1T" f E
BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.
No., 33- Vol..,Ll. SW~E3 VIAS ANTZQUAS. 4pe
if i.~Uoi!rermuda, eT~cxdaqI 0Su1'nsf 6I7SM
R. B. Y Club,
Duke of Edinburgh's Challenge Cup,
Will take place in the
Gv ]EAT SOUITND,
Under the R. B. Y. C. Regulations.,
Start at 1'0 P.M.
Entries close on Friday, August 2nd, 1878.
Secy. to Sailiny Corn.
Ilamilton, July 20, 1878.
1 7-h 7
r tfy iottars
RE\VARD will be given for information
that will lead to the Conviction of the
.Party or Parties \W HO STOLSE from the
Lands of Mount Iangton, on 301ii June last,
Twelve Young Turkeys,
About two Months old.
f One Hundred Dollars
Reward will be given for such information as
will Convict (lie Party or Parties who purchased
or received the said TURKPYS" knowing them
to have been Stolenb.
Hamilton, 10th July, IS78.
Pitch Pine lumbler.
The Undersigned ias Received a-
very Choice CARGO of
Ex Schr. Rockie E. Yales"
From Jackonille, Florida,
Consisting of the usual ass-irtmcnt of
DRESSED FLOORING-1i & 1x (.
DRESS PLANK, Squaro edge-1 & li x 12,
SCANTLI NG of various sizes.
j TERMSS LOW\V FOR CASl.
S. S. INGHI.4 M
22nd July, 1878.
THE Managers of the "Union"
Sports, Southampton," intend holding a
similar Meeting to that of 20th August, 1874,
Horse Racing, &c.,
; About the beginning of September next,
Should sufficient inducement be held out.
Particulars will le duly made known.
Southamptn,. July 15, 187e.
14 Queen Street, Hamilton,
Between the Stores of Messrs. F. A.
WHITE & E. B. JONES.
P a i n t er,
Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
GLASS, IPUTTY, BRUSHES,
July 15, 1878.-12 m.
Will Sail for the above Port
Ou or alout the
6: h UG I S T,
Alid will take Fr.igtlt either way.
Ple ise appiy to
J. R. DUERDEN,
or, R.H. DUER1)E t.
:I -t Hamilton.
July 29, 1878.
.J I 1US .- IVE D,
Ex Brigantine T. H. 3. Pitt'
pHNS. Bright MOLASSES
B1s. Vacuum Pan ani Muscovado SUGAR
Sweet POTATOES per 100 lbs.
Bags CHARCOAL and FIREWOOD per M
ALSO ON HAND,
BLS, FLOUR and Corn MEAL
Bags COR,N and BilaN
Tubs and Tius of BUT'ITE'i
Tins LAR D Boxes STARC I
CANDLE"S OAP OATS
CHEAP FOR CASH.
Front Street, Hamilton, ?
30th July, 1878. (
RA respectable Lady or Gentleman can Rent
a fine l Ir'.- fry !. :l)';rOM (l'ii '.i'.i cl
or unfurnished) with access to "Drawin- '01,,.
Also, the use of the Fur;iture in the Dr win i
Room; the use of Stove in Kitchen, ,r a se-
perate Kitchen and i ning IRoi(n-i- th a priva'e-
Family in a p!cas.intly Siiu i tl lDwelli n, about
twenty minutlc walk on the Pitt's Bay Ioad.
For further Particulars apply at the Royal
Iianiilto,, 30th July, 1878.
Wanted to Purchase,
Ple.ie apply to
J. R. DUERDEN, N
J i,3 29, 1878.
Nenr the Government Stores, Hamilton.
JIlr. ,I.. S HUA'T,
li amill ):It
.29dh July, i7.. .
A bout 1000 Bushels
Hard Stone Lime,,
PV iincipally burnt with Cedar Wood.
Orders left with A. J. IlooDSDO., L'.-qr., Ham-
ilton, will be piomp -lyv attended to.
JOHN, T. ST ON ,
July :3ril, 1878.-tf.
Money to be u Lent,
1 Upp v ee 1c
A plvy to
MR. S. BROWNLOW GRAY,
June 10, 1878.
Including SPAIlS, SAILS, BALLAST, &c.
For particulars apply to
LT. WILKINSON, t R, P
oiz, JJuly 22n!, 1878.
S3 HORSE ES '
8 BOX CAWOi
1 DRdY, I Sliding Scat Caleche"
1 Single Caleche' 0 A R R I A G E,
Co-nvertible rs a Double.
Thit well-known fast Troitin.g Gray Mare
With Single HARNESS,
BUGGY C1RRIA GE, complete.'
E. CRAWLE, ,
July 22, 1878.
A LL Persons having C \ IMS against the
late HENRY TIRMlN ,HAM, Esqr.,
of Paget Parish, are requested to send the same
to the Subscriber on or before the first day of
September next, and all INDEBTEO to the
Estate will please make 1P'AYVENT by that
Ilamilton, Jany. 22ad July, 1878.-3
pERSONS INDEBTED to thelate Firm of
.S. S. INGHAM & CO., are requested
to call at the 0 O1ce of Uidlersinoind and
Si-lltt their respective ACCOUN L'S as no further
indulgence can be given.
ACCOUNTS remaining unpaid or not Satis-
F.1.:A,,rily anrra..gei on or before 20th August
next, will ba placed inIegal hands for Collec-
,S. S, ldtG 1,/,/)
July 22nd, 1878.
''IlI Uni l'-'rirnt..'l r'qiie-.'s th:it all Persons
Shaving r.-,eiv-d their ACCOUNT'S from
him 'to 31st 'i v ultimo, will pl.aec arranTo
The Sul- cribir begs to acquaint some of
lmhse that have :Jliowed their -Acrco.'Iits to re-
*main unsettled for a lenfthi of, tiie, that the
next reminder the" receive-w'illbe from a legal
F. W. VOSS.lER.
tR(id St., Hamilton, Jane ,3rd, 1878.
To all whom it may Concern,
HE Undersigned -tending to
Close Busnue ., ,'. .*i,'. lly requests all
Pcis":I:s wh. are Io .le t' t, .jiiiii to pay their
riespclive .i ou'it-s i b ,'c thi- 31st of
Ma.y next. A-i unA,.it : ,.oujt, after that
date, unless satisfactory nii rt nbe made
for the same, WILL, -W1 i'l.OUIl' FAIL, be
pl:cel in Ie';,! hands for ci.'lkcil')".
All Accounts ;r:,:ii,?l the Subscriber are re-
quested to be ro .ler.e not later than Ist of
June, for adljusl~nout.
BENiUTDA' PS .;.-6Cz 1 iClchaqeld
throughout the Season, at Market prices.
JO)!]N IlA t'NETT.
Hainliton, 9th A\pril, 187S.
L- : :++= -<- '-,c"
On hand from last Importation.
2 fine Horses,
Suitable for H heavy : 1':i. i&l;ght 15 & 15*2.
Hamilton, July 1, 1878.*
S)efaced stage Sttamps.'
PERSONS having any of the POSTAGE
STA~Ml'." as below d.-sci',,1; ,will hear
of a Purchaser on application at the Bermuda
" Royal Gazette" Office.
Issue of 1850-'ircul tr-different colors,
diflrer .t values.
2nd Issue of 1850-h11tanigular.
Issue of 185;_-Oi>loirg.
C" 1853-!ed, Blue
ST. LucIA-1859-Green and Blue
TRINIDAD-for 1854-6-8-C itl'rent colors bear-
ing no value.
BARBADOES AND JA'MAICA.-5/ Stamlps.
ST. D)oMIGo S!a:'i:p, for 1862-5,. 1874.
BRITiSH I lioNDUAs-
ST. THOMAS-Oranwl-ge anil Chocolaje colors
Tu ais' ISLANDS.
)H1LL IP.-' r\.\S
P Miathemnticii L1NS'IiT IINTS
Pe 'TOPS Gum C AiA VAA
G IT in bottles, '!t: i 4Top a:l Brush'
ilue aid l ed INK
nd usual uppv of S TATIONEr'Y, by 1)the
Fleetwing," at the Royal Gazctt-" Sta-
Iiamilton, July 30th, 1878.
J g. Jnes IHetemA
llA1lL i llissJ,-
! Sugar !!
Yellow Vacuum-pan-in Barrels
White Vacuum-pan do
Muscovado, in Barrels
At Low Rates for CASH.
S. S. INGHAM.
1Iamilton. 25th February, 1878.
The Bermuda Ci-
r1lHE Undersigned having received a lot of
HAVANA'TOBXCCO via New York
And will be pleased to Supply parties requir-
ing same. Quality guaranteed and no Cabbage.
The Subscriber is willing to give Instructions
in CIGA3R MAKING to one or two Young
Meii who are desirous of making themselves
generally useful at the business. Terms made
known on ai'pilieition to
T. S JANCHEZ.
Hamilton, June 18th, 1878.
Wholesa e and Retail Dealer in
English anti American Preserved
Nos. 10 and 12 Queen Street,
N. B.-Ships' Stores Supplied at Lowest
February 18th, 1878,-12 m
NO 0VA SCOTIA
.Marble 4* Gran-
7 +S 2 I" N L S X ,
Arvyl' Street, opposite St. Paul's Church.
I Tomb TABLETS
Grave M \IRKS in polished Granite or Marble .
Maible Mantel Retgicter GRIATES, &c., &.
GEORGE A. SANFORD,
Designs and Prices may be obtained from
W.WT. J ,'dES, Esqr., Front St., Hamilton.
Tr rnidln. -6nm
.> I .U a I
-gnc a .. 9 ,-;P t~'
" Eanu" of Dr. I oltz for
71T HIS WATER is of an entirely vegetable
composition, and its use is quite inof-
Thanks to this peculiar quality which gives it
no rival, Dln. iloLTz's HFair iDye has not the
disadv:mtaTge of the other preparations which
give to the hair an unnaturally vulgar color.
Guided by his n1dica;i knowledge aInd his
great chemical experiLeriees, D[. HOLTZ has
succeeded in the discovery of pinnts, which give
the iiclhEst hIkimic dyeing and curative essen-
ces, an:d it is by this study that he succeeded to
co,,poni't] a dye which may be st led ias the
Regenerator by r,'-:d,'k : : of the chv'ehure.
GENERAL WA R, E HOUSE, I PARIS,
La Correspotidance Parisienne,
4 lue de lI Tacherie, 4. .
Colonial Se rda '.s Office,
JUTLY 22ND, 1878.
S-, E following Acts have been passed by
-rthe Legislature of Bermuda during the
No. 5.-An Act to authorize the War Depart-
ment to carry on Warlike experiments on
the Coast of these Islands.
No. 6.-An Act further to amend the Act to
make provision for the erection 6f a Light-
house on St. David's Island.
By His Excdllency's Conmmand,
R. E. WEBSTER.,
3 'Colonial -Secreary.
W. 0, F. BASIC .0 ME
REID STREET, HAMILTON, EAST,
Has Received a supply of the fol-
PR E Pd R' Te O.-I'S
FOR THE TEETH
Put up by the well known Deti-it,; Messrs. GA
InTEI., Luilgite Ilili, L,onjudon.
SEIDADENT, or Cure for Toothache
CORALITE TOOTH PASTE, for Cleansing
S and Improving the Teeth
ROYAL DENTIFRICE, gives the- Teeth
WHITE GUTTA, PERCIHA ENAMEL, for
SStoppin2 deeayed Teeth .
0STE<_'- ENAMEL STOPPING, warranted to
remain white and firm as the Tooth itself
ODONTALGIQUE ELIXIR, celebrated
S Mouth Wrash. : .
lHamnilton, March 26th, 1877. 2 :
United States Mail ,Steamers.
1O01 LIVERP OL,
CALLING Ar QUEENSTOWN,
LEAVE NE\V YORK
MONTANA sails July 2, at 6 a.m.
MWISCONIN sails July 9, at Noon.
NEVADA sails July 16, at 6 a.m.
WYOMING sails July 23, at 11 a,.m.:
The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Officers, Surgeons and Stew-
ardesses. The Saloon Accommodations are un-
surpassed by any Xtlantic Steamers, and the
State Rooms are on main deck opening into the
Ianlon, thusi securing that great comfort in
ocean travel, lp(rf et venlilation and ligh lt.
Smoking Room, B-'>ath Room and Piano on
The U.S. Mail Steamer "Canima" from Her.
:nud, Thiursdays, generally arrives at New York
on Monday, and Passengers' baggage can be
transferred diiee to the Liverpool Steamer sail-
ing next day.
Vfxf TINA NTS r. & G[ONl'
29 Broadway, New York.
nne 17, 1878.
New York, J
BOARDING H HOUSE
North of Trinity Church,
EXTRACT from METEOROLOGICAL
VATIONS taken under the direction of t
Medical Officer, Prospect, Bermuda. Ab
Total Rainfall for the month of July, 1878.
Hamilton, august 6, 1
)ove the sea
Proceedings of the Honorable Leg-
Friday, 2nd August, 1878.-Pursuant to adjourn-
ment the House met.
Present-His Honor Josiah Rees, Chief Justice,
The Honorable Augustus J. Musson
William H. Gosling,
James H. Trimingham,
c" Eugenius Harvey,
Joseph H. Harvey,
s" James Tucker, Recr. Genl.,
Randal E. Webster, Colonial
The Bill entitled "An Act to amend the Law
relating to Wills," was read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Honorable James Tucker in the Chair.
The Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill without amend-
The House adopted the Report.
The Bill entitled "An Act to amend the Act
entitled "An Act to provide for and to authorise
the erection of Sheds on the Wharves in the Town
. of Hamilton," was read the second time.
The House went into Committee thereon.
The Honorable James H. Trimingham in the
On motion the Committee rose.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported progress and obtained
leave to sit again.
Adjourned to Tuesday next, the 6th instant, at
Abstract of the Proceedings of the Honorable
House of Assembly.
Friday, 2nd August.-The Bill to increase the
efficiency of the Police Force, was again committed.
Mr. J. W. Pearman in the Chair.
Clauses 15, 16, 17, 18, agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Attorney General moved that the Bill be
recommitted-which was agreed to.
The Bill was re-committed.
Mr.J. W. Pearman in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved a clause to be in..
er eted as No. 4-which was agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill as amended and
it was adopted and ordered to be engrossed. -
Mr. Dill, introduced a Resolve for paying the
Attorney General a deficit in his commutation of
fees for the year 1876-which was read a lst time.
The Bill entitled An Act for compensating the
families of persons killed by accidents, was read a
3rd time and passed.
Ordered that the said Bill be laid before His
Excellency the Governor by the Attorney General.
The Bill regulating the salaries of the Officers
of the Gaols, was read a 2nd time and committed.
Mr, Wilkinson in the Chair.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill and it was
adopted and ordered to be engrossed.
The Bill to continue the Vagrant Act 1869, was
read a 2nd time and committed.
Mr. Cooper in the Chair.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill and it Was
adopted and ordered to be engrossed.
The Bill to prevent Fraud in the shipment of
.Produce from these Islands, was again committed.
Mr. Cooper in the Chair.
Mr. Wadson proposed certain amendments.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported progress and obtained
leave to sit again;
Ordered that the proposed amendments be print-
ed and distributed to Members of the Legislature.
., r. Dill introduced a Resolve for paying certain
Accounts for Quarter Court Dinners, &c.-which
was read a 1st time.
Adjourned to Mcnday next."
Monday, 5th August.-The Resolve for paying a
deficit in the Salary on Commutation of Fees of
the Attorney General in 1876,-was read a second
time and Com miLted.
Mr. J, W. Pearman in the Chair.
The House resumed. '
The Chairman reported the Resolve with the
blank filled up 14 1/-and it was adopted by the
House, and ordered to be engrossed.
T: Resolve providing lor Additions and Im-
provements to the Lunatic Asylum, was read a
second time and Committed.
Mr. Masters in the Chair.
Thq House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resolve with the
blank filed up 230, and it was adopted and or-
dered to be engrossed.
The. Attorney General introduced a Bill to con-
tinue and amend the Registratibn Acts, which was
read a first time.
The. Attorney General introduced a Bill for the
Protection of Cedar Trees-which was read a first
T'he'engrossed Bill entitled "An Act regulating
the Salaies of the Officers of the Gaols," was read
a third time. :
Tte Attorney General moved an additional
Claufie, which was agreed to.
The Bill was then passed.
The flill entitled An Act to continue the Va-
grant Act, 1869"-was read a thirdttime and passed.
.The Resolve granting a Gratuity to Mrs. Cath-
erine Watson-was read a third time and passed.
The Resolve lor paying the Travelling Expenses
ol Official Visitors to the Lunatic Asylum-was
read a third and passed.
'1 be Bill entitled An Act to confirm certain
Ordinances of the Mayor, Aldermen and Common
L:ouncil ot the Town of Ramilton," was read a
bird time and passed.
The Resolve for p.viN' for Dinners supplied for
THE BERLIN TREATY.
DEAR MR. LEE,-The Examination of the pupils of
the Orange Grove School," Smith's Parish, was held
on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of last welk and
as the result was very creditable to both teacher and pu
pils, and highly satisfactory to all those interested in
the School, you will, I trust, kindly allow me room for
this brief notice of it in your valuable columns.
i The School, which is under the charge of Miss E.
Williams, has been in existence one year, and I was
agreeably surprised to see how much the pupils had
succeeded in acquiring in that shert time. They had
all made very fair progress in the various branches
taught, and exhibited an acquaintance with the sub-
jects that proved that their teacher had made it her
aim that they should understand and retain all that
they learnt. Miss Williams, who was trained at the
well known school St. Agnes Hall," Albany, New
York, seems to possess the rare gift of imparting
knowledge and maintaining firm discipline, while 4t
the same time keeping on easy and affectionate rela-
tions with her pupils.
On Thursday evening the closing exercises of the
School ended with music, recitations, and the reading
of essays before a large audience of the parishioners
and others. The essays were, as a general thing, very
good. The prize was awarded to one on the "Capa-
bilities of Woman." Another on Industry is never
unfruitful" was read by the young lady who had gained
the highest marks for the year. I was myself much
pleased with a clever and graceful one on What the
Cricket on the Hearth told me." One on "Teaching"
was clearly and neatly expressed.
I earnestly hope that the school, which is not large,,
will soon be able to occupy the spacious and handsome
hall which the parishioners contemplate building. A
conveniently situated piece of ground for a site has
been presented to the Parish and vigorous efforts are
being made to commence and finish the work. May
QOD speed it!
Let me conclude with mentioning a fact which is
very gratifying to the parishioners of Smith's, that the
debt of about 50, which remained after the completion
of the beautiful steeple of their church, has been en-
tirely paid, and that, too, by collections in the church.
A small but suitable chancel will soon, I hope, put the
finishing touches to that very pretty church.
Yours very truly,
It is reported that the Russians are discontinuing
their armaments in Turkistan.
We would like to remind the Members of
the Church of England in Bermuda of the impor-
tant Public Meeting which has been called for
Thursday next, 8th August, at one o'clock, in the
Court House,' Hamilton; for the purposes of con-
sulting upon a proposed Constitution for a Synod of
the Church, and of signing a Petition to the three
Branches of the Legislature for power to form
such a representative Body. We wish the good
cause every success.
THi DOCK BERMUTDA."-It is really worth a
trip to the Royal Naval Yard, Ireland Island, at
thekpresent time, to witness the progress of the slight
repairs which are being made and the extensive
painting which the magnificent Floating Dock is
undergoing. One side of this structure has been
completed some days, and the other side is now in a
state of forwardness. We are told that there are
over one hundred hands, mechanics and labourers,
at work on the "Bermuda." It is supposed that
more than a fortnight will elapse before she will
have passed through the hands of the persons at
present employed on her.
Tus DUKE OF EDINBURGH's CHALLENGE CUP.-
The names of the Yachts of the Royal Bermuda
Yacht Club which are to compete for this Cup, to-
day, in the Great Sound, will be found on our 3rd
As our Almanack says, there will be a partial Eclipse
of the Moon on Monday next, 12th inst. It rises
eclipsed, reaches its greatest obscuration (6 digits) at
7j and ends with shadow and penumbia respectively,
about 9 and 10 p.m. This is the last phenomenon of
this kind visible here for an unusually long period, our
Antipodes being the favoured ones for those occurring
in all the next year.
THE FIRST OF AUGUST, the Anniversary of Eman-
cipation from Slavery in Bermuda, was celebrated by the
members of the British Methodist Episcopal Church by
a picnic at Ingraham's Grove, Spanish Point, on
Thursday last. We have received no particulars, but
understand it went off pleasantly and profitably,
the Justices of the Court cf Quamter Sossions, was The Queen has honored Lords Beaconsfield and
read a second time and Committed. Salisbury with the Order of the Garter, and a like
Mr. Fowle in the Chair. distinction is intended for Mr. L yard. The free.
The House resumed. domra of the City of London has been voted to the
The Chairman reported the Resolve, and it was two Ministers, and the Carlton Club had given
adopted and ordered to be engrossed. them a dinner. These and other honors testify to
The Resolve for paying extra Diet on Xmas day the satisfaction expressed in most quarters with
last for the Prisoners in the Gaol of Hamilton, was the Berlin Treaty and the cession of Cyprus. The
read a second time and Committed. demonstrations, nevertheless, have not all been one
Mr. Fowle in the Chair. way. Some of the Conservative papers are not at
Mr. Wilkinson moved that the Committee rise, all satisfied with the result of the Congress, and
which was affirmed.-Ayes 16. Nays 6. underlying the general approbation is a disposition
The House resumed. to watch, and somewhat to fear, future develop-
The Petition from certain Inhabitants of Smith's ments. The Liberals had introduced a resolution
and Hamilton Parishes for a grant of a small piece reflecting on the results of the Congress. It was
of Land at the Flatts' Hill, for the purpose of a a protest more than a defiance, and in this respect
Hearse House, was read and Committed. was considered weak. If intended to be of any
Mr. Cooper in the Chair. force, it should have taken issue squarely with the
Mr N. J. Darrell moved that the Committee rise administration. But Lord Hartington seemed to
and the Chairman obtain leave to sit again in hope something from the disaffected Conservatives
order that the Petition of Aubrey James Wilkinson who demur to the Premier's action, and therefore
and others may be referred to the Board of Works framed his resolution to induce them to vote with
for the pin pose of obtaining information from that the Liberals, or to abstain from voting, on the di-
Board, whether the Land referred to in the Peti- vision. In this purpose he is likely to be disap-
tion belongs to the Public, and if so whether it can pointed, as the debate, though near its conclusion,
conveniently be granted away for the purpose ex- showed no signs of defection on either side. It
pressed in the Petition-which was agreed to. was at no time very spirited, the result being cer-
The House resumed and adopted the Resolution tain, and the only question being as to the num-
of the Committee. bers of the majority for Ministers. Mr. Gladstone
Ordered, that the Petition be accordingly re- spoke on the second night of the debate, and made
ferred to the Board of Works. the speech of the occasion, and after him no doubt
Ordered, on motion of the Attorney General that the discussion will yet more languish and everyone
a Committee be appointed to Audit the Account for will welcome the division. He enlarged on the
certain Mails by the Steam Ship Canima." expected points that the administration had accom-
The Speaker appointed Mr. Wadson, and Mr. A. polished at the end of a war, what they could have
J. Frith for that Service. done before the war and peacefully; that they had
Adjourned to FrHay next. permitted the dismemberment of Turkey against
A_ all their promises and assurances, which, down to
Order Payment of Medical Witnesses Bill. the Salisbury Circular, guaranteed the integrity of
the Turkish dominions; and that all this had been
done with a disregard of the authority of Parlia-
CUSTOM HOUSE-HAMILTON. ment which none of the statesmen he (Mr. Glad-
ENTERED. stone) has known and acted with for fifty years
August 3-Brigt. Mary Annie, Dunsford, London; would have ventured upon. The ex-Premier did
goods for merchants.--Agent, T. F. J. Tucker. not consider the recovered influence of England in
5-Mail Steamer Canima, Liddicoat, New York; as- Europe, or the session of Cyprus with all the
sorted cargo.-Agents, Trott & Cox. Europe, or the cession of Cyprus with all the
sorted cargo.-Agents, Trott & Cox. doubtful advantages claimed for it, in any degree
In the Mail Steamer Canima, yesterday, from New or respect, to compensate the failures he catalogued
York :-Mrs. James Mullins, Mrs. T. R. Higgs, as connected with the Treaty.
F. Stevens, Esqr., Ordnance Dept., Messrs. R. Ben- In the debates and speeches treating of this mat-
nett, Chas. Mason, J. C. Keeney, Theo. J. Light- ter much unusual heat has been displayed. When
bourn, Oswald Outerbridge. 2nd Cabin-A. Leoblen, Lord Beaconsfield made his first statement in the
2 Misses Jones. Deck-W. Boyle. Lords he was moderate, unassuming, and even
Brigt. Excelsior, Captain Mayor, sailed from Ar- apologetic. Lord Derby, answering him, 'stated
drossan for Bermuda, 13th July. that his reason for leaving the Cabinet was a pur-
The Brigt. Mississippi, Captain Marchant, from Bal- pose formed by the Government, in case the Con-
timore bound to Demerara, out 4 days. was boarded off gress did not meet, to sieze Cyprus and also a sta-
the West End of these Islands on Sunday last by Mr. tion on the Syrian coast without the consent of the
Daniel J. Burrows, Pilot. All well. Desired to be Sultan. Lord Derby, when speaking of his resig-
reported. nation, has always said that at some future time he
Satellite up at London for Bermuda July 13, to leave would state the true reason for it, and no doubt he
July 20. he has inow done so. His statement was bitterly
Blaney Brothers cleared at London for Bermuda treated by Lord Salisbury, who first denounced it
July 5. as "untrue," and then, heeding the murmurs about
The Screw Steamer A. Strong Captain Brown, out him, modified the term by styling it "incorrect."
15 days from Cardiff, with coals for Government, arriv- There is some doubt expressed as to the propriety
ed at the Royal Naval Yard yesterday.-Agents, N. T. of revealing cabinet deliberations, and as to how
Buitterfield & Son. far Lord Derby was justified in so doing. But he
The Brigantine Emylia, from Halifax, was on her seems to be believed, having, as he himself says,
way up the North Side last evening. w the best reasons for knowing what caused his
w withdrawal from the Cabinet. The occurrence
The Canima brought English Mails to the 21st July. made quite a sensation. The sharpness of Lord
I Salisbury was unusual in the Lords, and denoted a
M. Steamer Bulch, Commander Lloyd, in 8 breach between him and his late colleague greater
days from J. Steamaica, arrived at the Royal Naval Yard than was expected. Next to the Premier the two
yesterday maica, arrived at the Royal Naval Yard disputants are the leaders of the Conservatives, and
We have received our Jamaica files by the Bullfinch one of them, in the usual course of events, must be
to 24th ultimo. the recognized leader of the party. Beside all this
The Hull of the Tasmania, now under water, three it was supposed that family considerations would
miles from Ponce, Porto Rico, has been sold for 500. keep them in accord. Their relationship is a collo-
H. M. S. Plover had gone to the wreck. of the mer- quial puzzle, bu| as Aord Derby married the Mar-
chant ship Pen' Nevis, a wreck on Folly Reef. quis's stepmother, they would seem near enough to
speak politely of one another.
"THURBEB'S PURE BEMUDA ARROWROOT-PRIcES The Premier and Mr. Gladstone have also been
GREATLY REDUCED."-Our attention has been saying hard things which do not make them feel
drawn to the following advertisement which ap- very pleasant. Mr. Gladstone at a Reform Club
pears in extra type, in the June Number of the meeting characterized the treaty with Turkey as an
New York American Grocer: ".THURBE'S PURE "insane treaty." Lord Beaconsfield, at the Carl-
BERMUDA ARROWROOT PRICES GREEATLY REDUOED ton dinner,"retorted by referring to Mr. Gladstone
-Arrowroot is well known as the most delicate as a sophistical rhetorician, inebriated with the
and nourishing food for the sick and for the young exuberance of his own verbosity and egotistical
children, but its high price has heretofore prevented imagination." The Premier is generally so clear
its general use as an article of food. We are re- and self-controlled in speaking, that it scarcely
ceiving large consignments, and as the supply is seems possible he could have uttered this turgid
in excess of the demand, we have concluded to re- sentence, and the cable may be responsible for its
duce the price to a point that will cause it to go construction. But something he did say which
into more general consumption as an article of was thought to be of doubtful taste and propriety.
food sold by Grocers, instead of its sale being con- Lord Granville in the Lords took the Premier to
fined to Druggists, as formerly. We quote: Thur- I task for it; and in opening the debate on his reso-
ber's Pure Bermuda Arrowroot, put up in 1-4 lb. lution Lord Hartington also severely criticised this
foil packages, 12 lb. boxes, per lb., 20 cents. Send attack on Mr. Gladstone. So, too, in his speech in
us a trial order for one box." the Commons, Mr. Gladstone referred to the asper-
What an imposition Here in Bermuda where sion and read a letter he had written Lord Bea-
the article is produced it cannot be manufactured consfield asking him to justify what he had said.
and prepared for exportation for much less than These personal incidents of the discussion of the
one shilling per pound. Mr. Thurber, can, it seems, Berlin Treaty would be of little consequence if
after paying the duty of importation, of 33} per affecting less prominent men. But they are made
cent and 5 per cent advalorum, and other conse- important by their open consideration in Parlia-
quent expenses, put it up in tin-foil and sell it at meant, and by their influence, present and future,
ten-pence, per lb. Doubtless it has undergone some on the relations of the parties and leaders, who
process in this man's hands-some perhaps harm- guide and direct the affairs of the realm. It is
less process,-but it cannot be pure-nor can it given to few persons to go through life without
longer be "a most delicate and nourishing food for saying things which are ill-considered and to be
the sick and young children," which the genuine regretted; and the common infirmity seems, for the
article has ever proved to be. moment, to have taken possession of the statesmen
whose words are more read and pondered than any
SMITHS, AUGUST 5TH, 1878. others spoken in all England.
greatest obstacles to an object in which the Congress
was unanimous, namely, the reestablishment of the
Sultan as a real, independent authority, was the
anarchical condition of Bosnia and the neighboring
His Lordship continuing, said: "Most competent
authorities had convinced him that it would have
taken 50,000 of Turkey's best troops to secure any
approach to order in Bosnia. Even then the attempt
would perhaps have been unsuccessful, and such an
effort must have secured Turkey's absolute ruin.
He disclaimed any desire to attribAte Austrian occu-
pation to the necessity of submitting to the wishes
of the majority of the Congress. Austria undertook
the occupation at the suggestion of Lord Salisbury,
earnestly supported by himself (Lord Beaconsfield.)
The object in recommending the occupation was to
protect Turkey. The Government had consistently
resisted the principle of partition of Turkey, because,
exclusive of the consideration of morality, it believed
that an attempt at partition would inevitably lead
to a long and sanguinary war. The advocates of par-
tition had spoken out. The Government had been
taken up into a mountain and shown all the kingdoms
of the earth and told, all these shall be yours if you
will only worship partition.
This remark of the Premier seems to be an illu-
sion to a proposal which Prince Bismarck is gener-
ally understood to have made that England should
Continuing, he said: It was remarkable that after
a great war and the prolonged negotiations all the
Powers, Russia as strictly and completely as the
others, come to the unanimous conclusion that the best
chance for the tranquility of the world was to retain the
Sultan as a part of the European system. He pointed
out that every great war was followed by a redistri-
bution of territory, but that that was not partition.
Austria had perhaps lost more provinces than even
Turkey. France lost provinces, 'but she was still a
great power, with a commanding future. England
lost some of her most precious possessions through
bad government, a loss which every Englishmau
must.deplore at this moment, and which would not
Late from the United States and
The Mail Steamer Canima, Capt. Liddicoat, ar-
rived at her wharf in this Town at 7 o'clock yes-
terday morning. She left New York on the after-
noon of the 1st inst.
We are indebted to Capt. Liddicoat, Mr. Purser
Gale, 1set Officer Mr. Mitchell, 2nd Officer Mr. Ast-
wood, Mr. Malony, Steward, and Mr. Miller, 2nd
Engineer, and Mr. Keeney, passenger, for files of
New York papers to the evening of the 1st inst.
Gold in New York on the 1st, 1001 to 41.
Shares, Delaware and Hudson Canal, 54.
The Steamer Germanic, in which several ladies
and gentlemen from Bermuda were passengers, ar-
rived at Queenstown on Sunday evening, July 28.
She left New York on the 20th.
THE GooDWooD CUP RACES came off on Thurs-
day the 1st inst. The victorious horse was Kins-
sem, followed successively by Pageant and Lady
THE NEW GOVERNOR GENERAL OF CANADA.-The
Canadian papers announce that the Marquis of
Lorne has been appointed to succeed Lord Dufferin
as Governor General of Canada. The Montreal
Gazette says :-"We have reason to be glad that
Canada has been, of all the foreign possessions of
the Crown, singled out for so great a distinction.
With a princess as chief lady of the Dominion her
royal mother would be as fully represented as by a
prince, and by all accounts her Royal Highness
is, apart from the consideration of rank. just the
one we should choose for the vacant position. Ac-
complished, intellectual and amiable, with such a
leader in our Vice-Regal Court Canada cannot fail
to be benefitted in every way."
Lord Dufferin arrived at Montreal on the 27th
ult. from Quebec and left for the west. He was at
Manhattan Beach on the 80th. He leaves Canada
for England on September 28.
YELLOW FEVER AT NEW ORLEANs.-The Board
of Health reports on 31st July 31 new cases of yel-
low fever and five deaths for the 24 hours to noon.
All the neighboring cities and towns are using
strenuous menaures to prevent the introduction of
the fever into their localities.
Yellow fever is also reported at Key West, Ha-
vana and Matanzas.
EARL OF BEACONSFIELD'S EXPLANATION
IN THE HOUSE OF LORDS.
LONDON, July 18.-The public interest in the
promised statement by the Earl of Beaconsfield at-
tracted a large and distinguished assembly in the
House of Lords. including the Princess of Wales
and other members of the royal family. When
Lord Beaconsfield entered there was considerable
cheering. He looked well and betrayed no especial
feeling at this brilliant reception. About five min-
utes later Lord Salisbury entered, and then Lord
Beaconsfield rose amid loud cheering. He said that
in laying upon the table the protocols of the Treaty
of Berlin, he should be only doing his duty to the
House, to Parliament and the country by making
some remarks upon the policy supported by the
British representatives in the Congress. He could
show that in the changes which were made in the
treaty of San Stefano by the Treaty of Berlin,
that a menace to the independence of Europe had
been removed, and threatened injury to the British
Empire terminated. The Congress had restored to
the Sultan two-thirds of his possessions, the popula-
tion being among the most wealthy audintelligent of his
subjects. It was said that when the Congress talked
of establishing the Balkan frontiers of what may be
called New Turkey they were establishing an inde-
fensible frontier, but it was upon courage and intre-
pidity that impregnability depended, and it would
be found that if left to those who defended Plevna
that frontier could not be indefensible. It was said
that the position of Sofia was yielded to the imperious
demands of one of the powers. He could assure
their Lordships there was not a shadow of truth in
this statement. Moreover, a personage, high in au-
thority had stated that it was quite erroneous to
suppose that Sofia was a strong strategic position.
It had also been said that the Congress made a great
mistake in not securing Varna for Turkey, but those
who blame the Congress for committing an error in
this respect quite forgot that they have allotted to
Turkey the harbor of Galatz, by far the most impor-
tant in the Black Sea. With regard to Eastern
Roumelia, it was at one time suggested to call it
South Bulgaria, but it was feared that there might
be some intriguing parties who would endeavour to
bring about a union between the two States, so pos-
sibly, creating fresh complications.
Lord Beaconsfield further stated that the opinion
above mentioned that Sofia was not a strong strat-
egical position was that of Mehemet Ali Pasha, who,
however, considered the pass of Ichtiman, whiqh the
Congress secured to the Sultan, as vitally impor-
Lord Beaconsfield's statement showed throughout
a strong bias in favor of the Turks. Thus he almost
apologized for the limitation of the Sultan's authority
in Eastern Roumelia, saying: "As a general rule it
was, thought unwise to interfere with a military
power which you acknowledge; yet, in consideration
of the many awful events of which Eastern Roumelia
has been the scene, it had been thought advisable, in
order ?to prevent their recurrence, to establish a
government somewhat different from that of the
Turkish provinces, where the Sultan's authority
might be called unlimited. No limit, however, had
been placed on the force the Sultan might introduce
for the defense of Eastern Roumelia. One of the
memory was bad.
LONDON, July 19.-The Marquis of Salisbury de-
clared in the House of Lords last night that he had
to state on behalf of his colleagues, Lords Beacons-
field, Cairns and Cranbrook, Sir Stafford Northoote,
the Right Hon. Mr. Smith, the Duke of Richmond,
and the Right Hon. Mr. Cross, that Lord Derby's
statement relative to the secret expedition for seiz-
ing Cyprus was not correct. There was quite a
scene of excitement, during which Lord Salisbury
was called to order for saying that the statement
was not true.
HOUSE OF COMMONS .
LONDON, July 30.-The debate in the House of
Commons last night is described on all sides as
dull spiritless. It was adjourned at an early hour.
The debate was resumed to-day by Lord Sandon
(Conservative) who defended the policy of the
Viscount Sandon said where the Government
had acted without the concert of the other powers,
none of them had taken any offence, but, on the
contrary, the English policy had been cordially re-
ceived. He did not believe thelpeople or the Li-
beral party would sanction Mr. Forster's sugges-
tion, that the Liberals, when in office, should imme-
diately reverse the Government's policy. Such a
"course could only mean that Russia be left to do
what she liked. He challenged the opposition to
State what policy it wished to have adopted.
Mr. Gladstone rose and began by reading a let-
ter which he had addressed to' Lord Beaconsfield,
asking him to cite instances (in support of the ac-
cusation of unjustifiable and reckless attacks. He
declared that he- never attacked the Government
.without a deep sense of responsibility. He had
never assigned any di.lhnI.uorable motives to the
Premier, his attacks upou wlih:se policy were based
upon irreconcilable and fundamental d if.remi.e of
opinion and feeling. He made a long rbiiew of the
results of the Congress. He regretted the selfish
have occurred if the principle which now governs
her relations with the colonies had been then obser-
ved. He defended the limit not being fixed to
Austrian occupation, as that would only have held
out hope to agitators. "His Lordship pointed out
that England had, according to promise, obtained a
hearing for Greece, and had made, prior to the Con-
gress, overtures to the Porte, which were received
in almore than encouraging spirit, for such ratifica-
tion of the frontier as will give Greece a considerable
increase of strength and resources, and prevent
irigandage and the continued dissensions which are
fostered by the present configuration of the frontier.
But the Greeks had evidently quite misappprehended
the objects of the Congress. They were coveting
Contantinople and talking of accepting large provin-
ces and powerful islands as an instalment of their
Earl Beaconsfield, in summoning up the general
results of the treaty as regards European Turkey,
pointed out that exclusive of Bosnia and Bulgaria it
still contained 60,000 square miles and a population
of 6,000,000. When the line of the Balkans was fix-
ed Prince Bismarck had said: Turkey in Europe
once more exists." He (Lord Beaconsfield) did not
think such results unsatisfactory or inadequate, even
if obtained after a struggle like that of the Crimea.
Russia only havingobtainedBessarabia in Europe na-
lurally looked for reward to her conquests inArmenia.
Itwas unfair to argue as though the negotiations relat-
ive to Armenia had been for the conclusion of peace
1betwen England and Russia. Turkey had by the
Treaty of San Stefano, already given up Kars, Ba-
toum, &c. If England had gone to war to recover
them the war would have been long and expensive
and "probably, like most wars, would have ended in a
compromise. Kars had been already three times taken
by the Russians. Would Parliament have saction-
ed war in order to restore it to Turkey that Russia
might take it again when the next misunderstanding
arose, or to prevent the cession of Batoum harliSr,
vhich is barely capable of holding six ships ? The
Government thought it advisable not to begrudge
these conquests to Russia, especially after obtaining
the restoration of Bayazid and the district. Bnt
it seemed at the same time necessary to consider
whether some effort was not possible to improve the
general condition of Asiatic Turkey and prevent the
perpetually recurring wars, always terminating in
shaking the authority of the Porte and diminishing
the means of profitably and advaiiarqeously governing
the country. He pointed out that other European
powers were naturally not so interested as England
in affairs connected with our Oriental Empire.
Therefore, anything to effectually guard our inter-
ests in that quarter must be framed by ourselves,
though the object of the Anglo-Turkish Convention
was certainly to place England in a position in which
she might be connected with the force necessary
when any great transactions were contemplated
even though you may not feel it necessary to
have recourse to force. But the object of the con-
vention was not merely or chiefly military, but to
produce peace and tranquility, so as to open up to
the wealth and enterprise of Europe what is really
another continent. He was surprised to hear it re-
ported, though he had not heard it from any author-
ity, that the Government's course caused any suspi-
cion or enmity. He had particularly considered the
susceptibilities of France, to whom England is bound
by daily increasing friendship and lhad avoided Syria
and Egypt because of the sentimental traditionary
interests of France. But we must remember that
England had enormous and substantial interests in
the East, and that if she did not interfere in vindi-
cation of those interests Asia Minor must become a
victim to anarchy and ultimately pass to Russia,
who would not be blameable in profiting from such
a state of affairs. The Government did not want to
enter upon any unnecessary responsibility, and,
shrunk above all from the responsibility of handing
over to its successors a diminished empire. Let
Russia keep what she has obtained, England now
said, thus far and no further. Asia is large enough
for both Russia and England. There is no reason
for constant war or fears of war between them
Lord Beaconsfield said he could not at present
communicate the details of the proposed reforms in
Asia Minor, as the Government was acting with
Turkey, which is an independent power, and whose
consent is required to all the measures. The Gov-
ernment's operations were in the interest of peace
and civilization. They did not mainly rely on, fleets
and armies, however great, but on the conscious-
ness of Eastern nations, that our Empire is one of
liberty and justice.
Earl Granville said he would have preferred that
the danger arising from Turkish misgovernment had
been provided against by European concert. He
complained that the interests of the Greeks had
been disregarded. He did not think that Cyprus
would add to'the power of defending the Suez Canal.
It would entail cost and responsibilities not worth
Lord Derby generally approved of what had been
done in Europe, but he questione'l the value of Cy-
prus, and declared that he quitted the Cabinet be-
cause he dissented from the decision to seize a naval
station in the Eastern Mediterrauean, consisting of
Cyprus, and a point on the main land by a secret
expedition from India without the consent of the
Lord Salisbury pointed out that Lord Derby had
not given due weight to the part which Austria play.
ed in the new arrangement. If Turkey now goes to
pieces, Russia would not rule the Bosphorus. He
denied Lord Derby's statement in regard to a secret
expedition. He said India would not have remain-
ed loyal if Russia had been allowed to rule on the
the Tigris and the Euphrates.
Lord Derby emphatically maintained the truth of
his statement relative to the secret expedition, say-
ing he had notes made at the time.
Lord Salisbury said he believed that Lord Derby's
H ERMUDA ROYAL GAZETT I.
jealousy of some of the powers in regard to Greece.
With Servia and Montenegro independent, Bulga-
ria pri.:tically so, and Bosnia and Herzegovina ir-
revocably annexed to Austria, it was impossible to
deny that the partition of Turkey, if not as com-
plete, was as great as that of Poland. He desired
the elevation of the native races instead of the su-
pervision of Turkey by another power, and com-
plained of thle Government's policy from first to
last. He said they must feel some shame when
they looked upon the results obtained and what
might have been obtained without so much blood-
shed, if they had not jealously severed themselves
frdm Russia two years ago. They had left Russia
the finest possible field for working against the
present arrangement. The British plenipotentia-
ries had throughout the Congress done their ut-
most to prop up Turkey and keep down the subject
races. For the first time in history their attitude
was not in accordance with free institutions. The
assertions of Lord Beaconsfield relative to British
efforts in favor of Greece were not supported by
anything in tie protocols. The conclusion of the
ng'lo-Russian agreement was a practical contra-
ction of the high-sounding pretensions of Lord
Shisbury's note. The Government thereby sur-
renctlred their power of action in the cause of free-
dom.' He urged objections similar to those made
'by Lo6d Hartiugton to the military situation
created by tlie Anglo-Turkish convention. He had
been associated with all the greatest statesmen of
ngland for half a century, and he did not hesitate
to s hat not one of them would have imposed
such a re.p asibility on the country. He could
not regard such policy as within the limits of reas-
onable statesmanship. He asked what' the Gov-
ernment would have done if a foreign power had
concluded such a convention. The Government
-had. in ratifying the convention before Parliament
was made acquainted with it, pushed the power of
the Ctrown to an extreme which had been avoided
by the greatest stntesmen. A new phase of the
Eastern question was opened by this startling nov-
elty which set the law of Europe at naught, was
anj ust to otlier powers, overrode the rights of Par-
lianmeut. and laid new burdens on the people.
Mr. Gladstone spoke two hours and a half, and
was greeted with loud cheers as he took his seat.
After a hItg debate between a number of minor
members, Mr. Assbeton Cross, Home Secretary, re-
plied to Mr. Gladstone's speech. He declared that
She did not know whether to consider Mr. Gladstone
the humble follower or the rival of Lord Har-
-tington. Mr. Cross then entiertd into a detailed
(futatiou of Mr. Gladstone's charges, but his argu-
ments were mainly such as have been used before.
He maintained that the Ccngre-s would have been
ihipossible without the Anglo-Russian agreement.
-He said the Turki.-h convention had not increased
'England's responsibilities. He only hoped that the
opposition would assert at the next General election
that England had no interests in Asia. The de-
bate was postponed until Thursday.
Lord. Beaconsfield, replying to the letter read by
Mr. Gladstone in the House of Commons to-day,
says tihe compilation of the list of the offensive epi-
thets used by the gentleman would entail a search
over a period of two and a half years. Lord Bea-
consfield cites expressions of Mr. Gladstone that he
(Beaconsfield) had degraded and debased the great
name of England,: that he had sold the Greeks,
and that he had been guilty of an unsurpassed act
Private William Jones, of F. Company, 46th Re-
diment, whilst proceeding with a baggage guard
from Prospect to IWarwick Camp, on the 29th ult.,
ened by the excessive heat and died about two
hours after reaching the Camp. The deceased was
an exceedingly well conducted sober man. Had
four good conduct stripes, and on the Saturday be-
fore Bis death he received from his Colonel, on pa-
rade, a iMedal for long service and good conduct.
]HA'was about 37 years of age and was married.
General Garibaldi has written a letter warmly ap.
t proving the annexation demonstrations, and recom-
mending rifle practice throughout Italy.
The Post's Berlin dispatch states that Russia is'still
negotiating for the purchase of fast North-German
Lloyd and Hamburg steamers.
The little dory Nautilus, sailed by the brothers An-
drew, from Boston June 3, arrived off Falmoth, Eng-
land, July 30.
T113 See Supplement.
BIRTH, at East-side, Somerset, on the 3rd instant,
MRS. G. H. CURTIS, of a DAUGHTER.
DIED at Plymouth, En,,lt.d, on 24th May last;
FLORA, beloved wife of Dan iel Gummer, R.N,, aged
64 years; leaving a husbanil, a daughter and son to
lament their losi.
........., on the 29th ultimo, in Devonshire Parish,
affer 4 davs illness, GEORGE AUTLEY, a native of Do-
minica, aged 65 years; leaving a widow and one sister
%o mourn their loss.-Dominica and Demerara papers
G- *....., at the residence of her daughter, Orange
SnET Smithli on the 31st July, Mrs. JANE SOMER-
SET.T WA. Y'.RD. aged 70 years ; relict of the late An-
drew c. Hayward, Esqr. The deceased is deeply
mourned by hr children, and a large circle of relatives
S-h0IIa r 4-slichby her meek and gentle disposi-
tion, she had greatly endeared herself.
........., at Brooklyn, New York, on 17th ulto., AL-
BERT ERNEST, iii tant son of John Bates and Mary
Jane H. Wilson, aged 1 month and 6 days.
B Z.A tR -R
f THE FEMALE MEMBERS
Bermuda Loyal Union Society
Intend having a BAZAAR at St.' Paul's
School IRoonm, Paget, on
Wednesday & Thursday
14th and 15th August.
Proceedi'in aid bf the Society.
The Mozart' Favorite" Band will be in
EMELIUS B. SMITH,
u'g h Secretary.
August 6th, 1878.
The Genuine Teneriffe
RED AND WHITE
TlVHE Subscriber has received Notice of the
'-Shilment of the above Article, and it is
expected to arrive here on the 6th SEP-
yr Engag,.-rent List still open for a limited
q o' W. E, TALBOT.
H inai"o,' Jul ; 2 1878.-3
7th Instant, At 12 o'clock,
I W ILL. N~I'fLL,
ArT Tra Ii01 STAN1,0
An Assortment of DRY GOODS.
BAGS CORN Bales HAY
Barrels Extra SUGAR
Half Chests Oolong TEA
Laundry and Fancy SOAPS
Lamp CHIMNEYS Washing POWDER
Step LADDERS Kegs NAILS
Men's CLOTHING Felt HATS
BOOTS and SHOES
New and Second Hand FURNITURE
Sets Bed SPRINGS
A Box CART
A few Bags of Peruvian GUANO
A Young HEIFER
1 Case Stationery,
Per "Fleetwing," Braybrook, Master,
Marked D. L. No. 5.
Damaged and on Survey recommended to be
Sold for benefit of all Concerned,
12 GROSS R. Pens, 25 Crosby's Sequel
and Spelling, 1 National Train-
ing School, for Cookery, 2 Thempis Imitation
of Christ, 104 Keebles Table Books, 13 Ety-
mological Spelling Books, Butler,
37 Crosby Comprehsenive Primmer,
25 do. do. Spelling
12 do. do. Sequel,
25 do. do. Reader,
1 Map of Europe, Varnished on roller, 1 do.
Asia do. 1 Do. Africa Do. 1 do. Great
Britain do., and 3 Philips Students Atlas.
104 Mavour's Spellings and 104 Carpenter's.
And the Case which contains the same.
Hamilton, 6th August, 1878.
WA1 h\ fl~rT/ Uahakan Tnofrinfmia^/rl fn/* Sqtll
At 12 o'clock, Sharp,
On Thursday next..
Fast to ride or drive.
Black lare ".I ,SSfE,"
A good fencer, quiet, has carried a Lady.
Some Saddles and Horse CLOTH-
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, August 5th, 1878.
W3 W7LL OELL,
UADER THE BIG SHED,
On Thursday next,
Immediately after the Sale
"Dandy" and Jessie,"
20 BLS. Superfine FLOUR
15 Tubs and Kegs BUTTER
15 Tins .Corned BEEF
20 Doz. Tins Roast BEEF, 2 lbs. & 6 lbs
20 Bags BRAN
50 Sugar-cured HAMS
25 Dozen BLACKING
5 Boxes TOBACCO, 12's
5 Dozen Morton's Pie FRUITS
3 Do. Do. Black Currant JELLY
TO CLOSE A CONSIGNMENT,
5 Hhds. Younger Edinburgh ALE,
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, August 5th, 1878.
sey oSa l omite
Ne or ai temr
The Steam Ship.
Will leave hence for New York
A t I 1) %I
At 1z O'clocK,
On Friday next,
At Sea-View, near Prospect,
The Residence of
Capt. iReeves, 46h Retr^.
1 COTTAGE PIANO
-- 1 SOFA
Cane Seat CHAIRS 1 Portable CHAIR
1 Arm CHAIR 1 REFRIGERATOR
FILTERER 1 Meat SAFE
Dressing TABLE and GLASS
2 WASHSTANDS and CROCKERY
Mosquito NET and Poles
1 Double MATTRESS WARDROBE
1 Spirit LAMP and Stand
1 SCYTHE Garden TOOLS
I Fine caughtht
Free and Gentle.
1 Comfortable CARRIAGE,
To Seat 4 Persons.
1 Set HARNESS
And 1 PIG
With such other Articles as may appear.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, August 5th, 1878.
WE WZLL SELL,
At Public Auction,
At 12 o'clock,
AT TIlE RESIDENCE OF TIHE LATE
oJoseph D. Evans,
We have been Instructed to Sell,
At Public Auction.
At the Residence, in Reid Street, this Town,
of the late
Thomas ,. Higgs, isqr., M.D.,
At 2 o'clock
On Thursday next,
(Immediately after the Sale under
the Big Shed,)
1 G"RAND Trichord PIANO, by
1- G Broadwood
1 Large Mahogany Loo TABLE
1 Pine WARDROBE Dining TABLE
Large Pine TABLES Hair-Cloth SOFA
Dining Room SHELVES j
Large Mahogany BEDSTEAD and Bedding
Lot of Medical BOOKS
A Complete Set of Amputating
Box of Cupping INSTRUMENTS
Lot of MEDICINES
1 Set of HARNESS, new
1 Large Cedar Bath TUB
I Iron Bath TUB
1 Hand CART 1 WHEELBAR:
To leave thence for return 15th in.
All MAILS close at P<,st Office at 10 a.m
Parcel and Specie List close' at 6 p.m.- onl
Wednesday 7th instant.
Freight will be received until 6 p. m., Wed-
esday 7th, and Bills of Lading signed until
10 a.m., 8th instant.
Passengers Stage will be removed at 12-30
p.m., 8th inst,
A ugust. 6th, 1878.
. ugust 5th, 1S78,
A. T. SIMMONS,
Commodore of Paget Union Club.
New York ail Steamer. i With TAII KS,
Notice to Importers of
f ltE Months of June, July, August and Sep
member are the only of the Year dur-
intf which the Board of Public Works will
permit K(EIkOSENE to come by the New
York Mail Steamer. Persons desiring to im-
port are asked to specially notice this.
STROTT & COX,
Hanmilton, July 23rd, 1878.-3 3p
AT SAME TIME,
About 100 Yards Carpet LINING,
B. W. WALKER & CO.
Hamilton, August 5th, 1878.
THE THREE STORY
In Southampton Parish, Some -... 7
U Sounamponl iCSome In Reid Street, near Queen,
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS, Lately.occupied by MRS. HGGS.
Comprising in part:- lHas Stable, Coach Hlouse, Servants' Rooms,
SETTEE Cane Seat CHAlliS Garden. Apply to
Mahogany SIDEBOARD) PIANO DR. LOUGH,
Set Mahogany TABLES, D Ends IIamilton.,
1 Pair Handsome Barrel SHADES August 5th, 1878.
And a number of other articles. ..
B. W. WALKER & CO., Fr NEW YORK.
Hamilton, August 5th, 1878.
4 LL Persons are forbid TRESPASSING on
the Lands of MRs. MICHAEL BURROWS, in
Southampton Parish, bounded North and South
by two bye-paths. Mrs. Burrows feels that she
has been injured and annoyed by the family of
one of her neighbours since she has become a
Mrs. B. appeals to the Public to assist her in
railing- in her LanJ, particularly on the South
side., She has Trees enough on the Land for
' Southumpton, July EO, 1878.
ST. H.A. Pitt,
Will leave for the above Port
On Saturday next,
TO RETURN DIRECT
For Freight or Passage either way, please
app'y to B
THOSE. H. PI'T.
Hamilton, Augist6th, 1878.
United States Mail Steamers.
1'07" LIPVER! UOL,
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN,
LEAVE NEW YORK
NEVADA sails August 20, 10 a.m.
WYOMING sails August 27, 4 p.m.
CITY OF NEW YORK sails Sept. 3,
MONTANA sails Sept. 10, 3 p.m.
WISCONSIN sails Sept. 17, 9 a.m.
NEVADA sails Sept. 24, 3 p.m.
The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Oflicers, Surgeons and Stew-
ardesses. The Saloon Accommodationsare un,-
surpassed by any Atlantic Steamers, and tlhe
State Rooms are on main deck opening into the
Saloon, thus securing that great comfort in
ocean travel, perfect ventilation and light.
Smoking Room, Bath Room and Piano on
The U. S. Mail Steamer Canima" from Ber.
muda, Thursdays, generally arrives at New York
on Mlondays, and Passengers' baggage can lie
transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer sail-
ing next day.
WILLIAMS & GUION,
29 Broadway, New York
New York, August J, 1878.
At a Moderate Rent, at about a Mile or leas
d from Prospect Camp.
Address "A. F." "( Ioyal Gazette" Oftice.
August 5th, 1878. .;
For Turks' Islands
t Fle etw ing,
!On Saturday next.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
N. T. BUtTTERFIELD & SON.
Hamilmon, \ungust 5th, 1878.-I '
Adelena Astwood, John Adam-, Richarj Bonnett,
Mrs Richard Bean, Minnie Belvin, W BeOan, Wmn
Brown, Louis Bambtirgl, Win H Bell, Mrs Sarah
Bu'terfiold, Sophia Burycss, Mrs Ric-hard lHutl",,
field, D Bturrows, WV Y Brand, Rosa Corbasiqr,
clara L M Cutter, John Cox, Silvira Duarte, J R
Fowler, J J Qjswell, Antonio Jose Gomet, C F
Gonvaze, MisK Gilbert, Elizabeth J Harford, Mir
Hurst, W R Honey, O0 Hoilit., W Halley, J p
Hbollis, Elizabelh Jackson, Thos Joell, Thaddeus
Lotmore, T J'Lightbourn, Silveira de Si z L[ewes,
Jas Lynch, John Lloyd, Johi Lynch, F A Lotta.
more, Mrs Montagu, Mrs Wrn Manuel, James
Mullens, Leslie Mille-, Richard Monroe, Wm T
Masters, Eliza Newman, J D Perenchief, Joseph N
Place, Wm Parsons, Silveira da Rozi, Virgil Ritehk
Jos Wm Robinso.)n, A H Robinson, S D Robinson,
Albert 3 Richardson, Thos S Leid, ID Robinson, Jao
Robinson, S H Robinson, Mrs Soarls, Elizabeth
'Simons (East Warwick), Diana Smith, Matilda J
Simons, J E Stown, John H Smith, Miss Catherine
Swap,, Secretary Bermuda Lodge 461, A Swan, H
Silva, Francisco de Suuza, Allen W C Steele,
Henry Thomas, John H Trott, George Scott, H
Trott, Mr Thirs' Tucker, Miquel Vivira, Joaquim
Vieira, Thomas R Williams, Robert White, Charles
Post Office, Hamilton, August 5, 1878.
MAILS FOR ENGLAND, United States, and
Dominion of Canada, p 'r Steaier Canima, close at
the Post Office, Hamilton, on THURSDAY Next
at Ten a.m. Corrosponder.ce received in the
forenoon Mails will be-in timee,
UNOL\IMED LETTERS IN .THE POST OF-.
S FICE, ST. GEORGE 5th Aug., 1878.
j Johny u1scome, J R Duorden, ki II Gilbert, P
;-Elizabelh Jones, Peter Outerbrilge, Mary Swan,
SJ.Seph J Smith, T M Wainright. .
T, o J ,f, + R B Y 1.
At Public Auction
Uider' thee 1ig Shed, 'Duke of Edinburgh's Cup
- ---- --- -
TrHE CAUSEWAY BRIDGE near the Wes-
- tern terminus of the Causerway now iun-
dergoing certain REPAIRS and ALTERATI-
The Public is hereby notified that frofi and,
after the 6th instant, and until further notice,
a portion of the Bridge will be taken up Aiid
the Carriage way reduced in width to about
nine feet, or thereabouts.
Persons .travelling on the Causeway Road
are again requested to drive slowly over this
Hamilton, 3rd August, 1878.
Colo,'st please copy lArce times.
H. Mh. Dockyard,
S3nD AroIrsT, 1878.
TENDERS will be received at my
Office until noon of
For the Supply of
For use of the Dockyard Horses, for one year
from that date.
Quantity required-1200 lbs, per month,
delivered at H. M. Dockyard.
Tenders to stat e e price per 100 lbs.
A. VIZA RD,
ugust 29th,.1 8778 "
Under the Patronage of Hims Excellency Major-
SIR R. M. LAFFAN, K. C. M. G,g
Governor Commander-in-Chief, Vice- \dwmi-
)PItO G 0 \ M M E.
The Stake Boat will be pl.iced at I 130 a.m.
1st Dingie will Start at 12. Dingies not there
in time will not be waited for.
Ist--taee for the Presentatiin Cup. Second
Dingie will save Lntr.nce.
2nd-llac-e open to all Diniges. Prizes ae-
c)rding to the amount of Subscription
3rd-Race 6 oared Gig4 open to all Comers.
4th-Race 6 oared Gigi, Ilarried against Un-"
5th-Race G oar.-d (igs P private .Match,.
6th-Race a Spar with a Pig atid a Prize at
the extreme end.
Entrance Fee for l)ingies and 6 oared Gigs 10/.
All Dingies to be l.ntered and Measted on
or before 26th instant.
(igs to be Entered on the day of Race.
For all Particulurs of the Regatta please apply
t only to
t I _---
- ~ -.-,.~- ____________
Proceedings of the Honorable L-'g-
Ei!' live Couicil.,
GROWTH AND EXTENT OF AMERI'AN
(From the Boston Journal.)
Tuesday, 30t .fi. 1 878.--,Punrsuant to adjourn- According to the Government statement, the
esday 0t y1878.Pursuan o adjourn number of acres under cultivation in orchards,
ment the House met. vines and small fruits is estimated at 4,500,000.
"Present--His Honor Josiah Rees, Chief Justice, The number of trees is estimated as follows : Ap-
T President, ples, 112,000,000: pears, 28,260,000: peaches,
The Honorable Augustus J. Musson, 112,270,000; grapes, 141,260,000; total, 393,790,-
William B. Gosling, 000. The estimated value of fruit products is:
9, James H. Triminghanm, Apples, $50,400,000; pears, $14,130,000; peaches,
Eugenius Harvey, $56,135,000; grapes, $2,118,000; strawberries,
S Joseph fL.Harvey, $5,000,000; other fruits, $10,4:12,s10; making a
S James Tucker, Recr. Gen., total of $138,216,700, or nearly equal to one-half of
Randal E. Webster, Colonial the value of our average wheat crop. California,
S* Secretary. in addition to her figs, oranges, olives and almonds,
The two following Bills were brought up from the has nearly one-third of the whole grape area, sixty
House of Assembly and severally read a first time : thousand acres of vineyards, and forty-three mil-
A Bill entitled "An Act to amend the Law re- lions of vines, yielding annually, besides grapes
lasting to the Shipping of Merchant Seamen for and raisins for the market, ten millions of gallons
Bermnla Vessel," of wines. The wines of Missouri, Ohio and other
esel, states bring the whole wine product up to fifteen
And, millions of gallons.
A Bill entitled "An Act to amend the Law rela- A few illustrations will suffice to show the im-
ting to.Wills.'.' mense quantities of fruits which are sent to market
A Bill entitled" An Act to amend the Act enti- in addition to what is consumed at home. Of
tied "An Act to provide for and to authorise the strawberries, there were received in a single day
erection of Sheds on the Wharves in the Town of in the New York market, at the height of the last
Hamilton," was also brought up from the House of season, upward of 10,000 bushels. The shipments
Assembly and read a first time. from Norfolk this year have been over 3,000,000
Ordered, that the following Message be sent to quarts-Bostonalone receiving from that source
His Excellency the Governor-the same to be de- more than 16,000 bushels. The peach crop of 1875,
livered by the Hon. R. E. Webster, as follows:- in Delaware and Maryland alone, was estimated
4' yat between 7,000,000 and 8,000,000 baskets Call-
May ;f please Your Exclency; forni sent East, in 1876, 8834 car-loads of fruit, of
I am directed by the Legislative Council respect- four hundlre'd bushels each; an increase of more
fully to requestt that Your Excellency would be than one hundred per cent. over the previous year.
pleased to obtain from the Board of Agriculture, Of the strawberry, from San Jose and vicinity,
and furnish the Legislative Council with such in- there were sent some days, for home consumption
formation as it may be in the power of the Board forty tons; and in a circuit of about fiv? miles
to give on the subject of the cultivation of the there are more than a thousand acres of this fruit
Tobacco Plant, as will assist the Legislative Coun- under cultivation. In Illinois, very little fruit
cil in considering the expediency of concurring in was raised, except for home use, until 1840; now
the Resolve placing at the disposal of the Board a there are 320,000 acres of orchards in that State.
Certain sum of money to be expended by them for At the last exhibition of the Georgia Horticultural
prnmntin_' that object. Society the display included nearly two hundred
Council ( bamber, 30th July, 1878. varieties of fruits, among them fifty-six varieties of
The following Messages from ils Excellency the peaches, upwards of fifty of grapes, and forty of
Governor (Nos. 19,20, 21, 22) were delivered by pears. The value of the apple product in a single
the Colonial Secretary, and renl, viz.:- county in New York is estimated, in good seasons,
at a million of dollars; and in addition to those
(No. 19.) consumed at home the State exports one and a
R.IM. LAFFAN, half millions of barrels. Michigan also is a great
Major-General, fruit-producing State, the annual value of the crop
Governor and tCommander-in-Uhief. being $4,000,000. Reports from the Southern
The Governor has the honor to transmit for the States and from California show immense growth
inlomnatinn ol the Honorable-thoLegislative Council in the cultivation of oranges and other tropical
a copy of Ihe Report dated 17th July instant, of fruits, and it appears probable that all that is need-
the Pilot Commissioners, accompanying their yearly ed for the consumption of the whole country can
Pccount with the Public of Bermuda. be supplied by these sections.
Mount Langton, 27th July, 1878. There has been great improvement in methods
No. L 7 of packing and transportation, and much has been
(No. 20.) done in the introduction and dissemination of new
R. M. LAFFAN, and valuable American fruits. The perfection at-
Major-General, tained in the canning and drying of fruits, and
Governor and Commander-in-Chief. the refrigerator method of shipping fresh fruit,
The Governor has the honor to transmit for the have opened up new and extensive markets,.
information of the Honorable the Legislative Coun-
cil a copy of the Report dated 17th July instant, of Oh Bermuda! Poor Bermuda! I sympathise
the Lighthouse Commissioners, together with the with thee greatly; possessed as thou art with one of
Accounts and Vouchers for Lighthouse service for the fmest climates in the world, and with all thy
quarters ending respectively 31st December 1877, spontaneous gifts and advantageous offerings to
81st March and 80th June, 1878. thy progeny in the shape of mankind, as not to
Mount Langton, 27th July, 1878. have a decent bunch of grapes, a dish of peaches,
R. M. LAFFAN,
Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
The Governor has the honor to lay before the
Honorable the Legi-lativeCouncil acopy of the Re-
port of the Committee appointed to examine the
Post Master General's Accounts for the Quarter
ending the 30th June last.
Mount Langton. 27th July, 1878.
R. M. LAFFAN,
Governor and Commander-in- Chief.
The Governor has the honor to communicate to
the Honorable the Legislative Council a Letter
addressed to him at his request on 9th in-
stant by the Attorney General, explaining how
owing to the delay which occurred in the receipt
here of the confirmation by the Crown of the Act
No. 5 of 1875 he, the Attorney General, was de-
prived of the sum of 14 1/, part of the Salary
granted to him under that Act in commutation of
fees of Office.
"It will be seen from the A I torney General's state-
Smeat. that the fees cf his Office had been calculated
tor the purpose of commutation at 70 a year, and
I that in the year 1876 they would7-had they not
been commuted-have amounted to more than that
sum ; but that owing to the accidental delay in the
receipt of the confirmation of the Act by the Crown
the Attorney General only received for the year
1876 the sum of 55 19/ instead of the 70 granted
by the Act.
The Governor trusts the Legislature will find
means to repay to the Attorney General this s'im of
14 1/ which was deducted from his salary for the
year 1876, in consequence of an accidental delay in
the Colonial Office.
l Mount Langton, 29th July, 1878.
Adjourned to Friday next, the 2nd August, at
There was exhibited, in one of the displays of
jewelry, in the Centennial Exhibition a very pecu-
liar and costly watch. It was about the ordinary
size, and struck a musical bell for the hour, half-
Shour, and quarter, and also foreach minute that
passed of the unexpired quarter. It told the time
-to the fifth of a second, and was so arranged that
two horses, starting at different times, could be
imled by it. It was-also a calendar, showing the
day, month, and year, and the phases of the moon,
as well as the 29th of February every fourth year.
Its great price, $2,000, as well as its noise from the
constantly striking bell, prevented .any one from
buying it. It was offered in the principal jewelry
-torei of Philad Iphia and New York without suc-
cess, and at last found its way to San Fiancisco.
8" 1eral weeks ago a minor from One-IIorse Gulch,
Arizoi.n, who had struck a wonderful lead, and was
looking for a way to spend his money, saw it in a
*jeelcti's window and bought it. It is a Swiss
walcli, and is said to have cost to manufacture
much more than the $2,000 for which it was sold.
The condition of Nobelling, who attempted to
Assassinate the German Emi eror, is improving. He
aits erect in bed, eats %%ith an appetite, and an-
i%\era in a ram:ent aiy way questions that mia be ad-
dreiied to him. All his replies, however, are accom-
panied by an idiotic smile, and medical men-consider
that if his life should be saved he would never
perfectly recover his senses.
Lord Saftes1try, while presiding at a meet-
ing of one of the London charities, said that
he had lately lost a servant who had been in his
family over fifty-four years, and that he had still
in his house a nurse who had served him for
forty-ipine years. This person, he said, ruled
aliuost supreme in the house, and any member of his
family would as soon think of taking a leap into the
Red sea as of retiring to rest without bidding the old
servat gd)od night.
or oranges to pub upon the aole ior desert,; uno
yet a glass of pure home made wine, to offer to a
friend; it is sorrowful to see thy gifts and spon-
taneous offerings treated with so much contempt.
July 27th, 1878.
THE ENGLISH ADMIRAL.
Duncan, lying off the Texel with his own flag-
ship, the Venerable, and only one other vessel,
heard that the whole Dutch fleet was putting to sea.
He told Captain Hotham to anchor alongside of him
in the narrowest part of the channel, and fight his
vessel till she sank. I have taken the depth of
the water" added he, "and when the Venerable
goes down, my flag will still fly." And you observe
this is no naked Viking in a prehistoric period;
but a Scotch member of Parliament, with a smat-
tering of the classics, a telescope, a cocked hat of
great sizo, and flannel underclothing. In the same
spirit, Nelson went into Aboukir with six colors
flying; so that even if five were shot away, it should
not be imagined he had struck. IHe too must
needs wear his four stars outside his Admiral's
frock, to be a butt for sharpshooters. "In honor I
gained them," he said to objectors, adding with
sublime illogicality, in honor I will die with
them." Captain Douglas, of the Royal Oak, when
the Dutch fired his vessel in the Thames, sent his.
men ashore, but was burned along with her himself
rather, than desert his post without orders.
When Raleigh sailed into Cadiz, and all the
ships opened fire on him at once, he scorned to
shoot a gun, and made answer with a flourish of
insulting trumpets. I like this bravado better than,
the wisest dispositions to insure victory; it comes
from the heart and goes to it. GOD has made
nobler heroes, but he never made a finer gentleman
than Walter Raleigh. And as our Admirals were
full of heroic superstitions, and had a strutting and
vain-glorious style of fight, so they discovered a
startling eagerness for battle, and courted war like
a mistress. When the news came to Essex, before
Cadiz, that the attack had been decided, he thre.v
his hat into the sea. It is in this way that a school
boy hears of a half holiday; but this was a bearded
man, of great possessions, who had justteen allow-
ed to risk his life. Benbow could not lie still in
his bunk after he had lost his leg; he must be on
deck in a basket to direct and animate the fight. I
said they loved war like a mistress; yet I think
there are not many mistresses we should continue
to woo under similar circumstances. Trowbridge
went ashore with the Culloden, and was able to
take no part in the battle of the Nile. The merits
of that ship and her gallant Captain," wrote Nelson
to the Admiralty, "are too well known to benefit
by anything I could say. Her misfortune was
great in getting aground, while her more fortunate
companions were in the full tide of happiness."
This is a notable expression, and depicts the whole
great hearted, big-spoken stock of the English Ad-
mirals to a hair. It was to be in the full tide of
happiness" for Nelson to destroy 5,525 of hid fel-
low creatures, and have his own 6calp torre o '"-
a piece of langridge shot. Hear him again ''
penhagen: "A shot through the :uainmast L
the splinters about; and he observed to one of hi*
officers with a smile, 'It is warm work and this
day may be the last to any of us at a moment;' and
then, stopping short at the gangway, added, with
emotion, But mark you-I would not be elsewhere
for thousands."-The Cornhill Magazine.
A young Chinese .Princess, wife of the Ambassador
of the Empire to London and Paris, attracted much
attention at the Paris Exhibition lately as she pro-
ceeded from one section to another, drawn in a bath
chair, and in a magnificent costume of her country.
She is wholly unacquainted with either the French or
English language, and was accompanied by Mrs.
Hart, wife of the Commissioner General of China,
who explained to her all the curiosities of the Exhi-
bition. The Princess was interested in all she saw,
her pleasure partaking of the childlike delight attend-
ing the first sight ol so many marvels,
THE INDIAN TROOPS AT MALTA.
GRAND REVIEW BY THE DUKE OF CAM-
VALETTA, June 21.-The Duke of Cambridge has
finished his inspection of the Indian troops, and taken
wing for Naples on board the swift-steaming llicon.
Those who are most inclined to speak !o the p i.iti ,nof
His Royal Highness as a sinecure will ha;'dly have the
courage to deny that he has worked hard during his
stay at Malta. Not a moment has been unoccupied
since his landing. Parades, receptions, visits of
ceremony and duty, have succeeded in quick alter-
nation, and this at the most trying season of the
year, when intermittent fever is easily caught by
those unaccustomed to the roasting sunshine and un-
healthy sirocco. It may be well to give at epitome
of what His Royal Highness has done since he came.
On Sunday night he landed, on Monday forenoon he
went round some of the forts and camps, on Monday
afternoon he inspected minutely the entire force at
Malta, and entertained a large party at dinner sub-
sequently ; on Tuesday he presided at a review of
the Cavalry and Field Artillery on the Marsa race-
ground in the morning, resumed his inspection of forts
and camps, and sat out a formal banquet to local
notabilities, military, naval, ecclesiastical, legal and
cival, in the evening; on Wednesday he was present
at a drill of the Indian Infantry on the Floriana in the
early morn, held a levee in the afternoon, and assist-
ed at a dinner in his honour at the Union Club after-
wards; on Thursday he visited the Archbishop at
0'itta Veccha, drove over to the field sports of the
Garrison and Expeditionary Force at Marsa, went
through the farce of another formal dinner in the
evening, and left at night, escaping the bore-
dom of a salute. All his appointments were
kept with the punctuality of the Horse Guards, clock,
which we all know never goes wrong. In the tele-
grams and letters 1 have already forwarded I have
given you the sap of all I could see or learn of the
Indian Expedition and the Duke's opinion of it, and
of Malta (to which, by the way, he is no stranger,
having been on the island twice before); and it only
rests with me now to pick up the disjecta membra of
my note book, and in a final desultory communica-
tion bring my task to a conclusion.
The words addressed by His Royal Hihbnes-: to
the colonels gathered in a ring, on horseback, around
him after the first inspection, were as follows, as
nearly as possible:-Gentlemen, I have made a long
journey at a trying time for the purpose of this in-
spection, but I may tell you frankly at once I have
been amply repaidfor all my trouble and inconvenience
by what I have seen this afternoon. I never had the
Opportunity of looking at Indian troops before. I
I had heard a good deal of th from those well quali-
fled to judge, and had been led to entertain a high
opinion of them, but I freely admit that their appear-
ance under arms, and the admirable way in which
they performed every movement, has astonished me;
it beats every conception I had formed on the sub-
ject, and I shall take care to report most favorably
of them and of the Garrison of Malta to Her Majes-
ty. Gentlemen, I thank you, to whom this excell-
ence is due, and wish you a good evening." As the
Indian Infantry were filing off by fours, with bands
playing (European music, alas!) the Duke rode up
to a position by the Strada Giardino, and again very
carefully "took stock" of them. As the Bengalisi
passed by at a swinging pace he frequently exclaimed,
"A remarkably handsome set of men!" This was
no flattery, for in literal truth they are. A pleasant
smile greeted those lively yellow dwarfs, the Goork-
has, stepping by with short rifles at the trail to a
cherry quick-step, with a regular pit-pit-pat, very
much recalling the gait of Italian Bersaglieri, the
Belgian Carabieneri, or the Chasseurs of Vincennes.
The Duke was satisfied with them, satisfied with
all, and scrupulously saluted the colours of every
regiment as they were borne by. The Madras Sap-
pers were usually tidy looking in their full dress
bright scarlet tunics, freshly unpacked, and deep-
ening by contrast the sombre shade of their chimney-
cowl turbans. Their Bombay brethren of the pick
and shovel had donned snowy coverings over their
Sapper caps. and 26th Bombay Infantry had exchang-
ed their serviceable kharkee, or mud coloured turbans,
for spotless muslin; both were very pretty in effect,
but more suited to a picnic than field work. The
washing bill of the army that indulged in such
luxuries would be no trifle. Apropos of head-gear,
there is no end to the manner of folding the turban.
A The practised officer can tell the religion, the race,
and often the very birthplace, of a recruit by his
mode of arranging the regulation seven and a half
yards of stuff round his skull. The officers of the
Bombay Cavalry wear pith helmets, but those of
the 10th Bengal Lancers don the native turban,
whose sweeping elegance few devices of East or
SWest-of the Ezra Bazaar at Calcutta or the out-
Sfitters shop at Bond Street-can equal; none can
Excel. The European horseman in Asiatic garb is a
model of hybrid chivalry-a sort of Coeur de Lion in
Saladin garb-a conjunction of insular strength and
the grace of the desert. Such a spectacle as is fur.-
Snished only once in a life it was: these serried rows
of nine-pound guns rattled about as if they were
toys; the billowy squadrons, with pennons floating
like "war's red crest upon their heads"; the sue-
cession of armed men on foot, tramping along with
erect bearing, the regular lines of bayonets advan-
cing in flashing parallels, the hands and feet moving
with pendulum cadence. But has not the scene or
scenes like to it, been drawn hundreds of times
before ? Why prolong details ? Sufficient be it to
say that it was a pattern review; that, contrary
to apprehensions, it was without jar or mistake, and
that the leader before whom it was held-and he
has as extensive an experience of military pageants
as any man living-was thoroughly and completely
satisfied. He came to criticise, no doubt; he
remained to praise.
CAPTURING A GRAMPUS.
One of the most Ferocious and Formidable Inhabitants
) of the Ocean.
On Thursday last an unprecedented arrival in our
harbor (St. John's, N. F.) took place. Two gram-
puses of large size weie observed spouting with great
vigor and dashing about in a frantic, bewildered man-
ner in the waters of the harbor. They had probably
been tempted to pass the narrow entrance of the
harbor while in pursuit of caplin, which are now
around the coast in enormous shoals. After a time
one of them escaped, and made its way to sea, but
the other, being pursued by a boat's crew from. Her
Majesty's steamship Sirius without a view to cap-
ture it, headed for the western side of the harbor,
and at length got entangled in some piles, and
became completely powerless, its tail having become
fast between two stakes, Ropes were passed round
it, and it was dragged ashore, where it soon died. It
-.. -rod to be a full-sized grampus, twenty-five feet
inches in length, and fifteen feet in girth at its
,Jickest part. Its mouth when opeueJ, di-,clos.-! an
array of powerful teeth, forty-four in number, large,
conical, and somewhat hooked, those furthest back
being flattened at the suniuit The tail is seven feet
iu width, and forms a very powerful propeller. The
head is short and round, the lower jaw somewhat
bent upward. It has three fins-two pectorals,
large and oval, and a dorsal nearly on the middle of
the body. The color of the skin on the back is a
deep black, the sides and abdomen being white.
Over the eye is a large white patch.
Thus it will be seen that the grampus is a formida-
ble animal, nearly half the size of the greenland
whale. It is seldom seen around these shores, its
favorite resort being G re.nlai!] and Davis's straits.
It is sometimes seen, in small herds, in the British
seas, but is rarely captured. It is on record that
one was captured in the Thames in 1759, which was
24 feet in length; two more in 1772, and another in
1793, which measured 31 feet in length. One was
taken in Lynn harbor in 1829, and was despatched .
with much difficulty by a crowd of boatmen. One
of those taken in the Thames in 1772 was pierced
with three harpoons, and pulled the attached boat
twice from Blackwall to Greenwich :at the rate of 8
miles an hour against the tide. So long as it was
alive no boat could venture to approach it, and the
dying efforts of this formidable creature were very
terrible. It was finally killed opposite Greenwich
Hospital." Had it not be~in that its tail was caught
in the way I have described, between two posts
near a wharf, this specimen would have escaped,
as there were no appliances ready for its capture.
The grampus is a voracious and warlike creature,
devouring immense quantities of cod, herring, hali-
but, and skate. It attacks the' porpoises and dol-
phins, and makes fierce war on seals. It is said that
a small herd of them frequently attack a true whale,
tearing huge mouthfuls of its flesh with their power-
ful teeth, like so many mastiffs around a wild bull,
and covering it with blood and wounds, till the great
giant of the deep succumbs to its more agile foes.
FATAL MOUNTAIN ASCENT.
Two young En lishrieu Lost on a Volcano near
(From the South Pacific Times.)
A letter from Arequipa gives particulars of a
fatal accident to two gentlemen who had made the
ascent of the Misti, a volcano about 12,520 feet
above that city, and 20,230 feet above the level of
On Saturday, the llth of May, a party of three
gentleman started from Arequipa to make the as-
cent-Mr. Stephen Ryder of the house of Fletcher
& Co. Arequipa, Mr. Rothwell, a young man of 19,
who only recently arrived from England as a clerk
in the same house, and a Mr. Bulpett, lately arrived
per the Cotopaxi on a tour to the west coast with a
friend. On Sunday, the 12th, Mr. Bulpett returned
to Arequipa alone, having made the ascent. He
had gone on ahead of the other two. He returned
the same way he went, and having seen nothing of
the others after his first separation, he concluded
that they had given up the idea of going to the top
and had gone back to Arequipa.
On Monday, the 13th, Mr. Ryder's horse, which
bad been tied up at about vJ,..) feet from the top,
returned to Arequipa without a bridle, which at
once aroused suspicions that something must be
wrong, and parties immediately went in search of
the missing pair. For several days nothing was
heard of them. They had taken uei.hf: provisions
nor blankers with them. It was evident, however,
that they had reached the top of the volcano, as
they had hoisted a flag, which was found floating
in the breeze. The Prefect of Arequipa sent an
officer and troops to scour the mountain, and innu-
merable private search parties followed,
At 10 p.m. on the 17th of May news reached
Arequipa that the body of Mr. Ryder had been
found far down a precipice in a small recess where
the Indians could hardly get to him, even by the
help of a rope and at the greatest risk. He was
found in a sitting posture, with his feet jammed
into a small opening. How he got there is a mys-
tery. It was a point where he could neither get
down further nor yet get up again. It is thought
he had been dead above three days when found.
He had taken off his coat, hat, watch and chain
and placed them with his pipe at his feet. His
pants were torn, probably in rolling down, for he
must have rolled a long distance, and one boot was
off, evidently in the effort to get his foot free. From
the traces all about the poor fellow must have
wandered about for days, probably at the last rav-
Another expedition with ladders, ropes and all
appliances, went out on the 18th in order to recover
and bring In Ryder's body, as the Indian who found
it could not move it, and had to leave it covered
over with stones until he could procure assistance.
The expedition returned on the evening of the 21st
bringing the body and on the 22nd it was buried in
Arequipa amid the general regrets of both natives
and foreigners. Up to the latest account the body
of Mr. Rothwell had not been found, but from
traces it is believed that be must have gone over a
a precipice in another direction. No doubt Mr.
Ryder met his death from extreme cold, and it is
too probable that Mr. Rothwell shared the same sad
fate. This opinion is strengthened by the fact, as
stated above, that the unfortunate party was unpro-
vided with blankets and other necessaries for such
a dangerous, and we might add, useless expedition.
Though it is said that the wealth of Great Britain,
as indicated in taxable incomes, has fallen off in the
last two years, the increase for the period of twelve
years is something remarkable. A recently published
Parliamentary return shows that the assessments for
1876-7 amounted to 490,344,906, against 330,-
580,729 in 1864-5, the increase being most marked in
the assessments on emp!wy nmnts and industrial estab-
lishments and appliances. The increase of actual in-
comes is estimated as nearly fifty per cent during the
Mr. Gladstone, being asked what were the prospects
for the Liberal Party in case of new elections, gave
"an opinion as is an opinion" in those words; "My
opinion on the point you name would be intrinsically
of little value, while it might tend to mislead by an
appearance of authority. In truth the materials for
the decision are only now in preparation. Assuredly,
it will be taken according to the estimated effect on the
interests of the party."
Above all earthly gifts a good mother stands
preeminent: she is worth her weight in gold-more
than an army of acquaintances. Those who have
played around the same mother's smiles, in whose
veins the same blood flows, are bound by a sacred
tie that never can be broken. Distance may sepe-
rate, quarrels may occur, but those who have a ca-
pacity to love anything must have at times a bub-
bling up of soul recollections, and a yearning after
the joys of by-gone days Every woman has a
mission on earth. There is Something to do"
for every one-a household to put in order, a child
to attend to, some class of unfortunates, degraded
or homeless humanity to befriend. That soul is
poor indeed that leaves the world without having
exerted an influence that will be felt for good after
she has passed away.
Reid Street, Vest .>f !.oyal Gazelle" Ollice.
Office Hlours--10 to 12 and I to 4.
SWill Visit St. Gecrg's, Tuesdays and i'ri-
Orders Promptly Attended to.
ltiamilton, October 26th, 1876.
Eight Pence each.
1avor's Carpenter's SPELL-
At the Royal Gazette" Stationery Store.
Hamilton, July 30.h, 1878.
~~'- ~ aOCi,,a 'u'f ;
\ T lH i;1 S r11 D r T ,\T
Can be )oblainedfrom the
I'llr(NIV I INSIf RA VCEf CI) IPANY
One of the lonnget Established and Wealthiest
Offices in Great Britain.
Through the B!R ANCHl OFFICE in these
Islands, a Saving is effected to the Insured
of the Stamp Duty,a very considerablee item.
RISKS taken both on h EAL aid PERSONAL
PROPERTY for 3, 6 or 12 months.
No FiRES and no C IA RGE for Policies.
N. A. BIJTTE PII[ELD,
qu- ~ptomb.'r 9th, 1356.
J. & E. Atkinsons'
RPEMRFITME ER Y.
celebrated for nearly a ce' liiry past, is of tlhe very
n.-t Enlidih manufacture. For ils purity and great
excellence it has oltainied the following
EXtIIBITION PRIZE 11EDALS,
L>nDOS, 1862. PARIS, 1867. 'COBDOVA, 1872.
LIMA, I.$ 2. D VIEP NA, 1873..
PHILADELPHIA 1I76. ..---.
V i;i:e R lor. ir't!iai i:. 1.-Y i Vi.ntg, Stephano.
i;, Opopanax, Jockey Club, Ess. Bouquet
T''re-ol, Ilagnolia, Jasnmin, Wood Vio-
And a'l other odours, of the finest quality only.
Celebiraeie iaI de Cologne
is s'r"-"lvy recomm:nnudel, bein- more lasting and
frai',ant thin tho Germin kinds.
\ T K I N S 0 N S
OI1D I, OWWN WINDSOR, SOAP
celel,rated for so many year!, continues to be made
as her.,1lt1,re, Ii is strongly Perfumed, and willbe
foiwui.I v,'r% ,lnr ible in iI-e.
\T'KINSON'S BE\RS' GREASE, COLD
SCRE\ Nt. S.A11lET POWDERS, TRANSPAR-
ENT N;iCERINE SOAP, ROSE TOILET
P(),. I)ER, TOILET VINEG C\R VEI.OU ['NE
whiteT E ROSE TOOTH PASTE,
and r, tier specialties a id general article. of Perfu-
mery mavy be obtained of all dealer throughout
W\Vrld, and of the Manufacturers,
J. & M. AT NIW330ITI
21, OLD BOND .STREET, LONDON, W.
I'RICE LIST F REE ON APPLICATION.
C\ UI'IO\. --Messrs. J. & E. ATKINSON manu.
facl rc Itheir articl,.I of oine and ihe best quality
only. Pi'uch.isers are cautioned to avoid counter-
fei; by -iserviing tllat each article is labelled with
the Firm's Trade Mark, a White Rose on a
Golden Lyre;" printed in seven colours.
ESTABLISHED 1799. ,,
April I1, 1876-l2m 11f
' i -'"
W. 0, F. BASl 0 ME, M.)
F 4.A., D.S.,
REID S;LiEET, HAMILTON.
Tu 5 23 6 47
We 5 24 6 46
Th 5 24 6 46
Fri 5 25 6 45
at .5 26 6 44
S5 26 6 44
dlo .5 27 6 43
,iV'Me of Jesus'
Mll. of 23rd ult. due.
sth fihr Trinity
TuE BERIMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE is published
every Tuesday by DON-LD MI'PHEE LEE,
Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent
AT IS OFFICE,
North-west Corner of Reid and Buri aby Streut,
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the shortest notice.-Agent-
at St. Georges for the Royal Gazelle,
JAMES THIES, Esqr, Post ..Maer General,
Supplement to Royal Gazette
Hamilton, Bermuda, August 6,1878
Trouble in Bosnia.-The leaders of the outbreak
at the Bosnian capitol threaten resistance to the,
Austrian Army. It is believed that the city can be
taken easily by the army of occupation. Germany
bes ratified the Treaty of Berlin. The Servian
forces 're still under arms.
A protest has been made against the English
Army expenditures in the House of Commons.
The Occupation of Bosnia-The Austrian Advance.
-VirxNA, Wednesday, July 81.-An Austrian
force, moving parallel with General Pbillopovich, has
reached Novi unresisted..
General Phillopovich telegraphs that he received
cordial addresses at Brod and Derbend.
Doir,ys of the Mob at the Bosnian Capital -Official
reports from the Bosnian frontier states that the
followers of the Turkish agitator, who raised an in.
surrection against the Ottoman authorities at Sera.
jevo, deposed the civil Governor, and stormed and
plundered the armory, after a sanguinary conflict
with the troops.-
Resistance to General Phillopovich Threatened.-
VIENNA, July 81.-Tbe receipt of the news of the
seizure of the armory at Serajevo by the insurgents
has caused considerable excitement here. The
Mohammedans, who constitute the majority of the
inhabitants of Serajevo, are reported to be most
prominent in the revolt, but the Greek Christians
-are said to be also concerned in it. The insurgents
threaten to resist the entrance of General Phillopo-
vich at any cost, The position of Serajovo would
enable a garrison of skilled soldiers, furnished with
modern arms, to defend it with some success; but
the armory was poorly supplied with arms, and it
is thought that General Phillopovich will not
have much trouble in taking the place.
The first despatch announcing the revolt came
direct from Serajevo, but later on telegraphic com-
munication was suspended, and much doubt exists
is to the authenticity of the numerous reports
since received. One account says that the Mahom.
miedan commander of the city himself instigated
the revolt, in order to free himself from the respon-
sibility of either surrendering the city to General
Phillopovich, or making what he knew would be a
The Opposition in England-The Army Expendi-
tures deemed Extravagant.-LoNDON, July 31.-The
army supplementary estimate for additional expen-
diture in consequence of the war between Russia
and Turkey was issued to-day. It amounts to
1,545,500. In the House of Commons, Mr. Hay-
ter (Liberal) gave notice of a resolution declaring
that this expenditure is extravagant and burthen-
some to the tax payers, and ought not to be sanc-
tioned by Parliament.
The Interest in Mr. Gladstone's Speech.-The flagg-'
ing interest in the debate of Lord Hartington's
resolution in the House of Commons was revived
yesterday by the Speech of Mr. Gladstone, which is
generally regarded as one of the ex-Premier's
greatest efforts, and is probably the culminating
point in the present discussion.
The !Rhodope Insurrection.--The Russian Commis-
sioner Withdraws from the Inquiry.-LoNDON, July
81.-A delayed despatch, dated Constantinople,
July 29, says: The Russian Commissioner has
objected to the continuation of the inquiry
into the Rhodope insurrection, as the insurgents
have disclosed some agreement between themselves
and the Russian commanders. The Russian Com-
missioner threatened to withdraw if the inquiry
was continued. The English, French, Italian and
Austrian Ambassadors at Constantinople, being
consulted, replied by telegraph that the inquiry
should continue. The Russian commissioner then
withdrew, leaving his dragoman to represent him.
Servia's Forces still under Arms-LoNDON, July
31.-Reuter's telegram from Belgrade states that
the concentration of Servian troops continues, and
reinforcements are going to the army of observation
on the Bosnian frontier. The 'whole standing
army, numbering 20,000 men, and half of the mi-
litia, are still under arms.
Germany Ratifies the Treaty.-BERLIN, July 31.
-The Crown Prince Frederick William has rati.
fled the Treaty of Berlin. Ratifications will be
exchanged here on Saturday next.
WAR OFFICE, JULY 12.-The Queen has been
pleased to appoint Lieut.-General Sir Garnet Jo-
seph Wolseley, G.C.M.G., K.C.B., to be the Admin-
istrator of the Island of Cyprus, under the style of
her Majesty's High Commissioner and Commander.
in-Chief in the said island. ,
Lieut.-General Sir Garnet Wolseley was anxious
to take out with him Second Lieutenant E. Vincent,
Coldstream Guards, on his staff to Cyprus. This
young officer was specially selected on account of
his knowledge of modern Greek, Italian, and Hin-
dostanee, but at the last moment his Royal High-
ness the Field Marshal Commanding-in-Chief
found it necessary to withhold his sanction on ac-
count of Mr. Vincent not having yet completed the
necessary service to qualify for the staff, and Sir
Garnet's subsequent appeals proved unavailing. It
is, nevertheless, creditable to the young soldier to
have thus been singled out for service, and the
junior members of the profession will see how desi-
rable a knowledge of languages is to the British
officer. Lieutenant Vincent, it may be remarked,
passed first for the student dragoman service and
Second out of 800 candidates for his commission in
the Army, having previously served as a subaltern
in the Militia, aid travelled much in the East.
There is no harm now in stating that if war be a
danger, this country was in great danger indeed--
-,,_ that within a few days back Great Britain and
Russia were in such relations that peace seemed
impossible. Every concession had been 0le on
both sides, every compromise exhausted, an after
all had been said and done escape from war seemed
so hopeless, negotiation so impossible, that Lord
Beaconsfield had actually given directions for his
departure from Berlin-with the result of instant
r. Then it was that Prince Bismarck made his
supreme effort to secure Germany from the danger
which, if war should ensue, threatened her, in the
outlet of furious passion and political hate, and
appealed to the Russian Plenipotentiaries to avert
the catastrophe. He had heard of Lord Beacons-
field's resolve, and he had resolved that peace
must be the result of the Berlin Congress. And
he prevailed. A very sagacious and far-seeing
man bas declared that it was the assassin's arm
which saved Europe from a tremendous war; it was
Nobiling's crime which gave peace to the world."
Certain i' is that when we were all piping and
singing our flashy songs of joy and uttering our
cries of "Peace is assured !" the country was all
but at war with Russia,-Army and Navy Gazette,
The Attack cn the English MAan.of.War Boat.-
LONDON, July 22.--Mr. Layard, the British Ambassa-
dor at Constantinople, has received information that
when the Russian Circassians fired upon the English
man-of-war boat rear the Gulf of Saros on the 17th
inst., there was no officer near them, and also that the
English sailors who had been arrested were releged
a soon as they were brought before an officer.
Great preparations are makii in London for thk
civic honors to Lords Beaconsfield -and Salisbury ontt
Saturday next, when they will be entertained at a
bAnquet given by the Lord Mayor.
SUICIDE OF COL. ELDRED.
HE SHOOTS HIMSELF IN TIE HEAD WITH A REVOLVER
AND bTES INSTANTLY.
The tragic death of Col. Nicholas 1. S. Eldred., at
an early hour this morning (July 3), caused'a feeling
of sadness among his many acquaintances and friends
upon the street, who had known him as a robust and
apparently healthy man. His fine personal appear-
ance gave him the air of one in the best of health,
although he was in, reality a great sufferer.
Ar. Eldred returned from Bermuda some font
weeks ago, where he had passed the winter according
to his custom for some years past. During his stay
there he had met with several accidents, and on the
voyage home was injured by being thrown against the
bulwarks of the steamer by a wave which broke over
her. Since Thursday he haW been confined to hib
room with neuralgia of the spine, and had partaken of
no food since that day. Last eveninghe dressed him.
self and set up, but afterward was restless, and wan-
dering about the house, unable to sleep. At eight
o'clock this morning there was nobody in the house
but Mr. Eldred and his wife. She went to his door
to offer him a cup of coffee, when, just as she was
about to open the door, she heard the report of a
pistol. Being terribly alarmed, she immediately ran
to a neighbour's and summoned assistance. Upon
opening Col. Eldred's room he was discovered dead
upon his bed, with his pistol in his hand, and a bullet
wound just above the right ear, It is probable that
death ensued instantaneously after the shot,
Coroner Shank visited the scene of the tragedy on
being notified. As the circumstances all point to a
clear case of suicide it was considered unnecessary to
hold an investigation, and no inquest was made.-
Auburn (Cayna Co., N. Y.) Chronicle, July 3.
THE POLES AND THE CONGRESS.
The Dziennik Poznanski publishes the text of the
address which is to be laid by the Poles before the
Congress. After observing that the object of the
Powers taking part in the Congress is alleged to be a
permanent settlement of the Eastern Question the
address states that the Poles, having a more thorough
knowledge than any other nation of the government
and policy of Russia, consider it their duty to call the
attention of the European public and of the Powers to
the chief obstacle to the attainment of the above ob-
ject. The document proceeds:-
The Eastern question, and the dangers presented by
it to a peaceful development of civilization, arose from
the partition of Poland. The unnatural enlargement
of the power of Russia which was produced by this
event disturbed the European equilibrium more than
any political changes which occurred before or since.
The blow dealt at the foundations of international law
made the other powers anxious about their own fate,
. and the advance of Russia to the bor-
ders of Central and Southeastern Europe was especi-
ally menacing to Austria and Turkey. Since the
partition 61 Poland it has been a leading object of
Russian policy to prepare the Slavonic populations of
the Southeast for absorption into the Russian empire.
. The Eastern question, which is now Turk-
ish, will next become Austrian, and the dangers it
involves will then penetrate to the centre of Europe.
No half measures, such as the creation of autono-
mies" and independent principalities, will avail to
check the advance of Russia in this direction; the
States on the Balkan peninsula, whether dependent or
independent, will always remain the tools of the ag-
gressive plans of the empire until they become its
prey. There is but one mode of permanently avert-
ing the dangers above indicated-namely, to thrust
back the power of Russia to its natural frontiers by
re-establishing between her and Europe the Kingdom
of Poland, which was never aggressive, and which,
being connected with the West by civilization and its
literary and political tendencies, would find it neces-
sary for its own prosperity to seek to be on good
terms with its neighbours. By such a restoration of
the political balance people would be enabled to
breathe again after the oppression of militarism, and
to devote themselves safely to the labours of peace.
The Eastern question will not be solved, the peace of
Europe will not be assured, until Poland is again
made an independent State. Her history of a thou-
sand years gives her a claim to be restored to the
European family. During the first centuries of her
existence she repeatedly shed her blood to check the
incursions of Eastern invaders. In the fourteenth
century she established the University ot Cracow,
which became the principal school of learning in
'Eastern Europe, and in the fifteenth and sixteenth
centuries several Poles gained a world-wide roputa-
tion as pioneers of science. Religious liberty was in
Poland always a principle of government, and politic-
al freedom, which had taken the form of a represen-
tative assembly in Poland in the fifteenth century,
was provided for by the constitution of the 3rd of
May, 1793, in a manner which excited the'admiration
of the most eminent statesmen of the day. And
though Poland has now for nearly a century been de-
prived of her independence, she has continued to de-
velop her literature, to assist in scientific progress,
and to assert her historic rights. These rights she
has never renounced, and she never will renounce
them, though she has been deprived of those which
were guaranteed to her by international law. What
has become of the solemn promises made to us at
the Congress of Vienna ? And how has the Russian
government fulfilled the promises it made to the Eu-
ropean Powers in 1863 ? It has abolished all Polish
national institutions; it has excluded the Polish lan-
guage from Polish offices and courts of justice; it for.
bids under penalties the use of the Polish language in
the towns of Lithuania, Podolia and the Ukraine; it
imposes special takes on the Poles which are not paid
by Russians in Poland, and forbids Poles to buy land
in their own country; and it punishes with death and
banishment those who refuse to enter the Russian
Church. Sach a state of things in Poland surely de-
prives Russia of the right to claim any advantages
freow a war undertaken in the name of principles
which she is continually violating. And if
our voices are to have no good result for ourselves, let
them at least be a warning to Europe.-Pall Mall
T"he Anglo-American Cable Company announced
that the attempt to recover the cable of 1866 has fail-
A dispatch to the Poet from Berlin says that two
pellets came out of the Emperor's arm during the past
week by suppuration.
Miss Mary Stevens, daughter of the late Paran
Stevens, of New York, was married on Saturday to
Captain Arthur Paget, son of Lieutenant-General Lord
Alfred Paget. The Prince of Wales and Duke of
Connaught were pre t at the wedding.
CAPs Tows, July -U.-There has been some severe
fighting with the natives in the outlying district of
Transvaal. The British losses were comparatively
LONDON, July 27d.--,A Renter telegram from Con-
stantinople says the Porte and Mr. Layard, the Brit.
ish Ambassador, deny rumors that negotiations are
proceeding for the cession of a portion of the Syran
coast and island of Tenedos to England. Persistent
reports, however, are current that negotiations-where-
of the object is unknown--continue between 1Engla3nd
LoNDON, July 2(X--The London correspondent of
the Edinburgh Scotsman says that the British Cabinct
has finally decided not to dissolve Parliament this
Roms, August l.--Cardinal Aleaw.ndro Franchi,
Pontifical Secretary o State and Archbishop of Thee*
ualpgia, died at 1 o clock this morning.
LONDON, August 1.-The tim vheuetly attack
Mr. Gladstone tbhi morning.