunatic Asylum,
1. Lime and Cement-washing.
2. External Painting.
St. George's Gaol.
1. Lime and Cement-washing.
Public Offices, St. George's.
1. Lime and Cement-washing.
2. External Painting.
Light House, St. David's Island.
1, Lime and Cement-washing.
Light House, Gibbs' Hill.
1. Lime and Cement-washing.
2. External Painting of Tower and Keepers'
All necessary information regarding these
works and forms of tender may be obtained at
this office, daily, between the hours of 10 a,m.
aud12 m.
The Board of Public Works reserves the
right to reject all of the tenders or to accept
the whole or any part of any tender.
Colonial Surveyor.
Colonial' Surveyor's Office,
Hamilton, 20th Jany.,- 1896.


Dn. RosA Co., MO.rcLam, NJ.iU. S. A.

Vol. LXIX.-No. 4,





















Toon E E M M
-- --- -- -
20 sw 664 62 29.570 0.13Unstid,
21 ww 562 61 29.770 0-00 Fine
22 Kw 362 60 29.960000 "
23 N 2 62 60 30.060 0.00. "
24 'SE 467 61 30.0400.00 **
25 w. 3 68 64 29.910 0.36 1'
26 sSE 267 64 29.850 0.401+
Sitine, hazy, morning squally
t Fine, overcast, afternoon thick rain
Principal Keeper.

S ,amilonI, January 28, 1896.

On the receipt of the intelligence of the
death of Prince Henry of Battenberg on
boatd H. M. S. Blonde, between Cape Coast
Castle and Sierra Leone, as detailed in our
cables, the flags at this command were put
at half-mast in token of sympathy for the
oss- which Her Majesty the Queen has sus-
tained in the death of the husband of
H. R. H. the Princess Beatrice.

Custom House--Hamilton.
Jan 22-Austrian SS San Rocco, Cosulich, Symr
na; general cargo-called for coals only. Ja
A Conyers, agent.
Jan 22-R M S Trinidad, Fraser, New York
1317 brls potatoes, 95 boxes onions, 597 boxe
vegetables, 19 boxes roots, 45 boxes beets, 1
brls tallow, oxhides calfskins, sheepskins, &c.
22-SS San Rocco, Cosulich, New York; inwar
Custom House.-St. George's.
Jan 23-Br SS Egrunont Castle, Valentine, fror
Java to Delaware, with a cargo of sugar (i
want of, coal only). Agents, WE Meyer & Cc
Jan 21-Br brig Josephine, Harding, to Lockport
N S, with a cargo of salt.
23-Br S S Egrunont Castle, Valentine, to Deli
ware, with a cargo of sugar, (obtained a supply
of 100 tons of coal).
W* The American yacht Brunhilde, McDonald
master, from New York, arrived at St. George'
on Saturday thb 25th inst.
The above yacht left New York on the 20t
inst with the owner (Mr John Masury) and a part
of friends on board. The Brunhilde will remain
_I Ae. and then will sail fo

te er ad for New York c
Thursday last:- r and ,Mrs A P Lloyd, Mr an
Mrs S W Lapsley, Mr and Mrs J H Smith, Al
and Mrs M L Stanton, Mr and Mrs John
Thomas, Mrs H P Dixon, Mrs E L Loblein an
Child, Mrs H C Outerbridge and infant, Mrs 8
Staley and child, Miss Agnes Brice, Miss H ]
Dudley, Miss Grace W Irvin, Miss Lena Light
bourn, Miss C Massey, Miss L Madden, Miss Thee
dosia North, Misses Clara and Evelyn Stanton
Miss H Tothill, Messrs Frank Brice, T A Donne
Jaseph Epping, Joseph Epping, jr, Theo Epping
Wm Easton, F L Gibson, W 0 Hall, Jas Kelly,.
T Lincoln, A M and W H Lyon, E C McFadden
G Masters, T Mabbitt, Theo Outerbridge, 0 G
W G and iL 0 Pike, G W Penny, H M Phillips
G W West, MC P, OB White, FF Warner
Geo Welsh, Masters E D, Y and L Lloyd. 2Nm
CLAss-Leland Chase.


A Naval Brigade, consisting of Marines and
Bluejackets, from the Fleet now present, land
ed at the Dockyard on Thursday last. After a
short march headed by the band of the flag-
ship, they were drawn up on Moresby Plain
and went through a number of drills and field
exercise. under command of Gunne.y Lieut
of flagship, C D Granville. The men presented
a splendid physique, and the drills were per-
formed in a smart and decisive manner and
reflected great credit on both officers and men.
H.M.S. Magicienne was turned out of Dock-
yard hands on Friday last after completion of
extensive repairs to her engines and elsewhere
and ran a steam trial which was successful in
every detail.
Torpedo Boat, No 31, which had her propel-
lor damaged by collision about a week ago
while running full speed is now on the slip
undergoing repairs.

WI" Article on "Our other Hotels" unadvoid-
ably held over until next issue.

' The Annual Meeting of the Bermuda
Church .Society will be held at the Mechanics'
Hall to-morrow, Wednesday evening, commencing
at 8 o'clock.-[See advertisement.]
I ERRATA.-In the Colonial Surveyor's ad-
vertisement on 1st page of this Gazette," for
Lime and Cement Washing and External Paint.
ing to Public, Buildings, read Tenders received up
to Thursday, the 30th instant instead of 12th.
B3' The many friends of the Rev Charles H
Schultz, who, it will be remembered, served as
Acting Canon at the Cathedral a short time last
year,, will be pleased to hear that the Rev gentle.
man has tqken duty for the winter months in New
York City, under the Rev Dr Houghton at the
Church of the Transfiguration, popularly known
as the Little Church Around the Corner."
'i Mr F P Massey, of Norwood, London, who
died at Belmont, Paget, on Friday, Jan 17th, was
an employee of the Halifax and Bermudas Cable
Co. He left England June, 1895, for Halifax,
where hie was taken ill with bronchitis and was
eventually transferred to Bermuda last November,
where the doctor's examination showed him to be
in a stage of rapid consumption. Mr Massey, al-
though only a short time in Bermuda, was much
liked and, respected by all who knew him and his &
death, was deeply regretted. He was only 19 k
years old. Funeral took place on Saturday, 18th,
at Paget Church. B

A Match will be played at Rosebank Cricket
Ground on Thursday, 30th inst, between the
Prospect Garrison and Hamilton Cricket Club.
Game to commence at 1 p.m.








it Gibbs' Hill Light Station at Be ymuda be -
tween the 19th and 26th Jany, 189,, heigb t
above the Sea being 246 feet at base; whei'e
the Register is kept.

The Late William Hall Darrell.

On Wednesday afternoon, the 22nd inst., Mr.
Wm. Hall Darrell breathed his last; and, on the
following day, his remains were reverently placed
alongside those of his esteemed wife, in Pembroke
Parish Church-yard, the funeral being attended
by a large and representative number of people.
Mrs. W. HallDarrell Darrell only predeceased her hus-
band a few days, her funeral having taken place
on the previous Saturday. A couple, who a few
years ago celebrated happily their Golden Wed-
ding, were thus almost simultaneously called
away, the bond of union being, in this case, scarce-
ly severed. Few people in our insular community
were better known than were Mr. and Mrs. Win.
Hall Darrell, and everywhere they were deserved-
ly held in high esteem. A native of Devonshire
Parish, for many years Mr. Darrell resided there,
removing to the Town of Hamilton for greater
convenience to his duties, residing for a time on
Reid Street, and afterwards in the East section of
Long House. Mr. Darrell never ceased to take a
lively interest in his native Parish, where he held
considerable property, holding a seat at the Church
Vestry Board. His father, Josephus Darrell, was
Treasurer of the Town of Hamilton and largely
interested in the trade and prosperity of the new
Capital. Mr. Win. Hall Darrell inherited his
father's interest in Town affairs, and held the posi-
tion of Acting Mayor for a brief period. Mr. Win.
Hall Darrell was, in 1840, appointed the Clerk of
the House of Assembly of these Islands, and four
years later Prothonotary of the Court of General
Assize. In 1866, Mr. Darrell was made Registrar
of Births, Marriages, and Deaths, and, in 1868, was
appointed Revising Officer. In the discharge of
the duties of his various offices, Mr. Darrell exhib-.
ited a great uniformity of steady perseverance and
systematic method, and was approachable at all
tines by all who desired to consult him. He
therefore earned in the Courts and in the Legis-
lature a deservedly high reputation; while the
constant application he was enabled to give to his
work, being rarely absent fromni his post through
ill health, and only once on leave of absence, we
believe, was a great public advantage. The Legis-
lature showed their appreciation of his public
services, first, in giving him an Assistant Clerk in
the work of the House of Assembly-Mr. D. E.
SBvon, who has succeeded to the position-and later
on, at the end of 1888, allowing him to retire on a
pension equal to the full amount of his salary as
Prothonotary and Clerk of the Assembly, vizt.,
.270 for the remainder of his life. Mr. Darrell's
initial salary as Clerk of the Assembly was 125,
-. .. o1 r nf.

Prorogation of the Colonial. Parliament.
Yesterday afternoon at 12.30 o'clock His Excel-
lency the Governor, General T. C. Lyons, C.B.,
came down to the Council Chamber accompanied
by Mrs Lyons and Mrs Dowell and attended by
Captain A J W Dowell, A D C, to prorogue the
session of the Colonial Parliament. The Guard of
Honour was composed of a company of the 2nd
bn P W Leinster Regt, Royal Canadians, under
the command of Captain A Canning, Lt J R Coch-
rane, 2nd Lt F C Heniker being in charge of the
colours. Notwithstanding the threatening charac-
ter of the weather, the Council Chamber was filled
to repletion. A large deputation of officers of the
Army and Navy attended, the Bishop of New-
foundland and Bermuda and a number of the
clergy were also present. The audience comprised
a considerable number of ladies and gentlemen
now visiting Bermuda.

The Bermuda Produce Exchange.
We congratulate the Directors of the Bermuda
Produce Exchange in having overcome the many
difficulties which at first appeared to be insur-
mountable. At last the agricultural interests are
united, and should this combination continue to
work harmoniously, it must be an important factor
in improving the general prosperity of the Colony.
The interests of the farmers are dependent upon
the successful working of the Exchange, and they
will be exceedingly shortsighted if they fail to
stand by the organization and work vigorously for
its ultimate success, as one of the greatest boons
that has been offered to the farmers of Bermuda
for many years is the offer made by the Produce
Exchange to purchase their whole crop before their
land was planted at good and remunerative prices,
so that while their produce was growing they knew
the price to be obtained.
The canvassers are now busy distributing the
acceptance of the growers' offers, which means
that the Exchange virtually controls the crop for
the season of 1896, and as the call has been paid on
upwards of 20,000 shares, it is of the utmost im-
portance that every applicant should pay his call
without delay. We learn that the Quebec S S
Company will carry the freight to New York dur-
ing the coming season, and at exceedingly favour-
able rates, as compared with those from the
Southern States to New York, and that six of the
most influential market men in New York have
been selected to sell the crop there on commission,
and as they will all work in unison, there will be
no cutting prices as in former years. These ar-
rangements will greatly assist in carrying the
plans of the Produce Exchange to a successful
issue, as they have concilited and harmonised all
conflicting interests, and we sincerely trust that
every one interested in farming will do their ut-
most to help the directors carry them through
both successfully and profitably.
Garrison Dramatic Society, Prospect.
The next performance of the season will take
place at the Theatre Royal, Prospect on".Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, the 11th, 12th and 13th
of February next, when the celebrated London
comedy by F C Burnand, Esq, entitled "Betsy,"
will be produced. The performances will be un-
der the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
the Governor. Particulars in advertisement next

S ,r : Late English pap

)n yk" 111.-nii ent-3 --' r I l
tron endorsement of hisnd of M. S. Coronandel. Previous to
id rc strong endorsement of hi public departure of the Coromnandel she was thorough
gr services to these his native Islands. His cousin, inspected by Lord Wolseley and others, who
B the late Mr. R. J. P. Darrell, having prevailed on pressed thei entire satisfy an others, o
d the Legislature to have their earlyfrecords printed, Haszard's rranements Prince Henion wthry of Bmma
B those anterior to the introduction of the Printing tenburg accomaniesthe troops on the Coro
E Press into Bermuda, the editing of the Ancient delbg Cmmanies the troops on the Corof Carot
- Journals was entrusted to Mr. Win. Hall Darrell, town and a brother of Councillor Haszard ot
. who patiently carried out the rather laborious aointment is a responsible o and the seect
, task. Mr. Wm. Hall Darrell and his family were of Commander Haszard shows that hiefseflcie
from the first, closely identified with Trinity as an offimaner as been recognws that hsefficie
),, Church in the Town of Hamilton, and through all a authos been recognized by trities.
J its vicissitudes he has firmly and nobly held by [Commander Haszard was well known in B-
her. The Dedication of the Church, at the end of muda when on the North America and West Ind B
1894, as the Bermuda Cathedral, carrying out the Station.-ED. B. ER. G.]
,, provisions of the Cathedral Act of that year The Ashat RedRETOWN (Sie
afforded him much satisfaction. He attended as The Ashaoti E.rpe. itii.-FREETOWN (Siei
D many church services as his declining health per- Leone), Dec. 9.-Prince Christian Victor visit
mitted. In 1873, he was appointed the Rector's the Princess Christian Hospital here this mornii
Warden of Trinity Church, being junior, as a War- His Royal Highness was afterwards received 1
den, to Mr. William S. Barr, who was the Pew Bishop and Mrs. Ingham at Bishopscourt.
Renters' Representative. Mr. Wm. Hall Darrell
. was a well read man, and, with his retentive mem-. By the Halifax & Bermudas Cable
ory, was a repository of Domestic Annals, specially
regarding Bermuda, of no common sort. It was Prince: Henry of Battenburg Dead.
refreshing to hear his personal reminiscences told -
L with much native good humour, of which he had a LONDON, Jan. 22.-The Standard announces ths
great fund. In private life, in the family and Prince Henry of Battenburg, who was taken il
social circle, Mr. Darrell was always particularly while accompanying the British expedition against
happy; and, we feel sure that his remembrance Ashantee, died of coast fever on his return from
by many will continue to be bright. Cape Coast Castle to Sierra Leone. The report o
There is one point more on which we would Prince Henry of Battenburg's death is confirmed
dwell before concluding this imperfect notice; and at Osborne House. After Prince Henry died the
that is the life intimacy which continued between cruiser Blonde put into Sierra Leone and the new
Mr. W. H. Darrell and Mr. Donald MoPhee Lee of his death was immediately cabled to the Queei
from the moment Mr. Lee landed in Hamilton in and Princess Beatrice at Osborne, and also to the
January, 1828. Mr. Darrell, who sometimes spoke Admiralty and War Office. The Queen was in-
of it, has, .under his own signature in a letter to tensely agitated on the re eipt of the news, anT
The Royal Gazette in 1883, made a permanent note Princess Beatrice is almost crazed with grief. Th(
of it. It will be remembered that Mr. Donald Queen's review of the flying Squadron off the Isle
McPhee Lee landed in St. George's from the Sally of Wight. which was postponed yesterday on ac.
Ann, after a long, perilous and adventurous voyage count of fog has now been abandoned in conse-
from Halifax, Nova Scotia. Commissary General quence of Prince Henry's death. Further despat.
Robt. Lee brought his son, Donald McPhee Lee ches says:-"Prince Henry of Battenburg died
to Hamilton by boat from St. George's, and landed on the night of January 20th on board the British
opposite the birthplace of The RoyalGazette,(now cruiser Blonde. It had been his intention to re-
Lokward & Ithpm estab RoyalhGazette, (now cruit his health at Madiera. Prince Henry Maur-
Lookward & Ingham's establishment), where Mr. ice of Battenburg was the son of Prince Alexander
Donald McPheeee e at once entered on his labours of Battenburg and the Countess on Lanck,
of 55 years of active journalism. Mr. Win. Hall daughter of a former Polish minister of war who
Darrell then made Mr. Donald McPhee Lee's was raised to the rank of Princess on her marriage
acquaintance. Their friendship, thus kindled, al- with with the Ruler of Hesse,; He was born Oct.
ways continued warm. As young men, full of fun 5, 1858, and was married July 23rd, 1885 to Prin-
and vigour, we can well picture their first meeting cess Beatrice Mary Victoria TeodoZ, the ninth and
on the shores of Hamilton Harbour, Mr Lee, being youngest child of Queen Victoria. On the day of
charged with stirring personal experiences, would his marriage he received the rank of "Royal High.
be a fertile source of attractive narrative, while ness" by letters patent from the Queen. He was
Mr. Win. Hall Darrell's local knowledge must have later appointed Governor of the Isle of Wight and
aided his friend then and long after along the of Carisbrooke Castle, and although not really an
avenues of his life. officer of the Regular Army of Great Britain, he was
indicated as a Colonel in the Army list. In Nov-
Hotel Arrivals. ember last he joined the British Ashantee expidi.
AT THE PRINcESS-Jany.- 17-General James tion in a special capacity and sailed on Dec. 7th.
Barnett, Mrs Chas. J. Sheffield, Miss Mary C Good- Sir Francis Scott commanding the expedition, ap-
willie, Cleveland, 0. (Jany. 19) Arthur W Knapp, pointed him his military secretary. In the early
Arthur T Knapp, Boston ; J T Lincoln, Fall River, part of the present month he was attacked with
Mass. (Jany. 21st) Mrs W F Crosby, Miss Crosby swamp fever at Nyassa, and returned to Cape
and maid, Miss Galadys, Miss Ethel Whitney, Mrs Coasi Castle in charge of a Surgeon, though it
Aspinwall and maid, Miss Beatrice Aspinwall and was announced his illness was not serious."
governess, Master Aspinwall, Mrs E L Ferry and LONDON, January 22.-The Court Circular refer-
maid, Miss A C Ferry, Miss C L Ferry, Miss White, ring to the death of Prince Henry of Battenburg
Lewis F George, B G Gunther, Geo Worthington says: "a terrible blow has fallen upon Her Maj.
and wife, Master Worthington, Miss Francis Wal. esty and Princess Beatrice." Then follows brief
ker, W I Wight, wife, children and nurse, New details of the Prince's illness and death, after
York; A G Buckingham, Geo Stevenson and wife, which the circular says :-The Queen is most deep.
Brooklyn ; Miss M C Tompkins, Long Branch ; ly affected by seeing her beloved daughters happy
Arthur Syndecker, Chicago; R W Heneker, Miss life crushed, and by losing her most amiable and
Eeneker, Sherbrooke, Canada; E D Houston, affectionate son-in-law to whom she was much de-
South Charleston, 0 ; John Marsh and wife, Mor. voted. Princess Beatrice is bearing the awful
*istown, N Y; Frank W Willard and wife, Miss shock with great fortitude and resignation.",
1I E Symonds, Boston;, Miss M E Richmond, Miss .OTTAWA, January 23.,-The governor General
P V Richmond, Miss M Richmond, Newport; L L has received the following nn ss ige fr-im the Queen









SANDY HOOK, N J, Jan 25.-The American
Line steamer St Paul, from Southampton for
New York came on the outer bar off Hotel
Brighton, Long Branch, N J, during a dense
fog between 1 and 2 o'clock this morning.
She was shortly afterwards discovered by the
patrol from Long Branch life saving station and
preparations was made to open communication
with her. The usual apparatus was hauled
to the place and brought into use. A shot with
the line attached was fired across the vessel, a
hawser hauled on board and a Breeches buoy
sent off. The people, however, all desired to
remain by the vessel as there was no danger.
Messages were sent ashore notifying the agents,
the Maritime Excharge and wrecking compa-
nies of the accident. Crews from the Sea-
bright Monmouth Beach and Long Branch life
saving stations are all in attendance on the
steamer. When the surf goes down a little
more they will launch their surf boats. The
StPaul is stranded opposite the East end that
is between Long Branch and New Long
Branch. She was rolling heavily when she went
went ashore but is resting easily. No passen-
gers as yet have been taken off and messages
received over the buoy state that everything is
allright on board the vessel. Both the Merritt
and Chapman Wrecking Companies were noti-
fied and their steamers were immediately dis-
patched to the steamship. The St. Paul has
about 200 mail bags on board Another steam-
er supposed to be the Campania is at anchor a
mile down the beach. She came very near
going ashore also but was signalled by the life
saving station and succeeded in keeping off.
It is believed some of the freight will have to
be lightered as it was nearly high tide when
she went ashore and the next tide cannot be
counted upon with certainty to float her. The
fact that the wind has changed to the West
threatens to make the work of getting the ves
sel off much more dilfic:lr than it otherwise
would have been.

NEW YORK, Jan 25 -The Cunard steam ,.-4
Bra nh efar ilv ti iis ui i' i ,L-. liss.eil ,T'SiT.)-'Tifr-
bound in at 10.50 a m.
WASHINGTON, Jan 25.--A mild resolution of
censure will probably be adopted by the home
committee on foreign affairs as an expression
of its disapproval of the sentiments uttered by
Ambassador Bayard in a speech delivered by
him in England some time ago.

LONDON, Jan 16 --Ss Lusitania left morning
fifteenth, due Bermuda from Jamaica Feb
27th has on board 78 passengers among whom
are Mr Arthur Chamberlain of Birmingham
(brother of the present Secretary of State for
Colonies) and Mi.-s Mary Chamberlain, Mr M
C Buszard, Q C, London, and Miss Buszard
and Miss Mabel Buszard, D, Herbert A Kinsey,
Mrs Kynsey and Maid, Col Churchill, Capt and
Mrs Knowles, Rev HI Izod Rogers,

BARCELONA, Jan 26.-General Weyler the
newly appointed captain-general of Cuba sailed
to-day for Havana together with a cavalry
force of 1000 strong. A large crowd witnessed
the embarkation of the general and troops.

NEW YORK, Jan 27 -The steamer Caracas
arrived to day from Venezuelan ports. When
leaving Laguayra a more peaceful and settled
feeling prevailed concerning the boundary
question. An outbreak had been reported at
Acorou but it was promptly suppressed by gov-
ernment troops.

LONDON, Jan 27.--The Times publishes a des-
patch from Pretoria, the capital; of the South
African Republic, sayinhm that a meeting of
Americans on Saturday decided to cable Secre-
tary of State Olney requesting in view of the
arrest of American citizens and the fact of
their property being in danger a diplomatic
agent be. sent to the Transvaal to
protect their interests Americansare friendly
towards the Transvaal government but they
desire that their grievance be redressed.

GrLASGow, Jan 27-The employes of the Clyde
ship builders who have been locked out for several
months owing to an agreement between their em-
ployers and the Belfast Ship Builders, whose em-
ployes were on strike, resumed work to-day.,
SANDY HOOK, N Y, Jan 27-There is no change
in the position of the St Paul ashore at Long
Branch this morning.
BERLIN, Jan 27-The Emperor's 37th birthday
was celebrated to-day with great ceremony. Di-
vine service was held in the morning in the Castle
Chapel, and later a grand reception was held in
the White Hall of the Schloss.

PHILADELPHIA, Pa, Jan 27-A local papers says
General Calixto Garcia, the most distinguished
Cuban general, now outside of Cuba, escaped the
watchful eyes of the Spanish agents and sailed
from this port on Thursday, it is stated, on the
fruit steamer, Bernard, bound to Cuba. General
Garcia goes to Cuba at the head of the most for-
midable expedition that ever left this country
which he will take command of on the high seas
where he will meet another fruit steamer, Jasof,
with over 300 men on board and a large quantity
of arms and ammunition. From those familiar
with General Garcias' plans it is learned the expe-
dition will at once make for some point near the
boundary line of the province of Pinar Del Rio and
the province of Havana. Gen Gomez at a point
agreed upon for the landing of the expedition will'
have a strong body of troops.



Cricket Match.
This match was played on the Prospect cricket
ground on Thursday, 23rd inst, resulting in a win
for the Fleet by 12 runs on the Ist innings. Full
score and analysis will be found blow :-

Clark and wife, New Haven, 'Ct..; D L Simmons
and :wife, Colborne; Mrs J. A Kinghorn, Provi-
dence, R. I.
AT THE HAMILTON-iRev Alfred Evan Johnson'
Mrs E F Richter, New Bedford, Mass : E C Mc-
Fadded, J W Harrison, P V Cole, Miss R L Cole,
Theodore W Church, New York City; Warren F
Kellogg, F S Hodges, Thos G Plant and wife,
Henry C Willis and wife, Miss Annie L Willis,
Boston, Mass ; N C Barnum and wife, Buffalo, N
Y ; James E English and wife, New Haven, Conn.
AT THE AMERICAN HOUSE.-Henry Miller, Brook-
lyn, N. Y. ; Jonn E Barry, John Barry, Francis F
Warner, Geo A Billon, M.D., New York; William
F Jewkes, Mrs Sarah Jewkes, Jersey City. N. J. ;
Wm R Bodley, Wheeling, West. Virginia; T Mab-
bitt, Philadelphia; Thos Fitzgerald, Camden, NJ ;
Chas S Benedict, M D., A D Leaycraft E R Leay-
craft, New York City.
AT THE WINDSOR-J N Small, H MacCord and
wife, Cohasset.

in reply to the telegram of sympathy which his
Excellency addressed to Her Majesty this morning:
Osborne, January 22, 1896--" Many thanks for
kind sympathy for the grievous sorrow which has
befallen my dear daughter and myself-V. R. I.
The Governor General has also received from Prin-
cess Beatrice a personal assurance of thanks for a
message of sympathy sent by Lord and Lady
LONDON, January 23--The Admiralty received
despatches from Sierra Leone this morning stating
that the British cruiser Blonde, with the body of
Prince Henry of Battenburg on board sailed from
that port at midnight for England. The Queen
despite her grief and consequent nervous condition
busied herself with the consideration of state pa-
pers throughout the forenoon. Sir James Reid.
Physician in ordinary to the Queen, issued a bul-
letin this morning saying that;-" the Queen and
Princess Beatrice though in excellent health are
overwhelmed by grief at the sudden and unexpected
bereavement in the death of Prince Henry of Bat-
tenburg." The Daily Chronicle says:-Emperor
William of Germany.was almost the first to send*
a message of condolence upon the death of Prince
Henry of Battenburz to the Queen and Princess
Beatrice. Emperor William's message was couch-
ed in the most kindly terms." Despatches receiv-
ed from Osborne say, the Queen passed a very bad
night. She was restless throughout, and was in-
disposed this morning. Her grief at the death of
Prince Henry of Battenburg is almost as profound
as that of her widowed daughter Princess Beatrice.

0 M i
Mr Fox 144 0 31
Sgt Plowden 10 2 20
Mr Burnaby 14 4 33
Mr Burnaby bd Mr Vivian
" Fox bd Mr Vivian
" Heneker bd Mr Vivian
Capt Simonds bd Mr Vivian
Sgt Plowden bd Mr Wyley
Mr Cochrane ct Mr Bourne bd Mr
Capt Dowell bd McKenzie
Q M S Fox bd Mr Vivian
Capt Drummond bd Mr Vivian
Capt Reeve bd Mr Wyley
Pt OCuthbert not out

0 M R
Mr Vivian 17 4 28
Mr Wyley 10.4 2 20
Mr Iliewiez 5 0 11
Mr Lena 3 0 8
McKenzie 4 1 8

" lliewiez
" Bourne
" Hughes
" Fraser
" Vivian
: Hutchin
" Lenn
" Jamieso
Fiag Lieut


.. 4


4 =7.7
3= 11



.. 1

.. 1


6= 4.6
2 10
1 11
0- 0
1= 8

bd Mr Fox .. 1
ct Mr Heneker bd Mr Burnaby 0
bd Mr Fox .. 0
bd Mr Fox .. 4
bd Mr Fox .. 8
ct Mr Cochrane bd Mr Burnaby 13
ison bd Mr Fox .. 8
bd Mr Burnaby .. 0
)n ct Capt Dowell bd Mr Burnaby 0
Halsey bd Mr Burnaby .. 7
not out .. 0
Byes, etc .. 6

Total 47

0 31 R,
Mr Buruaby 13.1 2 22
Mr Fox 13 5 15


EM Commander Cheyne, R N, wishes through
the columns of the "Royal Gazette" and Col-
onist" to tender sincere thanks to the Press and
public in Bermuda for their hearty support and
appreciation of his lecture on The Great Search
for Sir John Franklin," and at the same time to
express regret at the crush that took place for ob-
taining seats. The most assuredly shall not again
Oicr, as vtwo separate doors will be open, one for

War i -ing enterttiinmenit on Egypt and the
War with Arabi Pasha," as advertised in due
course for Tuesday, 4th February, the north door
will be available for reserved ticket holders only,
the west door for unreserved. Will the public
kindly bear this in mind, and also take their tick-
ets at the Gazette Office as early as may be
convenient. Although Egypt will not be quite so
lengthy as The Franklin Search, yet it is desirable
for all seats to be occupied by eight o'clock, so that
the entertainment may begin punctually at that
hour. Application has been made to the Commit-
tee of the Mechanics' Institute to have chairs
numbered to further facilitate seating.

Burns' Anniversary Supper.

This Entertainment held on Saturday night last
was favoured with pleasant weather so that a oom.
pany of about eighty persons of all ranks were
able to duly celebrate the one-hundredth and
thirty-seventh birthday of the immortal bard,
Robert Burns. It was entirely fitting that Ber.
mudian Scots should celebrate the day this year,
the centenary of his death. It was the first event
of the kind in Bermuda. An informal reception
of visitors from Ireland Island was held from 7.30
to 8 p.m. The company then sat down to an ex.
cellent repast prepared under the direction of Miss
Wilson, one of the committee of arrangements,
That famous Scotch piece-de-resistance the haggis,
so enthusiastically praised by Burns was duly
In a few well chosen words the croupier the
Rev. Alex. Christie, of Warwick Pras. Church,
indicated the object of the meeting, and proposed
the health of the Queen, at the sime time feelingly
referring to the great loss the family of our belov-
ed monarch has sustained in the death of Prince
Heury of B1 ttenburt. The toast of the Army
and Navy was tien proposed and duly drunk.
C?,pt. Drummond, Leinster Regiment, (Royal
Canadians), responded for the Army and Mr.
Leuchars responded for the Navy in a very eredi
table manner.
Burns, the Patriot Bard, was next proposed by
Mr. Christie. The reverend gentlemen referred
to the wonderful influence that Burns' songs have
nad on the manners and thoughts of the Scottish
people, and to the uplifting character of his efforts.
Burns, be said, compelled, succeeding poets, in-
stancing the Lake pots and Scott, to go to nature
for their then es Previous to this poets had lived
in a dreamy atmosphere above all ordinary mor.
talks. Burns was content to occupy a place as a
man among men, directing his keen satire only to
th, reformation of abuses in Church and State.
The fact that Burns' Anniversary was celebrat.
ed annually throughout the whole English speak-
iog world was sufficient tribute. Auld Lang syne
was universal.
The toast of Burns was then drunk amid great
After a short interval the musical part of the
programme was next proceeded with, but before
beginning this part of the programme the oppor-
unity was taken to tender a unanimous vote of
hanks to Miss Wilson, who so ably provided for
lie wants of the inner man.
A vote of thanks was also given to the Burns
committee and all others who had assisted to make
be affair a success.
The u musical and literary programme was then
rendered. It would be invidious to mention any
ae in particular as all participants acquited themrn-
lIves very creditably and as much of the pro-
ramme had to be reserved owing to the lateness
f the evening and to the fant that Sunday was
st approaching, we only give the names of per-
rmers and their parts.

NtoE YORK, Jan 25.--Ss TIrinidad arrived "There wasaLad was boin in Kyle" Mr Campbell
to day at 11.40 a.m. Pianoforte solo, Mrs Abell.









Mr Jamnieson
" Fraser
" Iliewiez
" Hughes
" Bourne
" H utchison
" Vivian
Flag Lieut Ha
Mr Lenn
" Wyley


bd Mr Fox
bl Sgt Plowden .. ]
ct Mr Fox bd Sgt Plowden
run out ',
ct Mr Heneker bd Mr Fox
bd Mr Burnaby
bd Mr Burnaby
ct Cuthbert bd Mr Burnaby
ilsey ct Mr Burnaby bd Mr Fox
bd Mr Fox
not out ..

Byes, etc



BE-{JU di)A i A


i 0

\ \N s I

DIED, at Long House, Pembroke, on the 22nd
instant, William Hall Darrell, in the 89th year of
his age.
......--Cox.-On 15th January, 1896, at the
residence of her daughter. Mrs Thomas H Mac-
kleen, 145 West 76th Street, New York, Mrs
Rebecca A Cox
This amiable lady, well known to many Ber-
mudians for her invariable kindness, and gen-
erous hospitality, was the widow of the Rev
Isaac Fullerton Cox, of the Protestant Episco-
pal Church. N Y, formerly of St George's,
Bermuda. Mr Cox studied under Archdeacon
Spencer, afterwards Bishop of Jamaica.

By Public Auction
In front of the Stores of the Un-
On Thursday Next,
The 30th instant, at 1 o'clock.
05 0 "?RLS Garnet Seed Potatoes,
5 3 40 Brls Choice Table Potatoes,
40 Small New York Hams,
10 Buckets Pure Lard,
10 Boxes Choice Layer Raisins,
10 Half Boxes do. do.
200 lbs Clean Currants, 30 Tins Lard 51bs each
5 Sacks Red Onions,
300 lbs Jamaica Green Ginger,
25 Boxes tlue Mottled Soap,
10 Bris Extra Pilot Bread,
300 lbs Pearl Barley, (in lots)
One Dozen English Hams,
5 Boxes Jamaica Sour Limes,
300 Packag-es Safety Matches,
10 Bags good Figs' 16 lbs each,
10 Boxes American Cheese,
10 Tubs good Butter, Olbs each,
50 lbs good Navy Chocolate,
200 lbs Hickory Nuts (in lots,)
3 Boxes Golden Dates, (in lots),
Six Dozen Earthernware Milk Pans,
10 Small Boxes Blacking,
8 Cases Qrts. & Pints Export Lager Beer,
50 Boxes Smoked Herrings,
1 Brl Crockery, 1 Crib, 1 Child's Chair.
Hamilton, Bda., Jan. 28, 1896.

The Berm a tuNal Liofe Insoranco

Annual General Meeting
of the Society will be held in the
Basoeniet of the Masouic Hall, iamilto,
On Friday 31st Inst.,
AT 6 P.M.
Secretary, Treasurer.
Hamilton, January 25th, 1896.-1 3p
Colonist copy.


Immediate Possession Given.
Zately of9upied by Messrs Godet 4- Young.
There are offered with these premises valua-
ble interior fittings, including counters, with
the right in common with the owners of ad-
joining premises to the use of Alley-way.
There is also attached to the building a
large tank of fresh water.
!Apply to
Hamilton, 2&th January, 1896.-2
Colonist copy.


ALL COWS, GOATS, etc., found tied on
the CRICKET GROUND, on Rosebank
property, will be sent to the pound, and any
one using the ground for baseball, etc., will
be prosecuted.
Hori, Secty.-Treasurer,
Hamilton Cricket Club.
Hamilton, 28th January 1896.
f,^,~^." ++., _--



NTOTICE is hereby given to FREEHOLD-
ERS and others of the above named
Parish that the BOOK OF ESTIMATES for
the year 1896, having been revised by the Ves-
try, will be laid open for inspection at the
Store of N. A. Cooper, Esquire, M.C.P., until
Friday, 31st instant.
Vestry Clerk.
Warwick, Jan. 21, 1896.-2 3p

pERSONS having claims against the Estate
J-- of THOMAS WARD KELLY, ESQR., late of
the Town of St. George's, deceased, are
requested to furnish accounts thereof to the
Executors, on or before the 31st instant. And
all persons indebted to the said Estate are
required to seftle their respective amounts by
the above mentioned date.
Hamilton, 6 January, 1896.-4 3p
Colonist please copy.





May be obtained of
Mr. George D. Boyle, St. Geoges,
Mr. R. Galloway, Inspector of
Police, R. N. Yard,
Mr. J. B. Zuill's Store, Somerset,
and the Royal Gazette Store.
Hamilton, January 27, 1896.
Bermuda Tailoring House.

Three Boys Wanted.

Apply to
rT- 1,T--_ T-- O ,9f0 1 i -_




T flE Celebrated MRS. JARLEY having
T arrived in Bermuda, will exhibit her
wonderful collection of Wax-works at the
Eclectic Union Hall,
on FRIDAY EVENING, Jan. 31st,
At 8 o'clock.
Vocal and Instrumental music between the
Admission ls. Children half-price.
Hamilton, Jan. 28, 1896.


Saturday afternoon between the
Princess Hotel and the Royal


Darkt BNo Military Cape,
Lined with plaid silk.
Suitable reward if returned to
Hamilton, Jany. 27, '96-1pd,


Between Princss Hotol & omrst Bridjo
Finder will receive reward if returned to
Princess Hotel Office.
Hamilton, January 25th, 96.-1 pd


ON FRIDAY LA.ST between Hamilton and
Paget <
A Reward will be :idl1 to any one bringing
same to "Royal Gazette" Office, Hamilton.
00 1 4 C If I



Song, 0 for the Bloom" Mrs Grant.
Ballad, "Mary" Mr Main.
Duet, "0' wert thou in the cauld blast' MrsGrMain.
Pianofortesolo, Oertur ngfrom Mrs Christie.
Recitation, "Addre.sto the Haggis" Sgt-Maj Allan.
An Address, Mr Oudney.
Song, "The land o' the Leal" Mrs Grant.
Recitation, Cuddle Doon" Mr Morrison.
An Address, Mr Robertson.
Song, "Bonnie Wee Thing" Mr Main.
A vote of thanks was then given to the Rev.
NMr. Christie for the able way in which he acted as
chairman. Given a day in the middle of the week
and it is evident oar worthy Scottish residents are
able to get up an entertainment lasting to the Wee
Sma" 'oors ayont the Twal'. It is evident too
that Burns' night is to be an annual affair in Ber-
muda for years to come.
Our Scottish inhabitants ought to feel highly
gratified at their success. We congratulate them.
Breathes there a man with soul so dead
Who never to himself hath said.
This is my own, my native land
Whose heart hath ne'er within him burned
As home his footsteps he hath turned
From wandering on a foreign strand
If such there breathe, go, mark him well;
For him no Minstrell raptures swell;
High though his titles, proud his name,
Boundless his wealth as wish can claim;
Despite those titles, power and pelf,
The wretch concentred all in self,
Living, shall forfeit fair renown,
And, doubly dying, shall go down
To the vile dust, from whence he sprung,
Unwept, unhonoured and unsung.
BIRTH, at Wellington Park, St. Georges, on
January 21st, the wife of W. James Boyle, of a
MARRIED, at St. John's Church, N. Y. City, on
the 7th inst., Miss Florence Talbot, of Bermuda,
to Mr. 'John Walter Johnson, of Kingston, Ja-

For Sale,

And the adjoining Lot and Store,
The Property known as the GLOBE
HOTEL, at the corner of York Street and
the Market Square, with the lot pertaining
thereto, is offered for sale.
The adjoining Property on the South con-
sisting of the STORE and LOT in the occu-
pation of the Rechab Lodge of Good Samari-
tans and of Seth L. Paynter is also offered for
Separate tenders for these properties will
be received by the Undersigned up to the
The owners will not be bound to accept the
highest or any tender.
Hamilton, 4th Jan, /96-4 3p

For Sale by Tender
By order of the Mortgagees and Owners a
Hollse and Lot of ]Land
In the Town of St. George.

S. Thl UGllil HonUso adu Parcel
OF LAND in the Town of St, George former-
ly :of Ruth Massey, deceased, now or late in
the occupation of Edward David Minors, with
the appurtenances, bounded on the North and
West by land formerly of Ruth Massey, late
of Thomas Ward Kelly, deceased, on the
South by Water Street and land late of Robert
H. F. Davenport, and on the East by land
late of W. A. F. Davenport, or however other-
wise the same may be bounded, are offered for
Tenders for the property will be received by
the Undersigned up to the 31ST JANUARY
INSTANT, inclusive, when the highest, if ap-
proved will be accepted.
Hamilton, 4 Jan, /96-4 3p

For Sale By Tender.


A Lot of Land in Hamilton with

A PARCEL of LAND in the Northwest
part of the Town of Hamilton, bounded
on the NORTH, by Woodlands and land of
John Henry Thomas Jackson, and there
measuring about 267 feet, on the SOUTH, by
land late of Samuel Parker, and there measur-
ing about 150 feet, and by a 20 feet road, and
there measuring on the curve about 135 feet,
on the EAST, by the said road, and on the
WEST by Woodlands, or, however otherwise,
&ca., with three Cottages thereon and the ap-
Tenders for this property, or any part of it,
will be received by the undersigned up to the
31st January instant, inclusive. The Vendor
will not be bound to accept the highest or any
Part of the purchase money may, if desired,
be secured by mortgage.
Hamilton, 4th January, 1896.-4 3p



His Lordship the Bishop of Newfoundland
and Bermuda.
Illt1tratd Lime Light ElErtaolminI t,
Egypt and the War with Arabi Pasha
Synopsis of 68 Magnificent VieWs.

3q1 VIEWS of Egyptian Cities, The River
Nile, the Pyramids and various ruins,
&c., 11 Figure Scenes, 6 War Figure Scenes,
H. R. H. The Duke of Connaught, General
Sir Garnet Wolsely, Admiral Sir Beauchamp.
Seymour, Arabi Pasha, The British Fleet and
the Search Light on enemy's Forts, Bombard-
ment of Alexandria, The Armoured Train;
The Grand Charge of the Horse Guards at
Kassassin; The splendid Storming of the
enemy's Ramparts; The Night March and
Attack; The Brilliant Battle of Tel El Kebir,
The Pursuit.
The Entertainment will be illustrated by
68 Magnificent Lime Light Views.
Size of Views from stage to ceiling of Hall.
The former crush of crowd will be
avoided by two separate doors
being open, one for Reserved
Ticket holders, the other for un-
reserved!!! Take your tickets
Two Doors open at 7,30 p.m. Commence at
8 o'clock. Carriages may be ordered for 10
Reserved Seats 2s. Unreserved Seats is.
*Plan and Tickets at Royal Gazette" Office,
on and after to-morrow Wednesday, at 10
Hamilton, January 28, 1896.


The Literary Association
rIM IMe dan's and Mm Mocity
Ladies of Industry,
Intend (D.V.,) holding a

On the 12th and 13th February next,
When a variety of useful and fancy articles
usually found in a Bazaar will be exhibited
for sale.
A Band will be in attendance.
Doors open at 3 o'clock each day.
Admission 6d Children 3d.
Proceeds in aid of the Building fund of
above named Society.
For further particulars see handbills.
Chairman of Committee.
Hamilton, January 28th, 1896.-1


w iosiday, tho 29t11 h st, at 8 p.1m

His Excellency the Governor,
the Patron of the Society, has kindly promised
to preside.
All interested in the welfare of the Church
of England in Bermuda are cordially invited
to attend.
January 20th, 1896-2 3p.

Lookward & Iuihmi

Tailoring| Department.


Per direct S. S. Hallamshire,



Tlih Bet of Elish, Scotchan Iiish
Goods kept in Stock,

GARMENTS made up at shortest
notice at moderate prices.
60 & 601 FRONT STREET.
Hamilton, Jany, 20, 1896.-3 3p



o ROOlmS.o

ZEquire of E. T. Child.
T-- O a-2.. i on 0 9 AM

IlER Majesty's next General COURT OF
QUARTER SESSIONS of the Peace for
these Islands will be holden

On Thursday


TN pursuance of the provisions of the Regis-
tration of Freeholders Act, 1867
that I will attend in the various parishes of
these Islands at the times and places hereunder
specified to revise the Registers of Freeholders,
at which Revision
I will hear and determine
all applications to register freeholders, and all
objections made to the name of any freeholder
being placed or allowed to remain on the
Except in certain cases specified in the said
Act, no person can be registered as a freehol-
der except at the time and place of the ordinary
annual revision of the Register, and all such
registrations must bear reference to the last
day of December [preceding the annual revi-
St. George's Parish.
At the Town Hall, on Tuesday 28th Jan.,
1896, at 11 a. m.
Hamilton Parish.
At the Vestry Room, adjoining the Parish
Church on Tuesday, 28th Jany., 1896, at
2.30 p. m.
Smith's Parish.
At the Vestry Room, adjoining the Parish
Church, on Tuesday, 28th January, 1896, at
4 p. m.
Sandy's Parish.
At the Parish Vestry Room, on Wednesday,
29th Jany., 1896, at 12.15 p. m.
Southampton Parish.
At the'Parish Vestry Room, on Wednesday,
29th Jany., 1896, at 3 p. m.
Warwick Parish.
At the Parish Vestry Room, on Wednesday,
29th Jan., 1896, at 4.30 p. m.
Paget Parish.
At the School House, near the Parish Church,
on Thursday, 30th Jany., 1896, at 11 a. m.
Devonshire Parish.
At the School House, near the old Parish
Church, on. Thursday, 30th Jany., 1896, at
12.30 p. m.
Pembroke Parish.
At the Town Hall, Hamilton, on Thursday,
30th Jany., 1896, at 3.30 p. m.
The Parish Vestry Clerks are hereby reques-
ted to attend the Annual revision in their res-
pective parishes and to submit for my inform-
ation the Parochial valuation of the freeholds
in the parish, and to be prepared to inform
me of any changes in the assessed value of the
freeholds for whcih freeholders are already on
the Registers.
Freeholders of Pembroke and St. George's
Parishes whose freeholds are within the to wn-
ships of Hamilton and St. George's respective-
ly, are recommended to satisfy themselves be-
fore the Annual Revision if their freeholds are
so registered, and if not, to apply at the An-
nual Revision to have the proper entry made.
Revising Officer.

Sec. and Treas.

Jany. 28, 1896.

"Colonist" copy.


THE DIRECTORS of "The Bermuda Pro-
duce Exchange" hereby give notice that
the Shares of The Exchange have been al-
loted, and that;1"
Calls have been paid on 10,000 Shares,
under the provisions of the Act of Incorpora-
tion, when this notice has been given by pub-
lie advertisement in. at least two of the news-
papers published in these Islands, the then
shareholders, and all future shareholders of
The Exchange will become a body: corporate
under the name of
"The Bermuda Produce Exchange," Limtd
with the exclusive right to use that name in
these Islands. O A
No. 55 Front Street, Hamilton,
24th January, 1896.

Dr Geo A Bellows, Wm Child, Bessie Corwin,
Dr George, Miss Gifford, Capt Hartley, N A Hay
Mrs W H Jones, Schr Mellacoree. Capt John Mas-
ters, James McDougall, G A Stroup, W H Smith,
J Smith, J Henry Smith, A Stowe, Louis A
Swift, German ship Stosch, Master Eddie Smith,
Mrs HkrrietTucker, Thomas Thomds, Capt J P
Thompson, Eugene Wiener, Mrs O B White, Mrs
S L White, A Lawrence Wetherill, Elizabeth W
Sr.i..-. ji,4 1 \,l;..i.a A WnnA1nlr l Eleanox

UT,.1l.r..r. ATtfp T BWn,.Ahoff. Mrsl 3 Wears*'

---- -- I lwmlm



the 30th instant,
At the Court House. Hamilton,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.
Clerk of the Peace.
Hamilton, 27th Jan., 1896.

Colonial Secretary's Office,
Hamilton, 27 January, 1896.
rTHE following Acts have been passed by the
L- Legislature of Bermuda during the pre-
sent Session:
No. 1.-" The Sufferance Warehouse Act,
(In force to 31st December, 1900.)
2..-" An Act to provide a salary for the
Inspector of Schools."
(In force to 31st December, 1901.)
3-" An Act to provide a new Seal for the
Court of General Assize."
(In force indefinitely.)
4-" The Marine Engine Inspection Act,
(In force during the continuance of the
Marine Engine Inspection Acts, 1872
and 1889.)
5.-" An Act to consolidate and amend
the law relating to Jurors and Juries."
(In force to 31st December, 1900.)
6-" The Court of Probate Act, 1896."
(In force Indefinitoly.)
By Command,
Colonial Secretary.
By His Excellence THOMAS CASEY
LYONS, "., General,
fOe'overnor, Conrmander-in-
Ohief, ice Adnmiral and Or-
dinary, in and over these is-
lands, &c., &c., &c.
prayed for administration on the Estate
Pembroke Parish in these Islands, harness-
maker, deceased.
THIs is therefore to give notice, that if any
Person or Persons can shew any just cause
why the said Administration should not be
granted unto the said ELIZABETH NEW-
MAN, he, she, or they are to file his, her, or
their Caveat in writing, in the Secretary's
Office of these Islands within Fifteen days
from the publication hereof, otherwise the
said Administration will be granted accord-
Colonial Secretary.
Dated at the Secretary's Office, 1
this 27th day of January, 1896,

Tenders for Corporation


QEALED TENDERS, addressed to the
0 Mayor will be received at my office on or
Saturday, February 1, 1896,
For the following Services :
Cleaning Streets and Wharf Pits.
Furnishing Garbage Cart. ...
Furnishing Carts for Street Service.
Furnishing pair Horses and Driver for
filling and working Corporation Water Cart.
Information concerning the above services
can be be obtained at the office of the under-
The Corporation are not bound to accept
the lowest or any tender, and reserve to them-
selves the right to terminate any contract at
a month's notice.




20th January, 1896.-2. 3p









Kaffir corn, first introduced on the American
continent fron the Kaffir country, in Africa, less
then a decade since, is still an unknown produce
to nine-tenths of the people of the United States,
writes a correspondent from Guthrie, Oklahoma.
At first planted here and there as a curiosity,
it was found to grow readily in all localities
and 'under all conditions, and experiment
developed the fact that it would mature a crop in
the dryest and hottest seasons on the high Western
plains. A more extended planting of the new
grain and a comparison of results obtained soon de-
veloped the fact that whether the season was wet or
dry, cool or hot, long or short, this new product
would thrive on all kinds of soils with the minimum
of care and cultivation, and, planted any time be-
tween the 1st of April and the middle of July it
would mature an absolutely sure crop of grain and
fodder before the frosts of autumn.
It will grow luxuriantly on the sod of newly bro-
ken ground, produce fine crops either on bottom or
upland, is a natural enemy of weeds, and will be
as clean with two cultivation as Indian corn will
be with four times as many.
It is rather slow in germinating and getting' a
start in growth, but is correspondingly sure, not
enquiring rains to sprout it, and when once well
under way it giows right straight along-cloudy
weather or bright, drought or rain, hot winds or
northern being all the same to it and seemingly of
equal benefit to its growth.
The stalk looks somewhat like a single shoot of
common cornjbut shorter, attaining a height usually
of from four and a half to six feet, and having
pointed leaves of a rich green color. The grain
forms in a head at the extreme point of the shoot,
where the tassel is on ordinary corn, the heads
being from seven to twelve inches in length and
six to eight in circumference, and when ripe look
like great white or red plumes standing proudly
The grains are almost round, a little larger
than a grain of rice and much resembling a grain
of wheat in interior structure.
There are two varieties, red and white, the
latter being the favorite crop, and the grains taken
separately compare in appearance most remarkably
with ancient descriptions of the manna sent the
.'dren of Israel during their wanderings in the
deser, and, coming as it did to the people of the
Western ains this year when wheat and all else
was so great 1 affected by the drought, it seemed
like another e n ply of manna sent by ths God of
Though raised as ali experiment here anAd there
throughout the West for several years it vwas not
until 1895 that it became a prominent crop. When
the drought of last spring killed the wheat and
oats and seemed almost certain to ruin the corn, the
few who had had experience with the new grain
began to advise their neighbors to plant Kaffir
Corn as it would grow all right in dry weather, and
they could thus at least raise feed for their stock.
The newspapers took up the advice and soon every
farmer throughout the West was planting Kaffir
corn, utilizing the ground where his wheat and
oats had failed or planting on sod or scattered
patches where his early corn had been burned
The planting was continued until well along in
August, the acreage being in many sections greater
than that ever devoted to a single crop. In Okla-
homa alone nearly 50,000 acres were planted with
the new crep. And every grain of it planted
grew and thrived to maturity, and before the sum-
mer was over the farmers began to wonder what
they would do with it all, They knew it was
good for stock, but there was not stock enough in
the Territory to begin to consume it, and the pro-
duct was yet so new thatlit was not recognized in
the outside markets.
Experience has already developed the fact that
it made a most admirable feed, either to winter
stock or fatten them for market, but, with an
abundance of the' grain on hand, Oklahoma farm-
ers soon discovered that it was better for horses
than either corn or oats, making them fat and
stout and giving them a sleek, glossy appearance.
Both horses and cattle not only like and thrive on
the grain, but do as well on the fodder as on the
best of hay, and will eat up the entire stock, even
after it is quite dry, and cows produce richer milk
and more of it than when fed on hay and bran.
When it came to feeding hogs it was found that
they gained flesh more rapidly than when fed on
common corn, and poultrymen have found the
Kaffir grain an' admirable egg producer, and when
fed unthrashed' the fowls are given exercise in
picking it from tht head.
The boys and girL/ soon discovered that it would
pop as well as pop-cora, the grains poping out
Thrge, white and tender, and women in the coun-
try found that boiled like rice the grain was ex-
cellent eaten with cream and sugar, that mashed
into a pulpy mass it made an admirable pudding,
and it was also a first-class substitute for hominy,
being prepared much easier than [the regular
Still the quantity produced was so great that
the people continued to wonder what they would
do with it.
The owner of the roller mills at Medicine Lodge,
Ean., on experiment bent, ran some of the grain
through his corn meal grinder, and produced a
meal pronounced in every way equal to the ordin-
ary corn meal, but he was not content with this,
but rigged up a special set of burrs and produced
a new product that bids fair to create a revolution
in the world's breadstnffs-Kaffir flour,
Some of this lour was taken by Mrs. I. W.
Stout, of Medicine Lodge, and made into light
bread. The bread was fully as white as bread

made from second grade wheat flour, and was
sweet and palatable. The flour was handled by
Mrs. Stout just as she does wheat flour in making
light bread, and thebread in no way resembled
corn bread.
Samples of this first batch of Kaffir bread were
sent to the various towns, and it was everywhere
pronounced equal to,.bread made from wheat flour,
the only difference being its dark color.' It is,
however io darker than the ordinary Graham
bread, and is pronounced much better in flavor by
the majority of tlpse who have tried it.
Nearly every woman in Oklahoma is experiment-
ing with the new products, and new uses are dis-
covered for them in the culinary line almost
daily, while the farmers and stock raisers are also
experimenting along their lines with increasing
success and satisfaction on every side.


In the Sea of Galilee-or Lake Tiberias, as it is
often called-there is a strange fish named the
Chromis Simonis, which is more careful of its
young than fish generally are. The male fish
takes the eggs in its mouth and keeps them in his
natural side pockets, where they are regularly
hatched, and remain until able to shift for them-
selves, By this ingenious arrangement the brood
is comparatively guarded against its natural ene-
mies ; it is easily fed, too, but it is a puzzle how
the little ones escape being eaten alive. A month
sgo, says a traveller, writing to a religious con.
temporary, I found in my net a number of Chro-
mis Simonis without eyes. Others of the species,
when I lifted them up, dropped a number of little
fishes out of their mouths, which swam away







M AKERS of Distilling ant d7
Sugar Boiling Plant o
every description; -Blair's
Patent Continuous Working S Po
Steam Stills to produce rum
and spirits of best qualify
and strength in one operation
guaranteed to extract all the
spirit from the wash These Stills are the ]'wost economical and best
made: Coffey's" Patent Stills, Pot Stills for direct firing or steam jacket-
ted, Vacuum Pans in iron or copper, Open Sugar Pans or Teaches, Defecators,
Clarifiers, Wetzel Pans, Boilers, Centrifugals, &c.) &c.
SPECIALTY :-Copper and Brass Work of every description.



A.B. Code used

Enquiries invited,

(From The Nineteenth Century.)
The Mohammedan populations of West Africa
include those situated farl in the interior in the
territories of the Royal Niger Company. These
people are enthusiastic traders, the commercial re-
sources of the country are illimitable, and the
climate, though wholly unsuited for permanent
residence or colonization by Europeans, is by no
means hostile to traders and settlers of the white
races for limited periods. Nearer the coast, and
inclusive of the crown colonies of Sierra Leons,
the Gold Coast, Lagos, and the Niger Protectorate,
the Mohammedan influence gives place to pagan-
ism, and the conditions of development are entire-.
ly dissimilar. This coast belt is extremely rich;
gold abounds in the hinterland toward Ashanti,
but the present wealth of the whole of the mari-
time zone consists in its export of oil (from the
Guinea palm) and other vegetable products.
Hitherto, with the notable exception of the Niger
Company, our mode of developing this most valu-
able trade has 'been by importing millions of gal.
lons of noxious spirits, to the demoralization of
the native races under our protection.
Apart from the moral turpitude attached to
such a system of trade, apart from the fact that
some of the races thus demoralized are exception-
ally fine. and are capable of reaching a much
higher plane of civilization, instead of being de-
based to a lower one-apart, in brief, from the
moral or philanthropic aspect of the question, it is
obvious that this system of trade is shortsighted
and rotten. Industry, which it should be our
object to stimulate, is limited to the production of
just so much produce as will purchase the requis-
ite amount of spirit, and isa further enfeebled by
the very article of purchase.
The requirements of the natives, instead of in-
creasing with their progress in civilization and
comfort, remain stationary. Legitimate trade is
strangled and progress arrested. Moreover, in-
stead of exporting to these great markets the pro-
duce of Manchester, and Sheffield, and Birming-
ham, and stimulating thereby our home industries,
we aie content to ship the spirits made in Ham-
burg, while crying out that trade is depressed at
home. Nor is the native even given a choice, as it
would seem, in some cases, for an African Bishop
reports that at Ilaro there is nothing else in the
factories to exchange for all this produce but rumi
and gin."
A new submarine boat has been built by M.
Goubet similar to one which was much talked
about a few years ago. The form of the boat is
elliptic-lanceolate, with a length of 26ft 3in from
point to point and a maximum diameter of 5ft 9in,
but it is surmounted by a small dome about 15in
high. The material is bronze. the plates varying
in thickness between }in and fin, and the hull is
strengthened by ribs within and by three fins, of
which one is in the place of the keel and the
others severally on each side. The fins have the
chief purpose of checking rolling, and the lateral
ones form platforms for skeleton tubes, in each of
which an automobile torpedo rests. The torpedo
is driven by compressed air,-and leaves the tube
through the checking mecha-oism of its screw being
released. The immersion of the submarine boat
depends upon the quantity of water admitted to a
reservoir or expelled from it. The pumps for this
purpose are worked Jautomatically by a dynamo,
the motion of which is determined by a manome-
ter, thus enabling the. desired depth to be main-
tained. A like arrangement is employed to secure
the longitudinal trim of the boat. The craft is
propelled by means of a screw driven by a dynamo,
and there are oars on each side worked from with-
in through watertight bearings. The vitiated air
is expelled from the boat and replaced from reser.
voirs of compressed oxygen. The displacement is
about ten tons, and with all on board the craft is
calculated to preserve a mall margin of buoyancy,
but, in case of mishap, a weight of about 24cwt
can be detached from the keel, and the boat will
then rise to the surface. At slight depths a kind
of telescopic tube, having a length of some 10ft,
furnished with two reflecting prisms, will enable
an observer in the boat to see what is going on
above. In addition to being fitted for employ.
ment as a submarine torpedo-boat, the new craft,
according to her builder, can be furnished with
shears for cutting torpedo nets, cables, and the
connecting wires of mines, She is about to be
put under trial at Argenteuil, on the Seine.

At a meeting of the Gigantic Wheel and Recrea.-
tion Towers Company (Limited) last week Admi-
ral Sir William W. Dowell, who presided, con-
gratulated the shareholders on the fact that the
receipts amounted to 23,410 in 15 weeks. The
number of passengers :carried was 480,000. The
expenses from the incorporation of the company
amounted to 6,836. Out of the balance 2,000
was carried to a depreciation account, 5,906 had
been absorbed by an interim dividend, and up-
wards of 1,300 in writing off half of the prelim-
inary expenses. A final dividend of 9 per cent,
making the distribution for the whole year 19 per
cent, was declared.


Although over 300 additional workmen have
been recently taken on at Devonport Dockyard,
and 400 mechanics are working overtime, the offi-
cials will be unable to complete their programme
of work by the dates specified by the Admiralty.
The dates of the completion of the second-class
cruisers Talbot, Arrogant, and Furious, and the
sloops Algerine and Phcnix have been postponed ;
but the first-class battleship Renown is to be com-
pleted at the earliest possible date, as the Admir-
alty are desirous that she shall be ready for com-
missioning by July next. Over 8CO shipwrights
are now engaged on this vessel.

Most of us have seen tha crown in the Tower,
but few of us know how it is made and how many
jewel, it contains. The Manufacturing Jeweller
sajs it is constructed of jewels taken from old
cr wns, and other stones her Majesty.
It consists of emeralds, rubies, sapphires, pearls
and diamonds. The stones, which are set in gold
and silver, incase a crimson velvet cap with a bor-
der of ermine, the whole of the interior being lined,
with the finest white silk.; Above the crimson
border on the lower edge of the band is a row of
129 pearls. Round the upper part of the band is
a border of 112 pearls. In the front, stationed
between the two borders of pearls, is a huge sap-
phire, purchased by George IV., set in the centre
of valuable pearls. At the back. in the same
position, is another but smaller sapphire.
The sides are adorned with 3 sapphires, and be-
tween these are 8 emeralds. Above and below the
sapphires. extending all round the crown, are
placed at intervals 14 large diamonds, the 8 emer-
alds being encircled by clusters of diamonds. 128
in number, Between the emeralds and sapphires
are 16 ornaments, each consisting of 8 diamonds.
Above a circular bend are 8 sapphires, set separ-
ately, encircled by 8 diamonds. Between eah of
thee 8 sapphires are 8 festoons of 18 diamonds
eahb. In front of the crown is a diamond Maltese
cross, in the centre of which glistens the famous
ruby given to Edward I. by Don Pedro the Cruel.
This is the stone which adorned the helmet of
Henry V. at the battle of Agincourt. The centre
of the ruby is hollowed out. end the space filled,
in accordance with the Eastern custom, with a
smaller ruby. The Maltese cross is formed of 75
splendid diamonds. At each of the sides and at
the back is a Maltese cross with emerald centres,
containing respectively 183, 124, and 130 sparkling
Level with the four Maltese crosses, and station-
ed between them, are four ornaments shaped like
the fleur-de-lis, with four rubies in the centre, and
surrounded by diamonds, containing 85, 86, and
87 diamonds. From the Maltese crosses spring
four imperial arches, composed of oak leaves and
diamonds. The leaves are formed of 798 diamonds ;
385 pearls represent the acorns and 54 diamonds
the cups. From the u-"* part of the imperial
arches hang suspended four large pendant-shaped
pearls set in diamond cupseach cup being formed
of twelve diamonds, the stems from each of the
four hanging pearls being encrusted with 24 dia-
monds. Above the arch is the mount, which is
made of 438 diamonds. The zone and arc are re-
presented by 33 diamonds. On the summit of the
throne is a cross, which has for its centre a rose-
cut sapphire set in the centre of 14 large diamonds.
Altogether the crown comprises 1 large ruby. 1
large sapphire. 26 smaller sapphires, 11 emeralds,
4 rubies, 1363 brilliant, 1273 rose diamonds, 4
pendant-shaped pearls, and 278 smaller pearls.
It is the heaviest and most uncomfortable diadem
,of any crowned head in Europe.'

Dr Von Blarcom, one of the most distinguished
physicians in Berlin, expresses the opinion, after
careful investigation, that coffee long boiled pro-
duces more indigestion than any other substance
taken into the human stomach, but that a simple
infusion facilitates digestion.
Mr William Waldorf Astor, the Anglicised
American millionaire, is inclined to be rather a
recluse than a society man. He rarely returns
calls, although visitors to his beautiful riparian
abode and to his house in town are always sure of
a kind reception. He is at present having an im-
mense wall of nine feet high built round a consid-
erable portion of his Cliveden estate.
In the isthmus of Tehuantepec is found a flower
which changes its color during the day. In the
morning it is white, when the sun is at its zenith
4it is red, and at night it 4j blue. It grows on a
tree about the size of a guava tree, and only at
noon does it give out any perfume.


& Co.,

Custom House Brokers,
Forwarding and Commission
20 Exchange Place,
63 & 65 Beaver St., New York.
P. 0. BOX 3550.
M. MOLONEY, Manager Foreign Express
May 9th, 1891.

Joseph Edward Stowe,
Late of Devonshire Parish Deceased.

A LL PERSONS having just claims against
X the above Estate are requested to render
their accounts to the undersigned William
Henry Stowe, for the Executors, on or before
10th February, 1896; and all persons indebted
to the said Estate are required to make pay-
ment by the above date.
WM H. STOWE, xec
ROBERT WHITE, Executors.
Pembroke, January 20, 1896.-3

Colonist copy S;itur1:ivs.

AAuction Sale

of Valuable Real Estate
Near Mangrove Bay, Somerset.
I am instructed to offer for sale by

On Thnrsay, e 6th Fe brar inlt,
That desirable Property near Mangrove Bay,
Somerset, formerly the residence of the late
EDWIN FUBLER, comprising a
.Dwelling UOUNE.
S. with TANK, &c and Parcel of LAND
containing 3 roods and 23 perches and bound-
ed Northerly by land of Miss E. Durrant,
Easterly by land of R. Moore, Westerly by
land of the estate of Frances Young, deceased,
and Southerly by a road about eight feet wide
called Broom Street,
The house is in good order. The land is
nearly all arable and has a number of fruit
trees growing thereon.
To an approved purchaser a portion of the
purchase money may if desired be secured by
Any further information may be obtained
from Mr. M. S. HUNT, HAMILTON.

Somerset, 1/20/96.



Furnished Booms,
With or without Board.
Apply to
Hamilton, 20th Jany., 1896.,e

Teachers Wanted..



School inWarwick Parish
Now being conducted by Mr. F. S.

Applications to be made in person
spector of Schools.
January 14 and 2%, 1896.

to the In-


Ladies and Gentlemen can be comfortably ac-
commodated on reasonable terms by
applying to
J. ID, Seon, "Seaward,"
Among the attractions will be found a Ten-
nis Lawn, Sea bathing, Fishing and Boating.
Within ten minutes walk of the Caves.
Carriages may be had at the shortest not ice.
Telephone Call 162E.
Cable Address "Seaward."
Novr. 25/95-3m


Yaluabl Rl al Estate in the Town
The Undersigned-offers for sale his property
corner of
Wesley and Victoria Streets,
Consisting of a Lot bounded on three streets,
SHESE HOUSES are new, well built and
in thorough order, conveniently arranged,
pleasantly situated in one of the beststreets
in Town and very desirable residences and
always command good Tenants Are at pres-
ent occupied Can be inspected and further
particulars given by communicating with or
applying to


Front Street

Hamilton, Feby 25th, 95.


PROFESSOR LUEBEN having still some
few hours vacant, would like to fill same
with lessons either Piano, Violin, or Vocal.
For terms, etc, apply to Professor Lueben, at
his office, Parliament Street, next to Melbourne
House, Hamilton.
Hamilton, Octr 22nd, 1894.


ALL persons having just claims against the
A Undersigned will please send them in
not later than the 30TH JANUARY, 1896 for
payment, and all persons indebted will please
pay the Undersigned or Mr. B. H. WATRINS,
not later than the 29TH FEBRUARY, 1893.
Near "Royal Gazette" Office, Hamilton.
Dec 23/96.
I" Colonist" coopy Saturdays.

ADAMS & HOWE Wholesale Grocery House,
A Titus, Wells & Willett's Wholesale Grain
Irwin,N|McBride, Chatterwood & Co., Whole-
sale Tea House..
The 'Finest Victorias, Extension Tops,
Buggies and Market Waggons, all made to
And importer of Jersey Cows.
Novr. 11, 1895.

Just received
At the Royal Gazette Stationery


Colonist copy Jan. 22 and Feb. 8.


At 13 41 per If,
and SLATS of almost any dimensions
Special terms can be made by purchasers of
20 M, or upwards, for delivery.
St. Georges, January 10, 1896.
COLONIsT please copy.



on Sale at the
January 13th,91896.

r PiRii~ l TY7V Primary, See
A SPECIALTY ondaryorTer
inrv 1ILOOD 1'ISON permanently
i.'d i i t.,. days. You can betreated tjI
-.', h,'t -l1'r,,n.^.., i.iiL.t unDJersamogtuarpa,
S (v, lyU,.: t ,oc,,me ere we willcon-
:ti5c a tetopayrn a1 fare'nd hotel bllls,and
r. "haI M -', if w0e fall tujcue. itfy. behave taken mer-
S.. i', ,.!lde potass anlintl StIl htv aches and
.'. i,, as ct,chc- In in ,uth. Sore Throat,
S-pl 1, Co.pper (,loi ed spotq, Ulcers oa
; : tirL.fith'o lt 1, Hairor Ev;e r,,w'. falling
i', ti is this S-,eopdary i.LOOD POISON
n:.. ,t::i:ntv. t cure. Wos i.CitLtheniost obsti-
na cases gnd ihallcn-~o tiio world for a
v.. i .o cannot eiir. '. iis di ae h':i always
D.i!, the skill of the not eminent physi.
C-ans. $500,000 capital behind our u'ncondl.
tional g :it ranty. Absoli it o ,.,.il'i r ,'.lh-d on
application. Address C :: 0.
307 Masonic Temple, Chlc'igo, Ill,. U. S. A.

" Royal Gazette Stationory Store

Richmondl Horse onditioi Foewrs,
Dr. James' Blistering Ointment
&c., &c., &o.
(. Small and frequent import ioins.

nn & Prayer Books,

Ancient and Modern,

With and without music.
Large and small print. Neatly Bound.

At the Royal Gazette" Stationery
In addition to our usual supply of Horse
Condition Powders, Purgative Balls and Blis-
tering Ointments we have received-
Cough Balls, C(rdial Balls, Worm Balls
and Dog Pills for Distemper.

ALIMANACK.-Jany.-Feby., 1896.

P; auN, t

ru287 0 5 26 14
W 297 0 5 2715
'h 307 ,0 5 28 16
Fr 31 6 59 5 29 17
Sa 32 6 58 6 30 18
S 336 57 5 31 19
M 34 6 56 5 32 20
Full Mloon 30 day



5 58
6 43
8 21 [SE'eIONS.
9 12
10 04 Septuagesima-Pur'-
10 55 [cation of M.
4 h 36 m a.m.

THE BRaMUDA RoT GAZETTE 8is published every
Tuesday by GREGORY V LoE, Printer to the
Queen's Most Excellent Majesty,
North-West Corner of Reid and Burnaby Streets
.. -Hamilton, :
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c, will be printed
at the shortest notice, ,
Agent at St. George's for the Royal Gazette
Mr. GEORGE D. BOYLE, West Eknd, Water
Agent at Somerset, MR. J. B. ZUILL
i N Nolice to Advertisers.-Persons
desirous of discontinuing, or making alterations
in their advertisements, on Ist or 4th page aie
requested to give their orders for same by TnHURs.
DAYS at noon, as the first side of the Gazette for the
following week is closed on that day.
The Bermuda Royal Gazette" is on file in
London, at the Imperial Institute; at the offices of
Messrs. Robert G. Lee & Co., 8 Jeffrey's Square,
St Mary Axe, E.C. In New York, at Messrs Middle
ton & Co., 60 and 62 New Street; at the Maritime
Register Office, 91 Mail, Lane, and i'/ Barbados
al the Ni npom

ADDRESS-" Blazon,"


Supplement to the Bermuda "Royal Gazette,' January 28th,



Proceedings of the Honourable the
Legislative Council.

(NO 50.)-SESSION-1 895-6.
Monday, 27th January, 1896.
Pursuant to adjournment the House met.
Present,-His Honour the Chief Justice, President;
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary,
the Receiver General,
J. H. Trimingham,
". T. N. Dill,
W. H. Wilkinson,
R. D. Darrell,
J. M. Hayward,
S. Ingham.

At 12.80 o'clock p. m., His Excellency the Gov-
ernor attended at the Council Chamber in con-
formity with previous notification that he would
prorogue Parliament this day, and having taken
his seat on the Throne, and the Honourable House
of Assembly having, by His Excellency's command
been summoned by the Provost Marshal General
to attend there, and having attended accordingly,
His Excellency was then pleased to close the Ses-
sion with the following
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of
the Legislative Council;
Mr. Speaker and Gentlemen of the Honourable
House of Assembly;
I am glad to be able at length to
release you from the protracted Session
which is now closing and if its results
have not been quite as satisfactory as its
promises it has left at least some marks
of progress and reform in your Statute
I have observed with satisfaction the
provision you have made for the more
efficient equipment of the Quarantine Es-
tablishment at Nonsuch Island and I trust
it will not be long before you place the
Government in a position to supply the
want alluded to by we at the close of the
last Session.
Although the prolonged discussions which
have taken place relative to the pilotage
service and administration have not result-
ed in the passing of any Act during the
present Session dealing with those difficult
subjects, they will I hope render it the
easier hereafter to agree on a measure
which while removing any just grounds of
complaint on the part of the pilots will
at the same time ensure the greater efficiency
of the pilot service as a whole.
I trust that the consolidation and
amendment of the Jury Acts may tend to
promt th Wth Li ,itL t.'>r,. t" .uit 3 n ,.d i i Lh .,i-
of justice.
The new Schools Act contains some
valuable amendments, although I observe
with regret that the more important pro-
visions recorpmended by the Board of Ed-
ucation for securing the better enforcement
of the law in some parts of the Colony
where it has hitherto been neglected have
not been accepted.
I am glad to see that you have re-
liev.ed the Governor of the Colony from
the anomalous judicial powers heretofore
imposed on him as Judge in Ordinary and
transferred them to a competent judicial
Mr. Speaker and Gentlemen of the Honourable
House of Assembly ;
In the name of Her Majesty I thank
you for the supplies you have granted for
the maintenance of the public service.
It is to be regretted that no steps
were taken by you this Session to provide
for the more efficient management of the
Gaol establishments.
Mr. President and Honourable Gentlemen of
the Legislative Council;
Mr. Speaker and Gentlemen of the Honourable
House of Assembly ;
I am happy to inform you that the
formation of the Bermuda Artillery Militia
Corps and Volunteer Rifle Corps has been
successfully carried out under the provisions
of Acts Nos. 3 and 4 of 1892.
I am informed that the work in the
West End channels now being carried out
under contract with Messrs. S. Pearson &
Son is rapidly approaching completion and
that it is expected the channels will be
handed over by the contractors to the
Government before the end of next month.
I sincerely hope that the efforts which
you have made during the present Session
for the better protection of the farming
industry of the colony by promoting union
among the planters may result in an early
revival of that degree of prosperity which
these islands, in many respects so favoured,

enjoyed but a few years ago, and that,
under the blessing of Providence, the har-
vest of the present Season may be both
an abundant and a profitable one.
His Honour the President of the Council then,
by Command of His Excellency, declared the Co-
lonial Parliament prorogued to Wednesday, the
4th day of March, 1896.

Abstract of the Proceedings of the Honourable
housee of Assembly.
No. 71.-Session 1S95-6.
Monday, January 27th, 1896.
Members Present-His Honour the Speaker.
S C Bell, J H Masters,
W J Boyle, S C Outerbridge,

F M Cooper, T A Outerbridge,
N A Cooper, T H Outerbridge,
J R Duerden, A Outerbridge,
W S Frith, J W Pearman,
A J Frith, C Peniston,
8 B Gray, G Spurling,
R Gray, Alex Smith,
A Gosling, D Tinmingham,
M S Hunt, J H Trimingham, r,
A J Hodsdon, R Tynes,
J H T Jackson, N Vesey
T J Lightbourn, G 0 Whitney.
S A Masters,
The following Message from His Excellency thA
(No. 53.)
General, 0
Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
The Governor has the honour to inform th4
Honourable House of Assembly that he will pro'
rogue Parliament on Monday next the 27th instant
at half past twelve o'clock.
Public Buildings, Hamilton, 23rd January, 1896,
SAt the hour appointed for the prorogation o
Parliament, by direction of His Excellency thq
Governor, the Provost Marshal General stuntuoned
the House.
The House accordingly attended His Excellency
at the Council Chamber, when His Excellency was
pleased to close the Session with the following
Speech to the Legislative Council and Assembly:
[See Speech above.]
The President of the Council then, by command
of His Excellency' the Governor, declared the pre-
sent Colonial Parliament prorogued to the 4th day
of March next.
The Speaker having received "a copy of the
Speech, on the return of the House read the same
from the Chair.

Two Hours in the Arctic Regions."
On Thursday night Commander Cheyne, P1. N.,
delivered his popular lecture on The Great Search
for Sir John Franklin," at the Mechanics' Hall, in
this Town, illustrated by lime-light views. The
entertainment was under the patronage of Vice
Admiral the Commander-in-Chief, and Mrs Erskinc,
and His Honour Sir Josiah Rees, Kt., Chief Justice
(Chairman), all of whom were present. Many
officers of both branches of the Service, were among
the audience; the most influential families of the
Island were largely represented, and a strong con-
tingent of Winter tourists (both ladies and gentle-
men) swelled the roll.j
At the minute of opening the door, quite a crowd
were awaiting admission, many of whom had not
previously secured tickets, the result being that
the few tickets unsold were speedily bought up,
and seats were at a premium; many gladly availed
themselves of standing room, while no inconsider-
able number had to go away disappointed,-eight
o'neoek, theil? lOi" nnnOlced for coiln cuieu llf', con-
the general bearing of the audience indicative of
the expectation of witnessing an exhibition of
more than ordinary interest,-nor were they dis-
Sir Josiah Rees (the chairman) in a few, well-
chosen words, introduced the lecturer, remarking,
however, that the introduction of a gentleman of
Commander Cheyne's Arctic notoriety, to an intel-
ligent audience, was almost unnecessary.
The lecturer then addressed the audience, pre-
facing his discourse-with a brief biographical sketch
of Sir John Franklin, mentioning instances of his
remarkable powers of endurance under adverse
circumstances, his cool forethought, keenness of
perception, and kindliness of heart,-payiug a
glowing tribute to the memory of the renowned,
but unfortunate, explorer,-whose worth and ster-
ling qualities, he said, words could scarcely be
found forcible enough to express.
Incidents of several search expeditions, illustra-
ted and explained, were the subject matter of the
lecture. Commander Cheyne was attached to
three of these, viz., Sir James Ross's expedition, in
1848; Captain Austin's, 1850; and Sir Edward
Belcher's, in 1852. Others mentioned were those
of Capt. Allison and Commander McClure; Capt.
Dr. Haven, and Dr. Kane (American); Capt. Pen-
ny's; Capt. McClintock's ; and Lieut. Swatcha's
(U. S. A.)
The lecturer emphasized his conviction that
"there is a North Pole," eulogized the efforts of
brave men of various nationalities who had en-
deavoured to reach the spot, and expressed his
belief that the Pole must eventually be come upon,
notwithstanding previous discouraging failures,
and most fervently hoped the object would be ac-;
complished in his day ; he cared not by whom-
American, English, or of whatever nationality-
so long as the Pole was reached, the news would
be joyfully welcomed by him.
In the manipulation of the stereopticon not a
hitch occurred, each view showing distinctly, al.-
though, as the lecturer remarked, he had to do the
work himself and lecture at the same time. Pre-
ceding each series of views of events co nnected
with the respective expeditions, was a splendidly
coloured map, on which the lecturer pointed out
the routes taken, and spots at which certain events
occurred, thus materially assisting in the compare.
ending of the views that followed. And just
here we regret our inability to more fully impress

on the minds of our readers, who were so unfortun
nate as to miss the sight, the beauty and sublimi.
ty of those scenes, the majestically towering cliffs
and headlands, monster ice bergs, ships and men
in perilous positions, and the like, all so charac.
teristic of this strange and savagely cold clime in
which all civilized communities can never cease to
feel some interest, for the sake of the many brave
men who, on its dreary, ice-bound shores, have
found a final resting place; and Commander
Cheyne is to be congratulated on so successfully
catering to the public taste in his popular lecture.
To mention, at random, a few of the most strik-
ing views : of thrilling interest was the scene of
two ships just escaped crushing between closing
ice bergs, the rearmost craft actually having fet&
the contact, being caught in such a -manner as to
be "shot from between the bergs much in the
same manner as a nut may be shot from the finger
and thumb," and only with the loss of some rig-

going and a few other trifling damages. Another-
the process of cutting a canal in the ice to release
imprisoned ships, showing beautifully clear, green
water beneath, and the ingenious method of dis-
posing of the ice removed, by forcing it under the
main bed, was excellent; as was also those of a
Polar Fox, Musk Ox, a stuffed Polar Bear, in the
British Museum, (shot and presented to that In-
Sstitution by Commander Cheyne.) An Aurora,
Falling Snow, Shining Stars, appearing in various
scenes, were all beautiful and well worth seeing.
Doubtless, though, the most sadly impressive of
all were the three graves, with headboards, at
Beechy Island, (the first trace of Franklin discov-
ered). Cheyne at the graves, with dog and howl-
ing wolf-a most weird and dismal scene, sug-
gestive of thoughts by no means compatible with
the principles of total abstinence,-and, further
on, the discovery, by a subsequent expedition, of
the skeletons in a boat,-grim and silent witnesses
of the sufferings from bitter cold and gnawing
hunger by every man of those ill-fated crews in
that prison house of ice," ere
The Ice King came, with his eyes of flame,
And looked on the fated crew;
His chilling breath was cold as death,
And it pierced their warm hearts through !
A heavy sleep that was dark and deep,
Came over their weary eyes;
And they dreamed strange dreams of the hills and
And the blue of their native skies.
The Christmas chimes, of the good old times
Were heard in each dying ear,
And the darling feet, and the voices sweet
Of their wives and children dear!
But it faded away-away-away
Like a sound on a distant shore;
And deeper and deeper came the sleep,

Till they slept to wake no more !"
At the conclusion 'of the Lecture, the Chairman
stated that he had been requested by Commander
Cheyne to announce another Lime-light Lecture,
in a fortnight from this date. The subject would
be Egypt.-SEE ADVT. in another column.

Children's Fancy Dress Party.
We append below a list of the names and dresses
of the children who were present at Mrs. Yule's
Juvenile Fancy Dress Party on Friday afternoon,
the 17th, at the Prospect Theatre. One marked
feature of this most picturesque gathering was the
great variety of the costumes chosen and that no
two were the same. Where such-very great taste
and skill were shewn and where all dresses were
so good, it would be invidious to single out any
bright particular star, but we may mention a few
such as the little daughter of Charles I. in her
quaint and rich white satin frock, who ran it close
with the sweetest little carmen possible, and the
pair of Heavenly Twins who belied their names,
character, and behaved like angels. A very beaut.
ifully dressed and animated little Japanese Lady
seemed quite up to English names and customs and
one of our great grandfathers did not appear in the
least astonished at fin-de-siecle ways. We must
mention also a lovely trio of flowers: a Rose, a
Lily, and a Forget-Me-Not,-so real were they one
longed o-pijck nd wear them. Time and space
rge one. Every child lo0ke" charming and ap-
peared in the best of spirits, which was perhaps
due to the presence and liveliness of a contingent
of some of our future Admirals from the Crescent,
who all appeared in uniform except one, who,
dressed in blue satin, said he was a Little Boy
Blue, which did not in the least prevent him from
being a credit to his Queen and country. The
costumes were as far as could be ascertained as

Master Archie Alison
George Alison
Guy Bell )
Miss Dorothy Bell j
Elsie Browne
Ethel Browne
Margaret Brackenb
Olive Brackenbury
Angela Brackenbur
Hazel Cooke
Master Willie Cooke
Douglas Cardew
Otho Cumming
Miss Edes
Kittie Eastin
Vera Easton
Veronica Erskine
IMaster James Fletcher
> F Fletcher
0 Fletcher
Jack Ford
Reginald Gray
Edmund Gray
Gerald Gray
Leonard Gray
Miss Annie Gray
Gracie Gilbert
May Gilbert
Master Trounsell Gilbert
Miss Helena Gosling
Master Edmund Gosling
Miss Gertrude Hamley
Master Joe Harvey
MiAs Daisy Harvey
Master Hugh Hopkinsor
Herbert Ingham
Miss Florence Ingham
Margaret Ingham
Emily Ingham
Julia Ingham
Marion Ingham
Helen Krabbie
Master H F C Kitchenex
The Masters Marstin
Miss Lilian Morgan
Frances Morgan
Master Fred Morgan
Gerald Moore
Arthur Moore
Miss Moore-Lane
Dollie Moore-Lane
Master Frank Peniston
Miss Peniston
Dorothy Rauck
Master Lawrence Rucik
Miss Doris Trott
Gladys Trott -

The Heavenly Twins..
Scotch Fish Wife.
Swiss Peasant.
ury The Rose.
The Water Lily.
ry The Forget-Me-Not.
Wild Roses.
Dragoon Officer.
Little Boy Blue.
Kate Greenaway Costume.
Great Grandmamma.
Little Miss M,,i;tt*.
G. Grace.
French Cook.
Bermuda Vol. Rifle Corps.
Bermuda P:.. '. -.. .
Ne.', jlit., Fisherman.
Spanish Matador.
Brigand's Wife.
Duchess of Devonshire.
t Beef Eater.
Mad Hatter.
Little Red Riding Hood.
a Alabama Coon.
Good Luck.
Swiss Peasant.
Little Boo Peep.
Little Red Riding Hood.
r, R N, Little Boy Blue.
Sailor Boys.
White China.

nan of Louis Quince Period.
Knave of Hearts.
Guy Fa u'kes.
Indian Dancing Girl.
e Fairy Godmother.
Tyrolean Peasant.
Swiss Peasant.
Queen of Diamonds.
Charles I. Daughter.

Gracie Tucker
Nina Tucker
Master Ralph Wilson
. Victor Yule
Miss Mildred Yule
Bessie Yule
May Yule

Duchess of Devonshire.-
Spanish Gipsy.
Great Grandfather.
Scots Fusilier 1740.
Queen of Hea rts
Cherry Ripe,

The Bermuda Pocket Almanack, Guide
and Directory for 1896.

The Almanack for 1896 compares most favour-
ably with previous issues and will be found to
contain a great variety of information of value to
everybody, of especial value to visitors to these
islands. It is a digest of information in a handy
form at a reasonable price, and few can afford to
do without it. To Bermudians at home it is a
concise manual of perpetual reference on an infini-
ty of subjects. To Bermudians and others abroad
it exhibits what is in existence in these favoured
isles of the ocean. To visitors to Bermuda it is a
sort of magical key unlocking many a maze, and
guiding them into channels with perfect safety-
The Guide section is a treasure in itself, combining,
as it does in the smallest possible compass, the lar-
gest amount of information systematically arrang-
ed and easily referred to, and written in an attrac-
tive style, combining local experience with critical
fiotes drawn from a perusal of letters, descriptions,
and various sorts of matter that have from time to
time appeared of late years. The visitor, in the
Pocket Bermuda Almanack, has something to-
guide him while sight seeing here, and to remind
him, when conning over his travel notes of what he
has gone through, with.a,genial refresher of an ex-
perienced pleasure. The Directory for St. Georges
and Hamilton will be found quite extensive enough
for general purposes. The postal information is
replete with all requisites. The various Public-
Offices are detailed, Courts, &c., and the Constit-
uents of the Army and Navy on this station are
all given with great care. The Gardener's Calen-
dar is especially of local value, but not devoid of
general interest. The Statistical Tables are par-
ticularly interesting and of great value. Here and
there are occasional Memoranda, whose perusal
cannot fail to please, such as the Summary of the
Cruises of the former Flagship Blake while on this-
station. The Blake was brought out prominently,
a participator in the Columbian Demonstration at
New York, a welcomed visitor in Boston Harbour,
a bearer of relief from Halifax to St. Johns, New-
foundland, after the Great Fire in 1892, a visitor
at bt. John New Brunswick, a frequent cruiser in
the Gulf of St. Lawrence and up the idver as far
as Quebec in addition to the usual Bermudian and
West Indian sailings. The Advertisements are
not the least interesting feature of the Almanack
which finds its way all over the world as the An-
nua Exponent of Bernmda, and ion as
alive to the excellent 1eng so widely dissem-
an advert carefully preserved and referred to.
6 i896 Advertisements are both bulky and ver-
satile and rather invite a perusal from their neat
sIe - Pd their cunningly devised matter.
- -WE d .. .. ...A4a. .&ms......

does credit to Bermuda in the quality and the get
up of its matter, and is calculated to more widely
and well advertize these islands. An annual pub-
lication produced in the first instance to supply
local wants; its mission abroad in the second in-
stance is the more valuable, because bearing an
honest exhibit on its face, not a special get up to
draw custom for the moment. The late Mr. S.
Nelmes had great experience in books of all sorts-
and in Almanacks he was well versed. He always
spoke of the Bermuda Pocket Almanack in the
highest terms as alike creditable and serviceable ;
and, being yearly revised, was a reliable handy
volume to all in quest of information regarding
the Bermudas.

PEMBROKE HALL, Jany. 27th, 1896..
The Editor the Royal Gazette.
Dear Sir,-Quite recently I sent our Architects
for the restoration of Trinity Church, Hay & Hen-
derson, 12 Queen St., Edinburgh, a number of
photographs taken by Mr. W. H. Heyl. Mr. N.
E. Lusher, Richardson & Astwood and J. B. Ast.
wood, all of which they speak of in the highest
praise, as in every way well executed. Of Mr.
Lusher's varieties of views of Trinity Church, as
far as restored, they make particular mention as
being both well taken and well printed. Mr.
Henderson details some of the many difficulties he
has personally experienced in obtaining good pho-
tograph views of architectural work, even by pho-
tographic artists of eminence in both London and
Edinburgh; and he is the more gratified at view-
ing such excellent results from Bermuda, in a
structure which has occupied so much of his time
and study; views which have enabled him to
judge how accurately the working drawings have
been carried out, and to form a better opinion of
the actual situation, as we have the happiness of
viewing it on the spot.
I think it, therefore, only right to put in a good
word for our local photographic artists, when they
deserve it. Those who desire to take away a few
views of Trinity Church Restoration, as far'asloom-
pleted may rest assured that they will, possess ex-
cellent pictures. Bermudians themselves would
do well to acquire a few views of things as they
are, as historic points of an attained progress;.
which should, at no distant day, go on still fur-
ther, with a little hearty united effort, to a really
splendid completion, Yours truly,

Music in Victoria Park.
The following selection will be played by the
Band, Prince of Wales' Leinster Regiment,
(Royal Canadians) in Victoria Park, on Friday
next, 31st inst, commencing at 8 p.m. The
Fife and Drum Band will also attend and play
aprogramme in addition :-
Two STEP "The Washington Post"- 8goma.
OVERTURE William Tell" .Rossini.
CORNET SOLO "My pretty Jane" Bishop.
SELECTION Cavallerla Rusticana" Maagde.
VALSE "The blue Danube" 8trausa.



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