Group Title: New era, or, Home journal.
Title: The New era, or, Home journal
Full Citation
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 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: VID00018
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


A Weekly TNewxsp-iper, Specially Devoted to the General Interets f the Inhabitants of B3ermuda

Ouw" Colony-a United people with divided ii'rwis.

No. 6-VOL. III.] HAMILTON, BERMUDA, WEDNESDAY, NOVMEBER 7, 1933. [12z. or $3-00 Per Annum.,

*very Wedne dqy
:E3 3E-i*"0TT73A.
51 papers comprise the annual issue ;
one week being reserved for the printers
during the ( 1ri-st n:is Holidays.
PRIcE-12 Shillings per annum-paid
semi-yearly (in advance.)
inches of Column, in depth : 1st inser-
tion, 1 shilling each ; 'n l ditto, 6d. ;
each additional insertion, 3d. per inch.
E(litor anI Proprietor.

'nimne Cale ildar,.

fV T F SS B 1M Ti\\' T F 8 S T
' 1 -2 1 2 3 4 5 6
3 5 6 7 8 9 7 8 9 1 1 1 12 13
) 11 12 13 14 15 1614 15 16 17 18 19 20
17 18 19 20 21 22 22321 22 23 24 25 26 27
21 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 29 30
c --- -'-'""O-- -

In the TO' WN of 11A,1 7 TO ,
BI-: 1V11'S) A,

CHiUF..: oFr L::GL NID.
Sow rs f ,4 r'i, ',,r ii, a ud ,'.--..i,'.
I i,' (clk, A. iand 4. ni.--aternatly.
NIAd t3, I 9.30, A. M.
'I .1:; InY CHU CH :
C (h;.f0h St rice-1l, A. M. and 4, P. i.--
t -cning -ervi'e--7 P. M.
6K,, thy ,livi(;-S.-.3 A ii. aiid 2,30, P. M.
a.teri,,te y.
lil' BY'I' It[IAN.
Pastv r Rev. J. A. :'.lK _r..
M t;'1Sing Si NVie--ll A. Mt
] tniing ditto 7, P. M
ll'.vi" v\e, titig---"has ny, 7.30, P. M.'
yotg Pe.)pl s'Institute -Ties la. 7.30 P.M
I ,. M ET IODI.S 1'
WESLE.Y CHUBia i, C('i rch Street.
Plstolr, 11 V. J COFFIN.
'q .'bathUh School-2-30. P. M.
I ray ir Meet ing-Tlue-sday at 7.30, P. i.
P'onstor, lev. C. W. )ORSEY.
Moi nil ig servicee 11, A M.
Evening ditto 7 P. M.
iabbath School-2 30. P Mt.
Prayer Meeting-Thursday, 7.30 P. M.
E. 4'. C1lUH t'll.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V i .
Morning Service at 8.30, A. M and 10, A.M,
Vespers and Dcvotfins-7 o'clock, P. M.

NoTr.-Seats provided SPECIALLY for
Strangers in all of the above-men-
tioned Churches.

Rates of Postage.
To tile Uniited King.loi .... 44. per 4 z
U Dominioni of Canadi. 3d. '
<' United St:ites....... 2 d. "
S West Indii ial.ds. 4d. "
British India ........... 5d. .
Countries of Ilhe Postal
Union on the Continent
of Eniope. Fratnoe, G'r*
rally, & ..... ....... "

pIubishi. d in Bermunda may be sent by Post
to any part of the Ilapda free of charge.
CirAuLari aud Pro'wp ('ii10.ent, -ooks,
P,.ul.hlets, Prints, pilawiings, &e., to any
SdBeruda peo 4p o;. ea. packet.
Limit of weight,-3 lbs.
Look Pack, ts of tihe blove dveriptionis,
to Foreign C.,.,ntries, .d. pe" 2 oz. e.cth
Packet. No suiCb packet tay ,.xcetl 24
inches in length, or "1 i bjewj itl idhl or
depti, or 2 lba. W weight.
Inland Post oCrds rre i.o I.' at 4d. each,
and mny be let to any pa t of I,.a Ilimds.
Foreign Poet Cards are is-uned at ltjd. for transmission to tht United King-
dom, United States, andi other Postal Coonnu-

Letters ayy be Registered by paying
f ee of 2(L in addition to the ordinary
, i.. a,g,'.

[Written for the Manitoba '" FREE PRESS,"
by Dr. Arton, forme-ly of B. rminuda.]

Dlice est desailere in loco -Hir 01 IV. 12.
Notwithstanding the law of evolu-
tion, by which the human race ha;
gradually but steadily been attaining
to a liighrr plane of being as indivi-
duals we still occasionally return to
primitive conditions of existence.
Thus it is that civilized man imitates
the swallow, and when winter with all
its discomforts menaces him in his
northern home he turns his neb"
to the south. This has now become,
not only necessity for the delicate
invalid, but also a necessary luxury
for the hale and hearty who can afford
thus to shun king frost. In a short
time, all through Canada, and no-
where more than in M.:iitoba, the
earnest enquiry will arise in thousands
of homes, "Where shall we go?"
There are many questions of vital im-
portance which seem to be answered
by chance and many more which we
Would be most pleased to leave to
another to answer, and this is one.
The claims of different climes as to
beauty, climate, health and comfort
are set forth at large by enterprising
hotel-4 -!. railway managers, etc.,
but as each and all of these pictures
are colored by the interests of those
issuing the so-called descriptions,
more or less distrust is felt by all
readers. That this feeling o' distrust
is well grounded is unquestionable,
and those who have accepted the rosy
pictures and tried the balmy climes
with redolent orange groves and sun-
sets of surpassing beauty and waters
of cerulean blue, &c., &c., have oftines
returned more than d sgusted with the
deception practi, ed. Instead of the
balmy climes they have found alter-
nating tornadoes and torrid calms;
instead of orange blossoms they have
found scarce a shrub ; and the sky
blue waters have resolved themselves
into muddy lakes or filthy harbors.
Then when the sincerity of word
painting has been doubted, art has
been invoked to throw a man le of
seeming truth over the scene. In
this way the writer has had views"
of countries, with which he was as
intimate as with the street on which
lie lives, presented to him as taken
on the spot, and therefore unquestion-
ably veracious representations when
in reality no such combination of
beauties could be found in the origi-
nal. This is lone very easily. In
few countries or places are not to be
found isolated spots of greater or less
beauty, and the ingenious hireling of
a Ri R. Co', or a hotel man makes
separate sketches or photographic
views of these, and then pieces them
together so as to make a gorgeous
Another source of uncertainty to
the intending traveller is the discre-
pancy which exists among the viva
voce reports of those who have re-
turned after spending a longer or
shorter sojourn in the land in ques-
tion. The extremes of difference are
pot so puzzling, for the Horatian
1rixi .1 ibis twuissimnus medio" is
true here as in almost everything else,
and the intending tourist can easily
strike an average for himself between
the El Dorado sort of description on
the one hand aend the Sahara-like de-
lineation on the other. Between
these extremes, however, are so many
on. either side the middle line, which
flatly contradict each other in some
particulars and agree in others that
the patient analyst is cormpelled to
give up his task, seeing the impossi-
bility of reconciling the accounts given
by enforced resident dyspeptics, men
with liver or lungs, mammas, with
marriageable daughters, or pretty
widows who have angled successfully
among the "jeunessee dore" who fre-
quent the springs baths, lake or sea-
shore hotel balconies, &c. To the aid
of such puzzled people I come; and
first, let me assure all my good read-
ers with a George Washington hones-

ty that I have not a pennyworth of
interest in the place I am about to
describe, and only that kind of inter-
eat in tie people WVh W any man m IAua

have towards those who have treated,
him always itli the rarest l!osiitalit y
and kindness. Few places are leftt in
this work-a-dayp world where the
stranger, if respectable, is treated as
he is in Barmnad, or where more ge-
nuine, hearty friends are to be made-
aye, an"I kept, too, in the long by and
bye. I may never again set foot on
her lovely shores, nor indulge in a
hand-clasp with the im ny who bade
mo God speed when I left the land,,
but I here wish most emphatically to
record my appreciation of an unvary-
ing kindness and frendliness which I
fear me will never fall to my lot
The visit of Her Royal Highness
Princess Louise during the past win-
ter has probably done more to attract
attention to and establish the reputa-
tion of these fairy islands than any
amount of mere journalism could do.
It is not very 1 ng ago that a large
percentage of ordinarily well-educa-
ted men were not aware of the geo-
graphical position of the Bermudas.
Many might know them as a group
of West Indian Islands (which they
are not,,) but whereabouts in the At-
lantic was only known to the haidy
mariners who trade in these latitudes,
and to few besides. Many good sto-
ries are to d of sailors bvlinig unable
to find the islands and having return-
ed to their ports declaring that they
had sunk, and that they had sailed
over them. These tales relate to the
days of (dead reckoning, before chro-
nomneters, were used in navigation ;
but,it not infrequently happens now for
vessels, steamers and others, to pass
the islands and havo to return alid
search for th iln Tli-vre a collmpa-
ratively low lying coral group, lying
about 700 miles S. S.E. of New York,
(lat. 32-14, 45-3; ,long. 64-49, 55-5,
WV) The miainlands are surrounded
by a reef of coral rocks which lie at
some distance from shore on the
northern side, but are much closer in -
shore on the south side of the islands.
To got inside this cha med circle it is
necessary to get a native pilot, of
whon there are always a nDumber on
the out-look. These men are remark-
ably skilful navigators, and know the
intricate channels leading to the vari-,
outs anchorages, much as a city guide
knows the streets and squares of the
scene of his labors.
What reasons are to Ie given for
preference especially to Canadians
who wish to know where to go,?"
First as a matter of sentiment,, Ber-
muda is a British C'o ony. There
floats the Union J',ck, and once in
a way the Royal Standard fla'.-i
from the Government Buildings. The
people among whom you go are iden-
tical in their form of Government and
their attachment to the Old Country.
They are particularly partial to Catn-
adians with whose country there has
been exchange of one kind and an-
other, as recorded in Canadian his-
tory, since the establishment of the
American ] independence. Other things
being equal, then Bermuda certainly
ought to offer more attraction to the
Canadi n than a resort in. an alien
country. Apart from sentiment what
inducements are offered? There is
the short sea voyage, only 72 hours
from port to port. Long enough to
;give one the benefit of a sea-voyage,
but short enough to prevent any suf-
ferings Irom Mal de Mer. Of course
we do not mean to say there is no
sea-sickness.. Only the elect escape
that, but what we mean is that the
voyage is not long enough to produce
the grave hardships attendant oa pro-
longed sea-sickness, and who knows
what a factor in. health restoring is
the slightest touch of the dreaded
A very fine steamer, '" The Orinoco,"
runs between New York and th_ islands,
making fortnightly trips, leaving each
port on alternate Fridays, (no sailor-like
superstition here you see). During the
winter season another steamer is rune
which thus makes the communication
weekly. liesides this there is a regular
Ounard steamer,. the 1Beta," from Ha-
lifax every month. This steamer runs
to Jamaica, and only touches at I ermur
da for a few hours on its way to and fro,

discharging and receiving mails, cargo
and passengers. The people of M-tmiit-
ba have thus their choice, either take
the trip via Chicago to- New York or, if
. ; ooo0gh in the water. tha ernte to

Halifax. Either of these starting points
will answer. The date, we'll say, is
(-I'ii-t t,.s week. We are on board the
"Orinoco," or the "Beta." The deck is
slippery with ice, the shrouds are fes-
tooned with icicles, we and our fellow
passed iers are "wwrapt and coated well,
and yet we still are cold." Probably a
snow storm is in progress, which dark-
ens the air and r-nders the nmnrkiness
of a winter's afternoon- vet more intense.
' >- [ ly amidst al rin;s out ti e call,
" All aboard .." i hose not for the voy-
age plelsa step, shore." Then come the
leave-takin s, and the handslak ngs,
and the vows and promises to write of-
ten, etc,, which are just as miuch in
vogue to-day, when the circumnaviga-
lion of the globe or the erossinm of a
continent is only a matter of week's or
bhors, i't ta e were hen a viit to the,
next township'iiight mean an eternal
or almost eternal se:'r .tin. ;'.- de-
tails of such leave-ta!. i which occurs
in the companion-way, the smoking-
room, the ladies' saloon, etc., we leave
to abler p( ns than ours, or to, the imagi-
rnitions of 'nr readers, who no doubt
can conjure up scones of tenderness suf-
ficient to fill p>a s of an < Pih-' i three
volume novel. We lonely .1lanitobans,
not having a host of friends with us,
stilnid bv in cool unconcern and watch
the luckless wight who has so many last
,. r-Is that at length the stage is with-
inaVil'. ,ly escapes a dip in the cool.
dirty North River. We ar, off! T.e
crowd rushes to the end of the pi.r and
fol'ows us with cheers and hal-forgot-
ten wnessaf'es, which are only thalf heard,
and flutterin- God -'' -. follow thei
ship until she becomes i. 1 1.-
able from, the ma s of her fellows. '')w
'V.Pe ".Ctti.l -.i*'..A I '.; rA j : .1- -. :. ,.
' .'\ ; I -i ; i. .' 1 ., -
exactly what to do and how to do it.
One ihunta up the purser and makes.
friends, with him ; he is usually i good
man to know on a voyaR e. anotherr
finds the chief steward, who is another
good man to know, ;nd discovers which
particular white-coated myrmidon is de-
voted to his e-r .- i.'. rib. All this 'c-
copies only a short time and by the
time you have got our berth in some-
thing like ship-shape the dinner bell
rings. and down we all go to the table.
We are a jolly partN, .you hear the mer-
ry langh from some frolicsome school-
girl, and you notethe ''.i. i". ye of some
fair passenger. Yon hear the rich, son-
orous voice of the- d;iip'?, and all goes
merry as a marriage-bell. It is well, for
the next meal shows vacant seats and
for the present the b ight eyes and the
merry voices are but memories. We
will not follow them into the dark re-
cesses of their staterooms, conscious
that the best meaning aid, at such a
time, is a pure burden and vexation of
spirit. And here let me digress for an
instant to make a remark on seasickness.
I am afraid that, so far, there is but
little help for the dreaded ailment, but
let ime say that, as the devil is not so
blaek as painted, so sea sickness is not
in most cases all1 it is -:.'i-i to be. So
long has it been vaunted as the most
awful, most dreadful, most terrible ex-
perience, that now-a-days it would not
be considered the thing for any one to
underrite its horrors. There is little
syimpathv shown to suu' ei's (unless se-
riously ill), and, if one makes light of,
his experience, why then, he is simply
put down as one who did not have a
fair share of the malady. Th.-ro are two
methods 9f treating the disease, the ex-
poetant aid the active. By the former
the phyisician exercises w at is known
aa-a mast-iyv inactivity; by the latter,
hie ransacks matyhai, the whole phar-,
taacopeil fo' remedial agents. .'oim,.-
. times tihe onl course is best, sometimes
tdle other. Qf late many drugs have
been vaunt'edas specifics in seasickness,
but with qne ionable truth. Chloral,
nitrite of aiyvI and the bromides are
among the forenost. A tight belt, with
a compress ovei the stomach and the
supine !r-t,;tii has also been recom-
mended, whilebra dy, c',.',; '.'ne, etc.,
etc., have had \ch rus of supporters as
long as they \av. been in existence.
Now listen to tp voice of experience.
Best "throw iit,ic to the dogs" or fish-
es, but if an iiwmord hankering exists af-
,ter some remely, probably tile bromide
of sodium has te best record. Keep
on your back, ri necessarily in; your
bunk, but un ar of the couches a well
ordered ship pllid s. Use the belt
and the pad ovor the stomach-they
have really been pund useful, support-
inm to some extenthe cerebrum abdom-

inale of old anatouI4ts, which it appears
is ail her slhakhi.': Up' at sea. L'e;o if
sick help, in the trial of
v.iuittitg, and (tiuad ia relhif. Don't
^. varsiMreamodia as s uggofteto bI

the passengers, etc., don't let the-offr-
cers disturb you. Keep them out of
your r1 om and lie still, taking a little
salt gruel for iouiriihmeit, and iii twen-
ty-four hours in ninety per cent. of cases
the patient is ready to give an accodnt-
of himself ,n deck, and :.lioly thereaf-
ter at the table.
Ilevenons a nos mioutons.. An hour
or so after lea-ving the d.,ck we discharge,
our pilot, and the good ship bounds on
at ten or twelve knots an hour, rapid-,
1y leaving the hea ing, tu,., ltnitllrsN eity
astern. We are oat on the lone waste,
of water, without even a threadi to eon--
nect us with the homes- we have left,
save the link of sweet memories w-line-h
ever and anon stirs up a host of bitter
and sweet feelings calling up a tear or'
a blush in, the tenderhearted ones, arI"
ii those little used to demonstration .-,f
i.. I.. The night settlesdown'ot the'
ship, aind each turns in without any
dread. Nothing is to- be heard; save the-
swish of the wave, the crpak of the cor-
uig.- and the slumber compelling musi-'
cal rythm) of the cviyhn,- string e. To
those who can resist the fascinating
power of the sleepy god in such, a com-.
bination of. favoring eireun:stancest
comes the weird tones of 'the bell by
which time is marked at sea.- Relent-
lIsslv through the night, as through the?
day, does the iva'ch mark the hours:
and the ,. .i hours with a brazen clan-
g-or. Morning is ushered in, the drowsy
sleeper, half awake, hears the seamieni
washing the decks, and shortly lihe hears
the ;ii-, bell for breakfast, which enables'
him to'get up and dressinatime for the'
morning ujeAl Th, n it is you, notice
the sad falling off at table, and. aill day
long the ship has a half deserted look,.
t;.-1 here and thr.. r t; t.- Ie .-e u pn ---
.'- :, ., .. *- ; V: .:2 -. -- t ll-: : ...t o n.'. -.;. u .
stir about, and every now and then have-
to make hurried extensions to the taf-
frail. It is still cold, but there is a sen-'
sible cl:-n.:p since yesterday, and by the,
afternoon the ni. trn, edge of the gulf
stream has been reached. No need'for*
the mate to bring up his.bucket of tepid,
water to prove this, for each man of usi
suddenly feels as though we were in a,
vapor bath, and off come overcoats, etet,
and awa* go,-% i np, ard rugs as, though'
they were the most hateful things in ex-.
istence and. never more to be called
into requisition from their recesses iam
deep trunks. How often do we thus
throw aside not only the- thing but;
the man who has helped us but who,,
for the nonce, is no longer needed t
What is the (nulf Stream ? I cannot tell,
can you? l aury says, "The Gulf S t rei n.
is a river in the ocean," and so on. It'
is evidently a body of warm water of-
varying width, which inany be tiraeet
across the southern Alantic to the sho-ul-
der of South America, thence through
the ktulf of .Mexic,, aioung the West In-l
dian Islands, ulp along the coast of the&
United States and across the northern
Alantic to the west coast of Ireland and
northern Europe. I can give you no4
d, s ril i. .. further of it, whence its orie
gin or where its termination ; its use-
fnlness is oi ;i. -. (toled; and unquestion-.
able, for without i, genial infuaace;
whole continents, so to speak, would bei
next to uninhabitable besides being.
incapable of piodocing food fur thoL'-
sands outside their pales& One effect
of the meeting of the hot and: cold'
water at sea is decidedly disagreeable
to pleasure-seekers. Usually, a certhinM
amount of. condensation takes place,.
which produces showery weather, and; it'
nc actual rain,, still there is apt to bw'
fog sometimes all the way across. At.
otCer times however, inothir.g like thid.
occurs At the worst it only takes tha
. tr' a few hours to gain the south
ern edge, and we are in the re-ahin. of.
perpetual spring Another day audi
night on beard and you will see th
feverish impatient- p ,s'mifger straining"
his untrained eyes in vain to mniake thoi
land, while the captain and officerse
pace the bridge losing earnestly in
the *i.-: for what their practised eyees
soon discover. Then, the cry of "landu
oh!" Not yet will the amateur b re-
warded, equilpped though he may lie-.
with the very best binoculars. "See,"
says one, who may or may not be bet-
ter upithan his neighbor, "Over-t.,ere"!"
Aye, but over- there'" is a wide worl
when nothing: but the surging deeiip
seems all around. At last, away off ou
the extreme horizon,, interrupting thel
continuity of sea and sky, there seems
a small cloud or a bird's wing., Yow
keep your eye on that and gradually.

it emerges until any one can reoognizz
land. Then, v.-ith a- sigh,,half of relief.
at the finished diS.overy and half of-
regrek at being so near your jourmoy's
end, yo, t uru away.
lb be Continued,


THE .) E W ERlI.


Editorial Bureau.

The present House of Assembly
has during its first session charac-
terized itself by liberally voting away
the Public's money for various purpo-
ses necessary and unnecessary, includ-
ing officials salaries, &c. But in so do-
ing it. Would appear as if the members
li d, perli pl inadvertently, overlook-
ed one of the oldest and most deserv-
ing of the Public officials, and one
closely connected with themselves,-
namely Mr. William Darrell, clerk of
'the Assembly, whose yearly salary is
,only 170, an inadequate amount
proportionate to his vast responsibility
and the laborious duties he has to
perform during each session. Mr.
Darrell was appointed Clerk to the
then existing Assembly in 1840, and
ever since, during the long period of
about 44 years he has continuously
served in the same capacity. He has
outlived nearly all his colleagues of
40 years ago, has seen many changes
by death and otherwise in governor-
ship, in the two Houses of Legisla-
ture, government officials etc ; and
yet he is still at his post of duty, ever
ready and willingto' perform his part
in the affairs, of the Legislature and
*Government. But age and infirmity
are now creeping upon him, and years
hence, if spared, he will.thereby be
necessitated to retire from his official
capacity, in which through a more than
ordinary period of time he has faith-
fully, arduously and most satisfactoril-
ly performed the responsible duties of
*office. Kind and genial in soul and
courteously obliging in manner he
has won for himself universal respect,
and an honorable and justly merited
reputation. An official of so long and
continuous standing is worthy of a
much higher salary for his services,
more especially as he is recognized
as an Authority on Parliamentary
Law and practise; in fact, we are
much surprised that his salary was
not largely augmented many years
ago. Had nature constituted him a
British Foreigner instead of a native
Bermudian it would have been in-
creased, perchance, a half dozen of
times, as the Legiilature is kinder to,
imported officials than its own people.
But it is not too late yet to do what
has been left undone; therefore be-
fore the present House, closes its
doors it is to be hoped that the Mem-
bers will generously ,grant an extra
allowance to the salary of their faith-
ful Clerk :--or prehaps, what would
be more suitable at his time of life, to
substitute his salary by an "annual
life income," and thus allow their
faithful official to retire from his du-
ties to spend his remaining years in
the calmh evening sunshine of a long,
laborious and honorable life.

During the debate on the "Pro-
duce Inspection Bill" Mr. C. Peniston,
moved a new clause, providing for the
publication of the Act in all the
newspapers of the Islands.
Mr. Dill thought that the Royal
Gazette and one other paper would be
Mr. Fraser thought there was an
unfairness in discriminating in this
way, some take one paper, and some
another, therefore he thought it should
be published in all of the four papers
in the Islands.
Mr. Dill in reply, said there was no
one Tnore fond of finding fault with
tlhe public expenditure than ,the ho-
norable member iMr. Fraser) himself,
and here he was trying to provide for
unnecessary expenditure. If this Act
was published in the Gazette and
the Colonist at St. Georges that would
be all that.was wanted.
Dr. Outerbrid e thought the Bill
was an important one, because three
fourths of the people of the colony
depend.upon agriculture for a living
Suppose there .were twenty papers
printed here would the Hoase author-
ize tie. Act ,to be., printed in every
one of: them? If-the Act was adver-

tised& in the Royal Gazette and one
other paper that would be sufficient.
Mr. -Peniston through the influence.
of this' sweeping logic was induced to
withdraw the motion.'
Thli'above will be recognized by
every intelligent reader as the flimsi-
est and most absurd spider-web argu-
ment eve; spun by any man who pre-
sumes to be an honest and "honor-
able" member of a Representative
Mr. Dill. clothes himself witthhe
presumptive authority to discriminate
betwixt the. four newspapers published
in Bermnuda, individually .assuming
miagistratic power to deal with and
decide the question by boldly assert-
ing that to publish the Produce In-
sl,-'tiou 't' irthe Gazette and -Col-
oaist, 'hich -are already luxuriantly
?* .If ; A:. .

fattening on State pay, "was 'all that
was wanted" thus leaving the other
two to "pot luck," Lazarus-like to
gather the morsels which may happen
to fall in their way : bMltibe it under-
stood according to this theory as a
masterly stroke in defense of Politi-
cal Economy.
Out of the 6 or 7 hundred sub-
scribers of the New Era and the
People's Journal, augmented by at
least 400 additional readers, perchance
not one third take or read the Gazette
and the Colonist, thus leaving at the
least 5 or 6 hundred unprovided for: ;
and who if they should ever see the
Act would be by mere chance. There-
fore we would ask every honorable.
member in the House if this would
be doing justice to the people in ge-
neral, as all would be identified in
some way or other with the Act. And
yet in the face of these facts the
member for Devonshire arrogantly
tells his colleagues in the House, and
the general public, including the read-
ers o-f the New Era and Journal, that
having the Act published in the
Gazette and Colonist "is sufficient."
This be it remembered, is Political
Economy. But- the most absurdly
ridiculous feature of this policy is that
of accusing the liberal member for
Southampton, of trying to saddle ad-
ditional expenditure upon the country
by extending the publishing 1 of im-
portant public Acts to the other two
papers. A couple or three pounds
would have been sufficient to cover
the extra cost. We care not for the
paltry sum that might have fallen to
our lot; but 'tis the principle of equal
justice that has been grossly violated
in the attempt to ignore two liberal
and independent Journals, one of them
thie "organ" of the Colored Popula-
lation in Bermuda, by sorting them as
outside culls, when they are as much
the representive organs of the public as
the chosen sheets," and as much
entitled to a just and equal privilege.
Thus the member for Devonshire who
is noted for his fancied self sufficiency,
and who has so far during the Session
assisted his colleagues in voting away
vast sums of the public money,! a
great portion for either unnecessary
Qr unserviceable purposes, as for 9n-
stance the sum of over $700, for tub-
bing off the rust and varnishing a pair
of old public portraits scarcely worthy
of being recognized,-at length makes
a bold and defiant stroke tp establish
a reputation for Political Economy."
Instead of attempting to slight or
ignore the Public Press, universally
lkniowledg--._ as the greatest organ in
the civilized world for the enhance-
ment of general intelligence and public
good, it should rather be encouraged
and aided, especially by men who are
placed in power to advance the inter-
est of the public at large.,
As to Dr. Outerbridge's remark a-
bout twenty papers it is too ridicu-
lous to be recognized, as Mr. Penis-
ton's motion embraced only the four
papers published in the Islands,-
not twenty-an imaginary figure. We
are surprised at such expressions
coming from so intelligent, and
liberal a member, generally; but not
so much surprised after all, as the doc-
tor occasionally speaks by fits and
starts quaker-like, as the spirit
moves h li.
In the maturing of the Bill however,
it was rendered "hbrs de comabt" by
a majority of votes, thus eventually
placing all the four publishers on the
same equal level. Sic transit gloria.


Fr the New Era.
Mn. EDIrro,-"Churchman" in your
last issue failed again, and has shewn to
the public in his writings that he is an
"illiterate" member of "the presumed
illiterate congregation." When "Church-
man" read "Theological Development"
he seems to have thought it a mystery,
and is of an opinion that he has solved
it. I was not aware that there was any-
thing mysterious about it and am confi-
dent that any one with the smallest
amount of intellect when reading it
would see the same.

"Churchman" says that Churac Go-
er" and '" lHappy Thought" are cmsoli-
dated. He is wrong, as I have lot the
slightest idea who "Happy Thotght" is.
And in regards of being able t> com-
prehend the theory of f" Churaman's"
language,' I think it would pzzle the
greatest scholar of the day, a, I never-
saw the English language murdered in
such a way before, except ly such an-
other ignoramns.
"Churchman" remarks thai he 'is
fully satisfied to know that the 'illiterate
congregationn" of Somerset emphatically
understand the writings of hisiiscourse.'
So then, Mr. Editer, "Chim.'chun" made
a thorough canvass of the "presumed
illiterate congregation" and e'ry one of
them must have informed hii that they
understood his writings. Tls is doubt-
ful. Churchman" is determined' to
hold up before the public/his opinion
that the congregation of Je Somerset
Divine is illiterate. Mr. lTitor, did you
ever know any one to understand a dis-
course or a writing E HATICALIY? I
think if "Churchman" ,iad used the
word thoroughly or fully or properly,
he would have shewmn L. eIrain--,j,?.
Churchman" .:, t 1t h n l m ot
4 ;' .

but feel some surprise that "Church Go-
er" should have failed in so considerable
a degree in "lTheological Development."'
But he has not shewn wherein I failed,
and did not attempt to confute anything
that I put forth in "Theological De-
The sentences from agreeable to his
request, etc." to the word cognomen"
(in Churchman's article) are impossible
for anyone to understand, (as a number
have remarked) and, Mr. Editor, did
you ever see such a jumble of words
put before the public before, as part of
a defence of a ,previous criticism ? In
the first sentence 'hurchman" men-
tions James' ferry which (according to
his statement) has only one edge to it,
and therefore the other part must be a
boundless expanse of water. On the
said edge "Churchman" says that a
bridge is. builliii, on the new theology
(or bridge) advanced," Now, Mr. Edit-
or, who ever heard of a ferry having
only one edge and a bridge being built
on it. I have always thought that a fer-
ry had two edges and on i being spanned
by a bridge it crossed both edges. The
other sentence is a mNyster'y.
"Churchman" 'that he has 'brief-
ly illuhtiated tlihe' mystery on the ." Ia-
dean Causeway"'. s ; by making it
more mysterious. Mr. Editor, can you
inform me iii what part of Church-
man's" article is the -said illustration?
as I have failed to see. it, and am certain
that the Somerset 'Divine and the ma-
jority of the "presumed illiterate con-
gregation" (in whose defence "Church-
man" has been writing) have also failed
if they have read the article.
Churchman" makes reference to
"Another Church Goer." I did not
take any notice of him as he is simply
an amanuensis who is in the habit of
practicing medicine, and who was "not at
church on the night that the bridge
theory was advanced.
In conclusion, "Churchman" has not
contradicted the bridge theory advanced
by the Somerset Divine, and therefore
must stand affirmed by him. "Church
Goer" bids adieu to "Churchman" and
while he travels on the" proper road to
the city," I will take to the by-paths and
enjoy myself dodging hyenas" and
"running a blockade of robbers," re-
membering that the Hadean Causeway"
still remains a mystery; but hopini'r
that it will not become a doctrine of
" The Church." -

'- -
For the New Era.
MR. EDITOR,-It would be an obtuse
mind that c",uld fail to perceive the ani-
mus felt by D" towards the Bible, al-
though he has, flAuidered about' at a
painful rate to hide it. He had no in-
tention of impugning the truth of the
Bible, so far as it is the resml. of Divine
inspiration,'" lHft he says., the.Bible
account is positive-a total";
and then he goes on to prove that this
claim is absurd. In the last paragraph
of his article, he iells us that "we mray
accept with coi)nfidenl'e the Bible ac-
count of the Deluge, not universal how-
ever," etc ; and at its close he, speaks of
"the lapse of ntes, and the handing
down of the account by oral tradition,
naturally exaggerating it to its-in the
-Bible-fabulous dimensions." I can
only conclude from all this, that he refu-
ses to allow the "inspiration" of the Bi-
ble account of this event, or of the ap-.
proval placed up.c* that account by the
, Lord" Jesus Christ and his apostles.
Thus, through your columns he assails
the inspiration of the Bible, and, then
tells us that the question of its inspira-
tion cannott be profitably discussed in
a newspaper"!!
It seems very evident that the Bible
and cognate studies, have not received
the careful attention at the hands of
"D" that he has given to this exhumed
egg. I could not repress a smile at his
dread lest the doctrine of Miracles should
be introduced into the discussion. With
another of those sublimely dignified
waives of his hand, he has relegated the
whole batch of miracles to--nowhere ;
but the sentence referred to, proves that
he either does not know what a miracle
is, or else that he has failed- to convey a
correct idea of his meaning. He will
not '* argue any pI"'nui iert- a miracle has
to be provided (the italics are mine) to ov-
errule the laws of nature." I was not
aware that it was claimed, by the most
rigidly orthodox" that a miracle is any
, violation of the univ-eral laws of God in
any realm of His. 'This notion of care-
less thinkers; that miracles contradict or
override' the laws of nature, and are
therefore impossible,7 is all too common.
Those who who have it should study
more closely along this line. To define,
a miracle in this way and the-n to assail
it because it is such, is to set up a man
of straw for the fun of kikbcking it down.
I have no intention of dis,:us-ing mi-
racles" here. But I do complain of this
" lipshod" method of dealing with mat-
ters, which although confessedly so mo-
mentous in their bearings, have never
received any adequate study from those
who assail them. The general question
of the relation of the Bible to the well-
being of the world, in its every phase
and interest, is one of transcendent mo-
ment. All that society is to-day, that is
useful and true, peaceful and pure, it
owes to the Bible, received and revered
as the TVord of God ;* and whoever weak-
ens the faith of manidnd in this Book as
a DI)iine inspiration, not only imperils
man's eternal peace, but is guilty of high
treason against human society.
"IY" does not believe in an universal
deluge. Neither do I. "D" claims that
Sthe Bible teaches that the Deluge was
universal. I affirm the Bible teaches
no such thing. D"-in this matter-,
haslabored hard to erect a niii of straw, ,

to knock it over at once. He says,
"Fact feels the weakness of his position,"
and cites my admission that the' Flood
did not cover the Rocky Mountains, as
a proof, of a hart failing for fear. Not
so fast, friendI Never was a purpose
more fully reached than mine has been
in this matter, as regards the position
which D" has taken. He has walked
into the very corner I wished for. What-
ever the Bible, as interpreted by him,
may show, is not my point. 1 claim that
as interpreted by itself, it does not utter
one word to prove that the Flood was
universal as we understand that term,
and this I expect to prove in your next
issue, Mr. Editor, if you will grant me
a short space, To trespass further, at
this late time of your week, would be
indiscreet. FACT.
For the New Era.

Mn. EmDITOR,-I often wonder what
this little colony of ours is coming to.
At present the output is considerably
more than its income, and foreigners are
continually calling upon us for ALMS. I
suppose that ere long a heavy tariff will
be placed on our, bread--tuff'. ('t-'in-g
more misery to the country. I under-
stand that the "Union Steam Drain" is
likely to ,be subsidized for opening two
markets. I cannot see how this will be-
nefit the farmers. The English market
is somewhat doubtful and critical. It
might take a few vegetables at moderate
prices, but it would be difficult to estab-
lish that would be large enough
to benefit the Bermudian planters. With
regard to the sending onions West by
this line, I do not consider that this is
opening a new market ; it is merely a
different road in shipping them, thus,
shipping them West ourselves instead
of allowing the New Yorkers to ship
them for us ; but it will not be the
means of taking more onions from us
than usual. Now I ask, what material
benefit will this country derive from the
Union Line ? It is really to be deplored
that we have not more unity among our
people in general, especially those whom
we term public men ; were the feelings
and sentiments in unison we would not
have so many foreign ships offering their
service&. I have just seen a copy of a
Petition, in the hands of a gentleman
who intends also to ask a subsidy from
the House of Assembly for a Hamburg
Line of steamers, running between Mex-
ico and Canada, and intending to make
Bermuda a calling port. It is thought.
by many that this Line of steamers
would do more good for this country
than any other Line, providing the Ca-
nadian Govermnent withdraws the hea-
vy duties on our vegetable produce.
which would be, r-adily done if applied
for. The country is in a weak condition
at present. Any step that will benefit
the farming interest, I say, "go for it,"
and further I would say that we should
weigh this matter well ; and grant no
subsidy unless Bermuda is likely to be
benefitted by the new trade to be open-
ed up, to, at least, the amount asked as
a subsidy.

To the Elitor of the New Era.
Mn. EDITOR.-A play upon names in an
article over the signature "Churchman"
in your last issue would indicate a pre-
sumed connection between me and a
series of recent communications in your
paper criticising certain ministerial ut-
terances. Permit me, sir, to disclaim
the authorship of said communications.
For the discussion of religious topics
MEDIA other than the press, and of a
more convenient and alpr.ji'l i char-
acter, are open to me. By inserting this
line you will oblige.
Pastor .l :. .' :, Churches.
Saidys & Southampton.
NOTE -The Rev. Mr. Wier was not a cor-
respondent on the '* Bridge Question" ntid
so far as we know. he had nothing whatever
to do with it. Church Goer" and Ia])-
py Thought" live 15 miles distant from each
other, and are, we believe, total strangers.-
(ED. N. D.)

-a- -~

Abstract of the Proceedings of the
Honorable House of Assembly.

(No. 42.)
Petition from certain inhabitants of
these Islands on the subjects of Grave.
Yards, &c., was read and committed.
Mr. Keane in the Chair.
Mr. Fraser mitoed that the prayer of
the Petition be granted, and that it be
recommended to the House that a Bill
be introduced next Session, to settle the
Burials question in these Islands, as has
been done in other Colonies throughout
the British Empirie-in conformity with
Law of the Mother Country.
Mr. J. W. Pearman moved that the
Committee r'ise-which was affirmed.
Ayes 22-Messrs. Speaker, S C Bell,
J F Burrows, F M Cooper, N A Cooper,
R J P Darrell, N Dill, W J Frith, S B
Gray, C G Gosling, M S Hunt, W H
;Hughes, WH T .Joell, S A Masters,
O.T Mihddleton, S C Outerbridge, Jabez., J W, Pearman, C Peniston,
R Tyines, T J Wadsmn, H J Watlington.
Nays 8-M -srs. E Crawley, N J Dar-
rell, R D Fraser, J M Ilayward, T W
Kelly, T A Outerbridge, T IHOuter-
bridge, W H Wvilkinson.
The House resumed.
', The Resolve for paying flie "Trustees
of the B. M. E. Church a balance, etc.,
was read and committed.
Mr. F. M. Cooper in the Chair.
The House resumed.

The Chairman reported the [Resolve
and it was adopted and 0oderEA to be
Mr. l'eniston.introduced 4 Bill to en-
courage regular Steam Co'mmunication
between these Islands, And Liverpool,
England, and between these Islands and
Newport News, in the United States of
America-which was read a first time.
The House considered in Committee
of the whole House the Governor's mes-
sage No. 35, relating to Burchal's Har-
Mr. S. A. Masters in the Chair.
Mr. Jabez Outerbridge moved that it
be recommended to the House to make
provision for the deepening of the Chan-
nel leading into Burchal's Cove-which
was agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the
resolution of the Committee.
Mr. J. Outerbridge introduced a Re-
solve providing for the deepening of
the channel leading into Burchal's Cove
-Which was read a first time, and the
rule regarding the passage of Resolves
being suspended it was read a second
time and committed.
Mr. F. M. Cooper in the Chair.
Mr. J. Outerbridge moved the adop-
tion of the Resolve with the blank tilled
up 100"-which was agreed to.
The House resumed.' a.
The Chairman reported the Resolve,
and it was adopted and ordered to be
Adjourned to Friday next.

Limited Partnership Bill.
Union Line Steamship Subsily Bill.
Resolve in favor of the B.M.E. Church
Resolve for deepening the Channel
leading into Iurchal's Cove.

Local Items'.
Z Y The sunken Barque COTuIEYI
pmnchased by Captain Leseur is. n ow
being raised for removal,
W Lee's Annual Bermuda Alma-
nac-k, we understand, will shortly be
ready for sale and di.tri'uIti,,n.
'. Look out for the Flag Ship
Northampton, with the Adniral, to-
wards the last week of the present
-ie- A Petition from tli Warwick
Planters' Club will be laidl before the
Legislature in a few days asking for

T Occasional showers have fail-
en during the past week ;. but the
weather in general has beei a, ;r.
ble and pleasant. ,
.T?': An origiri.l Lecture ,ill be&
delivered by Mr. Albert Moount, at
Ireland Island on Monday evening
next.-See posters.
(.7 The recent heavy rains have
given additional work to the road rd-
pairers; some parts of the highway
are sadly defaced by washouts.
Mi Mails for the United 'K ates,
Canada, etc., per OnlNoco, close at
the Hdmilton Post Office on Thiurs-
day at 11 a. m. L tt,.-rs with double
postage can be posted up until, 12-30
p. n.
A&- We are informed that lhe Rev-
A. \V. Nicholson, recently Pastor of
Wesley Church, Ilaanilton, 'l'ermuda,
has connected himself, as Edii .,., with
the WVINDSOR MAIL, \Vinds'ir, N.-va Sen-
tia-an intelligent and influential little
The York and Lancast'er troop
newly arrived in Bermuda are decor-
ated with medals for their valiant
conduct during the late war in Egypt.
They are a fine cookingg class of soldi-
ers, chiefly young men, and their red
and striped uniforms add favorably
to their appearance.
SPart 1st of Dr. Arton's Sketch
of Bermuda appears on page 1st.
The others will follow in turn, and
are well worthy of a perusal, but
some paragraphs may not be de-
liciously palatable to all. Wait and
see. We shall publish it in full and
not in selected extracts.
Si' Mr. Emmons, new proprietor
of the Hamilton Hotel, arrived this
week by the OmNoco, and has alrea-
dy opened his commodious establish-
ment for the. reception of guests. Mr.
Emmons comes highly recommended

as a man suited in every respect for
his business as a hotel-keeper.
A&- The 400th birthday of Martin
Luther falls on Nov. 12ti, Luther cele-
brations are now in order. We ,un-
derstand, that allusions will be made
to reformation principles from the
pulpits of the Presbyterian churches
,in Bermuda next Sabbath. Mr. Wal-
lace and Mr. Mackeen will be in their
places sabbath morning ani.d will ex-
change pulpits in the evening.-OoM.
g On Friday last the Royal
Irish Rifles and 2 Companies of Roy-
al Engineers left their head quarters
at Prospect, and went on board the
VIXEN which, conveyed them to the
HTMALJ.YA at Ireland Island. The
departure at the town wharf bronaht,
out a big exowd of spectator-s. Thfe
York and Laicaster Band with thril-
ling music bade the departing troops
farewell, which was heartily respond-
ed to by the R. I. R. Band, as the
steamer moved away. Emrly on the'
following day the troopship HIMAI.AY
left for Halifax.

Le- Persons wani ing to have mat-
tresses made or rt:,ir,.] in such a
manner as I to give satisfaction, can
have their wants supplied at -short
notice bv lh.viiii their orders with
Mrs. Eil.v of. Salt KetlJe, who has'
from long (.xperiiuilce and ability, es-
tablished a reputation as a first-class
mattress maker.-SEE ADVT.
\S The weather of the past two
weeks has been chang.:ible, and at
times somewhat disagreeable. The
heavy and continued rains have not
'been favorable to the young plants,
which in many filds present a feeble
and unhealthy alpl,.armiea,; but now
that November has come glorious
weather may be expected hence. *
gi@ N. A. Cooper, Member for
Warwick, who moved that the burial
bill Petition be thrown ov\erlor'd,
ri\ve as hi.s reasons that it was dis-
tasteful to a majority of the members ;
:ind dista-4teful to a ma;ljirity of the
inhabitlnt-." What about principle
and equl:d Public Rights ? Numbers
do not make a wrong a right! Shades
of Warwick oh, how calmly beauti-
ful is thy political plhilusuoply bl-,hind
the mask of logi,! '
8__ During the debate on the Buri-.
al Question, last 3M.mdiy, S. C. Outer-
bridge, in opposing the Bill, .amidst a
flourish of rhetoric, exclaimed, What
are the Episcopal Churches of Bermuda
built upon ?'-to which he emphatically
replied, "They are built upon the
Graveyards ; yes, gentlemen, the Epis-
copal Churches of Bermuda are built
upon the Graveyards"-as much as to
signify that though
rThe Roman Catholics built their church
Upon St. Peter's stones,
The Episcopalions here build theirs
On only dead men's bones ;
While very other outside church
Of sect-denomination
Is either built upon the sand,
Or is without foundation.
gi The Burial Bill Petition was
brought before the House on Monday
and after considerable discussion for
and against in Committee it was
ultimately thrown out by a majority of
14 votes. It is whispered however
thtt another Petition signed by mem-
bers of five denominations of these,
islands will be presented to the
EXECUTIVE, praying that the Burial
Question may form a recommendation
in his speech at the closing of the pre-
sent session, or the commencement of
a new one, and that in the event of a
f ilnre of such a recoinmen nation, the
s;mune parties will memorial the Queen
ior an Order in Council," to grant
(qudal privil,.- in the Iufi,1-, in Ber-
Imuda as la' La-2n duie in Lriit.iu and
her Colonies.
V- In,-e r report, lat4 week, of the
(Cutbill, O t,. i 1.i -le & Co. affair at St.
l.ridue referred to as the keeper of the
F-ri lge. We regret that in so doing we
Unintentionally) committed .an error,
h viig been guided by information ei-
iher wrongly given or misund ,rstood.
We have since been informed that the
person implicated is a man of color,
named Edward Outerbridge, whom
Capt. Thos. L. Outerbridge keeper of
'the bri'lg --hal hired to stop at the
bridge during his temporary absence
t iat evening, on business of great im-
portanc,. The party from whom we
received this latter information, says,
C4ptain Thos. L. Outerbridge on no
occasion has been implicated in any row
with the military or any one else ; his
intercourse with all, through the nature
of hii employment, being most agree-
gar The "Himalya" arrived and
ai:rchored in Grassy B3ay on Wedn,.i-
day morning of last week. It was
publicly announced that at 3 p.m.
the troops would land at Hamilton,
and at that hour numbers of peo-
ple lined the wharves, the numbers
increasing as the afternoon wore on.
But it was not until about sundown
that t':e naval craft from the Dock-
yard, hove in sight, the scarlet line

on board being scarcely visible when
she reached the middle of the harbor
opposite the Corporation wharf. In-
stead of steaming around, arid cau-
tiously coming up close to the land-
ding place a hawser from bow and
stern was .brought into connection
with the wharf and by this means with
the aid of steam and muscle she w'as
drawn broadside to the pier; which
occupied over an hour., Another half
hour elapsed before the gangway
could be adjusted in proper shape-
then out came the pioneers in the form
of women and children, followed by
the Baritd and the soldiers. Carts
were in'readiness to take the women,
children and loose baggage to thb
Camp at Prospect; but there was a
difficulty experienced by the poor
women atid children in knowing,
whither to direct their course, encom-
passed by immense crowds of specta-
tors and. military men, and some who
piteously asked for the -way were
gruffly told to go a-head. Conspicu-
ous .was the absence of light either
on the vessel or the wharf, and the
night was dark, and not a ray of light
was to be seen to guide the traveler's
way, but that of the town lamps op-
posite the shore. At length every-
thing was adjusted, and the soldiers in
fyle. marched off en route for Pros-
1iect. heladed by the Band of the Roy-
al Irish Rifles.

On Thurslav 't-v.nirng' 2.1)f
nlt., Mr. Mount, St -re keeper H. M..
Dockyard, d .iiv-n..d a highly interest-
ing lecture in Sout.Lmamiptoii Hall, be-
fore the Port Royal Blue Ribbon
Club. This Gentleman's addresses
are well illustrated and given by a
man who feels what he says. Tem-
perance principles ai-e working them-
selves with the life of the Southanpton
people to the benefit of many families.
Bermuda can't have too many total
abstinence meetings.
AL-I& Mr. A. Scrimgeour was one of
the passengers by the last Halifax
steamer. Hle is a builder and carpen-
ter and has just completed the building
of a church in New Brignswick, where
he formerly resided. Since arriving here
his tender for the reseating of St. An-
drew's Church. has been accepted. He
.furnishes a very elegant design for the
pews. They will be finished in ash
and w.dnut. He will have the mate-
rial required for the Pews prepared
at the Oxford Furniture Factory of Ox-
.ford, N. S., the factory with which he
has had dealings on occasions of for-
mer contracts. Mr. Scrimgeour is an
intelligent Scotchman and comes here
:w~ll -reo..muimendiidt a a \vw.klnan, we
h.-i: that he will receive suticient en-
couragement in business to induce
him to make Bermuda his permanent
home. Com,
AlO Last Thursday while a squad
of the newly arrived York and Lan-
casters were unlading luggage from a
barge at the wharf one of them was
suddenly precipitated into the water,
and having touched bottom ascended
in a few seconds, to the surface, and
.like a drowned rat was soon hauled
into the boat, apparently nothing the
worse by a good wetting. Roars of
laughter and humorous jokes from
his comrades showed that they enjoy-
ed thi ihini-.-rsio-i dip immensely. The
letters Y and L on his shoulder blades
led our Wag who chanced to be pres-
ent to believe that it was a Yacht-
Launch,'and that the young soldier on
seeing the word "Sey-mour" on the
b1mr, iup lying along side had attemnilt-
ed :to make a bold stroke into the SEA
on purpose to SEE MORE than he had
yet seen in Bermuda.

ceived advices from America of threat-
ened explosions like those which occur-
red, and precautions were taken to pro-
vide against them. The explosives used
were powerful, but were in a limited
qli mit... The 1h. -,i mle in the ground
and in the brickwork were small.
Investigations made by
visers to the War Department have led
to the conclusion that nitro-'.; l -.rihie in
some form was the agent used in both
cases. Later inquiries confirm the early
statement that a large number of peo-
ple were injured. In addition to over
thirty treated in the hospital a large
number were attended by private sur-
geons. One of the victims, a corporal of
hussars, says he was talking with a
friend on the train, near Praed street,
when there was suddenly a very bright
flash, immediately followed by a terrible
report. Ile was struck by,.tl iiio
and almost knocked insensible. When.
the train arrived at Edgevare road he
staggered across the platform and was
picked up by a s.,l.liev. lie remembers
:,nothing more. This is ou! one of
many similar narratives.

BI T i'll.
At -"H opedole," Warwicvik, on th4 1st
.inst., the WIFE of imI.-yii C. W. 'Ti' II., i\
D., Army \ .dicai D-'., ti.u -lt,--'a I .;
TER, / '

3ort of '0ailtoil.

Oetr. 30-1B.iriumf Eliza Barss, Hollis, St.
Jolin, N B. ; lumber, -tc., to Trott & Cox.
Nov. 5 -- Mil Steamer Orinoco, Fraser, New'
York ; 'isortrld car'o. to Trott & Cox.
November IBrigt. Alfred, Young, St.
John, N.B.
In the Mail Steamer Orinoco, from New
York, oil~ Sii,.1--tv-Li-it(.-Col. T J Reeves
and Mis Reeves, General and .Mrs. Hast-
ings, 2 children and Nurse, 0. 1'. Middle-
ton, Esq., M. C P., Mrs: Middleton, 3 chil-
dren and Nurse, Mr. and AIrs. Hurd, Miss
Hind and M3Iat,..-rs R: \I. and G. A. hiurd,
Mrs. J. M\fcNider and child, M-. and Mrs.
A. Johnston and 4 children, Mr. and Mrs.
G, C. I larvey, Mr. and Mrs. Musselman.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Lithi-r, Mrs. Co'wan,
Mrs. Despard and Miss Alice l)espard, Mrs.
Sankey and child, Mrs, McCallan, Mrs and
Mi'i- Betts, Mlrs and Miss Mead. Mr-. N.
j..ii. 'l.. -- ... T> ,'ujnn^,!; um, 1l1. ,' issei .r T._-

aits, 1Mi- Tiir|l,I. Miss MeCallan, Miss San-
LATEST NEW S. l,,-v. Missopelnd, D.A.C.G. Santi, H.,
"H. Gilbert, Esq., M. U, P., Messrs, F. Ing-
London, October 31.-About eight l-h n, C. G. Emnmonins, V. D. 'Towne, .
STiijlmy, 1. Kern-isk, I. Mead, II. Solo-
o'clock last evening a terrible explo- i.on, A. Van Yetcher, P. A. Wo-
sion occurred near the I'rad Street II. Haminoud, A. T. M.A.lH11:;iiq, T. _0 ?..h.-
underground station on the Metro- Grew, W. E. Talbot, J. A. Dppont, M.L.
politan Railway. On the first alarm C'owe, C.D. C- v,..-r, and J. E. Peroot. 2nd
Cabin--Mrs. E.. -reen, 1V. P. Campbell, (O.
a strong cordon of police was sum- -. Moulton, m. Page, ,. Lamubert, M.
moned to preserve ord;tr, lo keep the ,rowlev, E E Li -rmnre. T. StEnni. ,,,,
way ele ir and- to eonve- wounded J ,..!, J.I ,J,,,.ll, u .i...t T,.,ai \\,,.!"k-.
people to the hospitals. Passengers H. Murphy, C. Juii_, G,....r,:- Kerby and
who were on the train at the scene of N. ankes.
the explosion say that them-n was sud- -
denly a loud report like that of a -2si.j 8, 8'it .
cannon, and then a sudden darkness ; POST OFYIC'E, HI.'imr.rN.
the gas lights from the front to the John Beaton, ,Jose S 'ie Betteecuiirls, D
rear of the train being put out. The Vla-come, John Bidchinll, J T Cowan, A
glass was broken and splinters of F DeSilva, Barque Emma-," Jse F lde
wood flow about the cars, cutting and aria, T J HitmLon, (GeorlleunI, May L
wounding many passengers. K"N,lb..- Willami I Li iincott, Ship
Above the din were heard the Nrsemnan," W Nudd, 'lHey Owen,
shrieks of theinjured andpanic-strick- JaSillm RJmim, n, HWnl idos, Tineoi>ilus
en people. All this occurred in a N N Manoel M i e ,Sitva, TJ
moment, and for a while confusion S.i, T F J Tker, .. .. White
reigned supreme. The train, which Wm T Wilhamis, Peter Wis.l, 1- B Wil-
was crowded, contained principally lam.s.
country visitors returning from the November 3rd, 1883.
Fisheries Exhibition. POST OFMCE, ST. GEORGES.
After leaving the station the train
travelled steadily ahead, although the IW lawren(o Caromiina Ludmey, F-anki
Silv4:, (Coo|er's islhin().
concussion smashed nearly all the Nor. 3r, 18S .
lamps in the Prad Street station ,
and caused much damage to the per- v'* y i
manent way. When the train reach- N O i E
ed the next station, Edgeware ,o-al, -
the first effort was made to rescue The Bri3'aIIitlee
the wounded. v '
Some were dreadfully burned, but J. P, Il
more were prostrated by fright. All
the doctors, surgeries and diopensa- Was to leave [altifax,. NS. on
ries in the neighborhood were called 3rd Iistat, i.for Bermniudi, with ai
into requisition. The first impression CARGO OF
was that an explosion of gas had 'O
caused the disaster, bitt later inqu- ChoiOe Potat0oes,
iries tend to show malice. The two Garnets ain'Ptlil'-,
rear carriages were damaged the most. --ct
They are mere skeletons Selected c-..v his prketby
Almost simultaneously with the *lrmil, Custogers wt i.! ,' tpket
Prmd Street affair a violent explosion Ir" '. in
occurred on .the Underground Rail- PITT.
way between Charing Cross and T O-S. F.ntr'.t
Westminster station. The windows 211 F uIVo t rcet.
of the signal stations in the tunnel Hamilton, 5th Nov., 1883--2
were shattered, and at Charing Cross W O
the glass roof of the station partly WAD FJ' G OOI '-Sj(
collapsed. 'The report is described (
as being like that of artillery. EX "Nubian,'
The effects were similar to those of I ADIES'HATS, RIBBONS,
the Pried Street explosion. Carriage PLUSH, YELV hTEENS,
lamps, windows, &c., were smashed. Ostrich 'FlaATIIERS-blacLk and white,
All traffic was suspended for a while. FLOWERS,
Although both explosions are matters TWEEDS, Navy SERGE,
of the greatest mystery, they are gen- HOMESPUN,
rally thought to have been-of Fenian &c., &e., &c.
orThe shocks of both explosions are DNATHAN L VSYire, Otr. 29
described by officials as very similar to voc
the shock of the explosion a the Local
Government Board Offices in March a Liebig's Extract of Beef (2
last, in whi&hDr. Gallagher was impli- oz. pots) and Potted Meats of
cated. It is st.aded that fou-r n:c-lhine:. .1l sort, at J. C. KEENEY'S.
similar to rockets were found in. the ,
tunnel near the Pried street station.
Altogether six carriages were shattered .l *
by the explosion near 'riod street. _'_-
Although about forty persons were ad- F'W BARRELS New Rosendale
emitted to the hospitals many more were CEMENT, at less b-i co t.:
injured, but were sent directly to their JNO. F, Y BT18OWS & CO.,
own homes. 63 Front Strect
The police warned the r\ail\i\"-'- -3 Front. cQ
The police warned t- amiltn, Oct. 30, 1883.-4
al, three months ago tle

m "., a h
l' i .g en r l, 'tha li e ,%
.. .. :;.; &

54 Front Street, Hamilton.
) .EG8 to if ,rm his Patrns and the
1) Public generally that lie ihas i'ece'iv-
,*l a choice consigniment of West of Enog-
1 iOi lc101 -
Twvee(ds and Trimmings,
And is prepiired to execute any owdr en-
trusted to him in the beot possible mnmn-
Sl)ecial attention paid to Naval and
Sriii, ry eq iriiied ents.
5th Nov., -I

GRO tto E. 8S
with Utensils, Tip W.i i: and Fitting-s.
A Few 1Half Chests of Oolong
Cheap for Cash.
5, 7 and 9, Church : i ....,
November 7, .- '
\x,'A'.Vif f.cZ 'I MR'* 7

jEGS to inform the Public that she is
110 now in a position to execute work
in the above line of a quality unsuirpassed
by any in the Ihlinil.
Those r,,.jiiin.r' wrrk, and desirous of
assuring themselves of her ability to per-
-.-orm the same, cabn seo nu. nrous cerii i-
cates n1w ii herl possession-fromn ,'.- *.-s
for whom she has woi-keid-by apply mg
at lietr evidence, Salt Kettle.
November 'T, 1883.

Box' ',eiH erl f .

?~IHE Undersigned are now receiving,
ex Schooner M, r," from Bail-
gor, Maine,
:' _-12T..- te" i .,
W which is i. r I on :1 .-. .i:m tl -.' ternms
tl ,. w harf. ...
S.Pu' h..i have' ( i! A-. will please
call early.
25 Street.
Hamilton, Octr. 30, 1883.-3

Y\ n f? vp 'h

The Sale of over Ti 1Ie

T101ii1-"id Bushels Hard

Stone during the pilst,

year should be a guarantee

lit tlhejre is none better, ift'
S -- ---
any so good.

63 Front Smreet.
IHamilton, '22',, Oct., 1883.

'o tiee.

AYING been informed that some
dislhonest person or persons have
b ien Cutting Tt..'-* on tne Laird of the
undersigned a.d en,-,.. in.:' same,
I hereby give Notice t(- at n i,i ..n-,ei, -,
persons fini d. T!' i '-:_'.>ASSING on the
said lai l aft.r this date \ lit be ,-e,.--ntE !
i't"l dhigd to Law'.
Ireland Isiand, Oct. 22, 1883.-3
I New iinportation of Fancy
English Groceries, at J. C.


s';, r .-

BAGS NEW RICE, just r -" .1, per
S. S. NUnIANt" ;and for sale low.,
JNO. F, BURRO WS- & Co.,'
63 Fiout Street.
'uti,,ilto)i, 30th Gct., 188S.- 4



~Anchovy6atce (fresh) at

J''re.,ints! Presents!

rlTHE UId-m bra: 1 has just ree-ivif
I som e '..; -. MAXED A.N OoOdLONG
TEA, which he ,i,-.. at, 2s. 6d. per Ib.,.
and a useful i,,.,t -, be given uit,
every half lb., or 2 '1.. Also, some.of
the celebrated L II;.A (IGROUND
COFFEE. at is. 3d. per lb, Cannot be
beat!!,' Try it.
( I' i n I ," q t -r o e A .
Near Mr. Vaill- S",w ".i
7 1,1. .'n, 7th Nov., '<;.

;. A great variety of Pi'ckl, 'VI
just froin London, at J. .'

Just Received, a Choice A:-.- rt-
11ent of
Irish lwcds,
Blue ad l Black Serge3
Pl.rva.',:'eall and examine.
0. L. DICKIN;-N,

Queen i t, I1lamilt a,
October 3'0, 1883. '

T. J+'ES,
41 and 42 Front S:., Hamilton,
IMPORTER and General dealer in
Eng ish and American Groceries and
Provisions, consisting in part of:-
CES, SOUP.S, Potted Meats,. Cur--
ry Powder, Pepper, and all kinds of
CANNED GOODS of all kinds, in Friit,
Fish and Meals. Iaisins, Cuirriints.
Butter, Lard, Hams, Bacon, Shoulde'-s,
Rice, Starch, Soap, Flour, Meal, Pilot
Bread, Famey .! 'i. iii., Behl ont SpIu _:
aml Adamanti:to Candles, &c., ':.
SUGARS=-Refinld Coffee,. Crushed and
Granulated, Vacuum Pan and Mus-
--- 'h .i..:., -',, .-', Breakfast imt
Half (Ch'i A n., CiCojpr'esn'd Breakfast
il t. Cases, 'Choicest Oolong ant
F ..i ill, >i ,
COFFEE-Roist,,ed and Grould, Rio>
S 3 -,r...'i 6o, an i Java,
TOBAC'l-'-.-Go(ld Leaf arid Black, I- .
12s, and 1-1-.
CIGARS in variety,. Ci..i.-t Brand'.
Frcsh Importa.tinis ,4 Goods by every
oj q).ortuniity..
Army andi Naxvy Sutpplies a
Si,,.i.,,y .
SO'liil rateIs inade to .A imy and -
Vy'ns and Messes.
A'. "- l;ow st prids for e--h .1 41 anil 4-"
I'fonit Street.
Ovtbclr 30, 1 :."s
.- 1 onFrench IBeans and Peas inr
tilns-of superior. (qualitty-at

0URaUplaind Hw HAY,
'00 V lo'ring cut very cheap to
make room for niev stoCk.
JNO. F. IITI ioWs & .,
63 Fxont 'itir.e:
tamiilton, 30th, Oct., l1':: --.
W WRITING DESKS, Japanese CGibi-
nets, Photograph Frames ai .
Albums, Statuary and Vases, Jewel Box-
es, Celuloid Combs and Brushes, in cases,!
P P :.ti;ni', Geats t...ii DI)ressing Cases,,
Silver and Pearl Card Cases, Toilet -i-
T'r.t,i.. Lozes, Aniroids, with and with-
out.Cloeks, Horn and Olive Wood Ink-

'- Ask for Lea & Pe,'rins?
Worcester Sal,'., at J. C.KrE-

For & e.
I;E .
Liimiestone l.ime
WVaranited to be of .-,., ii ,r ,lit y
Tr. W. m3.EcEI
hamilton Parish, Octr. 17, 1883.-S

(P.ritlli Oak with Nichle-plated. mount-

Salad Bowls,, Ice Pitchers and Pails
Ink ,t:tmd1, Cups and Miu I, Bis-
cuit Boxes, Castorrs, Butter, Pickle
and Marmalade DiMsl_.s, : .k .e.

Table Potatoes.,.

In stock and now r.i.iving Chlio::
"Early Rose," "ProIlifir-." "MonlaIn
Sweet," Beauty of Hebron,'"
W. T. JAM1 -
41 & 42 Fi r': ..c
SIamilton, 28th Octr., 1883.

fk4 A'forc )

63 F
H tumilt.,n, 30 th Oct., 1883.--:

rolit St'ee.

HETIE ~VW, Eial. -- _-



Abstract of the Proceedinggs of the
Honorable House of Assembly.
Court of Assize being still sitting- the
Attorney General moved that the House
do adjourn to Friday 'next--which was
agreed to.
Adjourned to Friday next.

FmRDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER, 1883.-Mr. Dill
presented a Petition from Josiah T. Dar-
rell and James Adarm Conm ers, Agents
for the Hansa Steamship Conpany ,of
Hamburg, praying that a Subsidy be
granted to the ships of that Company
now running between their Brazils and
Montreal, in Canada, to call at [Iernuda
-for reasors set forth in the Petition.
Mr. Joell introduced a Resolve for
paying a balance due the Trustees of
the IH. M. E. Church, for an intTrval be-
tween the departure of one Minister and
the arrival of ,another-which was read
a fi'5t time.
2Mr. .:- presented a Petition from
members of various denominations in
these islands, on thlle subject: of burials.
Mr. Fraser moved that the P'etition
be set down for consideration on ihe
next day of meeting-which was agreed
A Message from His Excellency the
(No. 36.)
Governor and Commander- in- Chief.
The Governor has the honir to for-
ward to the Honble. I house of Assem-
bly the Report of ,1. r. Rae, the colonial
Surveyor, on the Report of t 'e Police
Magistrate of Hlamilton respecting the
de-ii rot iou by Fire of the Quaran ine
Station on Darrell's Island in accord-
ance with the request. of taE. House con-
tamied in the -- -e ratedd 26th Sep-
tember, 1883. All the papers relating
to the subject are also forwarded.
I'ublic Buildings, 2nd Novr., 1883.
Mr. Wadson introduced a Bill relat-
ing to Limited Partnership-which was
read n first time.
The Petition of Saml. v. Ingham, Jur.,
Agent for the Union Line of Steam
Ships, praying for a ,Subsidy for that
Line, etc., was read and committed.
Mr. Pearman in the Chair.
-I. Penis'ou moved that the prayer
of the Petition be granted, and that it
be recommended to the House to order
a Bill to be brought in to a sub-
sidy in; accnrdance therewith-which
was unanimously agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the
resolution of the Committee.
The House resumed the consideration
of the amendment -!..- i-.1 ]y the Le-
Legislative C(,.'i., to be made to the
Bill entitled ."An A.c to continue an,'
amend the Acts relating to Registiation
for election purposes."
The Attorney General moved that the
amendment to the Registration iill,
proposed by the Le-isloivre eCoucil, be
centurred in -which was lie;-,atived.
Ayes 10.-Messis S C Beil, E C-awlev,
R J P Darrell, S B iiray, C (i G osling',
M S Hunt, V, H T Jo'll, C C Keane.
S A Masters, C Peni-ton,.
Nays 20.-11 essrs. F i operar N A
Cooper, N J Darrell, J S Darrell, T N
Dill, [% 1) Fra'er, W J Frith, .1 V,
Haywad, W H Hughes. T \V Kelly,
T A Outerbridge, S C Outerbridge,
Jabez Outerbridge, T H Outerbridge,
J W Pearman, R Tynes, R J Tucker,
W H Wilkinson, T J Wadson, H J
Ordered that the Bill be returned to
the Legislative Council with a mess age
Sto acquaint that Honorable House that
the Assembly has not concurred in the
amendment proposed by that Honorable.
House. to be made to the said Bill.
The House resumed in Committee of
the whole House the consideration of
the Petition from certain Boatmen and
others relating to the deepening of the
Flatts Harbor, etc.
Mr. F. M. Cooperin the C hair.
Mr. I'earman moved that a message
be sent to His Excellency the Governor
(together with a copy of the Petition)
respectifully requesting that His Excel-
lency will be pleased to refer the Peti-
tion to the Board of Public Works in
order to obtain, for the information of
this House, a plan and estimate of the
work proposed by the Petition which
was agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the
resoultion of the committee.

Ordered that the message be sent ac-
Ordered that Mr. Clarence Peniston,
Mr. F. M. Cooper, and Mr. Wadson, be
a committee (with leave to employ
counsel in the preparation thereof) to
bring in a Bill for granting a subsidy to
the Union Steam Ship Company, of
The Bill to confirm a certain ordin-
ance of the Mayor, Aldermen and Com-
mon Council of the Town of Hamilton,
was read a second time and committed.
Mr. S. A. Masters in the Chair.
Mr. Dill moved that the Bill be adop-
The House resumed.
The Chairman obtained leave to sit
Adjourned to Monday next.
The Petition 'relating to Grave Yards.
The Resolve for paying, a balance due
the Trustees of the B. M. E. Church.
The Governors Message, No. 25 rela-
.t}ng to Bnrchall's (ove.
.Ffit next meeting but one :-*
Limaitd Partnership Bill.

For Sale.
The UTnhidersigtned oAffers the fol-
owitng :
3 BBLS. Bright Barbadoes SUGAR,
Crushed DO.
Granulated DO.
Rosendale CEH'ENT,
Bags CI A i('OAL,
Qr. Bales IIAY,
Clear WV. Pine and Merchantable

'Consisting of in., lin, 11in., lim.
and 2in
36 1';, ,t, -treet,
Hamilfo,, Sept. 26. 1 -3

TPiHE .iHfP in Reid Street, at
"* present occupied by MR. JAMES
Please apply to
60j Front Sireet.
Hamilton. October 24, 1883.

Just Iseceived.

t'1,()UR., Meal, Bacon,
i Slihiulders. Pork, 3eef,
AI f'Mi A L, &c.
Teas. Coffees, Sigars,
Fresh Candied Yellow Dates,
Soap. in great variety and of su-
peri r quality.
Besides numerous other useful house-
hold articles.
Hiamilton, Octr. 10, 1883.

7r1IE UNDERSIN D I having xpe-
~ ri i mced m ch d(a-d;tis!atio, anwl ,,-
pleasantitess, ,v persons onrderiii (Good.s
to bei advlveria-s s.,' at P ,ltic AIu.-
f"n,, a4id tlhei m -t ii-njistl to nur, lvei,
a111d more s, to hIe 'Puli-d, ,do soel or ith.- the sail io, id-, !efor,, tie day o!
Sale, anwl piersonm ,.onmihg hr.'i" i ext, etl- s of
the Isltand t, I.mucl expetn-oe a{nl loss of
Ii Ine, to pnurchiasi the G'odIs advi ErtisOd,
do) fecl ti with, whl'i told tih- lGoods thlievy C'm' to
l)irchlis ihad b 'e v itilra n. n After this
(lt< I l G Coodls adv'ri,-' e ami'I witrit' wn
lliust payiv fll (omliiisi i c.;i vaile anid RaI-
vertising expl. es.
13. W. WALKER{ & CO.,
A netionmeers.
Ham'lton, A pri 16, 1883.

.... -


E elf E ixXL-%C e 2;
Adapted to all parts of the Body.

Chronic Nervous I.)iseases, Ner-
vous D)ebility, Brain TIroubles.
Paralysis, Spinial oinplaints.
Lung lDisorders, Imputelncy. Liv-
er Comnplaints, i)yspepsia. Ithen--
imatismn, Headaches, Fenale Com- (n
plaints, Preiiatture Decay, etc.

f illS wolnderfil discovery in
S tlhe application of Electrici-
ty enables the suffemrer to give
scientific attention to his own case
in accordance with Nature's laws.
Thle belt acts by aid of the head
anid moisture of the body and
evolves continlloiS cuirrenits that

infuse the system with the vital-
izing element until tlie disease is
o'vO coie. Tnd a reci operative pro-
ce ess established.
The Electro-Magnetic Current,
as evolved by Dr. Bryan's appli
ances, strengthens the nervous
system., gives iorce to the brain
and digestive functions. restores
lost or impaired power of body
or minlid whether arising from acts
of imprudence, sickness or old
Illustrated Pamphlets. giving
ill particulars, sent or, application.
Orders received through any res-
ponsible Comnmission hiise, and
in ordeQring send lmeastre round
the waist and state the nature of
the comnp tint, and a suitable ap-
pliance will be sent to order
Address :
E. 16th SL, New York, U.S. A.

A Derangement of the



A.nd Nervous System.
-o ----
Below will be found a brief Sum-
mary of a Lecture upon the Liver, delivered
before tie Eclectic College

r 1 HE I 'IV tl has Ce it known ais the
g' aW BiLOOD- \AKER -;11id BLOOD-
I'URIFIER I of thei ('iicm il'itioli. From iis
size iminl spongy siliicture, il pinlys I: mlostt
imipotatil pi'' in the animal m('iuomlivy mis
legiards lshinsiinlation ntU'l iuitritili. Fo(il
t;ik,'ii i i tile iinim i nh | i i ii'te t i ii li'y tihe
digestive organs or tin sltoimiichl is coil-
ver-ted into GIl co-e ind I'epjtoue, ind ill
these forilms eilrt-rs the' P riai vein. Ilere,
y t ii of he actit of the liver, tih' se'sub-tinies
iar convertedl iint" a lorin ,f and
pass out of the liver biy a largu' ve'tn, called
tll He Ile tic vei, in, i the gem- lal cicialii-
lion. Tim l ne maiin i'al ow -o iinil'm d Si'rve-.
two pumpc-cs. viz. : th-, ntmiiienhilncC ot
lim it in tn 1' 'idy iand sis.itsiing in tie tcel-
grui' w h <'f ithlie sys -'llm.
Dr. Murchison ,sais, "Th7, comipo.iition
of bile aid( its secretion is very complex .
It is contliailly leing seer-ted b. th,
liver, aimd, increasing -udoe-. ly before caut
rig, g-r;dmiuiill de'r-Ti-ase- iis '- "u O tille l-
p-(ii i-. itisicd aind fee'iing ci'i's'.". Now
if this most imporimant organ of the body
become tii'riid, ctrf--red with, emacination and discmi i' 'i--
sile. I liote eight imairkeld 'pculiari ies
that Inow occur, andi which we nll ku w i'f:
1. The patient complains of a
feeling of weight and fullness of
the epigastrium.
2. IDistention of the stonmacht
aind bowels by) wild.
3. Ileart-burn.
4. A feeling of wearilless, pains
in the limbs and great sleepiness
aiter meals.
5. A bad taste in the inouth,
especially in the morning, and
furred tongue.
6. Co(instii)ation, with occasioln-
al attacks of diarrihoea.
7. Headache in front of head.
8. Depression of Spirits and1
great mehlaniicholy, with iassitiul (,
:a(d a disp()sition to leave eve x-
-thingi for to-nliorl-ow.
All of thie anbve sy pttnis ,r, to shcw
fl'i ctionii.l eraigcineiime t if t'ie liver ; mind
n I\w Ioiies theo rl!tt lit1,ortalnw e (it illy
ITrro'' inmad"i as to 'he condition {of time pa-
ti, u. lie s uh1uld iriuinedimtelv provide
limiis lf with a LIVER ST'IMULANT,
lihe most:in:i tomlnil) f. trill o>f ichi i in Pill
Dl)ilv experience sliows lhat this. when
thie Pill is coinp.ouniled Iproerly, is time
ricadivtl. mode of inciting" nid proinitiig
tIhi action of thie liver', tind can Ie ahlist
always relied onil. I i'ave devol nisianli
years of my life, its liiiuny of you ilow b(i .
fnre n' e know, to comnip'Uilldinig l Plill lit i
will let readily nmi systeimati''n ll as >i
Blious ReIfie(dy. I 'io i.nit ielievm tIm
cient muir'tativns, mind tlher'efi re have i nde
a [il, oit' "f which is aic ia-ive all-i
through dose. I hiive called it

Pi. RY 1KS N UILIiJ? Pill
(Sugar Coated )
One Pill is a Dose One Pill is a
Dose! One Pill is a Dose!

Fr aill diseases of ithe Kidn'y-, R'tei-
tion of Urini, I)r Hliydck's P ills tr' nm
pcmfec.t lt'(e. Onto pill will satisly tlhei
most sket ial.

Dr. tiiyd>,i.k's New Liv,.r Pills will be
found an Effectual Reme-dy.
They are universal in their effe ts, atnd
a1 cu'e can almiosi always be guiiaran'ed.
Each Vial Contains T.wenty Pills
-Ome- Pill is a Dose. Price Twenty
Five Cents. For Sale by all druggisis.

If your dragg;st does not k<,ep them, we
will mail them free to any address on re-
Scipt ol 25 aents. Five vials for $1.00.
Buy at once. Do not DIlay.
C.ATION.-To se5'ure the genuine' Iay'
dock Pill., observe thas he -i:natin'c W
11. TU'NE & Co. is written on every p"ck-
age. PuIr 'mitse tiine without this.

II & sr.iu L &4 Cl
4, West Front Street,
Hamilton, Bi rn'Ja,
1. Til, Y &, IV
?II OIS ion. ^.f i i NiY.

Wine, Spirit. Beer

WV Sl .elVe,(X Stildk.
In Wood and mI'ttle.
CHEESE, &c., &c.

Y Special attention given to th,
sNpply of OQficer JA ..,.s a
0 ',nlces.

July 31,1883.

Corner York Street and
Market Square,
This IHotel is conducted on first-
cla-s principles, and superior accom-
nmodation is offered to Hoarders and
Transient G nests.
m Entrance to Front, Bar, Gate
Entrance" next to Stoop.

lP i cate B ru l.
CAN IE OI1TAI El) in a familyl, re-.
Ssihliing bouit !W niy minute-' iwnok
o)llt of1 loWll.
I ,r luin her parti office of it is pm> i'r.
Oct..icr 10h, 1883.

T is well worth a visit to CHILD'S
Jewelry Store to see the Splendid
Assortment of Gold and Silver Jewelry.
Solid Silver, Plated Ware in endless
Variety. FANCY GOODS--(.'iCO '., Opera
and Spy G lasses, &c., &c.
At this Establishment they are always
pleased to show their Goods, -whether
you buy or not.



' j'i K l'w ,ll kniw,, S'.r;i (isd f 'i:at rs :---
M1 trpill a El liI ,,,I, it". i' unlina, Ml lhy ,h.
M oiinl,, Pirniliho', 5 is t';ini .<, E uii-i-
I01 de Cunbm, G in'rincii V l.i].hv, Old
Smoker's Dolight, FIiemilt Ar'ini. it.. i.-
clo, Ilisti.ria,
C'u)t.ativc 1'n 1hai9nd at retiso'nsl'if pt'ricits,
w holes.die and re inil.
At I. 1 ECH i' .

Hr]IJILD can supply you with a re-
liabl- Click f, om Ss. to 5. All War-

The TJUnderi gnd are
)t -p r.a i to fuirni-li

C ji i I I !S,
tFr'in ltl Fn-tory ohf Ves.'rs. Henry linok-
cr & Co, of New 1i1 veli,
Catialogues of Styles, Pl'rice, &c., cnn bc
scmn mit our Oflhice.
Orders refspectfuilly solicited.
63 Froniit Sitreet.
IIaniiliton, Sep. 3, 1883.-3mios.


, Hiutim ',
SL..-.. i11.,y and Coinm-

mission Agent-
Prompt attention given to
March 20th 1882.

Attraction Extvaordinary !
Such as Bracelets and Bangles (in
great variety), Neck Chains and
Lockets, Brooeches and Ear-rings,
Bar Pins, Scarf Pins, Rings, Sleeve
Buttons and Studs, Vest Chains,
.tc., CIX

t-' i_,. ",.t~i l m


&c., (c~C, &c.

J2 Junst Reccivid per Steanmer Ori-
nor ." it in-rge aind excellent As-ortment
ot ihm' ablve. lienti ncld Articdes--Prices
'Casillato hle

N,.xt the Melbourne llouse.
Himilio,, Octr. 10, 1883.

Quik G owth
For Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes.
Try Clark's COVE GUANO, solid
Sole Agent.
Reid St., THamilton, Oct. 24, 1883.

New Goods. Low Piices.

The undersigned has just received,
a fine assortment of NEW GOODS,
among which are the following:
til(K .ACK 1R s)DS,
S I tar i tida ,
Macrame Cord, and Hooels,
Iltattinig Boards,
N1lice Triintlitn, Carriage Whips
Nrip Lasles,
(Ca eies,. (CottonS Cotnbs.
And a vvt-'v of other,Notions,
just received,

HIa ilicn, October 10, 1833.

jil l j^. Ike Ills
'IUHE ll U\)CR;lt;NKID i< Anei ini
l I Ir mi lli i t e > el r H'A.10-CL PILL.
For -r him v,, ,it !1, s i-t S I-A!'.' t 1) h, ,i;:v i rlt';.
v'itc !in ,' 1i t up l l11 (ji ,- Plkiihs -"20 jii,
in (' ,'h ; uit,' e is;i\ ht-uein ::tia 0mm, osr
S\i' at ma o-t. IIr 1A1;t :1 it ff '.C i e mit'-Pe.
A cirmc(itr a;id filfl particluiimrs
i.('C(imtiittlny (e .,, bo title.
i ,vd ,-k & ( '-. .Adviin:,-i'ti'nme -t h st.
I i,,n i pulili ht d i,, tne PE.w E iA w ekiv
f ir o,,r ia iv:c r, 'i which tli' e eq ( -
ries flotr ie P'iP l hav, [liv el frqien',lv
n i :e. 'ri'soi.- in ui t iof timtin i t ,ii no'ui
b s'pilli :I ; .is firj-e t o(ini,
ONE. StLANG N'o e litoOTLE.
\. L. SPEI)ON.

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

%S hin; latein t-lk,. away 'i RIKE' ami
FlIl E\VOIi" frin', Mvga n' Island, I
nie \ t''I eid all i>lS(lerson-; fi l ndi',ng Ot
it!at l- i %,li. .Mr. J i n li ath, livi g (,n
'in', In r's I h1.8id mimj i MitiIr, hIa ng im S'ri. lc-
lioims t, r,'iort tthei' min'cs if wn,\, p'r-ons
to l '' tr.i) !'sn' II thereon, sMuclh persnis
-h ll I h il'ips-tciilcd iceordin.ig ito law.
F'itiinarv 20 1S83.

'~ e iv.

Put up in Tins and Glass Bottles.
For Sale' a, R asanahlle Prie .s, at
1l. I ECHT'S.
Parliament St Hamilton,
July 17, 1883.

The Largest and Choicest assort-
P rliamentSt.

to see Child's Stock of Fine Gold
Watch Chains, Rich Sets of Jewelry,
Beautiful Bracelets and Bangles, Bor
Pins, Lockets and Neck Chains, Steeve
Buttons and Studs, Finger Rings with
diamond, ruby, turquois, emerald and
pearl settings, Charms and S,.sals with
Masonic, Foresters sad Odd-Fello"s

Hi. G. J i ,
English aand A erican .S'taple and
/ ( ancy

&c., &c., &c.

larrabee's Fancy Fiie TEAS & COF.
I4IiC'UITS, FEES ofl Sperior
Choice Sel'ection of
CANNED) (.ods, Baker and Clark's
Smoked MAEAI S.
Useful Articles,


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