Group Title: New era, or, Home journal.
Title: The New era, or, Home journal
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076591/00026
 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
regular
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda -- Hamilton
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 2 (Oct. 15, 1884).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076591
Volume ID: VID00026
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
". 7 '
v.


OR

~7) ~fl T
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A- Weekly Newspaper, Specially Devoted to the General Interests of the Inhabitants of Bermuda.



Our Colony-a United people with undivided interests.



No. 46-VOL. II.] HAMILTON, BERMUDA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1883. [12s. or $3-00 Per Annumh.


or
HOME JOURNAL
IS PUBLISHED
Every Wednesday
AT NOON,
I THE TO NOFT o Av*LTO%+

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.)
BATES OF ADVERTISING-One or more
inches of Column, in d, -.p' : 1st inser-
tion, 1 shilling each ; 2nd ditto, 6d. ;
each additional insertion, 3d. per inch.
A. L.. SPEDON,
Editor and '. .

Tirne Cale ndar.
AUGUST SEPTEM BER
F S S M T W T WT F S S M T W T
1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6
3 4 5 6 7 8 91 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
10 11 12 13 14 15 1614 15 16 17 18 19 20
17 18 19 20 21 22 2: 121 22 23 24 25 26 27
24 25 26 27 28 29 29 30
31


Jn Me TO WN of HA MIL; TONi
BE i M UD )A.

CHURCH oFr EN< LAND.
PARusI C ('H IIn OF PEiMBOKE :
I1ours of Service-
M\ boring aind 1.' ,-'t,_'.
11 o'clock, A. M., and 4. p. m.-alter-
nattlly.
Sunday S(hool-9.30, A. MA. a:-d 2. 30, P.M
Trurry CuicnI :
Ciin ch Service--11, A. M. and 4, P. M.-
alternately.
'Evening ervice--7-30 r. x.
: -' i,,i.y ble ool-9.:30, A. M. and 2.30, P. x.

P RiEs BYT 1l: I A N.
ST. ANDREW'S :
Pastor Rev. J. A. McKEEN.
-r,.ning SMrvice-ll, A. M.
Evening ditto 7-30, P. M.
Sunday .-chool-3, P. M..
SPrayer .l1eeting-_Thursday, 7.30, r. u.

M ETIODI1ST.
WESLrY OCiumor-, Church Street.
Pastor, llev. J. COFFIN.
Sumidy Services--11 A.M. and 7:30 P.M.
Sadbath School-9-30. A. M.
Pi.i. i Meeting--Tuesday, at 7.30, P. M.

BlVt.l TISH METII ODIST EPISCOPAL.
Pastor,
Morning Service -11, A M.
E'-.,iiig ditto 7.30 P. M.
Sabbath School-2. 30, r. M.
Prayer Meeting-Thursday, 7.30 P. M.

T,. (. CHURCH.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V (G.
Morning Service at 8.30, A. M. and 10, A.M.,
.alternately.
Vespers and Devotions-7 o'clock, v. M.

No'r.-Seats provided SPECIALLY for
Strangers in all of the above-men-
tioned Churches.

BERMUDA .
Rates of Postage.
LETTERS:
To the United Kingdom.... 4d. per I oz
4 1 Dominion of Canada. 3d. "' "
S United States....... 2 "
', West.India Islands.. 4d. '
British India ........... 5d.
Countries of the Postal
Union on the Continent
of Europe, France, Ger-
many, &ce............ 4d. "
South Africa............ 9d. .
Australia and New Zealand lOd. .

NEWS APERSS :
Id. for each-not exceeding 4 ounces.
Newspapers and Periodicals printed and
published in Bermuda may be sent by Post
to any part of the Islands free of charge.

BOOK PACKETS:
Circulars and Prices Current, Books,
rPamphlets, Prints, Drawings, &c., to any
part f Bermuda-
1d. per 4 oz. ea. packet.
Limit of weight-3 lbs.
Book Packets of the above descriptions,
to Foreign Countries, ld. per 2 oz. each
Packet. No such packet may exceed 24
inches in length, or 12 inches in width or
depth, or 2 lbs. in weight.

POST CARDS:
Inland Post Curds are issued at Id. each,
and may be sent to any part of the Islands.
Foieign Post Cards are issued at 1ld.
each for transmission to the United King-
dom, United States, and other Postal Coun-


tries.
REG IS TR AT ION.
Letters may be Registered by paying
a fee, of 2d. in addition to the ordinary
I oat 9,


THE OLD PRINTER.

A printer stood at his case" one night,
(And a very hard case" was his'n),
And tlhe weary sight was dim as the light
Of the lamp in his dusty prison ;
The wintry winds were howling without,
And the snow falling thick and fast;
But the printer, I trow, shook his locks of
snow,
And I. r-ied at the fleeting blast;
He watched the clock as the hands crept
round,
Keeping time with his snail-like tick,
As he gathered the type with a weary click,
In his old rust-eaten stick."

His hair was as white as the fallen snow-
And silently, (lay by day,
He beheld them with grief, like the Autumn
leaf,
One by one passing away."
Time had cit with its plough furrows deep
-in his brow,
His cheek was fevered and thin,
And his long Roman" nose could almost
repose
Its head on his grey-bearded chin ;
And with fingers long, as the hours stole on,
Keeping time with the clock's dull tick,
lie gathered the type with a weary click,
In his old rust-eaten "'stick."

For many long years, through joy, through
tears,
That old printer's time battered-face,"
Ghostly and lean, night and morn had been
seen.
Earn-t1ly bent o'er the chase."
In a few years more death will "lock up his
form,"'
And put it to press" in the mould;"
And a stone" on the spot where they lay
him to rest
Will tell us his name, and how old-
And his comindes will light the old lamp by
the o" case.'
And list t,) the click's dull tick.
As they set up" his death with a solemn
click,
In his old rust-eaten "'stick."

A Type of Beauty,
Here 1 i,,:
mv ban)s, 'er
S ,. ,I,. l ream .
nd lnose .-Ind rose-
bud lips fo'r cream.
An d here's mv
chin, with dim-
'les in.
This is
my neck
without
a speck
Whieh doth these snowy
shoulders deck ; and here is
see oh, double T--O-N,
which girls all wear like
n.e ; and here's a heart,
from cupid's drt,
safe shielded by
this corset's art.
This is my
waist, ont
which a
bustle big is
placed. This is
my dress ; it's cost,
I guess, did my poor
papa much distress ; because
he sighed when mama tried it on
and scolded so I cried ; but mama said
I soon would wed, and buy pa's
clothes for him, instead. It's
trimmed with lace, just in this
place, neathh which two ankles show
with grace, in siiken hose to catch
the beans, who think they're lovely,
I suppose. Th.-, are my
feet in slippers
neat, and
n o w, if we
should chance to meet, we'll
flirt a little on the street. How sweet!

A PRAIRIE STORY.

In the year 1819, a family of emi-
grants from New England established
themselves on an uninhabited prairie
near what was then the extreme bor-
ders of Western civilization. They con-
sisted of a husband and wife, the widowed
sister of the latter, and her infant child.
No neighbourly greeting awaited them,
for they were the only dwellers within
a circuit of ten miles; and the nearest
settlement was half a day's journey
distant. 'The widow was a lovely but
broken-spirited woman of twenty-two.
Since her husband's death, her affections
were centered in her babe. She had
been left in comfortable circumstances ;
in fact, her brother-in-law being a poor
man, the land they occupied, together
with the farming-stock and implements,
were purchased with her means.
A few months' labour sufficed to
give the family a comfortable home, and
to surround it with many signs of
commencing prosperity. Autumn had
passed, and they were looking forward
to a season of comparative ease and
enjoyment, when one day, Mr. lart-
well, as I shall call the head of the
household, found it necessary to visit


the nearest village, for the purpose of
procuring supplies. These, it was ar-
ranged, should be forwarded to him by
a passing vehicle, in the course of a
daj or two, as his own waggon had


broken down, and he was forced to
make the journey on horseback.
The w--atheilr, when he started, had
been slightly overcast, with a rising
wind from the north-east ; but none of the
family were prepared for the sight which
fthly ,u,',oinitt-d the morning after his
return. A lhr. fall of snow which
1.,egan h(n n:i. t before, had ii1cr:sd1
to such a degree that the drifting ma-
terial was piled almost to the eaves of
the cabin, and-already rendered impass-
able every road that led to it. They
were close prisoners, with no prospect
of, a speedy release, for the storm con-
tinued all day with the utmost fury. At
first, but little alarm was felt by the
blockaded inmates. Their wood-pile
was sheltered and easily accessible, and
the food on hand would suffice for three
or four days, at the end of which time
they had no doubt the purchased sup-
plies would reach them. They had
never heard of the terrific tempests which
sometimes, in that latitude, convert the
prairies into a howling ocean of snow
for weeks together.
The fifth di:i came and went, and
still the storm raged on. They were
now almost buried on all sides, and the'
cold had become intense. At length,
when they had been three days without
food, he who should have been their
protector to the end, began to throw
out hints which made the widow's flesh
creep, and heart sink like lead within
her bosom.
Next day, he spoke out more plainly.
One of them, he said, must be sacrificed
to save the rest, and that one must be
the youngest and most useless. The
wretched woman clasped her infant
more closely, and shrunk into the far-
therest corner of the room, as she heard
the threat, aind marked the hate. It was
charity to suppose that the man's brain
was disordered by his ti tring:-.; but
yet it was evident that this dire emer-
gency had also served to -bring into
open view 'i.- '..-' Lihng of i.iligi.nt
passions long and craftily concealed.
The widow had for some time suspected
that her brother-in-law regarded her-
self and her child with little warmth
of affection ; she knew him to be avari-
cious and unscrupulous ; but she had
not thought that the touchstone of ex-
treme calamity would reveal him to her
as a monster!
Now, however, in those wolfish eyes,
as ever and anon they glared upon her
carling-. she read, even before his lips
declared it, the fell purpose with which
the demons of'greed and famine joined
to inspire him. A single stroke, he de-
termined, should both avert the linger-
ing fate which every day brought near-
er, and sweep the main obstacle from
his path to ,competence ;, for the widow
was thought to be consumptive, and,
failing her offspring, his wife, her sister,
was her only heir. Mrs.. Hartwell had
already ei.-.uinled to privation and
anxiety. The widow and her unnatural
connection were thus left, as it seemed,
to be the sole actors in the hideous tra-
gedy which was shortly to ensue.
A another day passed.
By this time, Hartwell had consumed
what was left of his stock of liquors, and
was wrought into a state of half mania-
cal excitement. Seeing his opportunity,
while the widow was uneasily dozing,
with her child in her arms, he advanced,
knife in hand, towards them. Before
he reached them, she awoke,, and fled,
shrieking, with the babe into the ad-
joining room, where she flung herself
down beside her half-inanimate sister,
and called upon her wildly for protec-
tion. The object of the appeal was
roused to momentary consciousness,
She partially lifted herself, and motion-
ed to her husband, who hastily conceal-
ed his weapon, and slunk, as if awe-
struck, from the chamber. The widow
immediately rose, and, after fastening
the door, expended the remnant of. her
strength in piling against it some bulky
articles of furfilture. This done, she
sank fainting beside her sister, who had
relapsed into her former condition.
When she recovered the use of her
senses, night had come on, and all a-
round her was wrapt in darkness. The
single window in the room was directly
behind the bed, and opened upon a rude
piazza which sheltered that side of the
dwelling. After a short interval, the
widow became aware that some one out-
side was endeavoring to unfasten the
heavy ,wooden shutters. Incapable of
farther resistance, she could only lie in
breathless silence awaiting the result.
In a few moments the shutters were


flung apart, and her brother-in-law's,
body was protruded through the open-
ing, which was without sashes. His
arm was raised, and again the knife
hung suspended over the head of her
unconscious babe. The helpless wo-


man closed her eyes, and sent up a si-
lent prayer to that Power who once be-
fore had turned aside the fatal stroke.
At that moment, she heard from beneath
the window a low, hoarse growl, ming-
led with short, snarling yelps, as if from
a crowd of infuriated animals'. TI..-n a
shriek of mortal terror burst from the
lips of the v.w'l.1-!.e assassin ; his knife
dropped harmless beside the intended
victim ; he clutched for a few moments
frantically at the window-ledge, and
then disappeared, dragged down by
some resistless foe.
When the widow once more regained
consciousness, she found herself and
child in the hands of friends, by whom
their wants were tenderly supplied.
Within two hours :a1 t'er the events just
related, a party from the village had
succeeded in making- their way to the
solitary cabin. Mr's Hartwell was al-
ready dead. Her sister was at first
supposed to be beyond hope of recovery,
but by care and skill her' restoration
was effected.
A few rods from the clearing, the
body of Hartwell was discovered, al-
most devoured by wolves, who had been
emboldened by famine to surround the
house.
The mother lived to see her babe,
thus [[i;aigily rescued, grown to vigor-
ous manhood.



Abstract of the Proceedings of the
Honorable House of Assembly.
-- 0
THURSDAY, 1.6TH AuGusT, 1883.--On
motion of the Attorney General, the
order for the 3rd reading of the Public
Garden Bill was discharged for the day
and the' order carried over to the next
meeting.
The Rule reg rming the passage of
Bills being suspended by unanimous
consent, the Bill 'ntitlld Au Act in
sa llit .:..s ; A th ,.', ] .m hl ;*.1:1 lol,'ll
"for the s.uppri:.,'.n oFl ~ri. in the
"Town of .'n"il!.," was read a third
time and, passed.
The Attorney General moved that a,
message be sent to His Excellency the
Governor to i,:-,j.i,. that he will be
pleased to obtain a plan for the im-
provement of the exterior of the Ses-
sion's, House and the erection of a, Clock
Tower there, and to submit the same
to this H-iL.u 'i together with an estimate
for the proposed works-which was
agreed to and ordered accordingly.
The Attorney G('-i:r:il introduced a
Resolve providing for the cost of the
said Plan--which was read a first time,
and the rule being suspended, by u-
nanimous consent, it was read a 2nd
time and committed.
Mr. Keane in the chair m
The Attorney General moved the
Resolve and it was agreed to.
The House resumed
The (T.irn :n reported the Resolve
with the blank filled up; 30 and it
was adopted and ordered to be en-
grossed-and having been engrossed,
and the rule further suspended, it was
read a third time and passed
The following message from His Ex-
cellency the, Governor :-
(No. 4)
T. L. GALLWEY,.
Lieut.-General,
Governor and Commandkr-in-Chief.
The Governor deems it his duty to
call the attention of the Legislature to
a question which has on several occa-
sions engaged its attention, namely, the
site of the intended new Gaol. Since
that subject was last before the Legisla.-
ture in 1879, it has been ascertained that
the site decided on in that year cannot
be obtained except at. a very heavy cost,
and the Governor therefore thiin:s it
right to offer the Legislature an oppor-
tunity of reconsidering the decision then
arrived at.
By Act No. 14 of 'IT7', Session I., it
was provided ti:st. the Governor should
select for the purposes of erecting a Gaol
thereon such land and premises contig-
uous or near to the Gaol Lots as should
be deemed necessary or expedient there-
for: whilst by Act No. 20, Session II of
I.-S0-lSS1, further powers were given to
the Exeeutive with a view of facilitating
the acquisition of such properties, and
the Board of Puli,'- Works was author-
ized to proceed with the erection of the
new Pol! :ii,-'. in accordance with. the
plan which had been laid before the Le-
gislature, and .:- ith the alterations there-
in recommended by the Secretary of
State for the Colonies.


On his arrival here last year the Gov-
ernor was advse. that the cai rx in" out
of the provisions of these ena'timentil
had been delayed by the very high price
demanded by the owners of those pro-
perties, which it had been decided were


necessary for the purposes of the new
Gaol. Bii.ils the sum of 578 already
expended on the purchase of a part of
the intended site, upwards-of 2,000 are
demanded for, the two other lots which
must be obtained, adjacent to, the pre-
sent Gaol premises.
The Goverinor lhvi;.i ilh:-.f. '-diti.ltlies
in view, ad(ld.1r,-.,l he Secretary of Slate
for the C,,:'ii, and the Minist r for
War, in order to ascertain whether the
War Department would be' disposed to
transfer to the C::lony a lot of land in
the neighborhood of Fort Hamilton,
which seemed most suitable for the erec-
tion of the new Gaol: and an' answer
has lately been received from Her Ma-
jesty's Government to the effect that
such land could be .-pi..ir.-d by the
Colony on the payment .t '.* 8s. Od ;
and on condition that the F'1i.iing.;- be
so constructed as to aid in the defence
of the position, and that the plans be
approved by the Inspector Generalt of
F ,:,rlifi -:i ni,,'4
The Governor has every reason to be-
lieve thet these conditions can be car-
ried out without difficulty, and unat-
tended by any great expense. The a;
mount requisite for forming the walls,
etcetera, so as to, satisfy the' require-
ments of the War Office may be, esti-
mated at not more than one hundred
and fifty pounds over and above the
prime cos, of the works, which would'
have to be met in whatever po.,iiion the:
Gaol might be' erect ed.
To carry out the plan on the pir'.;eunt
site, and to render the prison se-
cure, very high and unsightly walls
would have to be built, and even them
the owners of property adjacent thereto'
would have it in their power to build
against these walls, a circumstance
which must materially diminish the se-
curity of the -a,-.! and facilitate ingress
and egr.-ess to, and from- .he- prion.,
A position in the vcri'; centre of th i
l own, and in close proximity to the
principal Public Buildings and to pri-
vate dwelling houses would seem to be-
most undesirable for the erection of a.
p'ri-oii, and its- removal to ai little dis--
iancue from Hamilton would carry with;
it many advantages; The value of the,
property surrounding and adjacent to'
the present Gaol would improve great-
ly; the heavy expenditure necessary for
the purchase of the, requisite lots would
not have to be incurred.; and the great-
er portion of the present site eould be
disposed of for its, full value ;. sufficient
land being E'-taimi'x for the erection of
a suitable Magistrates' Office, Police
Station and Lock Up, where prisoners
could be kept in safe custody during the
sittings-of the Court.
Should the, present site be adhered toi
the sum,-of money invested for the pur-
poses of the Gaol would be insufficient
to cover the purchase money of the
neighboring lots, and the cost of the
new Buildings: and the Le5isdlaurme
would find itself called upon, to provide
a further and no inconsiderable amount-
before the- plans could be carried out.
On a tl: other hand by adopting the
allernial iv, prpr.:sal this heavy expendi-
ture would be avoided, a considerable
amount would' be riilizcd on the sale of
the present lots, and it is estimated that
the Public Chest would actually be in
funds aft r thlie cost of the new Building'
and its site had been provided for.
On these grounds the. Governor in-
vites the House to consider whether it
is or is, not advisable so to amend the,
law as to admit o'f a more spacious and
in many respects a more eligible site be-
ing obtained for the new gaol than that,
specified in. the Act of 1879.
Public Buildings,. 16th Aug., 1.3.
The A4ic. ucy General moved that a
message be sent to His Excellency the
Governor to request that His Excellency
will be pleased to obtain and lay before
this ]..'us.-' a plan for a new Publico
Library building to be erected on the
land contiguous to the Public Ouhtes-
which was agreed to and ordered ac-
eordingly
The Attorney General introduced a
Resolve providing for the cost of the
said Plan,. which was read a first time,
and the rule being suspended by u-
nanimous consent, it was read a second
time and committed.
Mr. Hunt in the Chair
The Resolve was agreed to.
The House resumed.
The Chairman reported the Resplve
with the blank filled up 30, and it was
adopted and ordered to be enrosied,


and having been engrossed ani the rulr,
further suspended it was read a third
time and passed.
Adjourned to M,.:d1ary next.


SI


.
--* iwyr-








TIHE .NoE rW ER .


HAMILTON, AUG UST 22, 1883.

E. itori.l RTueaia.
PRO PECTIYVE STRUCTURES.

It would be judicious on the part of
the legislature were they to give a
practical utility to the immense piles
of stones and bricks which lie de-
te'rivr.at.i::.; under the weather, in the
vicinity, ofp'P.irliviment House. It
appears that some few years flgi
grants of money were voted for the
co.Istru.ition of th1 new prison and al-
so a town (1,. 1 tower, The n,:,-iti
we refer to was subsequently procur-
ci, and for some tini.' .:v,'.' thing
seemed to work like a chirm. ,but ere
long the-:p 11 wa's broken and nOtlihing
fuirthier has since 1bcou attimptt,1-',l, to
carry out and accomplish the (i-' u.
,.Nv,'that times are dull and money
scarce it would be a sort of clnistian
virtue in the men of authority were
they to give immediate utility to the
material and < mplyeicnit to at least a
portion of the working public. De-
lays are said to be dangerous, and the
greatest d:Ling.er in this case is that if
the matter is postponed much longer
there will be no money left in the
Treasury for construction purposes.
Although no friend to horse-races,
.still we are glad to hear that steps are
being taken to make a race course
around the Governor's Pond. Its
.chief utility will be in furnishing a
Public Riding Course, something that
will be amply enjoyable by our Amer-
ican friends who come down to Ber-
muda to winter ; and further, the very
construction of it will afford employ-
ment to men and horses for some
time, and materially assist quite a
number of persons who are in need of
labor money, Public Works denote
a country's progress! Why not more
of them inBermuda? Another ten
years will effect a startling change.
NoTa.-Since writing the above we
have noticed that the Legislature has
taken steps for the erection of a Clock
Tower, Jail, and Public Library Hall.
This is a good move, provided the cost
is not too exorbitant, Public Works
of this sort will give : ~i'''ay:!jent and
:. .ep the money in the place.
TiE FRANCHISE.
The Governor 5f i1,.:'.:,,-c-, in Li?1
speech at the opening of Parliment re-
frf -.-. io t r T) rnn i.(. n f )low*.
-"The principal enactment r.latesto
the Franchise. It is a liberal measure,
and I trust it will be adopted, I have
no fear that a-.:v electoral privileges
you may bestow will be abused. To im-
agine that any ill effects are likely to
arise from a considerable increase to the
electoral .roll is to doubt the good sense,
loyalty and patriotism of a large section
of the community."
"Small owners of freehold property,
as well as tenants and those who have
raised themselves to positions of trust,
have as great an interest in the stability
of property and in orderly government,
generally, as their richer brethren,
"By lowering the Franchise verti-
cally and extending it laterly, so as to
include additional owners of property,
and the matured intelligence of all
classes in the idiol, you will create a
more perfect representation system than'
you now possess.
Whilst a generous extension of the
Franchise will revive tlie somewhat
flagging interest in matters political
which it now obtains, it will also tend
to the maintenance, on a wider, and
therefore, necessarily stronger basis of
your time honored constitution."
This is sound and sensible talk ; and
the application could be very benefi-
cially rendered pracally pally to Bermuda,
where the Franchise embraces com-
paratively so few, that the members of
the Legislative Assembly cannot vir-
tually be said to be the Representatives
of "' The People.)'
NOAH'S ARK.
It is announced that certain Turkish
Coi-ninissionr-rs appointed to investigate
the question of Avalanches.on Mount
Ararat, suddenly came upon a gigantic
structure which has subsequently been
discovered to be that of Noah's Ark.
They effei.ted an entrance; but could
only examine three apartments as the
others were filled with ice,


Well, if true, this is certainly a most
wonderful discovery, and something in
reality that will settle some of the dis-
puted points, regarding dimensions, &c.
No nation however uncivilized has
not been discovered yet that is without
some legendary or historic record of a
"big flood long ago" by which one
family of their ancestors were saved,
The Indians of .North America, for
instance assert that one of their great
forefathers with his family had been
.saved from a big flood" by a wooden
Canoe he had hewn out with a stone
hatchet.
All this sort of random legends, how-
ever w',rped they may be. serve to
corroborate the Iible history of the
great Deluge and. Noah's Ark.
If the discovery is a reality there is
no doubt that before one year has ex-
.pired the gr-at Ark will have become
one of the greatest curiosities in Bar-
iumn's IM1ieum : a greater curiosity in
facL then the People's Steamer,"


Correspondence.

'1 :1, PROPCOSFD) PUBLIC Ll'l.A.'Y
'I PROVEMENTS.
27 the A.. '. of the ., Era.
Sm,--In the Royal Gazette" news-
paper, pu'ii.' :d to--1..y, I observe that
the 'Tr'.:t:-;-. of the Bermuda Lin':ryv
have had brought to their notice by a
lPaget "o.,i. -cr'r," certain excellent
suggestions tending to the interior im-
provement, etc., of the Library, which I
(being also a subscriber) most unquali-
fiedly endorse, and hope to see carried
out at no distant day.
But, Mr. L'. 'i_.r, I would like to sup-
.1 ,. .vtn those -.ng.,..:i, s by another
one quite as reasonable and practicable
as the same I refer to, viz.:-Let the
Tr:-.-i .; authorise their Librarian to
subscribe annually to EACH newspaper
published in these Islands, and to direct
him to place the :i:i.. r- received on
file in the Library fr ib'ul... reference,
and to have them periodically bound in
volumes.
This arrangement would certainly be
an unquestionable convenience to daily
visitors,' as; also to sensitive persons who
do not always like to ask their friends
and near 1.-- 1i...-. PL.. lend me
your t '.-':. i '
Tri-tin,- tin., the Public Body I have
named will issue their mandate for the
realization of the -' J.t which induced
this communication,
I am, yours truly,
A :.' : von f IMPROVEMENT.
Hamilton, 21st Augst., 1883.


OR
A Trip to the urks a [C '. ."
islands, West Indies.
SKETCH XIV.
THE CA YCOS ISLANDS.
C'on tinted.
Before bidding a final farewell to the
Caycos, I will briefly refer to one more
important place, namely, the island
known as Breezy Point," on the north
shore, a few miles direct across from
East Harbor. To the westward is a
settlement called Lorimer's, which I had
not spare time to visit. A son of Mr.
Horatio Stubbs, of Grand Turk- who is
a large salt manufacturer and dealer at
East IHarbor-has gone very largely in-
to the cultivation of the cocoa, gave
and ot(.'er plants, several thousands of
which he has ...'. i,,-hi luxuriantly on his
estate in te, -, ii: of Lorimer's. The
estate of Breezy Point is about twenty-
eight miles from Grand ,-i-k, is from,
fifteen to eighteen miles in length and
,.in seven to ten in width, containing
an area of S2,3'.0 acres of land. Ever
sihlc!.- the ,:.rle s,:-tt. -..~i l 1.t .f the C:v,.,y;'
It Hr, ne'.'iU c."so.- lly 11 1,a-ture tar,,,.
In former times many of th.: cattle be-
came wild and had to be captured by
the rifle. lIiH. valuable property was
purchased by xf*,. J. W. Reynolds, mer-
chant of Grand Turk, about ten years
ago. At that time few cattle were on
the place, but ?.I'. Reynolds has since
increased the number to about 800.
There are several enclosures, with high
stone walls, so that the different sorts or
classes may be kept apart or otherwise
arranged when necessary, Each part
contains a fresh water well, with copi-
ous supply. A considerable portion of
the land is hilly ; but on the north is a
beautiful level Savanah, about six miles
long by four wide, covered with rich
grass, on which the herds luxuriate and
over which they roam .Ii i;',' and free.
Numbers of wild hogs roam at large,
and in the proper seasons wild ducks,
pigeons, plovers, flamingos and other
fowl afford rich and ample game for
sportsmen.
The air is pure and -xhile,'r:d.,j' cool
at nights, and during the day blows
constantly in a strong breeze, which ren-
ders Breezy Point a very suitable resort
for invalids.
About two years ago a very valuable
discovery was accidentally made, in the
shape of hill caves, in which were found
deposits of guano, which by analysis
were found to be a very rich fertilizer.
Such an enterprising-spirited man as
Mr. Reynolds could not remain 5',ng at
rest. He set immediately to work to
practically test the treasure, and subse-
.quently, in pia : .hi1p with two oi three
American gentlemen a company was
formed of whid Mr. Reynolds was the
chief manager. Preliminary pr,.p.(r:-
tions for shipment were made by the
blasting out a channel through the reefs
near the shore, and the building of a


pier, from which a tramway, 350 feet
long, leads 'to the first cave; besides
storehouses, etc., all of which have cost
several thousands of dollars. The gua-
no is of a brown color, and is found in
layers in the caves. It is carried to the
urftface in bags, giving employment to
250 persons. Up to April last some 500
tons had already been shipped to the
States. :Since then a steamer of 1200
tons has been constantly employed con-
veying the guano to Baltimore, where it
is ground, barreled and shipped to ev-
ery part of the Union. Mr. Reynolds
has already ensured himself a large
fortune,
Mr. WV. H. Whitney, who has been
fifteen years in his employ as chief book-
keeper, was, in Bermuda recently, visit-
ing his numerous friends.
In the caves several fossils of an an-'
cient char-wt.er have been found, among
which were the relics of one of the lost
tribes of Indians. The supposition is,
that the luar:.e.4t cave was used as the
princely pinasion of the head chief of an
Indian tribe, who were the aborigines of
the C:.v-'- ; for in wt'.o:e there was


found complete a large chair (tl',. ,hif's,
no doubt) made out of one piece of
wood, several dishes-one fashioned
like a turtle-bi.1 -. other remarkable
curiosities, made of wood and stmu.-, all
in a good state of preservation.
.:-....:v Point is Iwell '.,.ith'y a more
minute and extensive ,-..;iptl, ; but
I must soon wind up, asperchance many
of my t)- .J'-, are becoming impatient.
I proceed .no further, but at the next
move 1..i out that I have in some wav
or other managed to get back to Grand
Turk. A couple or three days more,
and the Halifax steamer comes along ;
I bid farewell to those with whom I had
become acquainted; I leave Grand Turk
with many '-. for among its people
I had experienced a vast amount of
kindness and courtesy ; virtues that do
not glisten merely upon the surface, but
are the pure emanations of the heart,
unalloe ... with that ..,li superficial
etiquette so f.1. : to be found in
certain i of society. All
ior., i, and the steamer steams its
flit ; and inside of one short week I
i..,.l myself again s upon the wooL-
SACK of my editorial sanctuii.
[CONCLUSION SEXT WEEK.]

vi ~- v- *-"

Abstract of the c,-e'-1n of the
Honorable tou: of Assembly.
31...'...., .20,r AucusT, 1883.-The Bill
entitled An Act to. establish a Public
Garden," was re.d a third time.
The Attorney General moved an a-
mendment to the 3rd ('! ,ase, to add,
"and all buildings antd enclosures to be
erected on the land hereby appropriated
for the purpose .f a Public Garden, and
the roads and approaches thereto shall
be erected or made and kept up by the
Board of P..li.,li. Works"-which was
agreed to.
The Attorney General moved that the
Bill do pass-which was affirmed.
Ayes 2- J F Burrows, SOC
Bell, F M Cooper, R J P Darrell, N J
Darrell, T N Dill, WV J Frith, S B Gray,
I H ; : i, J M H,'.'v-.:-',d, M S Hunt,
W H T Joell, C C Keane, 0 T Middle-
ton, T A Outerbridge, SO C Outerbridge,
Jabez Outerbridge, J W Pearman, T F
JT ,-'--r. R J Tucker, R Te s, W II
Wilkinson, T J Wadson.
Nays 5--'.- *,-,. N A Cooper, JS Dar-
rell, T W Kelly, T 11 Outerbridge, C
Peniston.
The ill was then, passed.
The House, on motion of the Attor-
ney General, v.-e:t into Committee of
the whole House to consider the Gov-
ernor's ii.:- a-:... N). 2 ri-ladtig to the
proposed site for a new Gaol.
?.-. Pearman ii the (C.:.t.
'r he Committee rose for the usual
recess.
Tic (h..ir.,anj (.btained leave.to sit
r. ) ,i n
",: f ;i.:.n1(reton of the Governor's
message, No. 24, ?. liting .to a site for a
new Gaol, was again c*miittul.
M'. Pcariii.i in the Chair.
The Aitortm, ( generall i'.d that it
be recommended tQ the House to ordcr
a Bill to be i lu'.t in to authorize the
Governor to acquire a new site for the
Gaol provided for by Act No. 14 of
1879, in lieu of the site specified in that
Act.
Mr. S. C. Outebridge moved as an
amendment that in the opinion of this
Committee the present Gaol is most
elegibly situated, and that it would be
sound policy to make such additions to
it on the lots now owned by the Public
as will meet the wants of the Colony.
Mr. W. II. Wilkson moved that the
Committee rise and report progress,
with leave to sit again, with the view of
obtaining the plans of the new Gaol to
be erected .on the present Gaol site-
which he susequently with leave with-
drew.
The question being put on Mr. S. C.
Outerbridge's iii:, it,, it was negatived.
Ayes 12-Mes-i N A Cooper, R J P
Darrell, N J Darrell, H H Gilbert, WV
II T Joell, T W Ke,,y, 0 T Middleton,
T A Onterltibi:-,. S C Outerbridge, T
H Outerbridge, .J Tuck r, W I
Wilkinson. ,
Navs 16---:. ...:. ? .,t.r, S C Bell,
J F 1. irr .w,. F M I. p--,..: J S Darrell,
T N Dill, W J Vi, S B Gray, J M
Hayward, M S th'.i, C C Keane, Jabez
Outerbridge, C Peniston, T F J Tucker,
R Tynes, T J W.1.:'n. r
-'1 ,e Attorney .iaeneral's motion then
passed in the negative.
Ayes 4. .ys 24.
The House rcso"n--d.


1he Attorney General introduced a
Bill to continue, and amend the Savings
Bank Acts-which was read a 1st time,
Adjourned to Le.-inesany next.

Orders :-
Flatts' Harbor Petition.
Quarantine Bill,
Police Officers' Petition.
SLocal Items.

Ta The .egist rarU-neral's Annual
Report states that the death rate has
increased from 293 in 1881 to 411
during the past year; 23 of which oc-
curred in the Army and Navy. A-
mong civilians the rate is something
over 25 per :hous:ui,.1. The increase
may be largely, attributed to the
Dengue fever as the cause both direct-
lv and indirectly. The total number
of births registered during the year
1881 were 542, of which 200 were
white and 342 colored,-giving an
annual rate p:r 1000 of over 26 anong
the white po:pul;ation and over 37
;1.iio1,g the coloricd.


AN In next issue of the NEw ERA
will appear the ,closing sketch of our
trip to Turk's Island.;, etc.
Thle Rev. H, A. Darnell,
('liap:ltit to the .FILrosP, is under
riZn'dli. to proceed to England.
fr Notwithstanding the sultry en-
Srv atiiig weather for some time there
appears to be comparatively little
sickness thi:'.,ugho u t the idalauds.
i- H. M. S. Mallu'd" Lieut. &
Coin. W. H. Littledale, from Halifa::,
arrived on Saturday last and left on
M.itl:.-y for Port Royal, Jamaica.
Last Thursday several per-
sons on the north shore observed
what appeared to be a human body
drifting down the channel towards
the ocean.
's" We hear that arrangements
are being made for a Regetta in the
waters of M:'ngrove Bay, Somerset,
on Saturday 1st prox., open to all
comers. We wish them every suc-
cess.
9.- Capt. George Hill, M. C. P. of
Southampton, owing to illness has not
been able to attend the me-ti-nes of the
Legislature for five weeks. Lately he
has been confined to his bed and still
remains in a low condition.
Jg Roadmen have been for some
time employed cutting down and
smoothing off the hill on Reid street,
opposite the Tower, which when com-
pl eted will prove a beneficial improv-
ment to street-travel in that part of
the town.
SMoney is scarce, business dull,
weather hot, and everyone feels un-
comfortable. This heated period is
what old Rev. Simon Jones calls the
dog-days, prodigiously demoraliz-
ing to both soul and body, saint and
sinner alike."
i^K7" Mr. S. Canton has opened out
a neat little fancy store, where can-
dies, nie-nacks, soda water, ginger
beer, etc., can be obt.:ii,..,1. Dietary
refreshments will soon be supple-
mented. Next rooms to the N;: v
ERA office, Parliament street, H:.LiL-
ton.
X .-The members of the Working-
man's Temperance Associa ion will hold
their first Social Ei"ti'-ti.1he:,t. to-mor-
row evening (Thursday) in Southamp-
ton Hall The programme will consist
of original e,.- is n it:.;i..i-;, readings,
music, etc. A collection will be taken
up for the purpose of defraying expenses.
P _.While some parts of the town-
streets are 1,.i-g beautifully smoothed
A ,],i. othi.-s remain in a sort of un-
dulatiLu:_ state. T!..,_ roads in many
parts of the country itit'i.- a t., -ii-
ing up. Nothing much :,p,,-,s to
have been done to them since the
Royal visit. W\'i-.- is the !, :,l boss:?
He seems as 'twere a RAY of lig 7,
lost in the darkness.
l.-' A vast amount of work has
been done to the cross street in the
vicinity of Robinson's bakery. .-
terial has been carted from the high-
er parts into the low, and the street-
as well as the side-walks have been
raised considerably; a vast improve-
ment has in this way been effected,,
much needed indeed to correspond
with the fine buill,;i:j in that neigh-
borood.
t=- The ROYAL S -.. P ARD of Turks
Island says: The pans are again
full of salt, in consequence of the re-
cent fine weather and all the availa-
ble force of our proprietors is at work
taking it out. The demand is very
limited-only one vessel this week--
trade, consequently, is dull and must
continue so until there is a revival in
the demand for salt for shipment.
Prices unchanged, 7cts. coarse and
P.cts. steam ground fish salt.
rQ^ ThI' vegetable as well as the
animal creation has occasionally
strange freaks in construction and or-
g.ni7.t'{,n. Every body has heard
something about the Siamese Twins,
whose bodies at the sides were joined
together; but every body has not
heard of or seen tihe pair of twin-born
musk melons that were le't at our
office yit-ti,'lay morning. They are
of medium and similar size, attached
to each other at the one side', and hav-


ing but. one stem. They are regularly
and beautifully formed, and form
what may be termed a natural curios-
ity. They were grown on the farm of
Mr. Samuel Spencer of Somerset, and
by that gentleman were sent to our
Sanctum for medical dissection.
M3- The Festival announced to be
held at Tucker's Field, Devonshire,
on Wednesday evening last, took
place agreeably to notice, and up-
wards of 500 persons availed them-
selves of the opportunity thus offered
of enjoying wh;it, at this warm season,
was really a treat. A clear sky and
silvery moon tended to enhance the
natural attractiveness of the spot se-
lected for holding the festival; while
the profuse display of fancy articles,
and refreshments in the shape office
creams, cakes, lemonade, etc., etc.,
in connection with gay dresse; and
brilliantly-lighted tents, rendered the
scene such as to call forth responsive
v'ibrations of pleasure and delight
from the hearts of the oldest to the
youngest participant, The Hamilton


Amateur Band rendered sweet music,
contributing in no small degree to the
p!;snru of the occasion ; and it is
cr':itif ying to learn that the sum rea-
lized is stfid.ei Ait to guarantee a com-
men cement of the work of re-seating
St. Andrews' Church, the raising of
funds for which purpose, was the ob-
ject of the entertiiiiment. Great cre-
dit is due all concerned for their in-
defa tisal,1,i exertions in getting up
and carrying oui this deservedly suc-
cessful" Ice cream festival."


General News.

The London TIMES, reviewing the
harvest prospects in England, esti-
mates that wheat and barley will be
below the average crop.
Mr. Parnell has sent a cable mes-
sage to America stating that he will
be unable to visit America until after
the coming general election in Great
Britain and Ireland.
The steamer Hankow, which car-
ried 1,500 passengers from London,
to Honolula reports that 55 children
died from measles and whooping-
cough on the v,-.. age. The vessel was
51 days iaakhiig the trip.
The p.poir manufactories of the world
employ, it is stated, ninety thousand
men, and one hundred and eighty
thousand women; and besides these)
one hundred thousand persons are
engaged in collecting rags.
Queen Victoria has subscribed 50
and the Prince of Wales twenty-five
guineas to the fund now being raised
by the Scottish Meteorological So-
ciety for the establishment of a me-
teorological observatory on the top of
Ben Nevis.
A cave on the Colorado River, over
one mile in length, and in some places
thirty feet in width, is attracting con-
siderable attention at Lampasas, Tex-
as. It is about sixteen miles from
the town, and has two small streams
running through it, which are about
two feet deep.
A Paris ,*'-ipchli says: A paper
has been read by M. Fiauvet before
the Academy of Sciences, in which
the writer says the cholera in Egypt
is likely to end in six :.',e4\. He says
that previous e-x,',cri':n,., shows thtt
the rapidity of the decrease of the
disease is always in accordance witu
the r;'pi :i'y of its spr ,1.
A banquet to provincial Mayors was
given at the ,,nsion House in Lon-
don the other night. Mr. Lowell, the
United lIt.---. M uit'*, r-spolinii;. to
a toast to '"' .l. iI'.i tists, ,1\-lIt upon
the r.. i,,. number of American tra-
vellers in E,-i.,1i nand the mutual re.-
spect of the two nations owing to
their increased intimacy, which, he
said, was the utmost ii;pi.,n t:n,,e to
i '.v .: i; n .
The cheapest postal service in the
woL,., is that of Japan, where letters
are conveyed all over the empire for
two SEN-about a cent and a half.
This is the more wonderful consider-
ing the difficulties of transit over a
mountainous and irregular country
whi-ch has less than ,one hundred
miles of railway, while wagons can
only pass over a few of the chief
roads, and the steamers connect but
a small number of coast stations.
The French hotel and restaurant
keepers are said to preserve their po-
tatoes in the following manner : The
tubers are first washed, and then, a
few at a time, by means of small bas-
kets, are plunged into boiling water,
and held there for four seconds; they
are rlu-n dried and stored. This
treatment destroys the life of the buds
or "eyes," and there is no tendency
to sprout, but the potatoes keep
sound and of good flua'vor until the
next crop comes in.
A great demonstration was made
lately in Trafalgar Square, London,
the object of which was to protest
!g.ienst the exclusion of Mr. Brad-
laugh from the House of Commons.
Th! i ty t,.,and persons were present.
T"., meeting passed a resolution fav-
oring resistance by Mr. Bradlaugh of
the -.,ini.!.t', of the House of Conm-


mons. Copies of the resolution were
forwarded to the Queen, Mr. Glad-
stone, and to the Speaker of the
House.
The investigation before United
States Commissioner Pleasants to-day
into the case of Captain Dodd, of the
schooner E. G. Irwin, who was arres-
ted yesterday on a charge of attempt-
ed violation of the neutrality laws, in
having on board large quantities of
war material, resulted in Captain
Dodd's discharge upon his own recog-
nizance to appear for trial at the
United States District Court. Judge
Hughes has been telegraphed to in
order to try and have a special session
of court to try the case. District
Attorney Waddill this afternoon re-
ceived a telegraph from the Secretary
of the Treasury to hold the schooner,
and libels were subsequently filed
and executed by United States Mar-
shal Hughes upon the vessel and her
cargo of munitions of war, consisting
of 250 boxes. An application will be
made to-muornow tobond the vessel.







THE .VEW'I ER.A


The inexperienced person who con-
ceives a steel ship or a steel yacht to
be a shiny monster with the bright
polish surface of a knife-blade or a
pair of scissors is usually wrong.
Shipbuilders' steel is, for the most
part, a dull gray, lustreless substance,
easily confounded with common iron.
But the, fast Engli-ii cutter-yacht
Vanduara, has been sand-papered and
emeried until her sides shine like
silver. She has also been provided
with electric batteries which diffuse a
constant current all over her, so as to
prevent the adhesion and growth of
barnacles and marine grasses.
The New York WITNESS says : "The
demolition of the old Washington Mar-
IketAhas begun. The building was erect-
ed -in 1812, and has long been a decrep-
id rookery, almost as unsightly, unsafe,
Sand dikgr-aceful as was the old Fulton
M.a-rket The new structure will be of
iron. and will $250,000. Only a portion
of. it will be erected at a time, a's it is not
practicable to displace all the tenants at
once; but the whole is under contract
to be completed by the 4th of July,
1884. ,. Since the completion of the
Brooklyn Bridge, Long Island farmers
uand Brooklyn retailers find it most con-
venient, to deal at Washington Market,
and the glory of, i_ -.t-n L .:irk-t is de-:
'-dlining. So much the more is it to be
regr.ttld that Washington Market was
not rebuilt long ago."
"At a dinner of the Cab Drivers'
Benevolent Association, in London,
Lord Wolseley, who presided, said
that the drivers numbered 13,000,
and -when the families were taken
into account it would be seen that
the total represented the population
of a fair sized town. During l-.,
nearly ,19,000 articles, varying from
Aumbrellas to parcels containing gold
or jewelry, had been left in cabs
and taken back to their owners. In
recent years an immense boon had
been conferred upon cabmen by the
establishment of shelters, which freed
them from the necessity of recourse
to "those horrid institutions called
public houses, but which might just-
ly be termed the earthly hell of the
working man."
A Canadian writes home to the
Toronto Mail' that he saw the Prince
and Princess of Wales at Harliag-
ham the other day. The Prince,"
he says; "struck me as being an
exceedingly handsome man, slightly
bald, but with a splendid sparkling
,eye, good healthy color, and a
handsome and well tuiiiiuu,l glossy
beard ; he looks the very picture of
manly health. fHe is so, like his
portraits that even one who had
never seen, him before could have
no "di ffi..Ult'," in picking him out ini
a crowd. He looked every inch a
prince, and a jolly good fellow. The
Princess is said to be the lihawul-
somest lady ia Eng!.,,.u. Of course
as to this I cannot judge, but I do
know that she is not only good-
looking, but intellectual-looking as
well, and has about, her every action
that charming sweetness of manner
which has made her name a byword
in this country for all that is good
and womanly. The Prince's eldest
son and the three ,l.u.cihtts are all
bright-eyed and healthy looking.

A FRENCH PLOT.
Londoni, August 3.-A despatch to
Exchange Telegraph Company from
Paris says it is rumored that a plot to
restore the monarchy has been dis-
covered. The newspaper France
professes to give the details of the
plot. It says that .25,000 muskets
for a popular rising have been order-
ed, and that the attempts have been
made to tamper with the Army. It
is also stated that three conspirators
have been arrested,
London, August 3.-The ex-Em-
press Eugenie has gone to Paris.

KUKLUX OUTRAGES.
SAthens, Ga., August 14.-The so-
lored inmates of a cabin -near here
were visited last night by twenty
grotesquely disguised men. The Ne-
groes h Imdled together in fright
begging for mercy. The men burst
open the doors, and upset every thing
in theim way. Berry Sanders was


severely hurt while running away
from .danger. Alexander Brooks,
Warren Bryson, Glenn Stout, and
other inoffensive Negroes were lashed
until blood streamed down their
backs. So great was the dismay
created by this nights's work that
many of ,the colored men who were
raising crops on shares have aban-
doned their property and are roaming
around Athens and Gainsville, seek-
ing safety in Jacobs County. The
marauders, who are a remarkably
well-organized party of fifty, called at
the cabin of Bob Ramson, who is a
troublesome Negro, and, after whip-
ping him severely, one of them shot
him through the mouth, the ball
-coming out through the back of his
neck. He is not expected to live.
Excitement over the KuKlux out-
rages in Jackson, White, Banks and
Hall counties continues to increase.
Mavsville, Banks County, seems to
be the headinarters of the marauders,
who meet on horseback a little out
-of town. and separating into different
town,- an s


squads, ride out in all directions,
spreading terror whenever they
go. The object of these raids is
hard to determine, as the negroes
in the counties mentioned are not suf-
ficient in number to be a cause of
fear.
Cabe Rush for some reason incur-
red the i,-.1h.:.mro of the band, and
he was taken out by a party of mas-
ked men, his back bared, and 175
lashes laid on. While this castigation
was being given the party formed in a
circle around the unfortunate man
and indulged in unearthly screams.
Then they disappeared for a few mo-
ments, only to rush up .unexpectedly
again. Among the last victims, is
Nancy Pritchett, who was subjected
to horrible indignities on Wednes-
day night.
News has just been received from
Banks County of two more murders
by unknown parties rof persons whose
names are not given. They were ac-
cused of meddling with the affairs of
the whites. The better classes of
citizens have begun to notice these
affairs. Yesterday' a large meeting
was held at Maysville, at which the
outrages were condemned, and com-
mittees were appointed to l.inug the
troubles to. an end. But little wili
come of this, however, as many of the
marauders evidently formed part of
the gathering, and were among the
loudest talkers against the proceed-
ings. As the Legislature is in session,
it is thought it should look into this
matter.

NOAH'S ARK DISCOVERED.
We clip the following from a late.
American paper:-
"A Constantinople contemporary an-
nounces the discovery of Noah's Ark.
It appears that some Turkish Commis-
sioners f':.;".id -.1 to investigate the
question of avalanches on Mount Ararat
suddenly came upon a gigantic strac-
ture of very dark wood protruding from
a glacier. They made inquiries of the
*inhabitants (Q. 1,725 in their report).
These had seen it for six years, but had
been. afraid to -; r-, *.m!' it because a
spirit of fierce ,asx--,t ..,d I. t-i seen look-
ing out of the upper window. Turkish
Commissioners, however, are bold men,
not deterred by such trifles, and they
determined to reach it. Situated as it
was among the fastnesses of one of the
glens of Mount Ararat, it was a work of
enormous difficulty, and it was only af-
ter incredible hardships that they suc-
ceeded. The ark, one will be glad to
hear, was in a .-:.-1 state of preserva-
tion, ; ._'i the angles-Oobserve, not
the bow or stern-had been a good deal
broken in its descent. They recognized
it at once. There was an .',.:,ii- ,i'ai
among tlo ti.. who 'i., -iiii.i r.:.al
his BIible, and he saw it was made of
the ancient gopher wood of Seri ture,
whichlts. every one knows, only gR'ows
on the plains of the Euphrates. -
ing an entrance into the structure,
which was painted brown, they found
that the Admiralty requirements for the
II.-,-.1,-t-. of horses had been carried
out, and the interior was divided into
partitions fifteen feet high. Into three
of these .only could they get, the others
being full of .ice, and, how far the ark
extended into the glacier they could not
tell. If, however, on being uncovered
it turns out to be' 300 cubits long it
will go hard with disbelievers in the
book of Genesis. "Needless to say,"
says the PALL MALL GAZETTE, an Amer-
ican was soon on the spot, and negotia-
tions have been entered into with the
local Pacha for its speedy transfer to
the United States.

NOAH'S A RK IN WALL STREET.
When Vice President Dennis, of the
Atlantic Mutual Insurance Company, in
Wall Street, read an account of the find-,
Sing of Noah's Ark in a glacier on Mt.
Ararat to-day, he said :--" I believe we
have a record of that vessel in our
books." Then he took an ancient
volume from its shelf, and turned to a
page on which was written the follow-
ing "inspection minute:"-Noah's Ark,
built by Noah; owned by Noah and
others; tonnage 42,413.95; hull of go-
pherwood; pitched without and within ;
used as a passenger and cattle transport;
rated Al."


Mr. Rice of Brooklyn deeded all
his property to his wife, who bequ-
eathed it to her daughter, and Mr.
Rice had to go to the poorhouse.
It is estimated that in England
10,000 women and girls chew gum.
So do the ties between that country
and America grow constantly stronger.
"Is there any certain cure for wrink-
les?" asked a Southern girl. Yes,
sis, there is. Die young, and you'll
never have wrinkles. If you don't
know how to die' call in a doctor. ,
A Canadian has invented a method
of putting glass -in sash without the
employment of putty. Every family
man who has ever tried to get old
putty out of a sash in order to put
in a new pane, will rise up and call
that Canadian blessed."-
It is stated that Mr. Kimber has
been instructed to take legal proceed-
ings with a view to re-open the Tich-
borne case immediately on the arri-
val in England of the lunatic Cress-
well. who is alleged to be Arthur
Orton.


A Vermont debating club is dis-
cussing the question, Which is the
most fun"-to see a man try to'thread
a needle or a. woman try to drive a
nail.
A lady, summering at Saratoga,
boasts of possessing three' hundred
entire changes of toilet. When she
travels her husband has to charter a
train of cars.
You just take a bottle of my
medicine said a quack doctor to a
consumptive, and you'll never
cough again." Is it as fatal as
that ?" gasped the consumptive.
A Chicago man threw stones for
two hours at what he supposed was
a stripped snake swimming in a mill
pond, but it proved to be a stocking
belonging to one of the belles of that
city.
A law prohibiting whistling in a
graveyard has been passed by the
Pennsylvania legislature, and now
what is ,a man to do to keep up his
courage and frighten away spooks
in that state ?
"You may say what you please,"
solemnly rem'atrked a red-nose liste-
ner to'a ~ t'~fi-rance lecturer, but
whisky.. once saved my life."-" How
was that ?" "Why, I wanted a drink
so bad that I got up once in the mid-
dle of the night and went out to hunt
for a saloon. While I was gone the
house caught fire and burned up my
wife."
Winnipeg mud is too tenacious for
anything. It pulled off the hind
wheels of a buggy on Main street the
other day, it entangled the legs of a
mule to such an extent that the
beast laid down and rolled over from
sheer fatigue. It was the cause 3f a
bakery waggon's shafts being broken,
and several other incidents of a like
character.
A man never loses anything by
being 'polite. A Camden gentleman,
waiting for a train, saw a woman
slip upon something and nearly fall.
He hurried to 'her assistance, and
helped her to rise, and as he did so
she dropped a valise, which proved
to be his own, that he had left in the
depot a few uniiites before, and
she was attempting to steal.


At Marine Villa, Warwick, the residence
of her daughter, Mrs. W. S. I Iutchings, on
Wednesday, the -.th inst., MEs. FIRANCES
WHTmS, widow a f tlhe late Captain Nathaniel
White, at the advanced age of 92 years.
In Paget Parish, on Sunday, 12th inat.,
after a long and painful illness, which she'
bore with Christian fortitude, ELIZABETH
SAIAHI, beloved wif6.UfSamu1al Nights, agediI
42 years. She leaves an affectionate hus-
band, three children, i.i'-ther, sisters and
many friends to 0lment their loss.
iht !Th'..i r't xii'nn ,.-"

VOvt of fA;milttonl.
LEAKEDED.
August 16--I.il Steamer Orinoco, Fraser,
New York ;- 2 copper cylinders 2 horses.
Soyt of St. Sarge,
ENTERED.
August 14--Am. whaling Schr. Charles W.
Morse, Rose, Western Ground ; full car-
go--240 bbls. sperm oil, 40 bblsi blk. oil.
-Agent, John S. DI>rrell.
15-R.M.S. Beta, Shaw, Jamaica ; W, I.
Mails, and assorted cargo.-Agent, J. M.
11 award.
19-Amh. whaling Schr. Admiral Blake,
Bourne. Fayal; 230 bbls. sperm oil; call-
ed to transfer cargo.-Agents, W. C. Hy-
land & Co
CLEARED.
14-Am. whaling Schr. Charles W. Morse,
Rose, New Bedford; inward cargo sperm
oil.
- 15-R M. S. Beta, Shaw, Halifax ; Mails
for England and portion of inward cargo.
15-Br. Bark UCathella, Morris, Montreal;
inward eCaIgo of sugar.
PASSENGERS ARRIVED.
In the R. Steamer Beta, on Wednesday
last from Turks Islands -Mr E. E.:E Spen-
cer and Miss Spencer. Second cabin-Miss
Frith, Miss Priscilla Darrell, John N. Lush-
er, Isaae.J. Rigby.-For Halifax-Surgeon
J. Crean, A.M.D., and Mr. Gilbert Gosling.
2nd cabin-Cmp.Lny Sergt. Majpr Lewis
and child, R.E.
PASSENGERS SAILED.
In the Schr. Maggie, on Thursday last
for thl.x~x-l-Mear.-. 0. O.Leobhn and Agis-
tus Paschal.


In the M:iil Steamer Orinoco, on Friday
last, for New York :-Honble. E. Harvey
and Mrs. Harvey, Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Foggo,
Rev. J. M. Turner, Mrs. Turner, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Wingood, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Hughes. Miss R. Gosling, Miss Scobell, Miss
Wingood, 'Mis-; Hugl'e.. Messrs. C. G. Gos-
ling, Brownlow Tucker, S. A. Smith, W. T.
James, Keith Smith, Andrew Turnbull, J P
Roberts, iW. H. Gault, John Bateman, Chas.
Gosling, jr. Second cabin-Mrs. John N.
Jones and 3 children, Miss F. Jones, Miss
E. tStowe, John Greenslade. W. Ashly.
Steerage-E. Crofts and C. Stibbard.



For the Coming Season-
ARTIES wishing ,good Onion Seed,
would do well to call and secure. it
as the Stibscriber's List is filling up ra-
pidly.
Those who purchased of the Subscriber
last year are well aware of the Superior
Quality of the yeed sold at 45 Front
Street, Hamilton, by '
C.H. ROBINSON,
45 Front Street.
Hamilton, Augnst 15, 1883.


IUneuaimed Letters.
POST -OFFICE, HAMILTON.
Emilia J Betalles, Joseph Burrows, M
A W Cadwalladar, Schr AD:,LIA CHASE,
Emila A DeSilva, S DeShield, T J Da-
vis, Sarah C Davis, John Franci :-, J J F
Grant, Theodosia Joynes, Alick Jones,
Deborah L Jones, Wm F Kavanagh, S
P M'lusson, Mrs MeNatty, C A Pharnes.
Henry R Pl.-tc,:e, .1 :{ rEss, 'Wm B Rich-
ardson, Augustus Smith, Englis A Smith,
F Stapleton, Albert S Simons, Manoel
S de Silva, Mary Smith, Schr HATTIE E.
SMITH, Alice E Stowe, Lizzie Tucker, J
F Tucker, Manoel Vital, Francisco de
Vargas, Eliza D Williams, S J Williams,
Miss Walker, Wi],., Wilson, Flora
Williams, Moniague White.
August 18, 1883...
POST OFFICE, ST. GEORGES.
Ship MEIDEN, John Smith (White's Is-
land), Schr WARREN B POTTER, Caro
Whathad.
August 18, 1883.


By Public Auction,
In Front of the Stores of


the


Und,,rsigiied,

Onl Thursday next
The 23rd Inif., at 12 o'clock,
U2 VO )BLS. Family FLOUR,
0 )- 20 Drums ,lit'. : FJS1I,
10 Bbls. Pilot BIEAD,
10 Do. Navy BilAD),
5 Half Chests Oolong TEA,
30 Reams Wrapping PAPER,
5 Boxes Soda BISCUITS,
30 Boxes CIGARS-assorted brands,
10 Caddies Black TO BACCO, 16's
30 Tins BUTTER-5 and 10lbs. each,
30 Tins Olive BUTTEP,
3 Bbls. CIDER (11 doz. pints)
10 Pairs Tweed PANTS,
50 Bottles Red Onion Seed'-be-
longing to C. I. Robinson-a convin-
cing proof of its goodness and relia-
bility will be exhibited on the day
of Sale.

AND,
Some articles of HOUSEHOLD FUR-
NTFURE, belonging to a gentleman
who has left the Islands.
B. W. WALKERi. & CO.,
Auctioneers.
Hamilton, Aug. 21, 1883.
1' -- T' 0^PT


Classical and CoIme:

AiJ I V
AljU f iSI1.


Mal. A4 M+ OUDNEV4'
Will re-open the above Academy
ON

August, 18, 1883.-2
Sarti o_ Thaunks.

r FHE UNDERSIGNED beinr about
_. to leave these 'Islands for a short
time on PROFESSIONAL BuUSTNEss, respect-
fully tenders his sincere thanks to the
Public of Bermuda for their very liberal
and satisfactory patronage extended to-
wards him during his practice ; and as it
is his intention to leave Bermuda about
the end of the present mouth (August)
will advise those requiring DENTAL OP-
ERATIONS at his hands to call on him
without delay. Also he will feel very
thankful to those indebted, by their call-
ing and settling their accounts on or be-
fore the above date.
W. O. F. BASCOME, M.D.
Reid St., Hamilton, Aug. 22, 1883.-2

.ootice.

r ENDERS will be received by the
I Undersigned until FRIDAY, 24th
Instant, from persons willing to contract
To Build a Room across the Back
of the Methodist Church,
Southampton,
40 feet long, 22- feet wide (from outsiile to
outside) and sixteen feet high, all materi-
al provided..
ALSO,.
A SEPARATE TENDER will be re-
ceivedl from persons willing to f.ontract
TO t;ONSTliUCT A ROOF .,for said,
Building. Plans, etc., can be had at the
Methodist Church if Contractitg parties
will inform the undersigned ii ben they
will be present.
The Trust Board do not bind tlhtte-
selves to accept the lowest or r'ny tender.
J. UTTRIDG P ROWN.
Southampton, West, Ang. 1-1-, 1883.-2

Hamilton school

r iHE ABOVE SCHOOL will re-open

Monday, the 31rd day of
September, 1883.,
JOHN Wx, HEINS,
Principal.
August 7, 1883--3

SFor Low.
50, BARRELS
viosendale Cement
Warranted Good.
JNO. F. BUR ROWS & CO.
tHami'ton, 22rd. Jidy, 1883.-l- 1


9-.. ONI;. HEAVY

.: Iron :Girey :,lrise,
S. years old,
One Sorrel Mare,
6 years oldI. -
The above are Supeirior Plough Hor-
ses and well adapted for Farm purposes
-will be sold to approved purchasers
on acconiodating terms.
JNO. F. BURROWS & CO.
hamilton, 21st Aug., 1883 -4

SFor, a e..

The Und,,'- gtied offers fbr Sale
on reasonable terms,


Sa' AND
SL ND,

IN WARWICK PARIS'
At present ; occ-tpi'dl b;'
ter Astwvood.
For particulars : y. to'

Hamilton, Aug. 8, 883 .. -
Hamilton, Aug. 18, 1883. -


~iI s,


T' HE UNDERSIGNED is Agent. in
Bermuda for the celebrated

HAYDOCK PILLS,
For, Stomach and Liver Complaints, they
have not been surpassed by any other.
They are put up in 'Glass Phli lIs -'20 piti-
in 'each; are easily takln, and one, or
two at most, constitute an effective dose.
A circular and fall particulars
accompany eact bottle.
l.ivAdck &. Co's Advertisenie't hts
been p'ubliihed i -thle NEW EA -
for o--e- -: ear, during which time ec>q *
: or t'e P .i have -een fr'q..c.'t-ly
me. P. P.iGons in war; ,' them ~e "L w
o ,t .., a his 9Tice i.t only
I ILi PE P "
A. L. "EDON.
-H.-tmilton, Aug. 21, 1883.,

needss ad P. -

NoLice-tn Faru) ae -A-id t. r.:.-_,,-,,,.L'I

JUST RECEIVED }
A lot of Egyptian Tui nip ted

At only 4s. per lb. (Special iferms to
Clubs).

Choice Cauliflower and 'ucurnber


Ex Orinoco." a select assortment of
TOMATO and other SEEDS.

ONION SEED in due Season.

Persons requiring: STRAWBERRY
PLANTS, of. the variety tested by the
subscriber for several years past, will
please send in their order's not later
than the 10th Sept., prohX
RICHARD KIEMPE.
Warwick, August 14, 1883.


A UA.,I I 6

The Undersigned offers for Sale, on rea-

aK-. The Steam Tug ,
B rita nnia.

with her fittings and appurtenan s coin-
plete;
An independent WREM'T p-r'"
MalI BOILEm. ;
DIVING PUMP, i7 d d u..



"RESOLUTION,"
"FLORENC?., PF.7"-S
S" O ,-r,7 '
200 Tons ANTHRACITE COAL ;
Six Boats, viz: 2 DINGEYS,
2 SKIFFS, 1 BARGE,
1 WHALEBOAT.
For particulars apply to
F. LUCK EN.'AC- ,
St. f i rt(
August 7, 1883.-- .

Fresh
I- K 'o *
.i, c!,t iy Selectedo
Livingstonti Perfection Tomat:c
Egyptian Turnip -
NA''ig*:.1 ... Y. ,
Dcvn.i-lLic. Aut. 13, 1883.-2 '







THE .ET WER4./
-!.. IM I I I


A Derangement of the

Liver
THE CAUSE OF DISEASE IN TIHE

STOMACH, KI9M S

And :Nervous System.
0 -.

Below will be found a brief Sum-
Smary of a Lecture upon the Liver, delivered
before the Eclectic C '.', e of Medicine by

BII. J. mAYD I.
T HE LIVER has been known as th(
greCat BLOOD-ATAKER and BLOOD
PURIFIER of the Circulation. From its
size and spongy structure, it plays a mosi
important part in the animal economy, as
regards assimilation and nutrition. Food
taken in the month and acted unon by the
digestive organs or the stomach is con-
verted into Glucose and Peptone, and in
these forms enters the Portal vein. llere
by the action of the liver, these substances,
are converted into a form of sugar and
pass out of the liver by a large vein, called
the Hepatic vein, into the general circula.
tion. The new material now formed serves
two purposes, viz. : the maintenance ol
heat in th!e body and assisting in the eel.
growth of the system.
Dr. Murchison says, "The composition
of bile and its secretion is very complex.
It is constantly being secreted by the
liver, and, increasing suddenly before eat-
ing, gradually decreases as soon as the ap-
petite is satisfied and feeding ceases." Now
if this most important organ of the body
become torpid, or the passage of bile in.
terfered with, emaciation and disease en
-sue. I note eight marked peculiarities
that now occur, and which we all know of :
1. The patient complains of a
feeling of weight and fullness oI
the epigastrium.
2. Distention 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,
e -.- :l!y in the morning, and
furred tongue.
6. Constipation, with occasion-
-loo-toiwal-ao 0i (1iatC.vorhcek -
7. Headache in front of head.
8. Depression of spirits and
great 'melancholy, with lassitude
and a disposition to leave every-
thing for to-morrow.
All of the above symptoms go to show
functional derangement of the liver ; and
now comes the great importance of any
error made as to the condition of the pa-
tient. He should immediately provide
himself with a LIVER STIMULANT,
the most common form of which is a Pill
Daily experience shows that this, when
the Pill is compounded properly, is the
readiest mode of inciting and promoting
the action of the liver, and can be almost
always relied on. I have devoted many
years of my life, as many of you now be-
fore me know, to compounding a Pill thai
will act readily and systematically as a
Bilious Remedy. I dJo not belih've in
great purgatives, and therefore have made
a Pill, one of which is an activei and
thorough dose. I have called it

D. IAi 'S fl M EIFill.
(Sugar Coated )
One Pill is a Dose One Pill s' a
DoseJ One Pill is a Dose!:

For all diseases of the Kidneys, Retern-
tion of Urine, Dr. Haydock's Pills are a
perfect cure. One pill will satisfy the
most skeptical.
FoR FEMALE DISEASES, NERVOUS PROS-


TRATION, WEAKNESS, GENERAL LASSITUDE,
WANT OF APPETITE and SIOK IIEADACHE,
D'. HIaydo-k's New Liver Pills will be,
found nI Et-('cti,:l Remedy.
They are universal in their oi'?'t-, and
a cure can almost always be guaranteed.

Each Vial Contains Twenty Pills
--C:e Pill is a Dose. Price cT'w ...y
Five Cents. For Sale by all druggistp..


EVERY PIML L IS SUGAR-C-.\TI,.
If your draggistc does not keep them, teI
will mail them free to any address on rto-
reipt of 25 cents. Five vials for $1.00..
Bul at once. Do not Delay.

HAYDOCK & CQ.,
NEW YORK.
,CAvTIMN.---To seceur the gemuine Hiay-
4 TONE & Co. is written on every ptack-
I Purchase none without this,


Cigars,
AT W4OLESALE & iTAIl
TrUHE well known Brands of Cigars:-
J Lusero, Borneo, Flor de Tobacco%,
Marpilla, El Incognito, Paulina, El Rey de
Mundo, Pirninhos, Las Pampas, Esquisi-
tos de Cnbt, General \Volseley, Old
Smoker's Delight, Fuenta Aroma, Maima-
plo, Historia,
Constantly on hand at reasonable prices,
wholesale and retail.


At tH.
Parliament St., Hamilton,
July 17, 1883.


RECHT'S.


Want ed.
ALL THE PEOPLE IN PIE!fMfUDA
A at to see Child's Stock of Fine Gold
sWatch Chains, Rich Sets of Jewelry,
t 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
devices.

The Largest and Choicest assort-
ment of AMERICAN CANNED GOODS, at
H. RECHT'S,
SPrliament St.
f


I HE EMPORIUM will be found OPEN
I J on FRIDAY AFTERNOONS ias
Susnal.
J. H. ROBINSON & CO.,
The Clothiers.
*Hamilton, July 2nd, 1883.

J LL I A "11 JJ I I iS Y 1 E


Shipping an Com-
mission Agent-
QUEEN $TBEHT,
HAMILTON, BERMUDA.
Prompt attention given to
CONSIGNMENTS.
AUCTION, WEDNESDAYS
and FRIDAYS.
March 20th 1882.

TEA!
TTERY FINE Qualities of Tea, in
V packages of One Pound each, put
up in a new style of Tin Canister.
JseN B.-The canisters are as useful
and as ornamental as the Teas are supe-
rior in quality. Price 3s. 6d.
Also,
Oolong, Black and Green, Congo, Japan,
and Assam TEAS.

Ground Coffee, at Is. 3d. per lb.
SOLD AT THE STORE OF
W. H. WATLINGTON,
Reid St., near "The Tower."
Hamilton, May 29, 1883.

Attraction Extraordinary !
ALL THE 1. \T1>ET NOVELTIES AND DESIGNS
IN SOLID SILVER JEWELRY,
Such as Bracelets and Bangles (in
great variety), Neck Chains and
Lockets, Brooches and Ear-rings,
Bar Pins, Scarf Pins, Rings, Sleeve
Buttons and Studs, Vest Chains,
&c., &c.,
AT CHILD'S.

Something New.

CONDE ED M tZt WITHOUT
SUCA.
Put up in Tins and Glass Bottles.
For Sale at Reasonable Prices, at
H. RECH1T'S.
Parliament St, Hamilton,
July 17, 1883.

Just Arrived from England,
A FINE LOT OF
tLadies Boots & Shoes,
ALSO,
Mens' Straw HlATS-Broad
Brims.
AT THE STORE OF
W. H. WATLINGTON,
Nca, the Tower
Itmmilton, June 5, 1883.

USEFUL AND ORNAMENTAL.
(IBri -. li Oak with Nickle-plated mount-
ings),


SalaJ. 'B3owls, Ice Pitchers and Pails.
Ink: LStands, Cups and Mugs, Bis-
cunitf oxes, Castors, Butter, Pickle
and marmalade Dishes, &c., &c.
CALD, AT CHILDS AND SEE THEM.

'O to, 'E. BELL'S New Store for
k| the> best OIL STOVES, Fit-
1tings and UIlensils, Tin Ware, LAMPs,
JBurners, &c,
; 5, 7, and 9, Church St, West,
I Hamilton.


Notice.

WITH reference to my advertise-
ment that appeared in the
"IRoyal Gazette" some weeks past,
and later in the "New Era"-" that of
my intending to make a Change in my
Business-" I hereby desire to make
known to my Customers and the public
generally, that having admitted my Son,
MR. DURHIAM S. DICKINSON, to an
interest in my business, that from and
after theI 1st day of July next (1883)
the Wholesale and Retail Provision and
Grocery Business carried on in my own
name will be conducted under the firm
name of
1 e Dickinson & Son
Until further notice.
Whilst taking this opportunity of
thanking my friends and the public
generally for the liberal patronage ex-
tended to me during 21 years in the
business, I cannot but respectfully so-
licit and hope for a continuance of their
favors for the new Firm.
B. E. DICKINSON.
Hamilton, June 26, 1883.
N. B.-All Accounts against Mr. B.
E. Dickinson to the 30tb June to be
sent in for adjustment a.nd settlement,
and Amounts due him to that date, 30th
June, to be finally settled or satisfac-
tory arranged for without fail.
This notice has no reference to cus-
tomers who pay monthly, quarterly, and
half-yearly, promptly.
B. E. D.



SOME DISHONEST PERSONS hay-
inr lately taken away TREES and
FIREWOOD from Morgan's Island, I
hereby forbid all persons from landing on
that Island. Mr. John Heath, living on
Tucker's Islar.d. adjoining, having instrnc-
tions to report the names of any persons
found trespassing thereon, such persons
shall be prosecuted according to law.
B. W. WALKER.
February 20, 1883.

Teas! Teas!
Teas!
A CONSIGNMENT of very Choice
Teas, consisting of OOLUNG and
FO.RMOSA, in half chests.
ALSO,
CONGO, in 51 lb. packages, to be sold
very cheap, at the store of
W. H. WATLINGTON.
Reid Street, Hamilton,
July 17, 1] -.-1

Just Received.


A LOT OF NEW


STYLE


T S4
Among which will be found
LAWNS, Zephyr GINGHAMS,
COTTONS, Saratoga Zephyrs,
LACES and TRIMMINGS, etc.,
Heavy Cotton TWEEDS, for Pants and
Jackets,
Cheap HANDKERCHIEFS,
ALSO,
BRUSHES. Carriage BOLTR,
Oil CLOTHS, Enamel LEATHER,
-for trimming Carriages,
Harness LEATHER,
A ND,
A Complete Assortnient of Wood,
for Carriage Builders.
Besides numerous other Articles.
J. C. KEENEY.
Hamilton, Jnne 4, 1883.

Starvation Prices,
AT THE

,EMPORIUM.
M -EN'S SUITS, Black Cloth, 2Ts. 6d.
M.L warranted new and strong.
MEN'S SUITS, Fine Tweed, 35s., equal
to 50s. Goods warranted to wear 12
months.
MEN'S Made-up SUITS for 7s.
Do. Made-np SUITS for 10s. 6d.
Dressed Oxford SHIRTS (to clear) 2s.9d.
Parisian Blue Striped Shirts, 3s. 6d.
Five per cent. discount allowed off all
purchases of 10s. and upwards.
Hamilton, July 3, 1883.-3
W WRITING DESKS, Japanese Cabi-
nets, Photograph Frames and
Albums, Statuary 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, Horn and Olive Wood Ink-
stands.
GO TO CHILD'S AND SEE THEM.

JX'otice.

S I am about to leave Be-muda and
shall be absent for a short time ; I
would respectfully beg to thank the Pub-
lic for their kind patronage in the past ;
and hope on my return that my endevors
to give good work will be still appre-
ciated.
N. E. LUSHER.
Hamilton, July 20, 1883.


.t P A TKINS & CO.,
4, West Front Street,
Hamilton, Bermuda,


-0-
Wine, Spirit. Beer
AND


Well


KEEP A LARGE AND
SeleeelA Stock,


COMPRISING :-
WINES, SPIRITS, BEER,
In Wood and Bottle.
CIGARS, GROCERIES,
TOBACCOS, CANNED GOODS
CIGARETTES, HAMS, BACON,
CHEESE, &c., &c.

1HjS nSpecial attention given" to the
supply of Officers' Messes and
Canteens.

CHIEF OFFICE, 12 ST. MARY AXE,
LONDON, ENGLAND..
July 31, 1883.

Onion Seed.
E ENGAGEMENT LIST open at the
Store of the Undersigned.
Great care has been taken, as in form-
er years, to secure Seed which shall be
free from mixture.
NATHANIEL VESEY.
Devonshire, July 20, 1883.
OE No Seed left from last year.

H. G. EC H IT,
DEALER IN
English and American Staple and
Fancy



Provisions.
&c., &c., &c.

SPECIALIWS :
Larrabee's Fancy Fine TEAS & COF-
BISCUITS, FEES of Superior
Flavor,
Choice Selection of
CANNED Goods, Baker and Clnrk's
Smoked MEA I S.
A LOT OF
Useful Articles.
IN TINWARE,
NOV TIO NS, &c.,1 &-c., &c
Jgti Just Received per Steamer Ori-
noco," a large and excellent Assortment
of the above mentioned Articles-Prices
reasonable-
PARLIAMENT STREET,
Next the Melbourne House.
Hamilton, July 17, 1883.

NOTICE.

THE UNDERSiGNED having expe-
I rienced much dissatisfaction and un-
pleasantness, by persons ordering Goods
to be advertised and sold at Public Auc-
tion, and then most unjustly to ourselves,
and more so to the Public, do sell or with-
draw the said Goods before the day of
Sale, and persons coming from extremes of
the Island at much expense ail loss of
time, to purchase the Goods advertised,
do feel themselves most unjustly dealt
with, when told the Goods they cnm to
purchase had been withdrawn. After this
date all Goods advertised and withdrawn
must pay full commission co value and ad-
vertising expenses.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Anctioneers.
Hamilton, April 16, 1883.

'Time is .Money.
C HILD can supply you with a re-
S liable Clock from 8s. to 5. All War-
ranted.


Just Received.

A FRESH SUPPLY OF
RAISINS, FIGS, DATES, PRUNES,
Evaporated Peaches and Apples
and Fresh APPLES, in Tins, Nice
lot of Fancy CANDIES, Citron Peel,
Corn STARCH ISINGLASS,
Best Condensed MILK, Peaches and
GUAVAS in Syrup,
COFFEE and MILK in Tins, Ground
Coffee of best flavor and strength.
YEAST CAKES-the best in Bermuda
CIGARS, Black and Gold Leaf TO-
BACCO.-2d. and 12 pieces.
FLOUR by the Bbl.-best quality,
Cheap FLOUR at 26s. per Bbl.


ALSO
Horse LINIMENT and Condition
POWDERS.
J. C. KEENEY,
Pure Raspberry LEMONADE-
Extract, of delicious flavor, in wine
bottles, for 2s. 6d. each, at
H. RECHT'S,
Parliament St,


Fresh Garden Seeds.

ASPARAGUS, BEANS,
BEET.-Dark Egyp'ian, Red Turnip,
* D)ewing's Early, Bassano Extra Early,
Scarlet Brazillian,
CARROT.-Early Horn, Long Orange,
White Field.
CAUL1FLOWER.-Celcry, Sweet Corn,
CABBA GE.-East flam, Oxheart,
Early York, Green Glazed, Egg
Plant,
KOHL RABI.-Mustard and Cress,
Mang-el Wurtzel,
LETTUCE.-White Cross, Curled Si-
, lesia, Tennis Ball, Drumbead,
PARSLEY.-Plain and Curled, Parsnip,
RADDISH.-Turnip and Long Red,
TOMATO.-Perfection (see description
in the Colonist," 1, 8th. 15th Angust)
Scotch and English, Sage, Thyme,
Spinach,
TURNIP.-Red, White Top, Globe,
Swedish,
The above Seeds have just ar-
rived, and will be sold on accommodating
terms.
C. H. ROBINSON,
45 Front Street.
Hamilton, August 14, 1883,


z
0
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0- ~
- -.
,-4 ~b
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0




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o twice.

HAVE THIs DAY admitted MA.
CHARLELS ARCHIBALD VIN-
CENT FRITII ws Partiner in my Bnvi-
ness, which will be con inued until further
notice, under the firm name of
JNO. F. BeIURROWS & CO.
JOHN F. BURROWS.
Hamilton. 2nd July, 18 S,-4


FOR SALE,
Ex Maggie,"
J)UNC11EONS V. P. MOLAPzES,
J Blds ;; iiht M1,uscovado SUGAIi,
1ligs CH A RCO A L,
Cords FIREWOOD.
B. W. WALKER& CO.,
25 Front Street-
Hamilton. Aug. 7, 1883.-2

A writer in an exchange says: "Oh,
ye tired mothers anti daughters, lis-
t.en now and let me tell you a secret-
a secret worth knowing. This taking
no comfort as you go along, but for-
ever looking forward to all enjoy-
ments, does not pay. From what I
know of it, would as soon chase
butterflies lor a living, or bottle moon-
shine for a cloudy night. The only
true way to be happy, is to take the
drops of happiness as God gives them
to us every 'day of our lives. What
is work but something to keep us out
of mischief; and she who does too
much of it, instead of keeping out of
mischief, is playing the very mischief
with herself. How can a woman be
at her best to entertain her husband,
or to instruct or amuse her family,
who makes a perpetual slave of her-
self, and keeps her poor, tired body
in a state of drudgery and physical
weakness. Better let some things go
undone than to so completely unfit
one's self for all enjoyment at home.
The great thing is to learn to make
the most of one's self, and to be happy
over our work. It is so the world
over. The boy must learn to be
happy while plodding over his les-
son ; the merchant while he is making
his fortune; the farmer while he is
following the plow. If he fails to
learn this art, he will be sure to get
tired out and to miss his enjoyment
when he gains what he has sighed for."




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