.. &^ ^*, -
A. Weekly Newspaper, Specially Devoted to the General Interests of the Inhabitants of Bermuda.
Our Colony-a United people w th undivided interests.
No. 28.-VOL. I,1 HAMILTON, BERMUDA, TUESDAY, APRIL 11, 1882. 12us. or $3.00 Per Ann.
ITR NV.W EA
HOME JOURN AL
THE TOWN OF AMWiLTON.
3BJ03ITRJ. J x.Y.JA..
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In the TOWN of HAMIL TON,
CHURCH oF ENGLAND.
PA ISH CaURCH OF PI.MBROKE :
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Pastor, Rev. J. A. McKEEN.
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Pistor, Rev. A. W. NICHnoLson.
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IB. '. C1HURCH.1.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V (?.
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RE G IS T RA TI 0 N.
S Letters t imy be Regisiet'd by pV'ying
' .fee of 2d. in addition to the or4tnary
BEAR IT LIKE A MAN.
When ihe skies or life are dreary.
When the heart grows sick and wearyi-
Try til. I). ter pIlnn.
See in darkness p'rimised light,
Hope for mioruiig after night,
Turn your footsteps to the right,
And bear it like a man.
Sometimes y ui will deem it lonely,
Still khep striving forward, only
Tr. the better plan.
When you fuil to win the race-
When no sunshine you can trace--
When the stream weais in your face-
Bear it like U man.
Some will tell yoxl life is folly--
Ne'er give w ,y to melanetioly -
Try the better plan.
Do not fancy all mankind
Bent on keeping you behii d-
Some must lose while some will find-
Bear it like a man.
True, the sea is often heaving-
No one makes it calm by greaving-
Try the better pLin.
This is what the rave would do,
When the wild surges risa to view,
Venture, they wili raise yon too -
Venture like a man.i.
'Tis not hw much ground you cover
Be true, life will soon be ovei-
Do the best you can.
Earth is but a changing shore,
Nothing can the pa-t restore-
At the end other's life and more.-
ihmrn it like a man.
robbery by increasing su-picion."
H.s any beside yourself any know-
ledge of the treasure?" I enquired,
for I felt somewhat nervous over the
great responsibility which was to rest
upon my shoulders that night, altho'
the mention 'of t'i- haudred dollar
check, which should be mine if all
was wkll ia the morning, caausd ma
to J-".. that such was the state of
"I d) not know," lie answered.
The gentleman who called upon me
to make arrangements for the storing
of the money, imprudently stated his
business to me in the front office in a
rather loud tone f voice, and when
he went out I noticed several of the
clerks near the door."
'.'ell, I wi, l do the best I can," I
After some further conversation he
dismissed me, saying as he did so :
You have been a faithful watch-
man ever since you have been in the
store, and I feel confident that you
will exercise the necessary vigilance
I was much please I by the evident
faith in my ability and integrity, and
it was with! a lighter heart than usual
that I made m- first round that night
immediately --i: closing the store.
As far as I could see, all was well.
The six sm.ll boxes in my collAr, la-
belled Hardware,' sent a strong
11 l i...
TH&E WATCH ,iAN'S ,T.-3R Y thnrm urougu my wnuioe iemg as my
_-X eves fell upon ;hem : and I reflected
For over twenty years I was night lo)g upon the series of events which
watchman in the vast wholesale gro- had collected the precious dust and
cery establishment of Anderson & P.-(1 it an er my charge that night.
Wallingford, situated on the corner of -i my mind ... uni-., up a picture
Pearl and River Streets, in New York o-f me'e o, y young usbanas, fond
City. I was obliged to present my- fath-es, gray headed men, leaving all
self at the store at time of closing. 9 the hallowed as citationss of home and
o,elock p.m., and remain there during family o gage in search for the
the night. Every two hours it was Irecious ore in the newly discoyeor
my duty to examine every part of the ldora!do.
building, and make sure that no fires I was aroused from my reverie by a
had broken out or no burglars were slight noise apparently coming from
breaking ia. It required about half behind a p1le of tea chests. In a
an hour to go the rounds, and the re- second I was on lhe alert and listen-
maining hour and a half I slept. ing intently ; but although I strained
A faithful alarm clock warred me my ears and held my breath until it
when my half hour of duty arrived, seemed as td ,.' I could kear the
and so accustomed did I become to rush of water u ithe'sewer' tweuty feet
my business thal, whether the alarm benea1 h yet I .a..4, no obher
was set or not, I would wake up at sound. a
precisely the right moment, and in' I g. e s I .1..... a
ten years I had never failed in a sin- thorough x, .,iaUo of te el ir,
gle instance to make the required ex- but without any discovery; ana finally
examination. The six hours' sleep became convinced tuat dthe noise was
which I obtained during the day I made by a, rat or mou.e in he wall,
.worked in a machine shop, thus earn- ,or ele te pr ct of an exe ted m-
ing double wages, agination.
My wife had died two years after I then wvent up stairs and laid down
she became my bride, leaving me a on a couch which had been my bed
precious legacy in the form of a dain- for several years, and soon feel asleep.
ty helpless babe, scarcely two weeks At eleven o'clock, I once more went
old. Had it nwt been for this tender my rounds, and found -everything 0
charge I believe I should have sunk K."
under my affliction, and followed her After setting the alarm so as to be
to the grave, so intense was my grief : sure and awaken me at one o,olock, I
but the thought that the tiny infant again resumed my rest-
which lay so quiet in its little cradle, Shor ly after I was aroused by a
staring about with its great blue eyes, footstep. Springing up I grasped my
looked to me for support, nerved me revolver a~d lit my lantern, but no
up to my duty, and I threw off the person was in sight.
lethargy of grief and resumed work. I iookeid in the offices, behind the
The babe under the best influences piles of boxes mnd bales, and even into
which I could procure for her, deve- the closets, baut my search was fruit-
loped into a healthy, romping girl, less, and I finally concluded that it
who loved me devotedly, a id amply was only a dream.
repaid me by love for all the sacrifices I looked at the clock and saw that
which I had made for her. it was a quarter past eleven. I made
Two years previous to the event up my miadl th t would not sleep!
which is to charactize my story, I had any more thla niigit, but would leave I
placed her in one of those excellent work at nuo; ox 'lay, an.i make upt
young ladies' seminaries to be found for my loss of r-aSt by sleeping ail
along the Hudson, and the weekly the next at koon.; During the
letters which I received from her, to- whole of my iJ iiad nevcr felt so
gether with an occasional one from nervous as at present; and even the
the Principal of the school, assured beating of the Coc& tartied me.
me that she was making excellent pro- Once more I laid down on m., couch
gress in her studies. and strove to conquer my excited
One summer evening as I entered nerves, and at last .u,;, -.. -l so well
the store %it the usual time, I was met that I fell into a gentle doze in spite
by the junior partner, Mr. WV alling- of my resolution to keep awake.
ford, who drew me into the private Suddenly I was ibrougat back to
office, aid locking the door, said: my consciousl,.ss, by t b fact that
"Mr,, Bancroft, I wish you to exer- some one wN. I.i...'..,a. i anderchief
cise m< e than your usual care to- saturated with c nioroiormn to my nos-
night, -,or there are two million dol- trials. I made an tffol ts, rise, but the
lars inpld in the cellar. It arrived anethetic had already taken effect. '
from California this morning, and is In vain I endeavored to escape from
contained in six boxes marked "hard- the powerful haud wiici was holding
ware.' It is to be taken away tomor- me down ; I could not move a finger.
row morning, and I was offered two I was aware that if I continued to in-
thous.and dollars if I would take hale the stupie.yi. g va.,or I should
charge of it for to-night only. If I soon be entire u.m dr t ini-aence; I
iind ,i all safe to morrow morning, I held my breatii and feigned uncon-
will make yoa a present of a check sciousness. Much to my relief, the
for 6ne hundred dollars ; I would pro- handkerchief was removed, and the
video you with assistants, but that person who held it walked of to an-
would only increase the chances of other part of the stpre.-
I drew in a'deep breath, and par- I
tially opened my eyes. I saw a man :
in the back of the store fumbling in a
closet; in a moment he turned and
approached the place where I was.
lying. He wore a false face, but I
was sure that his form was familiar ;
in one hand he held a dark lantern, in
the other a ball of stout cord, com-
monly called bull twine,
He placed the lantern on a box and
proceeded to unwind several feet from
the ball of twine. Just at this point
he was compelled to sneeze, and thro'
my partially closed lids I saw him re-
move the false face and wipe his nose.
That acdon gave me a full view of his
features, and I readily recognized him
as one oi the porters belonging to the
estaobishneunt; a quarrelsome, disa-
greeable feliew, called, from his pugil-
istic propensities, "'i ,, Ioe.,,
kL turned his back to me for a mo-
ment, and I made a strong effort to
throw oi the influence of the drug,
but in vain; my mind seemed per-
fectly clear, but my body ,as as pow-
erless as though it had been dead. I
was not deprived of the sense of sight,
but I could neither quite open noi
close my eyes
1 saw Joe divide the cord into three
sections, each about four feet in length,
with a long, murderous-looking knife,
such as butches use in large slaugh-
ter houses. He next proceeded to
bind my right arm to one leg of the
couch. Another string he fastened
to my left arm, fastening it to the
other leg. With the remaining cord
he bound my feet together and fasten-
ed them down by bindinga rope around
then and fastening eaca end to a leg
of the couch. I was thus firmly se-
cured, and absolutely in his power.
He then took up his lantern and went
down into the cellar.
When he was gone my strength
gradually returned, and I endeavored
to eseLp, from my fastening, but tha
rogue had done his work well. In
about ten minutes, which seemed as
many hours to me, so burdened was
I with anxiety and dread, he returned,
bearing in his arms one of the boxes
kie examined my fastening closely,.
and seeing that I was conscious, in-
quired in a disguised voice if recog-
nized him ?
"Yes sir," I replied your are
' Thumping Joe,' and half-a-dozen de-
tectives will be on your track half an.
hour after 1 am released."
With an oath he grasped the gleam-
ing knife and made a motion as if he
would plunge it into my breast; i ut
an equally fiendish purpose had oc-
curred to him, and he disisted from
Having rolled half a barrel of gun-
powder under my couch and bored a
small hole in it with an augar, he
drove the barrel of my revolver into
the hole, almost up to the hammer.
He then took some of the twine irom
his pocket and tying one end to the
trigger, arew the other through the
hoxe in the ceiling and attached it to
a heavy weight, so that it hung about
i wo feet from the floor. He then set
the alarm of the clock so that it would
go on in about an hour.
Having baianced the weight attach-
Ad to the cord on the edge of a box
aoout aour 'eet high, so that 'the least
puil would cause it to fall of, lie at-
(achdt one end of a fine cord to the
hammer or striker of the clock, and
the other to the weight, carefully
tightening it. By this time I wau
able to comp'rehead his actions; when
the alarm struck it would caasu thy
weight to fall from the box; that
would pull the trigger of the revolver
and send a stream of rire into the pow-
der-and Heaven only knows what
would have been the result.
Having arranged things to his satis-
faction, he cocked the revolver and
asked me what i thought o his plan,
"It is ingenious-territly 1:,geui
ous," I replied.
'"I am sorry I shall be obliged to
shorten your days," said he, but ne-
cessity knows no law."
But Joe," said I, "why need you
add the crime of murder to the list ot
your sin? God knows it will be long
and black enough without being blood-
Oh, I don't consider this murder,
the clock is going to, do the killing,
SIt is l -_U
S-._** usp ""1*'*
"To you it will be, but not to me
"Joe, cut the string that is attached
to that weight, and I solemnly vow
never to reveal that you are the rob-
ber," said I, blushing as I made the
Can't trust you. 'Dead men tell
Joe, I have a daughter who looks
to me for her support."
".1f she is young and pretty, there
will be no necessity of her starving to.
death.': said he with a satanic smile.
(He had removed the false face).
0, Joe, spare my life, Ipray you!"
"I told you I could not do it. I
must be going; time is precious;
good- bye." With these words he took
up ius box .,i gold, and unlocking the
,.v,,', went out.
1 continued my entreaties until the,
door was closed, and then relapsed
it was, half-past twelve, and the.
alarm was set for one, unless help
came, A. had just half an hour-thirty
miautes-1,800 seconds, to live. Oh
how short the time seemed! but if I
could only have those few minutes to.
prepare my worldly affairs, it would
be a gracious boon. In my pocket
was, two, thousand dollars in green-
back; which I had received that very
evenmg in payment of a mortgage..
it was only two, thousand dollars, but
it was all the money I had in the
word, and when the explosion cam,.
that would be scattered to the four
winds of heaven, and not one cent
would remain for my daughter-my
What would she do! God grant
that the vile insinuation made by Joe
should never be hei fate; better, a
thousand times better, death and ob-
I~apidly the minute hand was ap-
proaching 12, it seemed as though I
could ahnost see it move; already it.
was past ten, and the alarm might go.
out at any moment, for it is seldom
Tick! tick!.t tick t the seconds were
each as. valuable as. diamonds:. how I
wondered that I had never known
their worth before.
Only five minutes remained; I made
a gigantic effort to release myself, no.
use. I tried to reach down my hand.
and bite off the string attached to the
trigger, but although I nearly dis!oca-
ted my neck, it was still inches away.
Tick Ltick. tick: ony 21 minutes,
-150 seconds r.r_. .,d and no hope
The minute and a hall seon passed
away, and only one minute enterven-
ed between me and 6terity. I com--
menced to count the seconds, closing,
my eyes so as to shut out the sight of
the cruel hand so, frightfully near the
sixt-the beats seemed to be grow-
ing fainter; se.we,, eight, nine, fainter
still, ten, eleven tw-, but why didn't:
I hear it ? 0C~ld if be that the clock
I opened my eyes in surprise ; the,
pendulum was motionless.
I was appealed. Had the hand of
Providence entervened to spare my
life ? i thought for a time it must be
so, and my heart overflowed with
thanksgiving to the great holy Father.
This is a miricle, and the first
one hat fhs been performed in 1830
years!" I exclaimed. *"0 God -
But hark! what noise is that at the
door? Heaven forbid that it should
be Joe ret:nrning t s.e why the ex-
pioion did not ocen '.
The door opened,, and instead of
my would be murderer, Mr' Walliug-
Never before had the sight of the sr.,
partner been so welcome. His quick
eye tool in the state f affairs at once
and before I could give an order ,e
had cut the string attached to tihe
weight, let down the hammer of the
revolver, cut the cords that bound me
and helped me to my feet.
1 told my story, and we immed-
iately put the detectives on the tracd
of the fugitive. Lefoie morning he
was inone of the r.lice station cells,
anD0 the box of gold where it was safe.
01 examining the clock the 'n
morning, I found I had for ottc:
wind it up the previous evening, and
it had run completely down and 0'-
ped. at exactly the rigut moment, so, i
(Conmtiued vn 4't ag)
THE .N'E I ER .
-~ ~ ~ mom
(Contia,.vd from .vit lgI
was saved literally by iegleh<. The
alarm weit Off 'within teA secoems after
I started the clock. gain.
Mr. Wallingfor; had. fortunately
been so much troubled by the mo;ey
that .he dressed himself and cjme to
the door at midnight to assure him-
,self that it was safe.
I received a present of' $5,00 from
him and remained in theiemploy of the
firm until a legacy of $10,000 left me
by ia distant relative, rendered me in-
dependent, after which, I retired tc
this little village on the bank of the
Hudson, to spendq the remainder o:
my life in the society of my daughter
and her family. For Nellie married(
a thriving country merchant, and three
lovely children cluster around her fire
side, who often climb upon my knee
and beg me to repeat to them th
ptory of my adventure.
"\ af<& /
HAMILTOQN, APRIL 11, 1882.
EDITORIAL REPLY TO TYPO
THE; REVIEWED REVYIWED.
In the Colonist" of last week ap
pears a scurrilous letter, purporting
to have been written by a western
American printer, assuming the "nom-
de-plume" of "Typo," apparently at
present a temporary resident in Ber-
muda. He asserts that the spirit -ot
his profession has urged him to take
up the, pen in the interests of the Ber-
mudian Press ; and yet with this em-
phatic aisSertiou still breathing upon
his lips; with all the virulence of a
vixen, he suddenly makes a vicious
and malignantly sarcastic attack up-
on the New Era, and its Editor, while
at the same time like a mercenary
mounthpiece he upholds and defends
the interests of the Gazette and
He insinuates as to the inefficiency
of our English Grammar anad mental
equipment, and in so doing assumes
the competency of both judge and
critic, and the accuracy of his own
dicta, all of which, may appear to the
eagual leader as evidently correct, but
when his own letter is subjected to
the test of analysis the apparently
hidden defects will speak out for
themselves. We are not blind to the
fact that late issues of the New Era
have been defective in many respects,
inadvertently the results of only tem-
porary circumstances, and which we
expect to have remedied ere long.
After a tirade of slurring abuse he
"What conceivable excuse the New
ra hlis tor existing I should like to know ?
and he would ask his New Era brother what
he hopes to gain for himself and others by
printing iucli a sheet."
Very impertinent questions indeed,
we think; but we will allow him to
answer them himself in his subsequent
"' True, he says, the Gazette, while never
deigning to notice the yelping creature be-
1-side it, is still hastened a little in its pace by
pll this nagging and bickering of the New
An overfed horse will move faster even at
the buzzing of a gadfly ; and I suppose, by
what I hear, the Gazette in this way gives
its readers more for their money *
1' So that the nman who is persued in this
case pught to pay a good round sum to the
punster (the New Era's Editor) who keeps
his name so well before the public."
Apart from, anything else these of
themselves, aloe, are sufficient reasons
for the right of the existence of the
New Era, and positive proof, accord-
ing to the assertions of Typo, that
through its influence much, good is
Sbng done to the azette and its read-
ers, etc, Why then question its
bbirth-right and existence, why attempt
to injure our interest by belittling
oir paper in the very face of our
aipporterg, when he is, as he asserts
writmtinn the interests of the Bermu-
Oian Press. NNo man of principle,
oming here as a foreign visitor,
wold interfere in matters which he
has no business with, nor give pub-
licity to such a tirade of abuse against
a perfect stranger to himself, Who-
ever iria, he lacks the feelings of
Christie Charity. He may be only
some dissipated, soul demoralized va-
gabond with Cain's mark under his
mask, hiring himself out by the hour
as some, Cat's paw and penny-liner
to get a little of the s one thing need-
ful with which to get an occasional
\ bottle of Quixotif Elixer to wash
down thl musty. cobwebs which.
gather around the cavities Qf his
His letter clearly indicates his own
deficiency in, grammar and mental
eqipment i its sentiments, indefinite
in sigiit.ion, and apparently thrown
together kt random without any re-
gard to the common rules of Etymo-
i logy andSyntax, ,.
He says-" As a' printer myself when
"At home" I have a regard for the profes-
What is he? we ask, "when from
home." Does he cast off his profession
as t1e snake does its skin at a certain
season of the year, or change hiscolors guage of king Agrippa-" Art thou beside
like the chameleon under certain con- thyself, Typo ? ,o? -h1 l.r-iig hIath made
ditions. A blacksmith, for instance, is thee maid"acs frequently y inld. their
a ll.a-ksmit.ii wherever he goes ; why fancies amid the moonlight shadows" of
not also a printer : but perchance the hysterical hallunciations ; and perhaps poor
change of country deprives him of his Typo is now really enjoying the salubrious
"trade-mark." 'Perhaps- reverie of a misguided imagination up.
He ef iscouty fohis cou stir" in the third story of the firmament,
,He left his onntry for his country's, carried thence by the ambitions aspirations
'good, which inspired Lucifer to soar towards the
He. accuses us of having punned up- suinmit altitudes of the celestial regions.
on the name of the Gazette Publisher There are many uther weak points in his
until one would suppose that the pati- letter, but we shall only refer to one more,
ence of our readers had been beaten lest thepatience of our readers should be-
o it as thin as a handsaw. We have coea thin s a andsaw.
t tha ae c. h v He says, there is certainly a field in that
occasionally heard of patience having region (what region) for an independent,
f become tired and exhausted, and even vigorous paper; but such a paper" is not
r Shakespare alludes to "' tipai-t,.- sit- usually fouid '-" i in,," on the fence.
d ting upon a monument smiling at We have heard of the expressions, a snake
e grief but the ea of patience be- the grass,a crow on the wall, and "there's
a nigger in the fence," but we never before
- ing beaten out thin, is something new heard of a newspaper sitting on a fence.
e and never before heard of. We were What a most ludicrous position tor a paper
e not previously aware that the patience to be in ; and a most absurdly ridiculous
of our readers were composed of me- assertion for a representative of the p ress to
talic material; but perhaps Typo give birth to. We have never accustomed
ta material but perhaps Typo is either ourselves or the New Era to the ex-
an old saw or sawyer himself, familiar ercise of the strad'leleg position, and know
with see-sawing across a fence, such not anything of tl i. ', profession: but:
as children are fond of. we have heard -.f F._,rtini, llunters from
In reference to our pricking the abroad foxing after game in .Bermuda, and
'Gazette' publisher with puns, not pins, of having sat the fence, with a lady
which hastens his speed, he says :- out which of the two had the i .,,d
-'There is such a thing as kicking a man out w of the two had the ,.
up re is such a tng as kicking a man pile and under the power of the enchanting
up stairs." side-weight, upon discovery, drop like a
Does he mean upstairs, as the upper mellow apple into the lap of foi tune.
fiat, of a house is generally called? If Perhaps Typo has come here to practise the
, he meant the progress of ascending it same game, and is now eying the chance-
would have been more definitely and and wearing out the stub-end of his buck-
grammatically expressed if he had said skin breeches riding on the fence.
-kicking a man up the stairway, (not So far we have allowed Tyi' p, to enjoy the
upstairs)-which isgeneLally under- nationality of the American ; but we have
upstairs)-whih sunder- good authority for believing him to be a
- stood in common parlance as the upper resident Bermudian. We are not -dip.,-d to
chamber. shrink' back from this Literary Goliahl, and
'Typo likens the publisher of the now await with renewed strength the second
- Gazette to an overfed horse, which like volley from his masked cannon.
a certain Biblical celebrity grew fat and -...
- kicked: and who has been apparently Corresponderce
f moving at slow pace until spurred for-
ward by the yelping cur. MR. EDIron,-There seems to be at
S 'What! we ask" must be the feelings present quite a stir among the farmers
of the Publisher at being compared to a of certain Parishes, with determined
slow overfed horse. What an insult efforts to place themselves upon a
we would say ; and whatever our feel- firmer and more Independent footing
ings are in other respects towards him, than they have been ; and as a means
we most assuredly feel a deep sympathy among others is the forming of F'arm-
for him, under such a condition of mind, ers Clubs,or AgriculturalAssociations.
And yet we ask, 'Is it justice or con- One, has'been instituted in Southamp-
sistent with the Christain spirit of hu- ton, and a meeting was held at War-
manity that one horse s-. 1A be over- wick, to establish one in that Parish.
fed from the fat market, while so many It is to be hoped that the f;or'irs of
work harder and are in worse condition ? the other Parishes will also organize
Remember that the crumbs that Laz- themselves and strengthen and protect
arus gleaned from the Rich Man's table the interests of the Agricultural Com-
were essentially of more eternal value munity, and give another proof to the
I than the roast beef, plum puddings and motto that nionu is strength, every
Ssherry-wine of Diyves Parish, I think, should have its Club
Typo compares the New Era to a 'th had i t
young squaw following an elder one, wt a ad organation, composed
selling baskets, and in broken English ties Igtes rom e different d ocee-
calling out, as a .refrain to the other, in tes n tis way a great deal c
order to attract notice to her articles- be done to benefit the interests of the
me too. farmers; an instance of which was
"Out in our country"he says the seen recently at the Sheds through
New Era would be christened the Me the agent of the Southampton Club,
too". The personal pronown oUR as I wish Mr. Editor, that you will take
used in this and the' proceeding sen- up the subject, and assist and encour-
tence, would signify that typo, was not age the farmers in their new and
an individuality, but a plurality of per- laudable Enterprise.,
son-a privelege granted only to Edit- Truly yours,
ors---but Typo as his name signifies, is ONE OF THE FARMERs.
* only a compositor or type setter, and April 6, 1882.
yet in one part of his letter he has the "
bold impertinence to call us his New o "
Era brother' when we are not by pro- For tke._New Era,
fesaion either a printer or typo. .
It is evidently a fact that he is A Public Entertainment under the
not a type' of the true Christian. As auspices of Providence Loyal Lodge,
the word christen is applicable to the No. 1, I.O.G.T., was held at Maria-
usage of ingrafting infants into the Hill, Ireland Island, Saturday even-
Church of Christ by baptism. To use ing 1st inst A good attendance were
such a term to the naming of a news- present, and the programme consist-
paper savors strongly of blasphemy and ing of Songs, Readings, &c., was well
indicates a lack of the true refinement carried out. After spending a plea-
of civilization. sant evening the proceedings termin-
From what he says it would naturally ated at 10-30. It is hoped a general
be supposed that he is in some way good will' eminate from these public
connected with the press, perhaps the gatherings among those interested in
printer's devil in one of the North te Temperance cause.-coM,
Western States, where paper material .
is the .bark of the white birch, where To the Editor of the New Lra,
buffalo tusks are used for type, and the -
feathers pf the prairie chicken serve for DEAR SIR :--I recently observed
quills, and the printing office, an Indian that one of your Correspondents sug-
wigwam. gested that barrels would be prefer-
in speaking of the typographic able to pack onions in, while another,
fraternity he uses the phraze '" Esprit from several reasons advocated the
de-corps which signifies the Spirit of em of packing in boxes
the Body---in order to make his readers present system of packing in boxes,Ti
believe that he is familiar with the as the better way. Now sir, I think,
Frenchlieve language is familiar wi th the at for expediency, and detection if
But had he exclaimed-" Sago camorasco found necessary by the purchaser, an
togaramafego," it would have sounded more improvement would be effected were
in harmony with the vernacular of the the same sort of boxes to be still used;
country he assumes to belong to. but that the method of packing be
He also says- "N9w by all ordinary data changed from that of the regular style
there soon ought tobe a printing office for ang tha o t regul, a ta
sale in Hamilton, and it will not be the of placing the onions in layers, to that
Gazette office." of throwing them into the boxes, pro-
Where, we ask, did he get his prophetic misculously, and shaking them down
information from. Has he a hungry hank- w 1r t ting f tat
ering after type, like that of Croe's man well, similar to the putting o potatoes
FmDAY, after human meat, or that of the into barrels. By so doing it would t
Israelites for the flesh pots of Egypt. If he save a great deal of valuable time to
has such a longing we are ready to give the the planter during the hurry of getting
poor 'printer's devil' a mouthful of what is them in readiness for the market. It 1
called printers' pi. themindradinessorhem t. t
Then follows the sentence "people will would also give less chance to the
not stand this sort of thing long." Whati dishonest planters to face the outside n
thing does he mean. Is it the selling of with the best and largest onions,
the printing office he refers to in the pre- and fill up the intervening space, by
Then comes the sentence" If the New way of stuffing with the inferior sort, t
Era his anything o0 say for itself let it say which is generally unfit for market, a
,it by all meanss" thereby producing a bad effect upon t
Thanks to Mr. Typo for his generous the prices. True, the onions may not
privelege,-a privelege we would most re- present as fine an appearance between
spectfnlly inform him that we .are availing e br but wha of that, if the qual
ounselvesof now. the bars, but what of that, if the ual
Referr-ng to a letter which appeared in ity for shipment could be improved,
the New Era "a week or two ago" as he and the system to become universal.
expresses it, he uses the verb sends, which In this way inspection, if required i
denotes thie pesent tense ;-thusly, "some could be done readily, as the contents P
Correspondent sends a letter on the people's of any suspiciously looking box could (
steamei: Gramnmatipally it should read
se not sendd, a o di1 e sed t be conveniently emptied, and almost
'" On the people's steamer," he says. Good as rapidly replaced; whereas by the
thunder i wlt startling intelligence! Hithl- present system it could not be done
erto we were not aware that the new steam- without some trouble and time to re- d
er was already afloat. and carrying the place them in layers. This method I
mails". Solomon says-there's nothing new
undur the smn" .bnttl is alleged fact belies would not likely receive a practical d
the adage. Well may we ask i the lPn-,- effect by the planters themselves, (
aIlthiough many no d(Iul,. would favor
it; but let the L:t--is'l:turc- pass a law
to this effect, and the system would
1,,.-otue- universal, an'd I feel assured
that if such were the case that fewi.r
inferior onions would be shipped from
Warwick, April lcS;2.
The Constitution and the By-Laws
of the Warwick Club to which we
have referred are as follows ;--
Whereas experience has shewn that
profitable results can be more readily
acquired by a combination than'sing-
ly. It is thought desirable that a so-
ciety should be formed in this parish
for the above purpose.
Resolved---That a committee of six
persons be appointed to receive and
receipt for all produce brought to
market for sale or exportation by
members of this Association and who
shall be governed by certain instruc-
tions to be agreed] upon at meetings
held every Monday evening during
crop season : ,
Resolved-That immediate steps
be taken to communicate with some
responsible party in New York, or
elsewhere, to receive and dispose of
any shipments we may make to best
Resolved-That all correspondence
be laid publicly before each and every
Resolved-That all produce shall
be put up in good merchantable con-
dition, or it will not be received either
for sale or shipment;
Resolved-That a copy of these re-
solutions be forwarded to each parish
acquainting the planters with the
steps we have taken and soliciting
their co-operation therein.
CONSTITUTION OF THE "'WARWICK
Section I-Article 1-The name of
this A1.,oc:-iatitj shall be the ", War,
wick Planter's Club."
The object of the Association shall
be to obtain more profitable results
by a combination than have hitherto
attended the Bermuda planter single-
Article 2-A President, Vice-Presi-
dent, Secretary, and Managing Com-
mittee shall be elected annually for
Article 3-Any Planter may become
a member of this Association by con-
sent of a majority, of the members
present at the meeting when he is
Article 4--The Association shall
meet weekly from the 1st of March to
the 30th of June on every Monday
evening, and at such other times as it
may be called together by the Presi-
dent upon the request of six mem-
Article 5-The rulers of order ob-
served by similar organizations shall
govern the deliberations of this Asso-
ciation at all its meetings,
Section II-Article 1-Each and
every member on his election shall
sign the Constitution.
Article2---Six members shall con-
stitution a quorum for the transaction
!BY-LAWS' OF THE "WARWICK PLANTERS
No 1-Should it be proven that
any member has put up, or caused to
be put up produce unfit for sale, there-
by calculated to damage the the cha-
racter and influence of the society, he
shall be suspended for a term not ex-
ceeding one week, and should the of-
fenoe be repeated he shall be at once
No 2-Notwithstanding the fact
that the members of this society are
combined for mutual protection and
benefit, it must be clearly borne in
mind that each individual member is,
to be allowed to dispose of his pro-
duce as he shall consider best for his
own interest-provided always that
no member shall be allowed to sell
under the price fixed at the last gen-
eral meeting without having the con-
sent of a majority of six members of
No 3-Every member must bear
his portion of expense incurred for
the payment of the agent pro tem.
INo 4-The remuneration of the
agent for the time being shall not be
less than ten shillings per day, and
any other necessary expense which
may be incurred, shall also be borne
by the association.
No 5--Each and every member of
this association shall mark every pack-
age of produce which may be brought
o market thus; W. P, C.
Prices of Bermuda Ptoduce lpvevailing
n the New York Market, April 6 :--
Potatoes $9 nett.......... i 9 1
onionss $2-50 ........ 7 10
l'omatoes 75 .. .2 2.
Beets $1.50 . .... 4 3
f." Last Friday, being Good Fri-
Ity, the stores and business places in
Hamilton were in general closed. and
,ivine service held in several of the.
The Orinoco leaves at 3 p.m. on
X r Colonel E. C. A, Gordon, be-
ing now Acting Governor of Bermu.
da, his former duties are now devolved
upon Lieut, Colonel A, McDonal
who is next Military officer in com-
T-^ Mr. Walker Smith's Lecture
on Wednesday night, at the Crawl is
said to have been well delivered and
_. The Brig St.acy Clark, Stahl
Master, arrived at this Port with 586
tons of ice. The hot weather will
soon be here, and then the pure crys-
tal ice from the North, will become a
, refreshing luxury, The Forest Lake'
Co. has seen fit to provide for the hot
term and therefore merit a liberal
share of public patronage.-See Ad-
vertisment,. ... -
0ii-A meeting of the Warwick
Farmers' Club was held last evening,
and a number of new miiiehber-s were
added to the list, Matters are pro -
g. ...Pin, favorably,
r Mr, E1iiffaii,Sr, of this town,
was seized last night, between 11 and
12 o'clock, with a sort of fit, and
shortly afterwards expired,
The Schr. E. Goodwin leaves on
Saturday next for Demerara, second
size potatoes wanted for shipment,
Apply to J. H, T. Jackson, agent.
The 2nd trial in the Guiteau ease
is expected to take place about May
The notorious rentglide and mur-
derer Jesse James has been killed by
a supposed a.ccui -'ii-e.- For several
years he and his gang have been a,
terror to Western Missouri,
Hanlan, the celebrated Canadian
oarsman has beaten Boyd, the ehamp-
ion of England.
Cornelius J. Vandedrbilt, committed,
suicide by shooting, on the 2nd, iist.
The R. ia. Steamer Douro from
Brazil, collided with the ;"Spanish
Steamer Yrurac Bat on the 1st inst,.
Both vessels sank. Over 50 persona
In New York.-Six murderers were
hanged Friday, including the two Ium-
Detroit, March 29.--A Lheivy snow-
storm prevailed at the tf-ats yester-
day and last night. TAe t raits -are
jammed with ice.
Chicago, March 29.-Advices from.
several points in Wisconsin and North-
ern Michigan report a heavy fall of-onow
which in some places reached a depth
of one foot.
Navigation is opening rapidly in the
St, Lawrence River. The winter has
been the shortest on record.
PORK PACKING AT ST, Louis.-The num"
ber of hogs packed at this, point from,
November 1st, 1880, to March 1st, 1882,
is placed at 216,379.'
The discovery of a new island in the
Kurile group, between Japan and Kam-
chatka, is reported. The surrounding
water is abounding in fish and sea otter.
An attempt at colonization will be made
LONDON, March 28.--A dispatch to the
"Standard" from Pesth reports that
sixty houses and fifty outbuildings at
Beszenfa and 248 houses at Paks have
been burned and several hundred famil-
ies are in a destitfute condition,
LONDON, March 28,-A dispatch to
the "Standard" from Vienna s reports
that a fire in Emod, Hungary, has re-
sulted in the destruction of 350 houses
and the loss of nine lives.
T'wentyfive houses have been *burn-
ed near Northampton and 100 persons
A kerosene lamp exploded in the
grocery store of John Luhbins, corner
of Marcy and Myrtle avenues, Williams-
burgh, causing a damage $3,500 o
the stock and $800 to the building.
HAVRE, March, 28.-A lifeboat, while
proceeding to the rescue of th e mew of
a sloop during a gale, capsized, and~
both crews, numbering nineteen pera
sons, were drowned.
LONDON, March 28.---It is stated that
the police force around the docks now
numbers 600 men every night. It is be,
lived that previous to the recent fire,
at the Royal Albert docks the author-
ities had anonymous, information that
the Fenians intended to blow UP the?
tunnel to North Woolwich, .which pass-
es under t4i docks.
San Francisco, MiVarch 28.--Advicea
from Hong Kong by the steainer Devon-
shire report rich gold diucoveriea in th~
province of Ousen, Japian.
LONDON, March, 28,-The emigration
from the Clyde promises to be very
large this season, owiag to. the depres-
sion of business i' the sQuthwest of
Scotland. Twenty-five families sailed
on board the WaldenAian for Boston vn
SGeneral Butler has positively declin-
ed to act as counsel in the Guiteau case
on the bill of exception .k
TIHE .YEW ER A.
In Harlem. New York, on 28th March
the wife ci Doctor F, H. McDonal.1d-a; S'N.
At Ottawa, On /the 28th .ltiinw by the
Bev. Dr. Moore, AcnHD. ,WINGOOD Esq of
Hamilton Bermuda, to ANNIE M. eldest
daughter of the late WILitAMx MRonRISon of
Died in Pembroke Paiash on Sunday the
2ndl inst. Mrs. ELMZA ANN JaYN'rS the be-
loved wife of JOHn A JoYAlEs aged 33 years,
leaving a bereaved husband seven children
and nuiimiierous relntion.- and friends to mourn
theiir,.sad loss. Her end was peace.
S. S hi pp i g .
PORT OF HAMILTON,
April 8--Brig Staey Olark, Stahl, Friond-
ship, Maiue; 286, tons ice, 2,000 clap boards
to StahL.& Co.
9 -Steamer Orinoco, raiser Captain,
General cargo; Trott & Cox Agents.
April 7-Mail Steamer Bermuda, Owen ;
New York ; 896 bis. potatoes, 7,701 boxes
onions, 10,265 boxes and 28 crates tomatoes,
140 crates beets, 5 crates vegetables, about
8 tons whalebone.
LIST OF PASSENGERS
In the Mail Stmr, Qrioco, on Snday :-
Revd. J. E. Wright, G. 0. Brackett, T. M3L
Prlddenn, P. c U. Montgomery, A. Wingood
wife and child, =. Earvey, L. WV. Eeding-
ton,0, 0. F:ane, J. W. Smith D. D., Mr.
Atkinson, J. R. Montgomery, Capt. Rinserd,
Miss Newport, Dr. Jas. PAul, P. H. Lewis,
W. Pettet, H, 11. Johnson, Win. Peacock,
J. Watlington, ,., t'assidy and wife, W,
H. Webster. W. E. Stillwell, MI. Nicoll,
T. J. Outerbridge and wife, D, A. Arm-s
strong and wife, G, S. Coe, E. P, Cutter,
Mal. H, Gardner and wife, II. C. "Place,
G. Ooroon Revd. C. B. O'Reilly, H. Cas,
sidy Jnr. Mr. Campbell, Cant. A. Petersen,
Hon. Judge Paschercan and wife, F. N.
Potter, L9. S.Potter.
In the steamer Berm:wia, on Friday for
New York :-John A. Pitt, Mrs. Rae, J. II,
Benshaw, Mrs. RE pshaw, Captain Pradi.
Uni iinated Let ters,'.
Frances Anderson, Jose S de Betteneart,
Alfred J Bascomb, E T Brown, James Bain,
I Ielen Buttsrfield, Manuel Barjesen, Joseph
1M de Costa, Miss Dalguest, D 11 Duncano
A J Foggo, Manuel S Gonsaives, AntoniA
Georg, Oaipt Hooper, Joseph T Harvey, H,
It Hamilton, Mr Horn. Edward Inginim,
John Lightbourn, Crawl, Francisco Meun.
donca, '6eo>rge E Marshall, Mrs G NMirtin,
Francis A Onterbridge, Janwm H Ranshaw,
Jobn .Richardson, Amanda Robinson, -'lip,
"'RIivalet," Mary Ann Robinson, Ebenezer
Smith, J $ Smith. Jonathan Smith, J A
,Nmith, LB ERmitli, Julian Smith, Charles
Siiijth, F i Tuzo, George B White.'
Post Office, Hamilton, April 6, 1882.
At GOVERNMENT HOUSE Mount
21It, A pril
At 12 o'clock M. sharp
Sv.order of Lient. II. 1), Liff,'n
Tue Household Furniture,
'&c., &c., &c.
Consisting in part:-
V TERY Superior PIANO by
Spring and Iron BEDSTEADS
Spring and Hair MATTRESSES
S ind other Bedding
locking, Lounge, Garden, and other
C CHAIRS, and SETTER$
Toilet SETS, TABLES and WASH-
STANDS TABLE and other
L LASSWARE Handsome LAMPS
.Breakfast Tea and Coffee SETS
Dinller and Des,'rt SETS
an assert ent of other CROCKERY
Candle SHADES find NOZZELS
Pantry FURN ITURE
Kitchen FURNITURE and UTENSILS
Milk PANS and PAILS
an assortuient' of Garden TOOLS
alot of Sherry and other WINES
]f not previo1isly disposed of
'IORSES CO \S CARRIAGES
And a great many other useful ARTI-
CLES that will appear at the Sale.
S B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, April 10th, 1882.-2 3p.
Odd Jpllows Hail.
Pyh4be Ladies Aid Society of Hamilto'n in
.L connexion with the B. M. E. Church
Sjtepd having a -,
HAV$T --HOME ENTE3TAtN*
in the 'ba'senie.sLy of the Odd Fellows
Iall on the eveniiigs of
MONIIAY & TUKSBAY,
the 17th and 18th instant.
at which time the entire, community are
cordialy invited to'be present,
IDoors:0pen at 7 30. p. m.
' Eatertiainment tQo .mmenOce at S p. m,.
*a ', '.. .~ *' '
By Poablie A action
UNDER THE BIG SHED,
Next, the 13th Inst.,
At 12 o'clock, m.,
20 TTIIDS.EwsAi.,h ALE
12 H 27 Casks Bottled ALE
4 Doz. qts. each
7 7 pts. each
25 "PORTER 4qts. each
4 ": 7 qts. each
50 3ew York IIAMS
25 .Gross Comb MATC'IES
500 lbs. Green GINGER
5 Oases I lb. Tins Fresh LOBSTERS
5 hlf. Boxes Goldleaf TOBACCO
12 Doz. Pekss TOBACCO, cut for
2 Doz. Pair Mens Tweed PANTS
now lauding ex S" Ship "Orinooo"
New York :
5 Bls. Pilot BREAD
5 Bls. NAVY BREAD
25 Boxes BISCUITS, as-
Soda, Lemon, Butter, Oysters, Sugar,
Mixed, Fancy Pilot,
Ginger SNAPS, Ginger NUTS, TEA,
The above lot of Biscuits are direct from
the Maker, to be sold on his account, and
will be found quite'fresh and of very su-
That Valuable Car:t Horse
yU GTLN i
The Property of the late
B, W. WALKER
-I --* Ai II 1000/\ - -i
Hamilton, April 10, 1882.
rF|HE UNDERSIGNED respectfully
A begp to inform the public that he
has just received a fresh and lati,-r sup-
ply of TEA and COFFEE.
W. H. WATLUCTON,
Agent for IMPORTER'S and JOBBER'S
TEA & COFFEE.
There are eleven different brands of
TEA and three different brands of
COFFEE, this gives ample opportunity
to choose the sort that suits your taste
and fancy; while the APID SALES with
which tdiese TEAS & COFFEES have
met with in Bermuda saves us the
trouble of saying anything farther in
Hamilton,, March 10th ,1882.
Forest Lake Ice
Beg to inform the Publio of
ermuda that they have just re-
ceived at the new ICE HOUSE,
586 Tons of
Of first quality, and
prepared to furnish Ice
Customers in Hamilton
J. B. STAHL
April 8, 1882 -3n3ms.
Expected to arrive from West
Indies about 20 to 25 instant,
Will load with all dispatch for.
DEMERARA to return,
V i a; Barbados. Persons
wishing to secure Freight, will
please call at the office of
B. W. WALKER & CO.
Hamiltgn April 8 1882.-3in3p
The UNDERSIGNED will receive
and forward consignments of Produce as
usual to the address of'
Messrs. MIDDLETON & Co.,
PER 8 "0n RINOo0"
LADIES' Summer HATS, in straw
and leghorn. Cll.lmr. n,' HIATS, in
Straw and Tuscan,
Gents' Panama HATS, Tuscan
and Straw HATS, Ladis' colored thread
GLOVES, Mosoheto NET, HOSIERY
SATCHELS, Traveling TRUNKS,
PERAMBULATORS, Ladies French
CORSETS, very sui't.i.. r, Large as-
sortment BOOTS and SHOES,
Gentlemens' CLOTHING, SHIRTS, &c.
Lar;:. assortment of CLOTHI ING
expected to arrive per 'SEYMOUR'
All these goods will be sold very cheap
at the, store of
R. H DUERDEN.
Hamilton, April 11th, I.'2,
Sh 0 tAPh rt
Would respectfully ii''ai n the public
that he has fitted up the rooms above
the store of Mr W. T, James.
and is now prepared to do uny kind
'of work pertaining to his profession
Having practised several years in
helfeels confident flat nuy w >rk entrusted
with uim will give satisfaction.
Having gone to great expense in fitting
up his Rooms, to suit the Public ; pur-
chasing the la test Nvlt.ics, Back-grounds,
etc., lie would kindly solicit a share of the
I-Mr. LUSHER would respectfully in-
vite Ladies and Gentlemen visiting 11am-
ilton to make his Rooms a resting place,
while waiting for Boats, Mails, etc. =
No. 42 Front Street,
Opposite Str. "Dispatch" Landing.
Hlmilton, March 13, 1882.
1Polices on STORES, DWELLING
HOUSES, & MERCHANDISE,,
insured by the
a i, ce
Company. of TORONTO, CANADA, at
the lowest rates.
Capital one Million Dollars.
Polices free of charge.
APPL Y TO
March, 25. 1882.
M. F. JTTIDG1E
WT~i' 1 rr ol I
O'CO(Ot & U
WHOLESALE DE.\LEFr;S Diil I;EtLEiVELiS.
IN ALL KINDS OF
BERIUUA PRUBOIDUCE, ,
42 & 43 Vesey Street Pier.
West Washington M.u k i,: t.
New York, March 1st 1882.
As the c8-a.: n, for Shipping all
kinds of BERMUDA PRODUCE to
this market is now at hand, we again
take the ]il ',i-rit of placing our services at
your di-p,:..-.;d for the sale of any con-
signments you may make to this iim:arket.
We are certain I t)o the long experi-
ence we have had in the BERMUDA
TRADE, 1e l.-.s S. very large re-
ceivers and dealers in this City, and all
over thecountiy, we have the- foiliti--s
to handle all consignments of ShilPi:rs.
the best advantage and realize ithu the
highest market prices.
Our business location for the past
THIRTY-FIVE (35) YEARS is one of
the best in our market and it gives us,
every advantage to dispose of the Ship-!
pers' produce with q(.iic] despatch,
herby enabling us to make prompt re-
turns with net proi t.c: .s.
We are sure after you have given us
a trial you will be satisfied with our
dealings and will be only too anxious to
continue ,.Lipi-ing to us all through the
Mu. THOSE. H. PITT of HAMILTON,
who forwards for us in Bermuda, will be
most happy to furnish you with
STENCILS ON APPLICATION, aud give you
all the necessary information you re-
quire. Any time you write to us about
markets, business ,rosp:,-I. etc., we.
will give you all the information in our
Meanwhile assuring you of the sati-,-
faction and pleasure it would, afford us
to hear from you soon, and thanking
you for past favors, and hoping you
will still continue entrusting us with
your confidence, we are, Dear Sir,
O'CONNOR & JUDGE.
THE] CLIPPER SCHOONER.
N I 6% O IN"
R. D. GRIFFIN, Master.
Will sail for the above port on SATUR-
DAY ,le 15 instant, to return direct,
Ana will take freight at usual ra(e *
Person desirious of availing themselves
of this first-class opportunity for a good
market, will please make early application
t'o the Captain, on board, or to
J. 1 T. JACKSON.
W anted Imme-
A FIRST-CLASS COAT-M.RLKE!
0. L. DICKINSON.
April &, 1882-
W. T. JAMES.
42 Front Street.
Hamilton, March. 27 1882.-2in3p
To Learn the
A Journeyman Tailor.
None but a First-Class workman
EDGAR F. SIMMONS,
Front. Street, Hamilton.
March 20, 1882.
I Upholstery JFork
riiHE UNDERSIGNED woald re-
I spectfully inform the public that
she hashad several years experience in
the making ingcleaning, and preparing of
MATTRESSES & BEDS,
and still continues at the business.
All orders for such work will be punctual-
ly attended to.
The following are the prices,;--
For cleaning, and otherwise prepairng
the hair, and making new mattresses
FOR re-making, cleaning ticking S.
hair of old mattresses &c,. &c,.
Messrs.HENRY BRINKER&.Co' EIGHT S
NEW YORK Otherwise repairing
Sales, returned and Stencils promptly APPLY TO
furnished on application to M
SAML. A. MASTERS
April SAML. A. ASTES. Salt. Kettle, Paget.
April 10t, 1882.-lia e
, &c., done cheaply.
RMaeh 25 1882.
good for any kind of work.
A Market Wagon
in perfect working order, will be sold,
35 0 0.
Payable in Produce, within two months.
B. W. WALKER, &CO.
Hamilton April 3rd, 1882.
The Clipper Schooner
'E GOOD IW.'"
N. S. has, arrived with ma-
terial .for '
Onion and Tomato' box NAILS,
T, r.-_- Coifish, ,
Bags O G,
Cases Lobsters, etc.,
Persons having engaged Onion Box
material will receive the, same as soon as
SA few mord for sale if applied for at
J. I. 1'. JACKSON,
Opposite Post Office
Hamilton, March 28 1882
. e c e i ve d
r <* .o ,
A fine assortment of
Fancy CoatingA Suiting&
gio Please calland examiie. ..
0. L. DICKINSON,
Hamilton, March,27, 1882.
1 and STORES,
g.1I hr,11Tee ) Doors West of
Royal Gazette" Office.
Preiiiss can Ile inspec-ted on after-
noons of Wednesday and Tliursday.
TERMS made known on applica-
J. C ,KEENY. .
March 13th, 1882
'- -** <,-
A Delicious Cup of Tea.
F- TIE Undersigned leaving accepted the
I appointment as bOLE AGENT for
BERMUDA' tor the Sale of TEAS fr'
The Halifax 'Oina Tea Co.
WhTichl will enable.him to place TEAS in-
to this Market so LOW that every Family
might enjoy a part of this great Luxury..
A. J. RICHARDSON.
St. Georges, March 21, 18S2.
N. B.-A few Caddies-5 and, 10'
lbs. each now on Sale.,
A. J. R.
Good Co ffee. '
IF really good COFFEE is wanted,
the only'certain way to get it, is
to purchase the pure grain as picked.
by hand, off the mountains of "Jamai-
ca,"' at the store of
B.. W. WALKER & Co.,
25 Front Street,,
.And have it prepared by your own
servants,,when it will only cost you
7-d per pound. Now youpay Is. 4d.
a pound for GOFFEE that is one
half Chicory, which article; can be
purchased' at 6d. per pound.
Received per "Orinoco,
.' A New Supply of
Of Superior. Quality, which will
be Sold at Reasonable Prices
Pariamnen t Street.
Hamilton,, March 13, 1882.
WJ' LLIAM JAMES IIJKNEY,
Shipping and Co'm-
S mission Agent.
Prompt attention given to
Marci 20th 1882.
!f ./ O ice.,:
W ANTED,. an industrious Married
MVAN to live on .TUCKER'S
SLAND, and 'Plhat that, and Mon-
The Soil is very rich ad productive.
' Tomatoes; grow very fine, and give
heavy crops, the soil is particularly
aptepadfor growing early onions wit..
sufficient qu iuAntityto grow 5,000 boxs,.
Fish are, e.a-ily caught from any ,1
of the; islands," and' poultry "cn1.Uil:
raised in any quantity. Its wester;i
..t.i mity beirw about .':;)( yards fro;.
the nearest ominieset -itu t 1 -
tre'.pasjinu..*: by B6at. A tin '
Dog will. gi\ -. .ce a .' ,; :
ny part of the +'uL.
For further ..
H iB. W. OAi L", 0
Hamilton, laich 1,, b2.. ,
-tt^... ... .
THE .'E r ERA..
New Store !
JOHN-11MWEtIL & CO.
PRY GOODS NOTIONS,
eRt'S Fu ishingug
Hats, Caps and Shoes,
.0 & 8$ FRONT 8TEET,
January 9, 1882.
Iespectfully informns tie Public that he
... bas Opened a
yver tl4e Store pof ALXUANDuC J. Fi8','
No 39, F'ont Street.
Giaratees to give satisfaction and
solicits a share of the Public patronage.
I A ipew supply of GOODS always
Hamilton, p by, F 1, 188e.
One side BAR.--TOP
lso, a good assosment of cann4d
goodq Hamns, hard, uittr, &c, &c.,
a Variety of fine Harness, &o.,
Uheap For Cash.
3J. STAHL, & Cp.
Hamilton, Feb. 13, 1882.
(East ,d4 Wam1lton)
ja tendering his Than's to thle Public for
their liberal patronage, begs agaim
to call attention to his
FIRST COL S4
PR 0 rIsIoys,
And hopes, by strict attention to their
ordeFs, tg ensure a further share
of their patronage.
OEC9IVED FROM NEW YOZK,
Ep 8. S. ,Orinoco,"
CHIROICE COr E ;q
JHams and Bacon,
Of the most popular Brands,
And other MEATS,
. 'i,, SAL)pON, LpSTER. Oy
TEARS, BEEF, MUlTON,
S1ns qf FRIJTS qf qall despori
Pence of JEEF and Pottepd MEATA.
,,e, Stock of Jellies of all
favors, in Wine-glasses, Bii.ter-
/ coolers, Goblek, .Tummler's. &c.,
' BUTTF, JjARD, CTIJEE,
C OO RMEAL4, LINSEED MEAL,
FLOUR, of Superior Bra;ds,
lO Home YIatde Brezd |
All Giiods offered for Sale are of
best quality, and arc pit up at
iOWEST possible prices for cOsa.
^ftuiltos, Feby. 37. 1881.
SAll Auction Goods
Sent for Sale under
Must Pay 1 1 .- 1yor et .
If 8/aid Limits Cannot be ob.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, Jany. 2, 1882.
Per' 0 4 INOCO,'
" NENOHI CORS1TS,
.rown COTTONS, \Vlite SHIRTS,
(Colored SHIRTS, PRINTS.
Wo sed PEeTTICOAT'S-very cheap,
TULS'TERS ttnd JACNKETS--very cheap,
IKO (ICKE1y W.ARE.
GLASS WAKE, CIGARS,
F VURNIT'URE, White SUGAR,
Porto Rico SUGAR-superior to Vacu-
R. H. DEURDEN.
Hlamilton, Feby. 6t)), 1U.82.
and lots of useful articles
FROM EUROPE AND AMERICA,
.1 ._ w <
T IIE PROIRIElOR of o is L...
lish oenit guar'aniiti.l f ATriFA11'lON in
Geioeril IR E P A 1 RS to P'landortes,
IIail't liitits, P:ri'lor Olt-)p.o C n('0 certililiis,
Accordemiis, Fhaltuas, Fidles, U.n e-, Cla,
rionet,, SEWING :.i it,'.:, Orgidn-
cttes, C.,1,i,,.r .-, !REVOI VERS.
13ANJOS iidcite < odcr or Iinported.
Fancy CA131NSET Work, F urnittire up.
SITENCII, PLATES (ent.
Kerosene I A LPS awiu Bi-. ku LIA S
aud CHIINA repaired.
i --,IG]S >ad BANNERS Painted to
No Bad Work-bat sound Work,
Capfibilities w, ) kiowi).,
Visits all paits of th li lanl hy < rdr.
~Does not mention all Wo'lk here.
Ask your ,ex.'0o Tr Neihhor whetdhcr
lie as satisfied with the woik done for
JAMES T. ANDERSON.
Paget, Jn. 2, 1882.
Y FOR SAl .E.
ALF Chests Oolong TEA
Cases Quarter Tiins SARDINES,
Boxes Assorted PIPES--1 gross
Cases Card MATC HIES, 10 gross
Assorte TA MS,. per 10 dozen or
B. E. DICKINSON,
Front Street, Hamilton.
i. &. BIA IT,
Comprising in all the finest stock of English nid American Staple
H o i d ay G o o ds dancy Grecei,
Ever offered in Bermucla.
Akn early call and inspection is respectfully PR O 0 V I S IO N 8,
solicited by &c., &c., &c,
E. T. CHI LD,
Watchmaker & Jeweler,
Hamilton, Bermuda, Deer. 6, 1881.
Has just OpeneA
ARRIVED FROM ENGLAND
and NEW YORK,
Tins Roast Beef, Mutton, Duck,
Pot'ed ilam, Beef aid Tongue,
Tins SALMON, LOBSTER, OYSTERS,
Preetn PEA-, BEANS, CORN and
Bottles Assorted PICKLES, Red Cab-
bage and SAUCES,
Corned BEEF in Tins,
BISCUITS of all kinds,
SUGA-t-w-hit'e aid brown,
FLOUR, Tins Cocoa & Milk,
COFEEE and MILK,
~hocolate ,nd Milk, FRY's COCOA,
EPP's- CHOCOLATE. Ohlong TEA,
Green upd Buried COFFEE,
Oatmeal, Oilmeal, Corn Meal,
Flaxueed, Linseed Meal,
Bottles of SY R UPS of all flavors,
bottles of PIE FRUIT, Dmjaofi,
Oposeherries, Oranhe ties, Green-
gages, llhuimrb Plums, Cherries,
ITins of FRUITS in Syrups, Cherries,
I'epeties, Plutms, Pears. Pine(,pple,
Strawbeiry, Apples, and Apricots,
JAMS of all flavors,
BUTTER, LARD, RICE,
Tial>e SALT, CHEESE,
oz. Bottles of ESSENCES Lemon,
Rtspberry, Vanilla, &c., ac.,
IIA 4 Oll.-assoried faivors,
Fine Olive OIL, CURRIE, powdered in
Fresh EGQM DATES, FIQS,
I 'ISINS, CURRANTS,
SPICES. NUTrMEGS, M4CE,
OLOVES, ALMONDS in andI out of
Jars pPreservpd ,GI'GER, SAGO,
OATS, BRAN, &c., &o.
JO IN BAPRITT,
Corner of Victoria Street,
and East Broadway,
Hamilton. Jan. 9,1882,
L A.RRi A-B E'S
(i... Se, elections of
QANN .D GOODS.
FINE TEAS iand S FYFl.E8
OF SUPERIOR FLAVOR.
Btaker & OC ..:' '
S moked Meats,
A Lot of Useful Articles
In Tin a re,
Notions, &c., &c.
Next to the Melbo,,rn 1io11e.
Hamilton, Sptember 26, 1881
flair Dressing 1all,
F RED. DDA VIS,
Hair Dre ier, &c.,
Formerly of Boston, U.S.,
IN RETURNING THANKS TO ill8
For their liberal patronage dur.
ijg the past year,
WOULD INFORM THEM\ THAT HIE I-;
STILL IN HIS OLD PLACE,
And it all times ready during the day
and evening to devote b S
services to them,
who may favor him with their patronage.
SHA VING & HAIR CUTTING
Executed with neatness and dis-
A CLEAN TOWEL
FOR EACH CUT OM E R.
If not froi tloo great a distance,
WILL BE ATTENDED TO.
R A S Qr
At the shortest notice
In MB. T. H. PITT'S, Buildings,
s1eptr., 26, 1881.--tf j
f (Worker in Cane)
i s prepared to clean and put in order
CANE SEAT '
IN BOTTOMS OF
Also Polish them.
He guarantees to give satisfaction.
RICHAUD S SIMONS,
Near the Rectory, Paget,
Paget, Feby. 14, 1881.
Two Thousand Bushels
Hard Stone Lime
in Quantities to suit Pur-
Orders promptly attended to,
C1iAS. A. V. FRIITH.
Paget, Jany. 11th, 1882.--3ms.
IARRA B'I FANIJV
The celebrated Lady Finger,
Vanilla, Cream-Bar, Demi Lane,
Star, Lemon, Nic Nacs &c.,
Constantly fresh and crisp
AT H. RECHT'S.
Received per "Orinoco."
Head Cheese, or Brawn,
Dutch Head Cheese,
At H. RECHT'S.
If you wish Coffee unadulterated with
Chicory or other substances, Call at
PARLIAMENT STREET .
Next the Melbourne House.
Hamilton, Jany. 31, 1882.
General Dry Goods,
WEST EN D,
I'"RESS GOODS very clihnp,
j UNDER SKIIR S, JACKETS.
UI, -TERS, Wool SHAWLS,
Frnii,. CORSETS-some large,
PRINT', COTTONS, Neck TIES,
GLOVES, HATS, SILESIAS,
J ,WELRY. EMBROIDERY,
FANCY GOODS, &c.,
Gent's Good Ready-made CLOTHING(
of all sorts,
l)res SIRTS, Working StItRTS,
BR ICE X, Cardigan JACKETS,
50 81. Now Portland CEMENT
at 15s. 6d.,
FISH POTS, Fish Pot WIRP E,
CROCKERY WARE ii great variety,
COBBETT'S BATS. B\1LL;, STUMPS,
Leg GUARDS, GLOVES
English STARCH, CA ND)I.ES,
TE PS, Cheap CIGARS, 4s. 4 I. per
MBgs RICL--1as. 6d. per 100 Ibs,
8s. 6d. per 50 lbs. ; 4s. 6-1. ver
FJthiniu. LINES, HOOKS,
K Oil LAMPS, and a tGreat V.riety of
other GOODS-all at Vvr'y Low
Hamilton Nov. 19th, 1881.
P AVING lately received orders to
Found great d-ffiauly and much loss
in doing so.
We have decided to make a special-
ty of the SALE AND PURCHASE
OF COWS on Commission. Any
person wishing to sell a Cow will
please communicate with us, giving a
description of the Cow, how many
Calves ha4, what quantity of mills
given per day, &c., the price wanted,
and where she can be seen.
Persons wishing to purchase, can,
by calling at our Office, 25 Front i
Street, have a reliable description of
COWS for sale, and the price of each ;
and as we have spacious enclosed Lots
adjoining our Stores, Cows will be
quite safe and attended to, should they
have to stay in Town over night, when
sent for de very.
All Sales will be for CASH on deli7
very B, W. WALKER & Co,
Farm and Household.
PUFF PASTE.--One quart flour,, three.
quarters pound bu tter or lard, yolks of
two eggs, a teaspoon salt,- and a table-
spoon powdered sugar ; mix with cold
or ice-water in a cool temperature.
Place the flour on aboard, sprinkle over
with salt and sugar, add gradually -the
yolks of eggs beaten up with a little icer
water, pouring them in with one hand
and mixing with the tips of the fingers
Sof the other, until it becomes a smooth
dough, as soft as can be easily handled.
APPLE FRITTERB.-Pare and core some
fine pippens of large size and cut them
in round slices, Soak them in wine,
sugar, and nutmeg, for two or three
hours, Make a batter of four eggs, a
i teaspoon of rose-water, a teaspoon of
wine, and the same quantity of milk;
thicken the batter with sufficient- quan*
tity of flour stirred in by degrees, to
make it of the consistency of ordinary
fritter batter. Let this batter be mixed
two or three hours before it is wanted,
in order that it may have time to get
light. Put some leaf-lard in the frying
pan, drop each fritter separately, and
let them brown nicely. Then drain
them, and sift over them powdered
sugar and nutmeg, and send them to
the table piled up fancifully in the dish,
FIsa CHOWDER.-Take a small piece of
pork, cut into squares, aud put in the
bottom of a kettle. Then take your
fish (about three pounds will make a
good sized chowder), cut it into pieces
(larger squares than the pork), lay
enough of this on the pork to cover well,
then a layer of potatoes, next a layer of
Boston crackers split, on this pepper
,and salt. Above tiis put a layer of
pork, and repeat the order given above,
until the materials are all exhausted ; let
the top layer be buttered crackers,
Pour on boili g water until covered,
cover the kettle ; keep boiling half an
hour. Five minutes before dinner,
dredge well with flour, and pour on a
pint of milk. This will make the geun.
ine Rye beach fish chowder.
SMALL ONION PICKLES,-Small onions,
not larger than marbles, must be care-
fully peeled and thrown into strong
brine. Let them remain eight days,
changing the brine every other day.
Dry in a cloth, place them in bottles,
add spices, and fill up with strong dis-
tilled vinegar. A tablespoonful of olive
oil will prevent the onions from turn-
ing yellow. Mustard seed, horseradish,
allspice, cloves, black pepper, corn and
mace are all excellent spices for .onions,
FRENCH OUSTARD.---Take one quart of
milk, flavor it with the peel of about
half a lemon pared very thin, sweaten
to taste with white sugar. Boil it and
leave it to get quite cold; then blend
with it three desert spoonful of fine
flour and two eggs well beaten. Simmer
it until it is of proper thickness, stir.
ring it in the whole time. Pour into
cups or a custard-dish,
TOMATO CATsUP.-Boil one bushel of
ripo tomatoes until perfectly soft.
squeeze them through a fine wire sieve
add half a gallon of vinegar, one pint
and a half of salt, two ounces of glove,
a quarter of a pound of allspice, two
ounces of Cayenne pepper, th ree tea.
spoonfuls of black pepper, five heads of
garlic, skinned and separated. Mix to-
gether and boil three hours. It should
reduce to one half, Bottle without
GINGER COOKIES.-Two oups New Or.-
leans molasses, one cup lard, one-half
cup sugar, one heaping teaspoonful so-
da dissolved in three-quarters cup
warm water, one teaspoonful ginger,
one l.rge teaspoonful cinnamon, one
half teaspoonful cloves. Mix with
enough flour to keep them from sticking
to the board, and bake a nice brown
OLD 1 AIDS' PICKLES.--One small head
of cabbage cut fine, six large onions
sliced, one ear of green corn sliced, one
half-dozen of ripe tomatoes sliced, one
pint of radish pods, green; two ripe
cucumbers cut small, thirty small green
cucumbers used whole, one teaspoon of
turmeric, twelve green peppers used
whole if small, three cents worth of
cloves, one-eighth of a pound of ground
allspice, one-eighth of a pound df ground
cinnamon, one-eighth of a pound of
mustard-seed, one-eighth of a pound of
pepper corns, one-half pound of biown
sugar, one quart of good cider vinegar,
one root of chopped horse-radish. Boil
the vinegar, sngar, spices, and turmeric,
and pour hot water over the pickles,
having brought them to a scald in weak
BOILED BEEFSTEAK.-Lay a thick, ten-
der steak upon a gridiron well greased
with butter or beef suet over hot coals ;
when done on one side have ready the
warm platter with a little butter on it,
lay the steak, without pressing it, upon
the platter with cooked side down, so
that the juices which have gathered may
run on the platter, quickly place it
again on the gridiroiand cook the other
side. When done to liking, put on
the platter again, spread lightly with
butter, season with "salt and pepper, and
place where it will keep warm (over
oiling steamn is best) fIr a few mo-
ments, but do not let the butter become_ 4
oily, Serve on hot plates. .Many pre-
fer to sear on one side, turn immediately
and- sear the other,- and finish :cooking
turning often; garnish, with fried
sliced potatoes, or with browned potato
balls the size of a marble, piled at 0A,v
end of platter,