Group Title: New era, or, Home journal.
Title: The New era, or, Home journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The New era, or, Home journal
Alternate Title: Home journal
Physical Description: v. : ; 55 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: A.L. Spedon
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Frequency: weekly
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda -- Hamilton
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 2 (Oct. 15, 1884).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076591
Volume ID: VID00016
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 19568994
lccn - sn 89049270

Full Text

** T.



A Weekly Newspaper, Specially Devoted to the G-eneral Interests of the Inhabitants of Bermuda.

Our Colony-a United people with undivided interests.

No. 4-VOL. III.] HAMILTON, BERMUDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1883. [12s. or $3-00 Per Annum.

Every Wednesday
3E3 I=V XJ .LL[.J ..
51 papers comprise the annual issue ;
one week being reserved for the printers
during the Christmas Holidays.
PRICE-12 Shillings per annum-paid
semi-yearly (in advance.)
inches of Column, in depth : 1st inser-
tion, 1 shilling each ; 2nd ditto, 6d. ;
each additional insertion, 3d. per inch.
Etilor and Proprietor.

')inme Calendcar.

1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 7 8 9101 12 12 13
10 11 12 13 14 15 1614 15 16 17 18 19 20
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 21 22 23 24 25 26 27
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 29 30

Church .crw ices.

Sntours of Service--lorning ;and Evening.
I l o'clock, A. a. nd' 4. p. im.--aliernitely.
S'undy Schuoi 9 30, A. 1.
TiiITry (CHUCIn :
Church crvie--.11, A. 2M. and 4' e. i.-
: iiltei iii Iely.
I Evening -ervice--7 P. iM.
nii(1day Schlooi-9.:30 A.M. and 2.30, P. M.

ai.stor I <.- .) i 1 .N
Morning SPi vice-1i. A. M.
Evetiuig ditto 7, 1P.
Sun(hiy .-chio,1--3. P.. u.
Prayer lei tin --Tlii' -i.l, -', 7.30, P. M.
Young iii Peoples' Insti-tute -'Teslay, 7.30 P.M
WzmiLI:v. Lm.u;.iii, Chiirch Street.
1',istor, 11'1v. J COFFIN.
Suliday Services--1l A.M. ad 7 r.,. .
SabbAithi School--2-30, i. uM.
Prayer Meeting--Tuesday. at 7.30, P. M.
PI'atoi, Rev. C. W. DORSEY.
Morning service 11, A M.
Evening ditto 7 iP. M.
Sabbath School-2 30, P iM.
Prayer Meeting-'i'Thursday, 7.30 P. m.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V (1.
Morning Service at 8.30, A. X. and 10, A.M1,
Vespers and Devolions-7 o'clock, P. M.

NoTE.-Seats provided SPECIALLY for
Strangers in all of the above-men-
ned Churches.

)A 1_ ERM UDA-
Rates of Postage.


the United Kingdom .... 4d.
SDomiion o' Canada. 3d.
United Stites....... 1.d
West India islands.. 4d.
British India ........... 5d.
Countries of the Postal
Union on the Continent
of Europe. France, Ger-
nimay, &c..........4d.

44 *.

SSouth Africa........... .......
SAustralia andNewZeald 10d.
fd. for each-not exceeding41 onnees.
newspapers and P'eriodicals printed and
blishd in Bermuda may be sent by Post
"iny part of the Islands freeof charge.
'eCliuhs and Prices Currient, Books,
rPelhkts, Prints, Drawings, &c., to any
lti'-f Bermuda- .
1d. per 4 oz. ea. packet.
it of weight-S3lbs.
l Packets of the above descriptions,
to ]eign Countries, ld. per 2 oz. each
Pac No such packet may exceed 24
inchi'n leugth, or 12 inches iu width or
lept pr 2 lbs. in weight.

Inlh Post Curds are issued at itd. each,
and it be sent to any pnrt of ihe Islands.
Fore Post Cards are issued at lid.
each f & transmission ,to the Uunited King-
dom, T oed States, and other Postal Cuou-
, ries. -
Letter ay be Registered by paying
a fee of 2 in addition to the ordinary

Remember You Have Children of
Your Own.

In your path through life each day you
will meet upon the way,
Fellow mortals upon whom this world
doth frown,; ,
Who from poverty or crime have fallen
in their time,
Or by circumstances crushed and
stricken down.
Young men with blighted names, who
once had noble aims,
Young girls with care and sorrow on
their brow,*
Whom a kindly word might save, from a
dark and dreary grave,
While a cruel word might drive to
madness now ;
They were once to some one dear, so
don't pass them with a sneer,
But speak a kindly word in cheering
You know not what's in store for the
lov'd ones you adore,
Remember you have children of your

A poor girl in the street with as much
respect should meet
A s the millionaire who in his carriage
And, the honest laboring man wirh his
strong and horny hand
They too have hearts and feelings,
yes, and souls ;
And the wretched drunkard too, who
perhaps was once like you
Respected and belov'd by one and all,
Though no doubt from care and strife
Or,some sorrow of his life, has fallen,
but not quite beyond recall ;
And the poor outcast forlorn do not
pass by with scorn,
Blat speak a kindly word with gentle
And some assistance give if a happy life
you'd live, i
Remember you hlve children of your

perhaps gr"im want may hur
To stemtl the bread their darling chil-
dren crave ;
Be not the one to blame, you yourself
might do the same
With starvation at your door you'd dare
the grave,
Their family is as dear to them as any
Tho' their clothes may be all ragged
too, and old,
Dejected and forlorn, yet still their hearts
are warm,
Tho' they lack the rich man's cheerful
home and gold ;
They are all to some one dear, so don't
pass them with a sneer,
But speak a kindly word in cheering
You know not what's in store for the
lov'd ones you adore,
Remember you have children of your


In Shannon county, Mo, lives a man
who is >a greater adept with the rifle,
and has performed more real and ,
velous feats of marksmanship than even
those with which Dr. Carver has of late
been astonishing the world. The name
of this wonderful handler of the rifle is
Adam Goldie.
Some of the feats which he has per-
formed seem impossible. He has broken
299 glass balls out of 300 in twelve
minutes with a forty-four caliber Win-
chester rifle. He can break 100f glass
balls five times out of six, without a,
miss, in three minutes. These feats are
unparalleled, and surpass Dr. Carver's
wonderful shooting. A seemfigly in-
credible feat that he performs is as
follows : A soda-water bottle is thrown
into the air in a certain manner, and be-
fore it falls Goldie will send A bullet
down the neck of a bottle and make a
hole in the bottom. There are-other
feats that he performs with bottles.
At fifty yards' distance a bottle is plac-
ed on a forked tong, and Goldie will
send six bullets in rapid succession
down the neck and through the bottom,
only perforating the latter in one place.
At long distances this marvelous
marksman performs just as marvelous
At 1,000 yards he will hit the center
of the bull's-eye, and then send six bul-
lets, one after the other, hitting the
very indent made by the first. A potato
thrown in the air Goldie perforates with
six bullet-holes before it reaches the
ground. Perhaps the most astonishing
feat is his breaking two balls at once.
This is done in the following manner :
Two balls are thrown crosswise, and as
they pass each other on their course,

with quick, unerring aim and lightning
like rapidity, E.ioldie will speed a bullet
through both.
Some five years ago Goldie left his
native country of Shannon. where he
was engaged in cattle raisi.g. for North
western Texas, vira he passed _two
years, and there one of the most excit-
ing incidents of his career happened.
His fame as a marksman am gg the
Texans soonTbecame notorioe In the
vicinity of Goldie's ranche lived one
William Darrell, or, as he was more
familiarly termed, Bloody Bill. This
Bloody Bill was a noted ruffian and des-
perado, a reckless dare-devil. His feats
in marksmanship were likewise astound-
ing, and probably no man in the Lone
Star State excelled him in handling 'the
rifle. Bloody Bill had been engaged
in many deeds, of daring, and was near-
ly always mixed up in some row or
squabble. He had I1ready killed three
men, and his numerous acts of ruffian-
ism had made him the terror of the
frontier. Few cared to cross; his path,
as his dangerous character and dexteri-
ty with a rifle were well known. Gol-
die had met 'Bill on several occasions,
but had never been involved in any dif-
ficulty with him. Knowing his tubur-
lent disposition, he always sought to
avoid him. On one Sunday, however,
Goldie was sitting in company with a
score of Texans, who was spending a
convivial hour in a carouse, when Hill
rode up and joined the party. Of late
he had become quite jealous of Goldie's
notoriety as a marksman, andThad. fre-
quently spoken disparagingly of the
latter. For some time the party passed
the time convivially enough, without
anything happening to mar the harmony
of the sociability. At last the Texans
began to relate some of their reminis-
cences, and Goldie commenced relating,
an incident that had occurred to
him. Bill, who had drunk heavily of
the whisky, and becaine rather ril._odv,.
inthe mibst, of the ti.iri..t ,-,g suil.enly
junpTI d h, feef, ulla and o ,'-l;iilnod.
"* (Atlii e, :tre n, i:nr, ai1 .. ..
at -T1e siiiu ine itri,, a alloww at him.l
All was instantly in commotion. The
whoAe party were on' tlr-ir feet, and re-
volvers were drawn. (,bldie demanded
satisfaction for the "insult, and Bloody
Bill, with a scornful laugh, suggested
that they had better make it a trial of
their respective skill with the rifle. The
idea was caught up by the Texans, and
after a short consultation they decided
that a due) should be fought, but, in
consequence of the extraordinary skill
of the parties, at a long. distance. On
the prairie, about Iwo miles distant,
grew two post oak trees. They were
420 yards apart, and were the only trees
on the spot.... All .around was open,
timlrles-~, iraiirie. It was decided that
ioldlie and I'.ill s should both take their
rifles anud ePh take up a position be
hini1 the respective trees, and then
blaze awa%'- at e:ch other. The Texans
hoped by the(.e meniias to prevent a fatal
termination to the duel.. The prelimin-
aries being settled, the whole party
mounted their horses and rode out on
the prairie to the selected spot. Gol-
die took up his position behind one of
the trees and Bill ensconsed himself be-
hind the other. Thb remrnainiing party
of the crowd then rode to a slight un-
dulating eminence to the right, where
they were to remain, as spectators. One
of them was to give-the signal for the
beginning of the combat by firing his
rifle in the air, and the report was to be
the signal to the duulist' to begin with
their bloody work. Goldie waited anxi-
ouslv the detonation of the rifle, which
suddenly sound& n the air.
Then commendNhe duel at the long-
gest range ever recorded. Goldie ad-
vanced from behind "f.k*e in a kneel-
ing posture, when whiz! his somebrero
was perforated by a ball from Bloody
Bill's rifle. Quick as lightning he drop-
ped at full length on the ground in time
to escape the 'two other bullets which
came in rapid succession. 11 e lay still,
brought his rifle into position, as he
was stretched upon the ground, and
then remained immovable. Presently
he saw a diminutive figure which he
knew to be Bill (who was nearly one
inch taller than Goldie) advancing cau-
tiously from the shelter of the tree.
Quickly taking aim he fired twice in
succession and then retired behind the
sheltering trunk. One of the bullets he
afterwards discovered lhad passed thro'
the lobe of Bill's left ear. There was
a cessation now of firin.. for some time,
when Goldie espied his opponent's head
and shoulder, exposed. Quick aslight-
ning his rifle was at his shoulder, and the

detonating report was heard. Bloody
Bill's hat was carried away by the bullet.
Goldie now rather incautiously advanced
from his shelter and became a target

for six balls in rapid rotation, one of
which made a hole in his coat sleeve
and another through his pants. IHe
beat a hasty retreat. The duelists re-
mained gazing at the distant trees, each
watching tor the indistinct form which
re|>rsent:.1 hisa1\er->:-irv. Each peer,-d
c:-u;Iiti,,usly f',ro0m 1 i,-Ihd tI 1 e ,ree, enilea-
voring to get siht of the other. Gol-
die at last saw Bill again advance, and
the former stepped rapidly to the front
amnd quickly brought his rifle into po-
sition. Almost simultaneously the clear,
sharp report of two rifles rang on the
air and both men fell. He had been
wounded in the left shoulder. Present-
ly he was joined by the Texans who had
been witnesses of this most exciting
duel. They had already ridden over to
Bloody Bill and found him dead. A
bullet had penetrated his temple.

Abstract of the Proceedings of the
Honorable House of Assembly.

(No. 40.)
Dill introduced a Bill to confirm a
certain Ordinance of the Mayor, Alder-
men and Common Council of the Town
of Hamilton-which was read a first
Mr. Peniston presented a Petition
from Samuel Saltus Ingham, the young-
er, praying the grant of a Subsidy to
enable the Union Steamship companyy
to connect Bermuda on their way to
and from Liverpool and New Port News
in the United States-for reasons stated
in the Petition.
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell presented a List
of Quarterly Accounts to 30th Septem-
ber, 1883.
The Attorney General introduced a
Resolve for furnishing Stationery to Her
Majesty's Justices of the Peace, for offi-
cial use, which was read a first time,
iTgi, the rule being suspended it
was read a 21ol time..o ttl..' ---
,.],,..eb.d *A.dI ioriereJ t,-> bet en-_i,, e Cl,
-m ivitrt f -i the rule.
further suspended, it was read a third
time auid passed.
The Tlldbe reIeumed in Committee of
the w1i:.It House the c(o siiliatii. of
the Gi.:ivrnor's message, No. 30, relating
to the exemption of H. M. Forces from
the payment of Duties, etc.
, Mr. Pearman in the Chair.
1'Mr. Hunt read the Report of the Se-
lCt committeee appointed by the-As-
sembly on this subject.
Dr. Outerbridge moved that the Re-
port of the Select Committee be adopt-
ed by the Committee of the whole House
-which was unanimously agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the
resolution of the Committee.
The Bill entitled "An Act in further-
ance of a new Compilation of the Laws"
-was read a third time and passed.
The Bill to guard against fraud in the
Shipment of Vegetable Produce from
these Islands, was again Committed.
Mr. Keane in the Chair.,
Mr. N. A. Cooper moved that all af-
ter the word same" in the.eighth line
be struck out of the 9th Clause.
The 8th and 9th of the printed clau-
ses were struck out.
Mr. Peniston moved another clause,
as No. 10-which was agreed to.
11th clause agreed to.
Mr. Peniston moved that the blank
for the duration be filled up "1885."
Mr. T. Outerbridge moved "1884"
-which was affirmed.
Ayes 15-Messrs. S O Bell, N A Coop-
er, R J P Darrell, W J Frith, S B Gray,
C G Gosling, W H Hughes, M S Hunt,
W H T Joell, T W Kelly, T A Outer-
bridge, S C Outerbridge, Jabez Outer-
bridge, T HI Outerbridge, R Tynes,.
Nays 13-Messrs. Speaker, F MCoop-
er, E Crawley, N J Darrell, T N Dill, R
D Fraser, J M Hnyward, S 4 Masters,
C Peniston, J W Pearmnan, R J Tucker,
W H Wilkinson, T J Wadson,.
The House-resumed.
The Chairman reorted the Bill and
it was adopted.
Ayes 16-Messrs. F M Cooper, E
Crawley, R J P Darrell, N J Darrell, T
N Dill, R D Fraser, S B Gray, J M Hay-
ward, W II T Joell, C C' Keape. 8 A
Masters, C Peniston, J W I'earman, B
J. Tucker, W II Wilkinson, T J Wadsote.
Nays 12-Messrs. S C Bell, N A Coop-
er, W J Frith, C G Gosling, W i
Hnghes, M S Hunt, T W Kelly, TA
Outerbridge, S C Outerbridge, Jabez
Outerbridge, T H Outerbridge, R Tynes.
The following message from His Ex-
cellency the Governor :
(No. 35.)

Governqm mi~d iii'i',.i-4ef
The (Guvernor. has $se o2oair to

forward to the Honorable House of As-
sembly an extract from the Minutes of
the Board of Public Works, together
with a Plan of Burchal's Cove, Ilamil-
ton Parish, which has been prepared
by the Colonial Surveyor, in accordance
with the re.que.-t contained in theMes-
's:g.. :' 'the lloise dated the 1th of"
July last.
Public Building, 17th Oct. 1883.
A Message from the Legislative Cou' -
cil :-
Mr. Speaker and Gentlemen of the House of
I am directed by the Legislative
Council to return to your Honorable
House the Bill entitled "An Act to
"continue and amend the Acts relating
"to Registration for Election purposes,"
and to request the concurrence of your
Honorable House in an amendment
which the Council deem expedient to
be made thereto-a copy of which
amendment is delivered herewith.
Council Chamber, 16th Oct. 1883
Copy of proposed kmendment.-
Strike out Clause 4.
Mr. Fraser moved a recommittal of
the Bill to guard against iraud in the
shipment of produce, etc., for the pur-
pose of substituting a declaration, for
the oath contained in the second clause
thereof-which was agreed to.
The Bill was recommitted for general
Mr. Keane in the Chair.
At the usual time for the recess the
Committee rose.
The .Chairman obtained leave to sit
The Bill to guard against fraud in the
shipment of produce, etc., was again
Mr. Keane in the Chair.
Mr. Fraser moved to substitute
following for the second clause :
2. Each Inspector shall, befo
tering on his duties ;
.) "'-f- A. Din will faithlfully and without fe "r or
"partiality execute and perform the
"duties of Inspector of P'F un in,
"pursuance of and in ot Dt ner'and
"form prescribed by t of the.-,
"Governor,. Council aund enibly of
"these Islands in such case made and
provided, and according to th' best of
my skill and ability."-" A. B.r
Mr. Joell moved that the Comrmittee
rise-'which was negatived..
Ayes 10. Nays 18. \
Mr. Fraser's motion was affirme
T1e Attorney moved an amendmin t
to clause 7 : After the words clausat
this Act" in 3rd line (printed
strike out "such salaries to bepaid?'
and to insert the words "or in th"
"like proportion for any portion of the
"said period during which any such
"Inspector shall serve, such payments tq
be made".-which was agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Bill as a-
mended, and the question being put on
the Report, it passed in the negative.
Ayes 13. Nays 14.
Upon a question, that Mr. N. J. Dar-
rell, from not hearing the question had
not given his vote as he intended with
the Ayes-after much discussion the
Speaker decided that Mr. Darrell's vote,
having been counted with the Nays be,
fore the exception had been taken, the
division could not now be altered..
On motion of the Attorney General,
. tie amendment proposed by the Legis-
lative Council to be made to the Bill
entitled "An Act to continue and a-
mend the Acts relating to Registration
for Election purposes," was taken into
consideration-after some discussion
the debate on the matter was deferred
to the next sitting.
Mr. Joell gave notice that at the
next meeting he will introduce a Re-
solve to authorise the, payment of an.
amount due the Trustees of the Pritish '
Methodist Episyopal Church, accruing
during the intervl let ivweu tie depar'
ture of the Bev. Mr. Buckner and the
arrival of the Rev. lr. D'orsay.
Adjourned to this day fortnight, 31st
instant. ,

Orders t! next meeting:-
Petition for Steam Subsidy to th
Union Steamship Company.
Council's amendment to Registration
for Eleqtions Bill.

Kl B'L, Oct4,-They uiinge't and favorite
s.'-'n ,f the AWmtir of Aflghanii-tan Las diedof
Imi es. **5

i4'r. J~upi. N. B. Oct. 4. ElWaij DilrshalI
'tR.4ejttk.late 4 Irn) 144 wifV, j
said tisai sho to fithilly 'uenJ1..



THE .TEfi ER4.

Editorial Bureau$

Altho' the Public Garden Bill was
non-plussed, and by only a one man
majority, in the council there is for-
tunately a prospect that the expcri-
mental scheme of growing fruits in
Bermuda, independent and despite of
all opposition will, through the efforts
of' a few enterprising individuals,
eventually develop itself into a practi-
cal reality. Mr. George 0. Whitney,
the original promoter of many
schemes, who has for some time agi-
tated and ventilated the scheme of
fruit culture in Bermuda, has himself
gone somewhat largely into that of
strawberries. Last year he imported
a few thousand plants which were all
readily disposed of. This seziai), he
expects from the States and Nova
Scotia some 40,000 plants, a portion
of which he intends planting on
.grounds being now prepared for the
purpose. The remainder, besides
those already ordered, will be dispos-
ed of to any who may require them,
and at very moderate prices, so as to
promote and encourage strawberry
culture in these islands.
Another branch of fruit growing,
that of the grape, is shortly to be es-
tablished, by a Mr. Hart, who on his
own responsibility and highly recom-
mended by Prize Medals, comes from
the world-renowned Nurseries of Ro-
chester, N. Y. He has visited Ber-
muda on two former occasions, and
from what he coull see and learn of
the -nature oi the soils, climate and
physical aspect of the country he
eventually arrived at the conclusion
that grapes could be successfully
grown, yielding a large percentage of
profit, as an article of export. Mr.
Hart will not likely confine his atten-
tion solely to the growing of the
grape, but may sooner than expected
start a general fruit nursery and
vegetable garden; and if so, the in-
tended public garden aided and su-
perintended by State aiil and State
officials, will in this manner be to a
certain extent substituted. Be this
s it may, we think that Mr. Hart,
any other similarly enterprising
hose efforts are likely to pro-
neral benefit is full entitled
aid, and public encourage--
SPerchance some other party
ep forward and stnrt a niir'-c'y
11al 1Y. sorts of fruits and ornamental
tree t 1at can be grown in Bermuda,
with',' air profit to the producer.
Av' t r source, the want of which
is much lt and which would without
doubt yiel e dividends, would be
0,a public table garden. As a
matter of convenience it should be lo-
cated iu he vicinity of Hamilton, be-
ing neaw the center and from which
r6ads diverge in every direction to
every art of Bermuda. Why cannot
veget bles be grown here sufficient to
meet /a11 demands during the whole
yea,? It seems strange indeed that
su# a garden as Bermuda is repro-
se( ted to be, should at certain seasons
hye confronted with vegetables, such as
onions, cabbage, beets, melons, etc.,
itnported from the States. A pro-
f ssional gardener with a southern-
chime experience would be the proper
person to test and verify the question.
If the lands of Bermuda can be made
to yield more, in greater variety, with
safe aad sufficient profits, it signifies
more money, more food, more com-
fort, and more independence to the
fruit and root-growers, as well as to
the consumer. Bermuda imports too
ninmuch, "av there's the rub'-and many
there are who are suffering this season
from its effects -as well as from the
financial failure'of the crops of last

SFor the New Era.
The GAZETTE of yesterday publishes
an article "by request" on the subject
of the benefits likely to accrue to our

people by the establishment of this new
line of steamers. I feel quite sure that
all that is said in the communication
wi 1 be indorsed by the NEw ERA. The
writer in the GAZETTe says that the pre-
sent is the greatest 'opportunity that has
ever been presented to Bermuda to se-
cure to her people a double market for
their agricultural products. If every
citizen on the Island had been asked
separately what he most desired on this
subject scarcely' one would have made
the arrangement so complete as it now
is. Some two years ago every paper on
the Island was teeming with communi-
cations urging the government to make
every sacrifice to secure to the farmers
more than one market for their produce.
At that time some favored the Ame-
rican and some the Elclh markets.;
now muot happily we have both of these
mni'kets tit oir disposal. "Will our peo-
]le allow the r.pipi tmity to pass with-

ing to themselves the untold advantages
which the establishment of this new
line of steamers-promises. As the wri-
ter for the GAZETTE sayS arrangements
have already been made with the great
Railroad Lines connecting New Port
News with the large cities of the Interi-
or, to transport produce shipped by the
" Union Line" at almost nominal rates.
The central position of New Port
News will grive every advantage which
the American markets can afford to
shippers of produce, and the nominal,
Railroad freight from the ship land-
ing to the interior cities will give us
the full benefits of the best part of the
American market. On the other hnd
if we ship to England Liverpool is a
better market for our produce than
London. It cannot reasonably be said
that little Permuda makes too many
potatoes and onions for the world.
The trouble is not abqut the quantity
made here but about finding markets,
or rather about opening markets. These
markets exist and many towns and
cities both in England and America
would be glad to get our produce if
they could. If therefore we would cease
to war with each other on the question
of over production, "planting too much
,onion seed" and pnite hand and heart
in opening up new markets for our pro-
duce we would soon find that large crops
only made us the richer. The people
then could not only have one steamer
but many steamers of their own. Most
of the resources which once gave to
Bermuda her prosperity are now lost.
The conveying trade and ship building
now belong to her past history. If she
can reap nothing from her agricultural
interest she will wind up in bankruptcy.
All that she has left to her now is her
farming interest. Every vote therefore
which is cast for an Assemblyman here-
after should be turned over and over
arain before it is deposited in the bal-
lot box in order to satisfy the voter
that he is securing to himself a repre-
sentative who will make the farming
interest of the Island his first consider-
ation. In Bermuda taere is seldom a
crop failure. The failure is in the mar-
ket not in the soil, or the seasons, or the
climate. The policy of subsidy to
steam navigation has left Bermudian
Barks and Brigs to rot upon the beach
and has made her skillful seamen toi-
lers in the potato and onion fields. The
old state of things can never be restored.
The famous seamen of olden times are
dying off and few new ones are being
trained to fill their places. It is now
every man to the field. Agriculture
is the last hope of Bermuda ; and this
hope must fail her without a market for
the products of her laud. Is not this
an occasion then when every farmer
should appeal to the representative
from his parish to meet the issues of
the hour and to leave nothing undone
as far as the government can act to se-
cure to our people the additional mar-
kets for our produce which this new
line of steamers seem to pronmi.v. "If
, New port News slh'uld Ib-ecou e t- --,.,1
'New York for Bermuluda produce lfdith-
ful agents from Bermuda would soon
find their way to that Port for the-sale
and re-shipment of our potatoes and

For the New Era.
MR. EDITOR, -Two writers give us, in
your last issue, the benefit of their co-
gitations on this remarkable egg. One
writes carefully on the facts. He has
subjected the article to microscopic and
chemical examination, and pronounces
it to be an EGa. The other seems to
have tried a further test, and after a
very short period of INCUBATION he has
hatched a chicken. Hear it peep!
"Accepting the story of the deluge to
be true, Bermuda is under 6,000 years
old, but as it is hardly probable that it'
could be formed and brought to its pre-
sent shape in this short period of time,
we must either carry the deluge further
back, or what is more in accordance
with reason and the teaching of Geolo-
gical research, do away with it al-
Now sir, we are all agreed to resent
'the imputation, that this Bermuda of
ours is "under 6,000 years old." Some
of us at least think, from evidences pre-
sented, that it is all of that, if not more.
But while believing this, when the choice
is presented between this "peep," and

the "sure word of prophecy," we can
scarcely feel ourselves authorized to de-
cide against the latter wiithout, further
warrant. In reading the concluding
sentence of this article signed "D," one
is perplexed as to which of two conclu-
sions one should adopt. Has "D" ever
READ to any extent on the scientific and
biblical phases of this question of the
Deluge ; or, having read does he inten-
tionally hide certain facts, lest their ad-
mission should wealkn the force of his
little blow at the Bible ? One or other
of these conclusions seems to be inevi-
table, after reading the sentence quoted.
But surely no student along the line of
research in question, can be ignorant of
the fact, that amongst Christian scien-
tists, there are few who now hold to the
theory of an universal deluge, in the sense
that that event submerged the lii:;hest
point of the Himalayas in India and of
the Rocky Mountains in America, equal-
ly with the regions around Ararat. If
the reason for the Deluge was the sin
of man (and God never goes beyond the
REASON for a'thing in any of his doings)
then we cmnn luie that the flood was
universal, ontyi-iasinuch as 'it effected
the destruction of the hiimiia race that
THEN EXISTED, tile family of Noah excep-

ted. This opinion is corroborated by
the evidence afforded by the study of
the phenomena of nature. It sweeps
out of existence every objection that
astronomy, geology or zoology has ever
brought against the Mosaic record. IT
the Bible to ivri-NIii f-' ITSELF. And it
presents, what is every year becoming
more and more evident to all close and
honest thinkers, that between the book
of God IN NATURE, and the book of God
in the Bible, each properly understood,
there is absolute and eternal harmony.
And further. Mr. Editor, even the force
of the blow dealt to the Ark by this fos-
silized egg, would he somewhat soften-
ed, if it should turn out to be true, that
Bermuda had about as much to do.with
the Noachian deluge as it had with that
similar phenomenon which occurred in
the Straits of Sunda, on that fearful night
of the 26th August last.
The slip-shod manner in which this
matter is dealt with by "D" (a fair sam-
ple of a host of other writings and wri-
ters on this and kindred topics) may
answer in the stead of argument where
ARGUMENT is not desired, or would not
be received ; but sincere and accurate
thinkers will ie(-\er htwiml.o., d upon by
such tactics. The animus of the quota-
tion given, is plainly, to carry, not the
"4(luJi0 but the BIBLE furtherr back"
or to d( away with it altogether." If
the seventh chapter of Genesis is not
true, Christ himself is an impostor, and
the Apostles are false witnesses, for they
have placed their IMPRIMATUR upon that
chapter. But apart from this view of
the subject, perhaps "D" would show us
that the teaching of Geological re-
search" requires us to discard the story
of the Deluge. No doubt he is quite
familiar with this class of subjects. He
talks glibly about this matter. With a
waive of the hand, almost sublime in
the exhibition of conscious strength
which' it gives, he has relegated the
Deluge to-- nowhere. Perhaps now
he would just help us a little, with Geo-
logical data and argument, of a trifle
more weight than this fossilized egg,
disproving the Flood. When he has
done this--with your kind permission,
Mr. Editor-I may wish to say some-
thing more.
For the New Lra.
Two writers-one in the columns of
the NEw ERu, and one in those of the
COLONIST-have shown the presumption
and the folly of claiming the assistance
of the Legislature, in the management
and the support of the Church of Eng-
land in Bermuda, and have shown pret-
ty conclusively that this leaning upon
State recognition and support is a sign
of weakness.
There is another view to be taken of
the matter, and that is, the want of faith
--not so miuchl in thlini Divine, as hu-
li!a(--;a mtini-ur-I-; cruri;tt. wbii, is ails a
s.1' "r u*t' "w -iikle.,. aua. "* So i'2il of
thle ultlllate ilI5 u41lP ii, i t il i.u', ..puu
Chur I' and 'w hlji., as I will! v io i,'1
this powerful aii. w althy Churchi to
cry aloud to the St:re for aid and sup-
port. The people are distrustful of their
Clergy ; they look upon them as either
aiming at, and drifting towards Rome,
or as possessed of too great liberality
and breadth of thought-in fact, as like-
ly to rise into the adoption of Evangeli-
cal opinions ; they fear these two words.
heresy and schism, and so they would
hedge their spiritual guides around,
with laws and rules innumerable, and to
accomplish this would submit for these
laws to be made by members of other
churches, aye, even by free thinkers.
The Clergy are distrustful of the people,
and fear that their religion does not ex-
tend to their: pockets, and so they cry
out, we cannot live without State aid,
we shall starve if left to the tender mer-
cies of the people ; they do not care e-
nough for religion to support it, the re-
ligion of other churches is emotional
(that is heartfelt" and the people give
liberally ; oars is camhn and quiet, high,
broad and low, but the people can't be
trusted to support their ministers, they
must be forced to it. The people evi-
dently have not much faith in the cler-
gy, and the clergy have less in the peo-
ple. When the desirability is seen for
increasing the number of the clergy,
and for making a redivision of the Par-
ishes, although all see the necessity
which exists for making the change, mu-
tual distrust as well as cowardice, make
a church which numbers 10,000 mem-
bers, and having a majority in nearly all
the public institutions of the country,

go to the L-egislature aind say, you have
emancipated us from our former bond-
age by -gi" "g ii."ynod to govern us,
elected from ourselves, and by ourselves,
you have placed the public funds and
the public lands at our disposal, you
have given us the sole right of burying
in sure and certain hope of a joyful re-
surrection to eternal life, all who desire
to mingle theirs with its kindred dust,
but we cannot trust each other, we can-
not walk alone, help us out of our diffi-
culty, no matter what your creed, or
whether you have any, we will trust
even nonconformists. in the Legislature,
to regulate our affairs-although we de-
ny them the right to pray to the Al-
mighty over their dead-rather than
trust each other.

For the New Era.
On Saturday, Bermudians were shak-
en from their usual chronic state of co-
ma, by a genuine earthquake ; houses
shook, crockery ratt.l-e and fearful ones
trembled. It was to many persons a

new experience, for no shock of any mo-
ment has been felt in Bermuda for over
20 years. The shock *vas severe, and
no doubt had it been a little harder, or
a little longer, much damage would
heve been done to our houses. Situa-
ted as we are upon the summit of a sub-
marine mountain, itself probably of vol-
canic origin, with sides dropping almost
perpendicularly to a sheer depth of from
three to four miles to the bottom of the
ocean, an earthquake is no joke, but a
rather unpleasant reminder that some
day a good shake, a strong shake, and a
shake all together and without either
ecclesiastical benediction or apostolical
consecration, we shall all without let or
hindrance, in one common burial ground
find a watery grave. Such an event
would forever settle the Bermuda buri-
al question. But the shock is over, and
seated on our rocky hillsides we smile
at the vain effort of old mother Earth
to shake us from our perch.
Earthquakes are the result of the
most stupendous forces, for they are,
pretty generally conceded to be caused
by the efforts to escape of pent up gas-
es, having their origin in the mighty
fires which are supposed ever to rage
in the bosom of our Earth. From a
gaseous, to a molten mass, gradually
cooling on its surface, our Earth has ac-
quired its present form and appearance,
a fit abode for our higher intelligence,
but deep seated in the bowels of the
earth, the fires yet rage, and of these
we have constant reminders, in those
safety valves of Nature, volcanos; but
earthquakes also let .us feel our little-
ness, and how frail our strength and will
are, compared to the mighty forces of
Nature. D.
---------* ----
Fur the NVew Era.

This Conrt was opleid .ni Monday. The
case of Yomiung vs. Bassett, occupied the
whole day. It was an action of debt brought
by Mr. A. M. Young against Mr. Win. Bas-
sett, to recover a sum of 10 17s. 7d, al-
leged to be due the plaintiff on balance of
account. The case resulted in a verdict for
the Plaintiff of 6 17s. T7d.
Theophilus Marshall Roach, Plaintiff, vr.
Peter Chiappa, Defendant. This c,.s e.*
eupied the whole of Tuesday ; not comple-
ted. Now being tried.

Local Items.
AC0- During the past week the
weather has been somewhat cool and
showery ; accompanied at times with
strong winds.
M Private Lynch of the R. I.
Rifles has challenged any man in
Bermuda to a walking Race, 2 miles,
foi 5 a side.
JAQW The Steamer ORmNoco arrived
on Sunday about 1 o'clock p. m. She
encountered stiff gales and heavy seas
during the passage.
iJi The Steamer "Moondyne"
which got her rudder smashed some
three weeks ago commenced her regu-
lar trips last Wednesday.
ifj We are creditably informed
that the Hamilton Hotel will be open-
ed on Nov. 15th for the reception and
accommodation of visitors.
i The Steamer Nubian" of
the Union Line is expected this week
from Liverpool, and has on board, it
is said, about 250 troops for Bermuda.
Ifi Two of the fat oxen being im-
ported by Trott and Cox on the Om-
Noco died on the voyage. They were
.b Er*- Cr n 1 U IU I LeL UbUtL ior1 --

M. EDITrrOR,-"Churchman" in reply- what purpose is not generally known
ing to Church Goer" in your last issue generallyknown.
failed to correct my interpretation of W:! A portion of the revetment
the discourse. Hie appears to think wall in the vicinity of the Moondyne's
that the "intense exertion of my mind landing steps fell down at 6 o'clock
terrified my theological learning." It last Sunday morning with a crash,
did not require great mental exertion causing some of the Early birds"
to detect the absurdity of the new theo- to believe that another earthquake
logy advanced ; nor was my "theologi- had occurred.
cal learning terrified" by the bristling
exponent of the bridge theory. If &i0 An elaborate and carefully
"Churchman" will read the "Causeway" prepared Editorial on the origin na-
again he will likely discover that the "il- ture and results of earthquakes in-
literate congregation" is his apparent tended for this week's paper, has on
presumption, not my affirmation. And account of so much other original
must not ignorance and illiteracy in the matter been crowded out; will appear
congregation be presumed by the prea- in next issue.
cher who will at th s time of day pre- &- J. C. Keeney has received per
sent to dying men, as their only hope of ORNOCO, a large assortment of
salvation, apostolic succession and the s s ORico l assortment of
sacraments of the church? If the ig- fancy groceries, consisting of jams,
norance iN not supposed ofthe hearers jellies, pitted meats, anchovy sauce,
there is but one other alternative. raisins, fruits, caraway seed in bottles,
t hurchman" uses the term RSpirit- Liebigs' extract of mneats. Also, a
ual Guide." The minister of every church lot of cheap flour, etc., etc.
should be a SpirituaL G uid-.r,ndl not, as g The Bark Courier having
the "Causeway" Divinit eevinces of ONE, been condemned, was sold at Anctio,,
"-a M ind I.,,lel r of tl,,.< 11linl." .'As the ,n .S itii l l;lu l _a'- 1 ...
l ,.u g f t"I, i l st d ."'r H-i I ndi, for t73, the coal to J. N. Lus-
on Hades" neither .,iil it misrpresent her for 4 s. and the two boats to
it ; and the veryy next time (' Church- er parties for 3 and 5 each.
man' attends church" let him be careful
to speak or hear "as the oracles of I;od i"' The Steamship Arab" of the
ought to be spoken or heaial." Union Line arrived on Thursday from
I heard a Somerset Divine say to his New Port Newys, Virginia, and sailed
congregation that the, church which he in the afternoon for Liverpool, taking
represented was THE church, i. e. the with her several p-issengers from
proper road to heaven, and that the Bermuda. Time of passage from
denominations were but by-paths., lie Bermuda to New Port News 56 hours
illustrated the point thus: a city is ap- and return trip in about the same
preached by two roads, one of them is time.
guarded and kept clean and/in repair We would refer our readers,
while the other is infested by robbers especially those who refer our readers,
and wild beasts -the former road is the especially those who are nervously
Church of England, the latter, the deno- weak, to Dr. Bryan's Electric Voltaic
minations. One is certain of reaching Belt advertisement to be found in our
the city by the former road, he MAY ros- columns. The Belt is said to work
SIBYx reach it by the latter. So Mr. like a perfect charm ; we hope to be
Editor, if a Baptist, a Methodist, or a enabled soon to speak of its merits
Presbvterian reaches '-the city which more definitely from personal experi-
hath foundations," it will dodging ence.
a hyena or running a blockade of rob- Ajg Remember the Social Meeting
berio. of the Working men's Temperance
In conclusion, Mr. Editor, do you not Association : to be held next Thurs-
think that it is high time that men day evening in Southampton Hall-
should cease to preach "rot" and begin The Public are cordially invited to'-
to point men to Christ as the Saviour? Th Exe llenPub are coddresses, &
tend. Excellent addresses, &eW I
CIIIURCH GOER. be delivered, accompanied with music,
S&c. A good evening's Entertainment
To the Editor '/ the New Era. may be expected.
SIR,-Of course such letters as jAk As will be seen by advt. Mr.
those signed Church Goer" and Kennelly of St. Georges has started
"Happy Thought" are beneath the a hotel and Boarding House, in the
notice of any "Clergyman," both be- 2nd Flat of Mr. T. J. Lightbourn's
ing not only abusive but containing Buildings, Frqnt Street, Hamilton.
misrepresentations of facts, and pro- As there will soon be a large number
fanity. 1 do not think that I should of winter Visitors here his accomoda- ,
have noticed them but that Church- tion and services will no doubt, be
man" has already in a noble spirit amply required and patronized.
done soand I feel bound to give himcourt of inquiry as held in
my hellp by stating that the "l tver- this town on ThursdaV. last to invest.
end Gentleman, most carefully and t o a
plainly distinguished bet een ",hades" gate the origin and other circunstn.e
plainly distinguished bet ween "hades connected with the fire that occur-
the place of departed spirits, and red in the Bark "Courier" on the
"hell" th pace of torment, as a lso Courier" on the
hellt the place of torment, as also night of the 12th. Proceedings were
between heaven the place of eternal resumed on Monday. The gentlemen
bliss, and paradise the rest of the appointed to enquire into the case ate
faithful, and this defination as well as M. M. Frith, T. N. Dill, J. S. Darrdl,
all the '" Reverend Gentleman's" ex- with M. Godet, a Secretary. At n
planation was given in a clear and adjourned meeting the Captain ivas
precise way, such as I should have exonerated from all blame.
thought even the most unintellectual exonerated from all blame.
man could have understood; and it is Si@ We would caution our corres-
to be observed that whenever the pondents on the Hadean Cause~av'
"Reverend Gentleman" makes a against going too far into the d1l)tlhs
statement he proves it, showing what ?f theological dogmas, particular rly
unbounded research he has made on in newspaper discussion, lest( enil in-
the subject. Had your correspond- stead of good many arise therefrom.
ents really wished for conviction they B-ut if any Christian Leader, it mat-
would have asked privately for an ex- ters not to what Church he belon(gs,
planation which, I am sure would should attempt to palm off upon hiI
have been satisfactorily given. hearers the-superstitious dogmas of
"G R" Mythology for 'that of Christian
ANOTHER CIHURCH GOER" Theolgyv he dcscrves to be puIlicly
Soe m'isct, QOt. 22nd., 1863. exposed.


W- As will be seen by advertise-
ment in the NEW ERA, Mr. A. J. Rich-
ardson has leased the Globe Hotel of
St. Georges, which he has thoroughly
repaired and replenished, rendering it
a most comfortable, convenient and
commodious place for either transient
or permanent guests. Everything is
so admirably arranged and the busi-
ness of the house conducted in such
a style as to suit the most fastidious
taste. Those visiting St. Georges
would do well to call and test for
themselves the merits of this excel-
lent Hotel.
&- About 10-30 p. m. on the even-
ing of Monday last, a mariner belong-
ing to the British Bark Osseo," ran
past Policeman George (who was on
patrol) at a rapid rate, to the Police
Station, shouting Police! and report-
ed to Policeman William Postle-
thwaite, who was doing station duty,
that the chief Mate had drawn a re-
volver on him. Postlethwait and
George went with the man to the
Barque and found the mate bleeding
profusely from a stab over the left
kidney. The constables immediately
eent for Dr. (Butterfied who soon ar-
rived and sewed up the wound. The
Mate informed the coustables that
the mariner, a Russian, had stabbed
him; so they at once committed the
sailor to prison. Up to the present
the mate ig no worse.
.i*@- The annual Pic-Nic of the
Wesley Church Sabbath School and
congregation was held yesterday at
Ports Island, which was placed at
their service for this purpose by Cap-
tain Barnardiston, Supt. of the Dock
Yard. A large number repaired to
the Island via the steamer Moondyne
and the yacht Minerva, where a most
enjoyable day was spent in the usual
sports of such occasions. It is com-
puted that about 150 scholars and
300 others were in attendance. There
was an abundance and variety of ex-
cellent refreshments for every one
present, among whom were a num-
her of guests. At 5 p. m. the com-
pany embarked for home where they
safely arrived; all feeling that this
had been one of the most enjoyable
sociable entertainments they had ever
j@ia A few minutes after one o'clock
in the afternoon of Saturday last a
comparatively slight earthquake of
ab6ut ten s c )nds duration was
generally felt throughout Bermuda.
The vibrations resembled those of the
long heavy rumbling of distant thun-
der. In some parts of the Islands it
was mort distinctly felt than at others,
but besides the rattling of household
furniture and utensils, the knocking
down of pieces of olI, plaster from
-.ii.i a wa h ncl, caauie, "m the
Trigliteiitig of a number of the inha-
bitants, nothing of a serious nature,
so far as we can learn, has occurred.
About 4 years ago a slight shock
of earthquake was felt in parts of
these Islands, more particularly at
St. Georges; and about 25 years ago
a much heavier shock than the pre-
sent one, and continuing some 3 or 4
minutes was also experienced. Com-
pared with the other countries, even
the United States and Canada, earth-
quakes are rare and feeble phenomena
in Bermuda: and on this account
when a shock" occurs it effects quite
a sensation among the people, besides
a multfarious variety of descriptions,
personally, many of them of an ima-
ginatively exaggerated character. Ber-
muda is somewhat out of the natural
line of earthquakes, and therefore,
although a slight shock may occasion-
ally occur, there is a chance of its
safety, at least, so long as it "keeps
its head above water."

The new Span'sh Cabinet has been
sworn in.
At Philadelphia two deaf mutes
were ordained priests in the Protes-
tant Episcopal Church.
At the Cork Exhibition the playing
of the English national anthem was
both hissed and cheered.

A serious riot has taken place at
Foo-Chow. A renewal of the rioting
was prevented by the interference of
the French Consul.
Hong Kong, Oct. 14, 1883.-Pla-
cards have been posted on the island
of Hainrn threatening mandarins and
foreigners with death. Naval protec-
tion is necessary.
The Mormon settlement of String-
town, in Idaho, extending from Clif-
ton to Oxford, is five miles long. The
homesteaders' residences are within
300 feet of each other, and the farms
are mere strips of land about 250 feet
in width. The land was taken up in
this manner to give every settler a
frontage on the public road.
London, Oct. 14, 1883.-In view of
the statement that. the Crown would
oppose a postponement of the trial of
O'Donnell, Mr. Sullivan to-day said
that he would not undertake the de-
fence of O'Donnell unless time was
granted to allow expected witnesses
and Mr. Charles Russell, O'Donnell's
leading counsel to reach England.

General Roger A. Pryor, the Ame-
rican counsel for O'Donnell, the slay-
er of James Carey, had an interview
yesterday with Messrs. Guy arid Sul-
livan, and discussed the evidence on
both sides.
Constantinople, Oct. 17.-It is repor-
ted that much damage to property and
great loss of life have been caused by
earthquakes, on the peninsula between
Chesma, in Asia Minor, opposite the
Island of Chios, and Vouria, on the
southern coast of the Gulf of Smvrna.
All the villages in that region have been
destroyed, and it is believed that up-
ward of 1,000 persons have perished.
The survivors of the disaster are suf-
fering fearful privations and a complete
panic prevails among them.
Most of the houses collapsed at the
first shock, burying their inmates. The
people who escaped.became panic-strick-
en and sought the fields, where many
are still huddled together in a starving
condition and suffering from cold. Help
for the stricken people is going forward
from Smyrna. The Porte has issued
a notice stating that 20,000 persons are
homeless and pleading for immediate
assistance. A Government Commission
will start as soon as possible to aid the
local officials. The report that 1,0p00
persons perished is confirmed.
London, Oct. 18.-The STANDARD'S
dispatch from Constantinople reports
that the shocks completely destroyed six
villages and seriously damaged many
others. It is believed that more than
1,000 persons perished.
Panama, Oct. 16.- -A Santa Marta
paper of Sept. 19 reports that a num-
ber of shocks of earthquake had been
felt in thai city and its vicinity, and
that the sun had presented an ap-
pearance, which had alarmed the
populace. It appears that at the
time when the earthquake were occur-
ring in Java, noises where heard in the
earth in many parts of Columbia and
Ecuador, and slight shocks of earth-
quake were felt in many places. The
sky presented an unusual appearance,
and a volcano is said to have become
active in Cauca, which has been dor-
mant since the conquest, and, it may
be, for long prior to that epoch.
A despatch from St. Petersburg states that
owing to the impression that has been pro-
duced by statements made by cor respondents
of foreign newspapers of alleged discoveries
of conspiraces in the Russian Army, which
are officially denied, the Government has
resolve l that in the future it will be pro-
secute the authors of similar statements, if
t:ley are domiciled in Russia. The report
that the Nihilist had sentenced the Czar to
death is untrue.
The O'Donnell trial commenced in Lou
doing on Monday 15th inst. The Reorder
charging the Grand Jury, said that t, 0 tproi-
seentiin claimed that the prisoner coinmit-
aed a deliberate murder of the worst kitd
because. his victim was a man who aid' d tt--e
law, who was under the protection of tlhe
Crown, and who was killed out of r.-v ige.
He pointed out the conflict in the (. Ot.h-i.-.e
regarding O'Donnell's exclam ition to .Mrs.
(O.r,,y after he had shot her husband. Thi
R,'cordir said it would be tl'e sworn duty of
the July 'o return a true bill for muri er
agiinist O'Donnell The Grand Jury will
not return "an idictment until Wednesd;iy
next, Gen. ,1oger A. Pryor, O'Donnell's
American counsel accompanied the oth-
er ciinsel to court, when it was ar-
ranged that at motion to p(stpote tho trial
of O')Donnell should be heard on Wednes-
lay, immediately after the indictment shall
have been presented. The witnesses for
O'Doiinell now at Cape Town will leave im-
mediately for Engiand. His trial will open
on Thursday. It is thought that the <;ov-
ennnent will not seriously oppose a post-
ponement of the trial.

On Sunday week the Rev. W. J.
Williams, Vicar of Butterton, near
Leek, observing the Rev. Jas. Drum-
mond, Wesleyan minister, among the
congregation, most courteously invit-
ed him to read the Lessons. The
offer, though most respectfully declin-
ed, has created a most excellent im-
pression in the neighborhood. A. si-
milar invitation was made to a
Wesleyan minister at a recent service
in St. John's Church, Hightown,
Cheetham and was accepted.-WES-
LEYAN, Sept. 28, 1883.
On a recent Sanday morning the
Bishop of Liverpool preached in the
Parish Church at Moulin Perthshire.

Dr. Ryle wore no gown, but entered
the Pulpit in the ordinary walking
dress of a bishop. He conducted
the whole service after the Presby-
terian manner.-IBID.

In Southampton Parish, on Wednesday
the 10th instant, the WIFE of Samuel C.
Hell, Esq., 1l.O.P.-a DAUGHTER.
In this Town, on the 21th instent, the
WIFE of Mr. John Barritt,-a SON,

'Port of 7aitmiltont
Octr. 18-S. S. Arab, Owen, Newport News.
---Agent, S. S. Ingham, Jr.
Bark Sir G. F. Seymour, Watlington, Lon-
don; goods for merchants and govern-
ment stores.-Agents, J. H. Trimiugham
& Sons.
22-Mail Steamer. Orinoco, Fraser, New
York ; assorted cargo to Trott & Cox.
Brigt. Alfred, Young, Savannah, Georgia;
lumber to S. S. Ingham.
October 18-S'. S. Arab, Owen, Liverpool ;
inward cargo.

01ort of St. (etorgt,
Octr. 20-Br. Bark Osseo, from Charleiton.
S.C., bound to Leith. Seotland ; phos-
phate ; leaking, 'nod discharging cargo.-
Agent, John S. Darrell.
In the Mail Steamer Orinoco, on Sunday
last, from New York :-Dr. W. M. Arm-
strong and child, Mlr. and Mrs. Henry F.
I orton and child, Mr. and Mlrs. A. Wingood,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. COrrier, Mrs. Harnett,
Mrs. Luckenbach, Mrs. John H. Astwood,
and child, Mrs. C. V. R. Erving. 3 children
and 2 nurses, Miss S. V. R and C. V. R.
Erving, Mrs. James Trimingham, Mrs Winm.
Rosencrantz, Miss B. Rosencrantz, Mrs.
Ellsworth, Mrs. Pierson. Miss Greenslide,
Miss Mloirison, Dr. Crowdry. Messrs. M. S.
Burrows, John Greenslade, N. K. Putnam.
R. A. Morris. A. G. Montagu. and Jno. Er-
ving. Second Cabin-Dr. Hunt and S. la-
inous and son, and 3 in Steerage.
In the Steamer Arab. on 18thl inst., for
Liverpool : Mr. and Mrs. Mlaynar1l, Miss
Bessie Astwood and Mr. W. S. Fraser. 2nd
Cabin-Henry Smith.
Ilnehimanied IBetteB's.
John Burchall, Jose 8 de Bettencurt,
John Heaton, Rosa Barnes, Manoel Ca-
bral, Joze F Carolo, A S DeSilva, Ship
" Emma," Francisco S Felipo, Jose F de
Faria, Susamnna Hailend, R J King, Wm
B Lippincot, I B1 Merrivether, Francisco
G de Mattos, Jane Macdonald, Ship
"Noresnian," Henry Owen, J H Ross,
James Remels, R J Richardson, Wm
Risdon, W G Stanton, T J Smith, Arthur
H Smith, Schooner "llattie E Smith,"
J Snider, Win Symonds, Wm T Willi-
ams, D J Williams, Montague White, E
B Williams.
October 20th, 1883.
Carolina Lundey, Joseph Wells.
October 20th, 1883.

Electric Light.

A small Electric Light will be lit
from 7 to 10, on NEXT SATURDAY
NIGHT, at the Store of W. H. WAT-
LINGTON, Reid Street, a4d during that
time a quantity of
Ladies English Dress Goods
will be sold at fabulously reduced
prices. Also, a lot of BOOTS & SHOES. .
Reid Street, lIamilton, i
Octr. 24, 1883.

For Rent.

rTHE SaHOP in Reid Street, at
r. present occupied by Mn. JAMES
Please apply to
6oC- rionlt Street-
liaiilton. October 24, 1883.
'Strawberry" Plants
And will be Sold at 4s. per 100.
By the Halifax Mail Steamer of the
26th (Friday next).
Parties having engaged Plants will
please call immediately after the a-
bove date, and parties wishing plants
and who have not engaged them will
do well to send their names and num-
ber required at once, either to
Or to St. Georges.
October 17, 1883.--2

New Goods.

Low Prices.

The undersigned has just received,
a fine assortment of NEW GOODS,
among which are the following :
Star Braid,
Macrame Cord and Hooks,
Pluating Boards,
Magic Trimming, Carriage Whips
Whip Lashes,
Calicoes. Cottons. Combs.
And a variety of other Notions,
just received.
Hamilton, October 10, 1883.

Corner York Street and
Market Square,
This Hotel is conducted on first-
class principles, and superior accom-
miodation is offered to Boarders and
Transient Guests.
S Entrance to Front Bar, Gate
Entrance" next to Stoop.
Private Botard.
C AN BE OBTAINED, in a family, re-
siting about twenty minutes' walk
out of town.
For fort her partienlars apply at the
office of this paiier.
October 10th, 1883.

Quick Growth
For Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes.
Try Clark's COVE GUANO, soll
Sole Agent,
Reid St., Hamilton, Oct. 24, 1883,

Notice. Notice.

A QUANTITY of 01H Fire and Cedar
SIES, SASHES, single glazed, etc., etc.,
Will be Sold
By Public Auction,
Friday .Next,
29th Inst., at 12 o'clock, M.
At Admiralty Hlouse. Clarence
By order of the Captain-in-Charge.
On view daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Hamilton, Octr. 23, 1883.
N. B.-Goods sold at risk of purchas-
ers, and must be paid for and delivered
immediately after the sale.
B. W. W. &(1O.


rl'ENDERS are invited by the Under-
IL signed on or before
THURSDAY, the 1st prox.
from persons willing to contract f, Materials and building of a Wing to the
Somli of Warwick Presbyterian (Church
Tenders for the whole work or for the
Ma1ons an(d Caipenters' work separately
will b) received.
PlTi and Specific'aions may be seen
on application to Richard Ketmpe, Esq.,
The lowest or any Tender not necessa-
rily accepted.
By order of the.Building Comnmittee.
63 Front Street, Hamilion, 2
22nd Oct,. 1883. 1



Hamilton, 24th Octr., 1883.-6m.

Wanted to Purchase.

SA Horse : must
"" I perfectly sound, kind,-
A Sg.od roadster-mare
hff erred to g.ldlin '. A \w
t 'ii- gfiaraItee -will i, e ri,' t ireI as to
and f'reelol fi om t ill bleminish.
For fiurher particulars apply at
office of this paper.
Hamilton, Oct. 24, 1883.

For Sale.

I it-


Limestone Lime
Waranted to be of superior quality
Hamilton Parish, Octr. 17, 1883.-3

Just RIeceived.

FLOUR, Meal, Bacon,
Shoulders. Pork, Beef,
Teas. Coffees, Sugars,
Fresh Candied Yellow Dates,
,Soap, in great variety and of su-
perior quality.
Besides numerous other useful house-
hold articles.
Hamilton, Octr. 10, 1883.

Final otice.

A LL Accounts due the Estate of
the late GEORGV WATTS HILL, of
Southampton Parish, remaining' unset-
tled by the 31st Instant, will be placed
in legal hands for collection without
respect to persons.
Southampton, Oct. 15, 1883.


MNTS 'NiS can oobtai tthe same, at
shortest notice, by calling, at
S. Canlon's Store,
nearly olposite the Post Offie, and n',,xt
d(ori Norith of "N.EW'ERA" Office, Par-
linment Street, 11amiilton.
'TEA, COFFEE, (JAKES, PIES, etc., etc.,
always on hatdl.
HIamilton, October 10, 1883.-2

..t4 -.
e. ~
..' ~-1
A -

cj~ ~-4
:~ c~C~
C. -. -

~. ~






~. ;~.






- -~










The Sale of over Three

Thousand Bushels Hard

Stone Lime during the past

year should be a guarantee

that there is none better, it'

any so good.

63 Front Street.
Hamilton, 22nd Oct., 1883.


Good Cleaned Rice.
Ex Sir G. F. Seymour,"
For 5th November, per Steamer
Boxes Fire Cractkers,
THIS YEARS' Manufactuire.
lHamilton, 23rd Oct., 1888.-2.


AVING ben informed that some
dishonest person or persons have
ben Cutting Trees on the Land of the
undersigned and removing same,
I hereby give Notice that anv person or
pers .us found TRESPASSING on the
said land after this date will be prosecuted
itecording to Law.
Ireland Island, Oct. 22, 1883.-3


W E, the undersigned, now inform the
Public that we took into consid-
eration to challenge the A.CGC's of Irelahld
Island, to play a civil game of cricket;
but the3 know from s"'lf experience that
-w can beat them. We are open to play
any Club.
A. C. C's,
Of Somerset,
Somerset, Oct. 22nd, 1883 -1pd.

For Sale.
The Undersigned offers the fo
lowing :
B B LS. Bright Barbadoes SUGAR,
Crushed DO.
Granulated DO.
Rosendale CEIMENT,

Qr. Bales HAY,
Clear W. Pine and Merchantable
Consisting of tin., lin., 1~in., 1in.
and 2in.
36 Front Street.
Hamilton, Sept. 26, 183,-3

For Sale,.
Apply to
Reid ,ire't. Taif,-"miton, -
Octr. 10, 1883. -

THE V"iW ER.-.




Adapteld to allprs of the Body.
Adapted to all pa,'ts of the Body.

Chronic Nervous Diseases, Ner-
vous Debility, Brain Troubles.
Paralysis, Spinal Complaints,
Lung Disorders, Impotency, Liv-
er Complaints, I)yspepsia, lheu-
matismr, Headaches, Female Com-
plaints, Premature Decay, etc.

lI MElliip IS NiEUSSAY,.
T HIS wonderful discovery in
the application of Electrici-
ty enables the sufferer to give
scientific attention to his own case
in accordance with Nature's laws.
The belt acts by aid of the head
and moisture of the body and
evolves continuous currents that
infuse the system with the vital-
izing element until the disease is
ove cone, and a re,.etperative pro-
cess established.
The Electro-Magnetic Current,
as evolved by Dr. Bryan's appli-
ances, strengthens the nervous
syste.m. gives force to the brain
and digestive functions, restores
lost or impaired power of body
or mind whether arising from acts
of inprudence, sickness or old
Illustrated Pamphlets. giving
all particulars, sent or. application.
Orders received through any res-
ponsible Commission house, and
in ordering send measure round
the waist and state the nature of
the complaint and a suitable ap-
pliance will be sent to order.
Address :
E. 15th St., New York, U.S.A.

0 N l-STurI-U 1. Evenilng last, either
in second or front street, or be- '
tween the latter and the Northern ter-
minus of Parliament street, Hamilton, a
dark brick-colored

square front, showing thereon, in raised
figure, square, compass, arm and sledge,
and the letters o. u. A. M. Any person
finding the same, will, on leaving it at
the Office of this paper, be rewarded.
October 17, 1883.



Ir"HE UNDERSIGNED has ree'iveld<
i by the Schooner "MAGGIE," froin
Sheet Harbor, N. S. :-
8,000 Feet 1 inch Tongued and
Gioovi.d Sprnce Flooring BOARD,
plinued on one side,
15,000 Feet lin. Spruce BOARD
-dry and cured,
30,000 Long LATHS, for Toma-
to Boxes,
50,000 Ceiling Laths-4 feet,
5,000 PALINGS, from four to
live feet,
30 Kegs 3d. and 4d. NAILS,
100 Gross Chases MATCHES.
The abouic wi!l be sold at lowest Mar-
ket rates for the Cash, and on neeotnuo-
dating 'terms to approved Cistomers.
25 Front Street.
Hamnilton, Octr. 2nd,,1883.-2


AT WHOL ESALE: t 4 tt.

r1 TIE well known Brands of Cigars:-
SLusero, Borneo, Flor de Tobnaecos

Marpilla, El Incogiito, Paulina, El Rey ,le
MuIndo, Pirninhos, Las Paimps, Esquisi-
los de Cuba, General \Volsi ley, Old
Smoker's Delight, Fuenta A roma, Maira-
do, Histiria,
Constantly on hand at reasonable prices,
wholesale and retail.

Time is.Money.
IHILD can supply you with a re-
liablu Cluck from 6s. to 5. All War-

A Derangement of the


SIW'tIll1 l, KIDNEt S

And N--ervous System.
-0 -
Below will be found a brief Sum-
mary of a Lecture upon the Liver, delivered
before the Eclectic College of Medicine by

i.J, H UMYlK.

r HE LIVER -has 'lean known as the
great ,BLOOD-M AKI.:Ri aild BiOO-
PURIFImR of the Cirnulhat ion. From its
'size a ii spongy structure, it plays a most
niporiantii pIn in the animal economy as
reg 'ardls assilnilation anid1 niuritioln. Food
take ini theli mouth ;ail acted titinn h)v the
digestive organs .r the stomachh is vno-
veiteal into Gluco-e nidlI Peptone, and in
these forms enters the P'rtial vein. IHere,
by the action of the liver, these ,Ubstances
are coInvepred into a form of sugar aind
pass out of tlie llivesr iy a large yeil, called
the Hepatic vein, inito the general circula-
tion. The new material now formed serves
two purposes, viz. : thl' iiniiienlatice of
heat ill tie body and us.-istiing ill toe cel-
grn wtdi of Ilie systlni.
Dr. Murehison says, "The composition
of bile aind its secretion is very complex.
It is constantly being secreted by the
liver, and, increasing sudaicily before vat-
ing, gradually decreases as soon as the ap-
petite is satisfied and feediing ceases." Now
it this most important organ of the body
become torpiid, or the passage of bile in,
terfered with, emaciation and disease en.-
sue. I note eigit marked peculiarities
that now occur, and which we all know of:
1. The patient complains of a
feeling of weight and fullness of
the epigastriumi.
2. TDistention of the stomach
and bowels by wind.
3. Heart-burn.
4. A feeling of weariness, pains
in the limbs and great sleepiness
after meals.
5. A bad taste in the mouth,
especially in thie morning, and
furred tongue.
6. Constipation, with occasion-
al attacks of diarrhoea.
7. +Headache in front of head.
8. Depression of spirits and
great nelahnchloly, with lassitude
and a disposition to leave every-
thing for to-morrow.
All of lie above symptoms go to show
functional deriingaetnmrt of the liver ; and
ilow eolni.s the great impilortance of any
error tiade as to tihe condition of the pa-
tient. lie sh 'uid immediately proviile
liimself with a LIVER STIMULANT,
thlie most common f,,rin of whieh i's a Pill
Daily experience shows that this, when
the Pill is comapoundied properly, is the
r'tadist mode of' inciting ii(id promoting
lte action of the liver', aid ean t ic almost
always relied on. I have devoted imanyiy
vears of myli he, as many of You now be-
for'e me know, to contmpoiiniling a Pill tllit
will act readily andl systematically as a
Bilious Rmedely. I *Io not believe 1U
gieat pitlrtatives, and therefore hiave imade
a Pill, oine of which is an active anl
thorough dose. I have called it

111. IAYDOCg's N I l L.

(Sugar Coated)
One Pill is a Dose One Pill is a
Dose One Pill is a Dose!

For nall diseases of the Kidneyr, Reten-
tion of Urine, Dr. Haydo1ck's Pills are a
peti feet cure. One pill will satisfy the
most skeptical.
WANT OF APPETITE amll SIOK li E '..'.ll' ,

Dr. Hniydiork's New Liver Pills will be
found an Effectual Remedy.
They are universal in their effects, and
a cure can almost always be guaranteed.
Each Vial Contains Twenty Pills
-One Pill is a Dose. Price T'wenty
Five Cents. For Sale by all druggists.

If your dr'iggist does ntot kiep them, we
will tmail then) free to any address on re-
ceipt of 25 cents. Five vials for $1.00.
Buy at once. Do not I)elay.
CAUTION.-To secure the genuine hay-
dock Pills, observe thas the signature W
II. TONE & Co. is written on every pack-
age. Purchuae inole without this.

rNew Onion Seed.

R H. DUElrDEN, having r ceived il
very small lot, of Onion Sel will
lie ready to deliver from TO-DAY.
Tho'l'li wito 'lgagl Seed hail belttl' r 'lll
llan pay for it at oi-c(, as there is very
little left.

Will be ?old, Cheap,

LJ h nhenp Iuher BOOS I'-5s.
ILalies, Fine Slihoes, Fitie Boot%, San-
dh's, 5s 6,d.,
Chilhidns SH1OES-ve.y cheap,
Chtlmrew BOO IS,
Lalies Frenchli Kid Boats n nl Shoes,
G.its 21s. Kid 1iOUTS for 16s.
.For Sale Cheap,
Liberia, La Bonqut, El Inicogtito.
El Iliqurn, Exquisitos, Regalia Coinchas
l.a ''ropic;i, El Conipailre,
Los ,los Atiillas (uin)u1)
Miraclo, El Pliiaiiieno, RI{aimon ie,R ieigo,
Brrva.s Ciliindados, per guga, llin,,
V.P. SUG A ~, Briglit Brown Sugar
-eeti p.

to see Child's Stock of Fine Gold
Watch Chains, Rich Sets of Jewelry,
Beautiful Bracelets and Bangles, Bor
Pins, Lockets and Neck Chains, Sleeve
Buttons and Studs, Finger Rings with
diamond, ruby, turquois, emerald and
pearl settings, Charms and Seals with
Masonic, Foresters and Odd-Fellows


G r oc e ry.

F. J. E. i1 INSON
Takes this opportunity of returning
his'thanks to his friends and patrons
for their patronage during the last
twenty-two months; and begs to in-
form them that he has extended his
Stock by this Orinoco," and is prepar-
ed to furnish them with the following
Articles :
A PPLES, Alum, Axe-handles, Alklpice,
Ale, Arrowroot,
AAC')lN, eef, Butter, Broomis, Bran,
Baking' axo 'er, lBuickets, Bl, ckisng,
B13irb 1oda, Biitish Oil, Black Pepper,
Bath Brick. B1'tdl Seed ,isruits ex IPilot,
Novy, S <,,ll, lBilt r, Cariilil, Lefi oni aind
Sugar', Hosioi Balik d Beais, Banaiaims
O,'orn. c s..i Stolcht. Cigais, Cli',a, ot.
(hl i'li.,- ur- iIi s. C 'l ron i | 'i ait',
Confeetioniiry, Ciffee (p]repairedl & ~. eii)
Cilfskiis, Codfish I Cistoir Oil, C iii liar,
CIIrry Powwi u r, v .lieas', Cloves, Co,,;i:m | r~-
aid (Cai,. I a .' at, Cornned 1eef, Cmiii ae-,
T;l'Ilow, 'A, of .Itine Mind iii'iifi 'o, ('ow-
deiisel Milk, Charcoal, Ciinaiioaii (grountid
.und stick.
ar|RIED AplphIs.

'IXTRACT 'f Leamon, Vanilla, G'inger
m.2 nnd P]pi em'ninit.
1-LOUR, Siuperliiwe, &e., Florida Win-
ter, Fishitig Lines aid Hook-, Fli'x
Seed, Fire Wood
,REEN Ginger, Guavas.

AIS, nita Sansae, ,minuy,
II lousehiold Annionia, HIouslh li l
Varnisli, Hatchets,
INK, blu ti andl black, Ice Cream, Fire-
JOINERS' Glue, Jams and Jellies,,

1i EROSENE Oil, Kurakomn.

j ARD, Lustio, Lemon Peel, TLisboni
a I etnmonts, c -rit'e, I.iebig's Ext a1 '
Baef, Loiistar, Latip ('iintineys, \Wicks,
aMd1 Burners, Ladie.', Geti.' n li ( Chil-
dlrens' Boots and Slioes, Litdies' Shoe
M EALj, Mackerel, Molases, Mael ces.
Maignesiii, Mlbstard, Mace, .lixed
Pickles, .Metallic Painit.
UTM.EGS, Nails, 3d.,4d. and 5,1.

4 &ATS, Oais, Oatmeal. Oxford Sausage,
Oysters, Oolonlg Tea.
pUTTY, Porter. Peaches, Pears, Piine
aJB Apples. Pim.e,, Pearl Bairley, Pork,
Peas. B.E., ureeii and split, Paper, nlot;
ani letter, Pea Niits.
ROAST Beef, Mutton, Veal, Clickez,
L' aaiwl Tiirkey, Nice, ) lis'lherry >y-
rltp, ,Rlio, Flour, Hope, 6, 9, 15, anld 24
thread, Raisins, Roclielle Sialts.
SOAPS, Laundry, Castile and Toilet,
Starch, Starch-polish, Sal Soda,
Seif IH eaters, Sardines, Sago, Shoulders,
Smoked Beef, Stove Polish, Salt. coarse
tind fine, Salts, Senna, Sulphur, Scrub-
bing Brushes, Sugar, granulated, cut-
loaf and brown, Salad Oil, Soda.Water,
Seine Twine, Cotton and Hemp, Spades,
bole Leather, Snuff.
r UBS, Tarfaric Acid, Tobacco, G. L.,
Black and chewing, Turpentine.
ARNISH B3rushes, Vegetables in
V season.
WyASH Boards, Wood Axes.

Orders received for Lustro Mixed
Paints of different colors, Card of col-
ors and directions for putting on to be
seen at Store.
Paget, Sept. 26th, 1883.


"HIS is to give notice that during my
absence from these Ilanils,
William E. D. Ba-come
Is aullhorized to receive Amount l due tie,
aild give receilts Ior .mine.
W. 0. F. BASCOME, M.D.
Rleid (-treet, liamilton, )
" Sie)t. 28, 1885. f2


The Undersigned are
prepare d to furnish

From the Factory or .Messrs. llenry Hook-
er & Co., of New 1H,,ven,
Catalogues of Styles, Prievs, &c., can be
seen at our Office.
Orders respectfully solicited.
63 Fronu Street.
IHamilon, Sep. 3, 1883.-3mos.


Shipping and Com-
mission Agent-
Prompt attention given to
March 20th 1882.
Attraction XExtraordinary !

Such as Bracelets and Bargles (in
great variety), Neck Chains and
Lockets, Brooches and E..vr-ings,
Bar Pins,'Scarf Pins, Bings, Sleeve
Buttons and Studs, Vest Chains,
&c., &c.,
I ) A 1

4, West Front Street,
am i/ton, ,,... 1,,.


E. Y 1M .

:1. i1'A LARGE AND

In WVood and li',ttle.
CHEESE, &c., &c.
a' ^..Special a/tw.a/on gy've;i t lA
apply of Offic"rs _/...... au
U anee's.

July 31, 1883.

HA.YE THIS IAY !lulmilted1 Mn.
CENT FRIT11l i P artne in iv Bai-
ness. which wiil be c(inifni ed iunil i'itther
notice, unmler the firm name of
Hamiltm. 2id 'July, 1883.-4

rltHE UNDERSIGN ED htavin, xpe-
yrij ,eced Inuitih (h-satisfaction anl on-
pleasantness, Iby pi'r.sons 6rdtlritmg Goopds
to be adlverIised andl sil(I at Piblic Auec-
tion, anl then mot'tunjstly to ourselves,
and more so to le Pu li,, 1do sell or withi-
draw the said Goods before lhe day O!
Sale, andi persons conilig fr'oin e(xtren'is of
hie Island at inicih expeise aind loss of
tine, to purchase the G(,oils advertised,
do feel themselves moist utnjlistly d4lals
with, when told the Go(ods ihey came io
prclhase had been withdraiwn. After this
date nll Gooils advertised ail withidrInwn ,
must pay hill coinmmissioln ca valtiet and ad-
veirtsing expenses.
13. W. WALKER & CO.,
A uet iuieers.
Hamilton, April 16, 1883.
T is well worth a visit to CHILD'S
Jewelry Store to see the Splendid
Assortment of Gold and Silver Jewelry,
Solid Silver, Plat,:d W'are in endless
Variety. FANCY Goons-Clocks, Opera
and Spy Olasses, &c., &c.
At this Establishmenpt they are alwai s
pleased to show their Goods, whether
you buy or not.

(British Oak with Nieklc-plated mount-
Salad Bowls, Ice Pitchers and Pails.
Ink Stands, Cups and Mugs, Bis-
cuit Boxes, Castors, Butter, Picklle
and ?.a "Ja :il. Dishes, &e., &c.

) rIONS Superior STOVE COA L,
[ I I j st r,' c,'ivf prd i B3i,'i. EX-
CELSIOR." i;.l tor SOile very ) bE
63 Frolint Street.
Hation, 3rI Sept., 1883--4

Something .New.

Putt up ill Tis antd Glass Bottles.
For Sale at Reasinaile Pric s,'at
Parliament St Hamilton,
July 17, 1883.

The Largest and Choicest assort-
Perliawent St.
/ mt'. Photograph Frames and
Albums, Stat~:try and Vases, Jewel Box-
es, Celuloid Combs and Brushes, in cases,
Portmonies, Gents fitted Dressing Cases,
Silver and Pearl Card Cases, Toilet Sets,
Music Boxes, Aniroids, with and with-
out Clocks,I Horn and Olive Wood Ink-

' int, lately tiakini away ITREES and
FIREWOOD from M ,rgoin's Island, I
herelbv f forbid lall person from hl rding on
that MshlInid. Mr. JhIn ien th, living ,on
Tul '1e 's I-lalt.d ildjoiniii., having iiisrl'U,-
tions t" report thle nisnues if ay per,-oins
found trespassing thereon, sich persons
shall be prosecuted aecorlitig to law.
February 20, 18"3.

Pure Raspberry LEMONADE-
Extract, of delicious flavor, in wine
bottles, for 2s. 6d. each, at
Parliament St.

The Emporium,
14 Cases--about 3,000 weight

To be sold at 9d per lb.
Hamilton, Sept. 19, 1883.

H. G.. a EC H T
English and American Stacple and

t i(0 C fI tE l S.
&c., &c., &c.

Lamrrbee's Fancy FitMe TEAS & COF-
,1ISjUITS, FEES of Superior
Choice Selection of
CANNED G(uods, Baker and Clark's
Smokwd AIEA IS.
Useful Articles,
NOTIO NS, &c., &c., &c.
'- .st Re-civd per Sienmer Ori-
noc. ,'"n lurge and excellent As-oritimint
of ile ihve nucniiin.,ed Ar icles-Prices

Next the Melbourtle House.
Hamilto',, Orir. 10, 1883.

7Pills, ils. Pills!
rFjI UNIDERSI(NEDI) i, Agent iln
lhinUiida flor the celelirateil
Foir S, oii.ich and, livvr Complhina s, they
huy'v nol t ', I s11 'l -se i n ally other.
Tiivy l .ie piit u[ in (il.s- Phials 20 pill.;
inll e.'li ; aw esilv likou nmd oin,, ior-
\'wo i alt i' tll n iu -tt s it eni c'ive lose.
A circil ir in1(l full partic hllirs
!;C, (Ii);niy e i .1i, ix title,
I yi! ik & (,o's Ai .\i ti'leil t l;is
h.. uiiblil (d ii, the NE' W ,v weekly
for uw er a-ir, inlii' l' \v l lime, el ,i,,-
rics for 6t Pi 'i! h: i vi b ctl l'(i ( eli llv
rui C. I Pa .( io' inll ;l t iot' thelni clii I wlI \
bc ,; .Ii i i t tills I!;, ri -I o ly
\, ( l,: SHILLING PER iBO'lTLE,.
.\. I. 5 )t-Pil ) .

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