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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00085573/00070
 Material Information
Title: Jamaica times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Jamaica Times
Place of Publication: Kingston Jamaica
Creation Date: November 4, 1905
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Kingston (Jamaica)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Jamaica -- Kingston
 Notes
Numbering Peculiarities: Volume and number designation is dropped with issue for <Jan. 6, 1962>.
General Note: "A weekly newspaper and magazine."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 41 (Aug. 25, 1900).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 28831784
lccn - sn 99058119
System ID: UF00085573:00070

Table of Contents
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    Supplement
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Full Text







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L w==xiy


3W MUIWIS P aP f lM


L N D


--4Wa-, -w
;OXAzI~E


VOL. VII., No. 5


KINGSTON, JAMAICA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1905.


(Pmucz b.


HYLTON'S TIMES STORE

128, Harbour Street, Kingsatonx

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HYLTON'S TIMES TORE,
128, Harbour St., Kingston.


w M -F -m W vI' ww aW%*Mw WU
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ep le. Whyhave two operation when one wt do? To be had a

HYLTON'S TIMES STORE, 128. HARBOUR STREET


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HYLTON'S TIMES STOE,
UL, HearbearStNest'KIastea.


CA.LL .


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JAMAICA TIME


November 4, 1tD


S


"King Richard III."


A. MISCONCEIVED C


SPECIAL Y


CHARACTER.


WRITTEN FOR TBB "JAMAICA


TIMES."


The popular modernn conception--er By the first he means that it was un-
rather miseoneeption-of the character ot I worthy of Shbakespeare to allow him-
Richard III. is perhaps the most mono- self to be the mouthpiece for the
metal evidence on record ot the i-fluence scandaleus Tudor scurrility that re-
of Shakespeareon the human mind in the daces the central figure, Richard, to
forming of opinions as to the merits of a gross caricature, the more so in
the ialinvduals he setebes, and not the treating ef a king who (whatever his
least remarkable thing about it is that he faults and crimes, and we do not attempt
seems to have permeated the work of to gless them over) authentic contem
many of the so-called historians who porary history shows had the integrity,
have favoured us in these latter days not hosoar and commercial prosperity of
so much with a plain statement of histori- England nearer to his heart, and was a
cal facts, as with biased, prejudiced, more constitutional king than was ever
apochryphal tales, amplified from Shakes- any Tudor,
peare, and annotated with a disregard of a I do not quite follow the therefore,'
fact that is a stupendous revelation of but the popularity of the play is with
erass, wilful ignorance, and yet with a oat doubt due to the vast dramatic force
sufficient leaven of historic truth to make revolved from the demoniac fury, thse
them the mere dangerous cold blooded scheming, and the ruthless
Ae a will ae how much Shakespeare has destruction of all that opposed him or
been accountable for In making Richard stood in his way, that Richard it mede ,to
III.' the distorted horrible oyre be is to-. display, rbe perseMl apnParaUce of


day to the average mind; how incorrect
this view of him is; and how for want of a
Shakespeare to 'edit' them, many illus
trious ruffians and villains-in my opinion
ahead of Richard in subtlety of crime and
in'ferocity of temper-have come down to
us as comparatively virtuons, and free
from that awful epithet of bloody that
it seems will cling to R.chard as long as
men read Shakespeare's play, and see it
presented on our states. And prefacing
my remarks with the explanation that
this is written not by way of an apology
for Richard, but rather in the hope that
it will serve as a humble attempt to dis-
sipate the erroneous impressions some of
as may have received from reading the
play merely on its own merits, and to a
greater extent from the still more vivid
tapremlons made on our youthful minds
by the irresponsible histories (?) above re-
ferred to that we may have been made to
read In our school days-nnd whieb some
few of us perhaps have had neither the in.
elination nor the opportunity to correct.
With ti preface, I say, I will proceed to
to a brief
REVIEW OF TAX PLAY ITSELF.
To begin with many things in the
eonstructiso of the play and its
geLeral scheme point to the fact
that like Henry VI ,' Richard III is
not an original play. There are two the-
orieasatothe realauthorehip, but either
of the two display the fact that it is
not entirely 8hakesperian. One is that
Shakespeare collaborated with the great
dramattst Marlowe (with probably the
aseltanaee of Green and Peele) in the
proedatton of Richard III.,'but this I am
not ielined to favour because I ihink it
unlikely that Marlowe, whose position as
a playwright was well assured at the
time, would have co-operated with a
yoang man who was just beginning to
make his way to the world of letters, and
was still only a struggling actor tthe
other, which seems more reasonable, is
Shakespeare only altered, adapted and
ratomebedbme twoepla I The GCoatetioa
Between the Two Famous oauses of
York and Laneaster' and The True
Traedy (by Marlowe and Green and
Iby xPeele)to prodoe bb hi Henry
V.' and Richard1l1 The origination
of Henry VL' now generally eomeeded
to Marlowe, and I am ot the opinion that
the Neme may be mid of Richard IlII,'
Iatse whole scheme and ooaeeption it
shows the hand of Marlowe It oossists
of the exhiubison of one central sharalter
to which all else Is subordinated. This
main abarater sto Ivested with uatiriag
aergy and a reckless direard of aay
mal restraant, and this, with the ab.
same of all reerveina the harteri
e. ia Undohdi i the atle of Mar.


lwe, and is ly dfferet from the
able drawn eharaeters 1of the athentic
heh a Mhstorlal dramas, smob as
* T3B MhAsTRPIBO ICURAI L.,'
and Heary IV.' and nry V.'
SoBesh for the materebtp and getal
ahA.G of the play. Nw for the .sr-
aesa work te tee U ofdlt A
gat wrkw (LYt) a 'ichard
1L Is e leatom worthy of meta pelare's
plays aad SAfkO the Bmet popular,'


Richard, thanks to the unexamining
ignorance of modern days, is grossly mis-
represented, and has been so since the
Lancastrian libels, born of the rise of the
House of Tudor on the ashes of the great
Yorkist branch of the mighty P!antage
net dynasty gave to the defects i ni
skaps the exaggerated soluriag of abso-
lute deformity. He could uot have ben
deformed of hunbch-backed. The marve!-
lous strength which he exhibited in bat-
tle. in spite of his comparative slightness
of frame, his wonderful address in the
use of all knightly weapons in the tour
ney, give the obvious lie to that. A man
so disfigured could not have won ithe
obedience, or even respect of his fellows
in the crude warlike times in which he
lived, not have exhibited that stubboon
solidity, and restless masterly activity he
displayed ia such profusion at Barnet, at
f'eweksbury, and on the-
STRIcKIN FIELD OF BOSWORTR.
Richard was short in stature, slight of
frame and his neck was remarkably sfort
-a defect which his habit of carrying his
head bent forward on his breast acmes
tuated. He had one shoulder somewhat
higher than the other. His attempts to
hide this last by his dress, coupled with
the rest, had the effect of giving his back
something of roundness in appearance,
and lent to his carriage an ungainliness
and an absence of the grace that was so
conspicuous in his brother Edward. For
the zest (and all this is carefully compiled
knowledge culled from the most reliable
contemporatjy sources) his short oval
face, dark brown hair, and pale olive
skin, and dark thoughtful eyes, made him
the counterpart of his father, Old York,'
whom alone of his brothers he resembled,
EdwarE being a replica of his mag.niheent
mother, the beautfi ose of Raby. His
face and whole manner must have been,
and were, extremely winnings and his
quick conquest of Anne, (Act 1. So. 11.)
in the face of all the natural repugnanoe
and hatred she mast have felt for him,
support thti statement admirably. As he
to prestuted on the stage, few would think
that the elderly bloodthirsty ruffian we
see, was only 19 or 20 years of s e at most-
at the period of the opening of the play,
and that he was but 83 on the day his san
set forever on fateful Bosworth.
In his own description of his personal
defects (Act 1. Bo, 1.-the opening speech
of the play) do we not trace ain eaggr.
ated bitterness born of a feeling of physi-
*al inferiority to the men around him t
An inferiority that to even now not en-
tirely outweighed by mental gifts, and
which in those days of knightly perfection
of manhood, mst have been even more
aeentuated. Of all his oontemporaries,


G aomwwe e Wl u-u Ina M M-OM
-epacity, and his Intellectal and moral
superiority-of whieh be could not but be
emible-to Royal Edward, to te worth.
les valltn Clarene, to the Wood-
vtlle Lord, andvea to those giants of
hi earlier day Warwick and his brother
only served to atenaify his sense of phy-
seal inferiority, and bred the bitter self
reproach he oiede to i0 uatteranee to.
Adi to thts his early deappoattmont In
love; for youg Edward of Iaemaster had
woee away fro him the hand of Anne of
Warwick, the ardour of his devotion for


whom not even her father's disaffection
from bie Rouse, nor her previous mar-
r tge sufficed to thwart later on. Con-
sidelog all this, realising that his whole
life is embittered thus early in youth,
recollecting Ihis proximity to the throne,
and his breeding in a court built on in-


trge, It Isto not hard to foresee that with
his intensity of character, strength of will,
and rigidity of purpose he will be bound
to make his mark on the world. And
when the persistent rumours as to Ed-
ward's illegitimacy force themselves on
his notice, and the popular hatred of the
Woodrille party evidence the fact that
Elizabeth's son will not be permitted to
reign, when the vices and misgovernment
of the luxurious libertine Edward had
earned for him a less of prestige and popu-
larity, it is not unreasonable to expect
that Rishard will aspire to wear that
crown for which his great natural gifts so
eminently fitted him, and to assume
which, his personal ambition, his natural
desire for the continuity of the Yorkist
dynasty, and the welfare and peace of
England, must have been strongly urging
him. With our eyes open to the crimes
he committed, the subterfuge he employed
to reach his goal, I cannot withhold from
Richard a feeling of admiration. He was
not a man ton be oenerallu I|vl J hnt his


daring unscrupulous character in intrigue,
his great
POWERFUL INTELLECT
at Council, his magnificent courage and
brilliant powers on the battlefield, and
the strength of purpose to carry out that
which he had planned in the face of the
most rninoun opposition, all combined to
make him one of the most remarkable
men in history, and a man to whom even
his enemies gave a grudging admiration,
at the same time that they feared and
hated him. In him were concentrated all
that was best, and all that was worst in
the great line of kings of which he was
the last and the most interesting repre-
sentative.


And now I will invite attention to the
circumstances, and conditions of life at
the time this play was written, that must
have had their infaene o toh, drAmatiet.
Popular feeliv weh then wil no..,i'. for
otherwise), all in favour of the House of
Tudor, and a playwright to be suceessfal,
must pander to popular sentiment. In
addition to this there was a personal de.
votion to Elizabeth, no doubt the great-
est of the Tudor sovereigns, which wander.
lay all the historical writings of the time,
and which Shakespeare must have shared
in common with the bulk of his fellow-
countrymen. With these facts in our
mind's eye, can we not trace even
here an attempt to justify Henry
of Richmonead's usurpation ? Let as not
forget that Elizabeth was the grand-
daughter of this Richard, who with
the trweahery of some of the Yorkist
Lords to he!p him, overthrew Richard and
the York iyansty at Boeworth. Let us
also keep before us the recollection that
if Elizabeth was not a Laneastrian sov-
ereign, she stood for the House of Lan-
easter as against that of York In com-
men with the luneastrlan kings, her
grandfather claimed through John of
Gaunt, the younger branch-the Yorkists
claiming through Lionel, Duke of Clar-
enaee the older brother. The Tadore rstfi
aseamed a place in history when Kather-
iae of Franee, widow of the Lancastrian
King Heary V., married Owen Tudor.
Their oeeod son Jasper Barle of Pem-
broke, was the leader oftbe Laneastrian
western army of Henry VI., who was
beaten at Mortimer's Cros, the vie-
tory that won for Edward of York
the possibility to send the throne.
This Jasper of Pembroke, the uncle of
Henry VII. and half brother of the Lan.
eastran King Renry VI., was forced to
emoape to Fianee aseompanied by his
young ephew, then Barl of Rishmond and
ohn de Yre, Barl of Oxford, what time
Warwick's disafetIon from Idward and
reeoudlltatoa with Margaret made Rag-


laud too warm for such red hot Laneas
triaas; and their presence was necessary
in Frases to lend weight to their party in
making headway against the powerful and
then immensely popular hense of York,
It it not likely that Pembroke and Rich.
meond fought at Barnet under the White
Bear and Rapged Staff' oi the Ncvil eo.
the patchiug up the lonq stsanwdtg fed
betweea e houses of Tudor and Warwick
was too resent, and their close connection
to the Royal Laneastrians seems to point
to the supposition that they were la at.
tendance on Margaret, In which oase they


must have fought for the ed os' at
Tewkesbnry. And after Tewksbury, where
perished young Edward Plantagenet, the
last Laneastrian in the direct line, the
whole party turned their hopes for a leader
and king to this same Henry of Richmond,
and it was in mursuanee nf the Tancam.


trian claim that he made his bid for the
throne, and re established the sucees.
sion of the Lancastrian line under
the name of the Tudor dynasty. From
all this it will be seen that Henry VII was
to all intents land purposes a La nes-
trian Prince and that in consequence by
flattering the Lancastrian party, and even
more by blackening the memory of the
House of York as personified in Richard
III.8hakespere not only pleased the pops-
lar fancy, but brilliantly performed his
role as a Tador Historian.
L HISTORY,'
(To be continued.)


BXCK TO THE LAND
There is no doubt about Lt, if you want
a good article it must be English-and to
England you must send-and for your
own protection deal with an old established
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af amous hrnahn_ t tho W^A1 ld --


g. *u e or, T o sup-
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their Catalogue gratis and post free.
Write for a copy to-day to J, N. Masters,
Ltd., Rye, England.

HUMPHREYS'
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William aad John


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BOOTMAKER,
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November 4, 1905


JAMAIC


THEMDISEASE OF THE CACAO to dire a large portion of the benefits.
In addition to these, he gave valuable
To THE EDITOR : illuatritions anu txplanations as t how
Sir,-I beg throiu-h the medium of your banana should be trouned and prepared
columns to invite the attention of cocoa to shooting time proper seasons. At the
planters toa disease of the poa %hieh has close a very hotary vote of thanks in
ltely been brought to my notice. which the congregations of the society
It may be more prevalent than planters on Mr. Rarelay's worthy achievements
are themselves aware of, and there is the and Jamaica's consequent proud position
certainity of its spreading unless mes- at the Cr tal Palae Exhibition, was
sres are take to prevent it. moved by Mr. Vassall, and unanimously
The disease is due to a fungus, which ascorded. Mr. Barclay replied suitably.
was described and figured by Mr. George Some other matters were dealt with,
Mamee of the Kew Herbarium in the and a couple of very important item.
Kew Bulletin, and later in his Text-book were fixed for the December meeting,
of Plais Diseases,' from specimens sent which, it is hoped will be largely attended.
from Trinidad by Mr. Hart. After the distribution of some seeds by
The disease is recognized by a darken. the Chairman, and the request that all
Slag of the pod which spreads from one subscriptions be paid up betere next mooet
end, and by a delleaste white mould which ing the proceedings terminated.
appear en the outside. The mould pro Mr. Barclay, with the Chairman and
duces immense numbers of very minute some other members visited the new hat
partleles, lighter than dust, which are factory started by Mr. Walter J. Lobban
blowa off by every breath of air and seat- and greatly encouraged the enterprise.
termed on the pods all round, even at great
distances, if the wind is high. These /
partMeles infect the pods they all pon ; A Kingston Herse Depot.
the disease grows all thiooag the shell,
kinlnK young pods, and even alheet The advertisemast of Mr. A. M. Elliot
mature pods affecting the coeoa n, on anthber page, will be hailed with
___J --J tiny nIn. kv a b rnat n.. narsW. .. the


00


afo
Ti




6.W.WSERRANT.
10 & 25 Peter e, T:
Bra and Iron Foundi r, General Black-
smith, Maehinist, Cycle and Auto mobile
Repairer.
A new specialty ha been adde4 in the
re-utn of Chrch and School Bells to
rd .. The, following t
A RECENT TESTIMONIAL.


TRUNKS
r the People. Cheap Trunks.
ranks for Railway Travel
Zinc Trunks
ranks for the Tourist
Cabin Trunks
ravelling Trunks

Trunks made to order
Trunks Repaired.
od. an Cheap TTut
AT TUE


Causing interior grass and light w h%, pieaare y a great, wmany persons m eow
-We are glad to be able to express our JAMAJIA "I'nUNK JCAU )JU .
These particles falling on a dry pod will isountry who have horses they wish to We areoe ato able to express or JAMAICA UNK A u I,
do no harm, and therefore wet weather, sell in Kingston. Mr. Elliott has a De complete satisfaction with the work done.
moist situations, and overhead shade en- pot for horses at 38 South Parade, King The renewed Bell is sweet in tone, hand- 29 Church Street.
courage infection The spread of the dis- stone, and is a Liseneed Horse Dealer. some in appearance and substantial in
ease is due also to other particles, which He arranges for board and lodging of the workmanship, while the price is as moder- JAMAICA PROGRESSIVE
lie dormant for some time in the sub- horses' caretakers and of course for feed- ate as we could expect. We would re-
stane of the shells of the pods. Like ing the horses. commend your firm to all owners of broken
seeds, under favourable conditions and bells, ford advise them to send withoutr-
after a resting tare, when the shell de- delay for your quotations wit the assur- TMILI
cay, they ermiat, pdu more With Apoloies for Delay out work. in quality, to equal new bells [(Established 11898)
particles that are carried about by the m rt nt th Iln
wind. Sir,-There are two errors in letter re imported into the Island.
To prevent the spread of the disease, Montego Bay wharf published by you is With thanks for attention to our wishes, 163, Tower Street,
all diseased pods should be picked and year issue of to-day, the first I think in Yours faithfully,
either burnt, or buried so deep that they mine, but the second is your compositors, (Signed) RXv. 0. BARUON." R s Fisher & Co.
will not be brought to the surface again, kindly have the correction made in your Baptist Chrch. Ulster Spring.
All shells from which the beans have next issue for me. In mentioning the ART TAILORS
been removed should always be buried site that is most favourable for a wharf
to eare that the disease is not prpa I intended to have named Breakspeare B U0R1B object i to l fft
gated by the germination on them of the No. S whArfand not No. 6 wharf which 3 by n t bet
wind-borne particles, or in them of any is Sanftleben's, and net at all suited; and 13,* MaWt 'treet, Tailor-made Germenat at lowet poe-
ef the resting particles, in naming the site easier to be got to I Dyer and Benevatr of all kinds of gar. sible prices, therefore we ask those ia the
If these measures a rigidly carried samed Mussr J. E. Kerr & Co's Gunpoint ments. Ladies Skirts and Blouses (silk Iaour of local tdustry to give their
sut, the disease will probably not give wharf, net Gimptmt' as printed by you. or otherwise, which need not be takes beto nptnag to this Eaterprisng egtab.
any trouble, but if on any estate the Yours, etc., pees.) Gentleasms Cosets ad oesacke Irsebmot.
disease is found to be wide spread, alla ty._ .
the pods which are not plaked off, should IMPARTIALITY. Insure Satisfaction,
be sprayed with Bordeaux mixture, and Pert Merant, 14/1/906. A WONDERFUL DISOOVERY.
a constant watch kept against the break- [' We greatly regret the delay of the ate, spes ra eythest Save Money.
nag out of the disease.-I am, Bir, above, a delay which was in no sense the forthecomfortandhappineafman. Science h Country orders receive Prompt Attea.
Your obedient Servant, fault of IMPARTIALITY.-ED. J. T.] indeedmade latstri d the ts centuY,
W. FA WCETT, and among the-by no means important- *
W. FACET, discoveries in medicine comes that of
Director.
Dept. of Public Gardens and Plantations, Mark Twain and the Autoftaph- THERAPION.' Fld A, TaVaree.
This preparation is unquestionably oueof te est
pe Gardens, Kingston P.O., Lette and reliable Patent medicine e -
20th October, 1906. uced, and has, we understand, been used it the
t For method of preparing Bordeaux Mark Twain has a new claim to fame. Continental Hospitals by Ricard, RostaUm Jobert, The People's
mixture see Bulletin for last February, He is the first author who ev ad ta 'slpeau,i mai ueurett ewe-km a m
page 32. typewriter. That was ever thirty years rites in such matters, incadin the celebrated J& 6
ago, and the machine was the Airt model Latlemandand Roux, bywhom was so met ie
Above Rocks Agricultural. made by the Remingtons; the kind that ten tn o radIo d t srt th 147, ORANGE STREERT,
was enelesed a a wooden case, wrote ea- think thereis nodoubt. FromthetineofArttoe
The regular monthly meeting of the itale only, and had a foot treadle for te downwards, a ent ag in the emoal of of m d Klagto
Above Reek's branch the Agriealtural renar of the carriage. these disease like the ae h --
stone) been the object of search of some hopeful.
Society met in the St. Mary's ashool In a recent number of Herpr' Weekly generousminds:andfarbeyondthemerepower- DRUGS, GROCERY
room on Friday 0th October 1905. Pro- Mark de ,ibtse the first letter he sever uch couldever have been d soveed-oftrats- ConectiBis i,
nt: Messrs. W. Thomas 1unto., (pro wrote on the machine. It was in reply arernneroastremetasoa into elthein BiscuitsWi s
sidt ) g); as. R. tTe (reaur); so a youthful collector of autogrpbs, who, ing s t ofthe confirmed rthe ea Tesy, Perfmery, PateNt aodleons
W. L, F. Vassall, Ohas. E, Crary, Wal by the way, was Zdward Sok, now editor 'Or expel 'om the r o-ef u speedily aui lY Treea, ]erdngSm ps GiventMdn
ter J. Lhbban, W Lobban, ila of the Lades' Homf Journal." Mark the knowledge, ofr sa second patny. the wPA&S y Ste. .
A. Wood, James 0ole, Uriah Crary, was obliging. Be furaished the autograph acquired or inherited disease in all their protean
l.'^or mstoleavenotsintottracelehind. cn" Dr. S. Mooreis Compound
Na"sman loewe, C. Gallowg, T J. letter, and a long one it was, in type ma- fors a leave RNON tace bn Such Dr. S. Moore's Compound
Orewy, 8. Riehards, Emanuel D .agia cie apitaoo&, 1044"W" end 41 THNERA IaON r
H abert Burnt, Robt. StEphe. oua Thus tbe ood old joke of the type- which ay certinlyran with, f not P T
Oreary, Joe. Goagh. Ed. Dongla, written autograph is traed to its assure, denceof, many ofthedisacowriesofourday. atmut
Nathi. ial Sbepheas, Samuel Lewis, and the source from which many other good which no little ostentation and noise have been
made. and the extensive and ever-increa'4nzgde-
J. Elis, also Mr. J. A. Mt and jkes have come. mandthat habeen cated forthsediciwher- The Great Blood Purifier & Tonic.
Mr. Joab Barelay, Seeretary of the ever introduced appear to prove that it is de-
Jv A. 8. visitors. ) tined to cast into obl=hion all those questionable
After the opening of the meeting in the Canadian Postage. remedies that wee frerl the solere of This Preparatoof is reeonnad
ea Iutmary amaner, Mr. Barclay n rate a -W- principal chemistsanderchantsthroughoutthe tbhe Med rol as a Valuale a
-wi illustrated and hi# Mly inter stiag Sit William Malook returned to Oanada worid.-Dom.d- F/ids Adrrwuer, KrMURL.t. Reliable Remedy for the Caur of Bheae
lecture to the meeting. Hie gave various from the Pacific Cable Conference in Lon For ale by Jon X. Cr.,Onwell A 00 matha, Blood Potoi, SorofalM Stphilas
points from his recent expeinoe in Eug- Jon, states that he has no hope that the ............ Tamour Ul er Mtes esm I
land as to the trade in cooaa, coffee, Enlish Governmeat will 1t the iame- Brptiaos, anid in fa4ser1 dla ariet.
sugar. ginger, oranges, bananas, rubber, diets future reduce the postage on ILZ DUSP RANDUM, la froa Imparity atof sabl d re-
jippi Jappa base, and tn gireral uf all pio- paper* and pei- qvwi.a-at. aE.T ti ---M
daets that could interest his hearers. and Kingdom to the aolonies. They Med Ao strength ton.ho ,,the *me t0h aly
valuable hints as to what the English that they eaunot do this without at the B raUn On So n pa egsthe Blaod. e a m- thoosu.
importers dselae. He also showed how same time equally reducing the dometi e Sarbleworkerp amd Paintersh. ermw J. McKAT.
British trade was distributed, and pointed rate, and this woeald seans toe serious a r a ntere, Manager, tasrte Drae D"epot
out that Jamaica was not nearly too tar lose to the department. 77 Harbour Str et. KiutHn. 30 Kias trest. Alget.


Cozm~ad Simo03M& C.


Wil-e & Brairit MerohadnftB
o. ring APart oyal p5ret% lagwt@n. J..


-JurAUACTrUAZA


or-


High Grade active Wines, ordials, d,,
Blenders of avorit Brads ANOLD
Blenders of XhvOUzit Braads (d.oet OLD BUM:


I www..WPAN.


i llnI


vmm


I ,







JAMAICA TIMK 8


4


November 4, 1905


ow Vi'Z' zzle Prizes.

C'MOS N T IWE E '% 00H S V 0 LI WA2 z

LIT P 1 tt '- o wbv soivso Lbhe mst puzzleo evct:y At ik A rtit IauLgo will award one


No. 235.-A Botanical Pur.gle.
Fi;l the b!anks- with t;t .'l v :n-s.
Nealr the blue waters of Lbolany -
a -- iWokiug old man Il 'wari .a bl!.;j l
- and tihe hat wa\s walking
along the--. A merry ,boy camie bly
and began to -- and ---- -on the 1 ;snd.
Running after him (cime 8a s'iiiig lit-
tel girl, her -- -- flouting on the
breeze. "Who are -?" said the, old
man. "Why do you interrupt my --
meditations'." The to the
little girl's cheeks and turned then
-. Her quivered. uid she said.
"We meant no harm. sir." Then the
boy said: "It is -. It is we were
going home."
No. 236.-Pregresalre Enigma.
The man at the -- so much that


A; the end ,,(this qu,'-r Aunt Mango wvili give a se, of bi,oks
who has done best during .i.e loregotlg three months. i.. this
eveiz qua.rti. Your inuwcr b should reach hbi ou Ie Saturtnu
puliicati", of tbh puziles.


to the solver
will be done
following the


PICTORIAL PUZZLE.


No. 241.-A Cube.
1 2


* 3
* C

* *


. 0 4


* 6


7 8


1 to 2, unimportant
time. 3 to 4, closer.
1 to 5, doorkeeper.
5 to 7. unmannerly.


No. 237.-Quadruple Aeroestie.
[Each word contains four letters.]
Initials read downward, to boast;
read upward. external :appearance.
Finals read do, :w:ird, a (dull color:
read upward, a pout.
Cro.s woro-.: 1. To tie ti> tLenr. 2. A
loud sound. 3. Au operatic air. 4.
Clothing.
No. 238.-Apocopes.
[Example: Apocopate a knot of rib-
bons and have a fowL Answer-Cock-


maL
Apoeopate sorrowful and leave a
plant.
Apocopate a candle and leave a
plant
No. 339.-Letter -Cbasae.
My rrms, at seeing, hints you'll find
If you to solve me are Inclined.
My scoND railway lines has started,
Realms beguu and great worlds parted.
My Tman mid Joys of home and love
Forever in a round doth move.
My L&AT, though head of nations ftai
Must come to naught and end In valn.
Through M more men have Wrt theli
Uves--
Though who partakes of me revives-
Than ever died the wide world o'er
By other cause on any shore.
Industry is advanced by me
More than by aught on land or sea;
On land. on water. underground,
By all who seek I can be found.

No. 940.-Au Indian Boy.


FIND SHOE, HAT AND COLLAR BUTTON.


Mrs. Newrleb-You look pretty well,
Henry, but somehow you never seem to
quite have the appearance of a real
man of fashion.


. 2 to 4, period of
1 to 3, suffering.
5 to 6, defeated.
3 to 7 the nower


of the universe. 2 to 6, inclosed in a
yard. 4 to 8, to get red. 7 to 8, a num-
ber. 6 to 8. head of a university.

Key to the Puzzler.
No. 2'i0-Profix Puzzle File, defile;
cla;i:!. i ,,A ni cipher.( d(1-ither; port,
deport.
N, 2'' Hiddlen Title Puzzle: Mika-
do. Mouse, ink, kite, apple, dog, on-
trich.
No. 210.- Charade:' Nut-meg.
No. 211.-Snare Puzzle: Garnet, bon-
net, hornet, splnnet, baronet, coronet.
No. 212.-Syncopations: 1. Print, pint.
2. Tray, Tay. 3. Table, tale. 4. Ma-
rine, Maine.
No. 213.-Transpositions: Plane, pan-
el. Remit, merit Molar, moral Saber,
bears. Fiber, brief.
No. 214.-Changed Heads: Bat, cat,
mat, hat, Nat, Pat. rat. sat. fat. vat.
No. 215.-Curtailments: Canto, cant
Gusto, gust Quarto, quart Lingo,
ling.
No. 216.-Diamond: 1. B. 2. Rid. 3.
Races. 4. Bicycle. 5. Decoy. 6. Sly.
7. E.
No. 217.-An Aviary: 1. Kite. 2.
Flamingo. 3. Rail. 4. Martin. 5.
Goose. 6. Rook. 7. Swallow. 8. Crow.
9. Lark.

I 'W U*=.


He-Your great desire Is to elevats
the stage. I suppose?
She-No; my great desire Is to ele
vate my salary.

Dopey Dan's P 1t.


Vhe ar.et Lovtter.
May-You have never taken pat In
a gameat chance, have you?
Ethel-No, but I am going to be mar.
tried aext week.


Walker Tyres-I 'pose you're well
known around here.
Grafting Grady--Oh, no; folks still
feeds me!-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.


"Wot are yer cherishin' so tenderly
in the bottle( -Tinfet'ml -
I)opey Dan It's s(eie e.:soli'ie
foun'. I'm going' to lool Atron' anud s~e
If I kin pick up an ottermobaie.
i


-he-Do you notice, imTr, what beau-
tiful azure tints the. sun lends to the
bosom of the ocean?
He-That, my dear, is the dye out of
some of those cheap bathing dresses.


4


4








November 4, 1905 J A MA IC A TI ME 5
**

The Pictures in To-Day's Supplement.

eating to note the extremely fioe oompli. former production. In this opera Miss other oommuniolshwho have resehed the
-_-_0 meant paid to Madame do Meont ne I Gilds Plnnook, another of Madame d central truths of r.itgitn to bhae 0e.
one of the noiees sh*e reoelved atter otnagas #p a, made her debut, and verse with him on malters religious
SIsinging at a Satarday Popular Concert of her seses adame de Montagnae, no or pertaining thersto. The spirit of be.
i ,the St. James' Hall, when it was said that less than the youn lady herself, has re- oen, kind and mercy, and
SA the inters red by a ae rendering of on to be proud. short i will be seen eri, bldn Mr Soloon with
Mendelssohn's qaartetts in E #6t at the that Madame de Montagna has consist sense of public duty and with parity of
e e to dy bands, strings and bows of Joachim, endtly worked ever sine her artrval to poltwcdl oym.all o,
We have to day the pleasure of present Strauss and ausan was not bring about the ons so d- 'B e If we do only a little good'
ing to our reader in our special picture allowed to subside by the singing of Mis votedly to be wished n reference to e Sid repeatedly, darin a rect Ster
supplement a full.paged halftone block of Olara Myers. It is a&Io interesting to MOS inl the island. Happily usfferee s vicew inta wreha wer .opea.tg at
Governor and of Lady Swettenham. The note that her first appearance in the as we said at the ommenment of thiseto ppo af
block was prepared from a boto which oratero the Messiah' in which she article, by the selfish and septel in- likely to succeed. Let us do what good
their Exoellencies were kind enough to sang the solo contralto mask, was with flaeases of the dayi she has considered we can.' That is the key note of the
allow uit to use. Our readers will appre. the famous tenor, Joseph Mass, whose only the ultimate good content with the spirit of this venerable and beloved Ja.
ate the kindness a much as ourselves, comparatively sudden and untimely death sonseousuess of work well done which is maican. Long may he be spared to us.
for living a many of them do In remote was such a lowe to the music l world. in itself a reward. /
districts it may be long ore they have an We are, however, chiefly oneraed Though this is specially a notice of The Rev. W. T. Bailey, B D.
opportunity of seeing in the flesh the with Madame de Montagnac's work sinoe Madame de Montagnac and not of her
Gentleman and the Lady who represent her arrival n Jamaica, some eight ears husband, Mr. Noel de Montg i The subject of this note is one of the
our Soverig here, while those have had ago, this being her first visit to the West view of our pride in him as one of the many Jamateians"- who have entered the
that pleasure will be glad to aeure a Indies. Ill-bealth compelled her to leave most talented of Jamulanes, we cannot Halls of ues through the Teacher's
as ng memento. London for a warm climate and she was close this brief memoir without adding profession. He worked in the Island for
Jamaio will, in our opinion find out nflaened to come here. Of her work that in him Madame has found a true about It years and was a la Class Teah.
more and more that SIR ALBXANDER i since her arrival, to quote a local appre-. w rk in er h boa lre ,and o loyal to- Daurtu g b4e ire hn bad prsued a
not only a t upright administrator ation, tanpubli have fll knowledge, for the same high ideals as herself. course him to the Faculty at to him whfellow n
but a very able one. Even his most it has been done before their view. It the oppoitunity of going abroad for a
gorous enemy will forgive us f on eathe be remembered that soon after she The Hon. Jas Johnston M.L.C. to dentg, and be Course ripened to hize it, ad to
present occasion, when the reference is to was sealed in Kingston she delivered on which win dstihetio n atons wth Honor.
the happier able of things, we do not at the request of the Governors of The member for St. Ann's s a wee ll He went to the United Stfinal tes am.n 19hi
dwell on the faults from which of course itute, a series of three lecture, known figure i our ked and life; too well and entered Lincoln U anverity where he
he is not exempt. with illustrations, on the lives of known at this time of day to need either studied for the Ministry. His meny good
Of LADY SWTTNHAM n one ha 00n Gret Composers, namely, Handel, introduction or des himself ription to Jamithe theans. qualities and sustained effort commanded
any occasion, sto f.r as we have observed Mozat ani Mendelsohne and it will In any reference to the burly, genial, him to the Faculty and to his follow stu.
anything to say but that which is ple& be remembered what a great success shrewd Dostor, the only difficulty is to dents, and be won a name for himself by
ant and ent oi rstic. She is healthy. these lectures were. Besides being the decide on which oi his many worlded char- passing the exainations with Honours
hearted, eulture and gracioas English first time a lady had lectured at the In- scter and., abilities we should take him. year by year. Ere the final Exam. his
ldy, for loy ted to preside in o, was the first ocasince con which derably e hbeen worked and expl works in the work in Greek, Hebrew and Latin ea -
King's House. any one in a position lto speak with suh spiritual field as a praher ; he has added titled him to the De M of Bachelor of
To the distinguished couple, who have authority ha essayed to deal it the to that the training of a Dot ector of he Divinity, after winning which he a
it nri their ad t ake a rid in r becthet iow ubjectof msic and appry to popdylr he has mad he himself one of the the better part of retain to ple m teh
to no small extent, and aidto a degree much mert on loeal neert and eon*toipro. photographers imot the Iaad, ld lhnd to ahnved t o own eoutrs tod sr-
greater to stimulate us to shape our own These lured gre impression, ent his phkoto&eadhas boaene d vlm of hs abglty iam dOes
destiny, o at least to modify it, we ffr and as a direct remit the musical taste ad purhad all over the world; he has his return, he has tore t ans
in behalf of our readers most sincere of the community has since onsdn traveller is nd eptog r in the Wild s Preas ongs iletfn and dear esarat ne-
wishes for long years of happiness ad improved We ave only aondr a traelle an xpe iA he Wd ko reeofe cur ig and fv,
a Moonh AEroved We h ave onlyage to glandfr ; be Is an Author e is ken rSome Thingd has donmhe aIntitu .
and may many of them be s of mai, epee sly pMianoforte here d the opinion tha most effective wold work nd e w
spent in suContribu Jamte.d to th Jamaica de, that is now performed ad v ation Armye- popure ter lecturer; he is a legislator; holds ca and ha t a good m whi
For ourlves let us take a pride in our ciated at public entlertatulipe to prove other important positions of trust for the Ishould help many Of our youths to apire
Governor, and not regard him with the this. Crowp and People; d thas done an moor like him to hilwg thn sad not ,imp
microscopic eyes of suspicion and distrust. Siceo that time Madame deMontage mos amount of work advertising Jamal- to give themselves up tb lasuore
Duty also Is a so operative business, and timely engaged in work. a. He h na been peci ofal the lled ith the fish money 1ka mr sit.
if he owes us services, we HO we him loyal, tat from the treetl ing f voices, she has cause of Santation and alet of oar M.L. hi a M like r.e many peopl more a Jaa
God our ernor ad s wif ed by her fine ort ll scored and befits one who isbe both a Doctor of se whole volumea wo ay it winld be
Sthebe rGeano.s day wh en the great r, n d elier half of oharitable with tu- and of bodies. n. a wt for Jms to .e
ai i eidetl to ake money and ttions such asthe Halowes NrsagFund --The Doctor is away jutnow a dr a trip
MADAME DE GNA. south African War Fund, Dishar to England; shortly before leaving us he Some Thingsin the Insttute.
..--- Prisoners Aid Society, Seamen's Mission, expressed the opinion that he would not
[Specially Contributed to the Jamaica Oharity Organizition, Salvation Army re-enter the Legislative Conncel, But we BY IOS.
Tinothmes."I Sil Scheme &o. Indeed there in hope and expect that he will reconsider o-l. ab.at tfo atter they a_.
s ey a edeal~e e re b to Kingsto or charity that deteralnatUon. One of The mot -'mate n tl wld tc the t w
BY ONE WHO KNOWS HER. that has not, directly or indire tly, bse- useful and ablest of our M,L.O's. his ab. There am mny people ia Jamaig,
I lited.. y her efforts. Sti more recently canue would be much regretted by morn Kinaton OMuI. who ay It Would be


ot idies la Londea. Tbte ble sti bears whom we know. Crowded now with the te toelghing to str itgly he Ja, mada
a overthomese strenuous daysr of when the great she ae v othe lecture, with Ulue place tan St. Ann. bea to day thk e w alter t im ade.l



ai ia for all that io pare, noble and the at thbrilsatIy e nal prod-etos as warmly and ooerely in aymp y I tteld la to b a ua oe ore
most popular dliposition to hae faith oI eas my J e h yet en wit h the Hope. aeo. Solomd on.e twou of theany at tm gru abl
nothing, it Is a positive joy to come agn. also $edi d ais well k own. A patriot need it whom there is ne n Ow ittse Mfoa Ot the matsr eIa
a one an Indiarvidual still possessned of old ii ando bt ol Madae de M Na er, gil been, to nMr. a eal life Hppe has more talk abou Itand Ma em. Ad i Ume
ideals on whose spirit the charity enot be one of hr a, to continue ar musiad el almost tha to hey living Jamaoian w talkw wou ld t hich
studies In London. Tha z pblie still bea r whom we know. Crowned now with the a reInve ing 80 a anmt dl


overome, and to the contrafire of whose ethu vividapparently innaeantable dfl N ltie the local w world of oe and heart bets toth terrible erak e ide aind.
times for all that pure, noble and thate mhad to be orilliantly ee ful prouetion and warmly and a toria early in sympathy tragi w tai .to t irobe emd o
luting, is noloyalty to be extingo.ouiled. Such of m cal comedy J an yet seen. with the hope al s pirations and ambitious two Of the amt itre uoI a*o < th at



one. ..o.arpr, ..ha. .. work of wan eec.ary anaou to speS. We pretooi addmad andoeMa tev 'r mete prt. r Ana r eei ,i df
an onate enouh to plybeas a rare ability the ae oreh ra and the ogtag o sf te na long ra d and ueful life. He has n in g the Library and owa. dO n from


tio. And sine despite the m elrtna s t epeeally tnh of ii Thean pad e etdto o meof son wohathn po est. amoIn the ta of O- ass~a; al aa
otestatos to the ontrally of aggthe apparel wnty insurmountable dairy ltiow t he local world of on -rene, and roliti, wt s; td btde an o Itd Me a thnd
times. the mean of fine tehieament lies that had to be overeome n connection and that in stormy times. blie w s as orai atoel as1 Ito be found


in loyalty to the so- tcale d ofdeals, wi orth nate og thiso her it, ea e. oaement oliaportante in whehit wa. i that awi st Jane, ue2t taet d
-sk n en l .h R v 1O Oi( t l, be' p~oad 'Q t' roht a d a tteading ability and prios le i of the D a room, appt A hote tbM la.
Born in a prep ir ha the work of an a gae ar y heasofy etoea Wetion prity of adtine. G r m t e. A l tM .e ..
de Moatagnae-or stinguhall we o y M from thmnk of the rests of the apled ethorus, chosen by her oa se atv, and he Of t, fora it wa ad hear tho e down
foClarate eoug to pg ses r her aideli of th ueporhet day ol and the ginng of the IMG t a Red : W. C Mana t im- among the dead One down,' down from
and experience, is also crowned with s. soats, especially that of iss Thal. provement ISomnon eioe with the invest, among the rufykleof Old Bella; and
us.. Th ednethrton t i London, asngor the Oowe. ren dein of the air kw -g of the hsd. Rev A ue, t to ra ahnt_ bLei t t table IL tIe



setlv s.. In speaoi oftb elraedy whtoe hatmy o eeed ohr and h e hab Who pet and e oa lentour, alnd whosdteereptblie .am oe_ thel wte eher
tndie, tha t who wae peao oeapging a prel oet o the people movement of eimpoteeton what rwhah It wd hono r. thwf i3
i aws po on w n thpe propo n sghea eih orsta ln po tiewo ltfhof mtt o ob on bar a remarkable gift for T oY ai. of Lewte o x d iie
sh e tchs e -_ o wel b poad I brought r hApropos ourganmstag, and in logicalty and pario. e l ra lo t e _eeu. e eaeg s tho the. -
brs n .amsr, ,u.Od, adame thiprona to of s e athana. le debate hte s till rettaf e place in the anemory. In fLo I voe miee-; oar
doo.;andast-ostofthe p saopal Miee fr d stiomal re bea no w urattioston to tr e rank. More alJ.mo tha. a ry one se howom e of ewa e anhe wathefa
nam--reeive tohue Greater part o her Pag d ry de atMrteo miswo soheSr po f h aeamaet he fm tho Jmaleansthe in wae Ms i vert-Ol Bellt
tudie ri wtho darsagiwti ieen eap ig t a present only the people of Kieseton what r etand honour. toothat Iee ha 'i
promtnent positios In the profesi, on l he milht be termed, In the liht of recent r. Solomon ha a remarkleh Bit for .he story of dw i.n


B on R See E sw ard Lloyd, Se ntry, olAl a few ***ste are' orn. Apropos ol freanl omelg, ar readIn a are aware ithe ta e Mr ean oe freih to h


Joachm. Sasat. ar Platt, Psay Da*e aI or M eds little need be said, A]. s.thr of two Soluemen whias ChrtstI. l H 15
de Pashmamm, and other eq ally distlt. though t aatLaelly a stou s, It wa at. ety I arraied t Irs la Dleeat d e a e tl I aettlam' "
garahed. Ia this coasaestl it I. iter. late as gtees int*ph 'an san of t i ts ShSrta aad members .o CMeMtimi em e









JAM'AICA TIM 1 8


November 4, 1905


If Tc
MyrtleBankHotel To have
COOLslT PLAIs IN aINGSTON.
MEAL HOURS.
BRsAKFABT ... 7.00 to 10.00 a.m.
LNca ... ... 12.00 to .30 p.m.
TEA ... ... ... 3.20 to 5.30 p.m.
DINNER ... ... 6.30 to 8.30 p.m.
To meet the convenience of travellers,
the following are always obtinuable after
regular hours, to order in a few minutes.
Steaks, Cold Meats or Sand-
wiches after lunch or dinner.
PRUIT AND COCOANUT WATER
Free to Guests.


u are Partnicar
your Clothes fit well
LOME TO MEg


NEWS OF THE PARISHES.
Jamaica, which consists of 4,207 1-6 square miles, is divided into 14
-- ,- .. .3 J :- A.


parishes. The largest of these is not St. Ellzabeth as is so often said, but
St. Ann, 476 miles. Two others are larger than St. Elizabeth which is
462, for Clarendon is 474 and St. Catherine 470 square miles. The small
&st parish is Kingston 7 1-6 square miles. St, Catherine with 65,000 people,
stands first in population.
St. James* The accused irtates that he dived up the
SFR TRADE fork out of the sea. The article men-
THE FRUIT TRADE. tioned went on to infer that there were
-B our O jewellers an jewellers, scrpalous and
[By Our Own Corresyondent.] unuerupulous, and such is the case through.
MONTEGO BAY, OCT. t30.-The 8. S. out the world in this as in other trades
Joseph Di Georgio of the Atlantic Fruit and professions.
Company, arrived at 5 p.m. on Tuesday ERRATA-In my last notes under the
23rd, consigned to Messrs. A. D. Jacobs head Religious in reference to Rev. Mes-
and Co,. and left 9.45 after taking in sias' sermon for landed St. Augustine '
8.450 stems bananas and 74 bags cocoa- read' landed St. Athanasias.'
onut. A. D. Jacobs and Co's Luca es
A -_&v anii hInAA L hA 1 4A90 'r& nrA. J AA
nu .upau m. *uoJJv ? izbtl


Ageny, cAA nppuea -er itswu s s previ St. Elizabeth.
OTEL BANJ1 ous to her arrival here. There has been
T3great activity lately in the orange trade. CHETTENHAM-The King's birthday is
On Saturday Evenings. nd e packing hou.e of thia ari am. to be celebrated by a Garden Party at
ploys nearly 40 women as packers and Happy Grove in aid of the new church
-0 wrappetr uuder the personal supervision and a Concert at ( iddy Hall school room
T l1 oH. S G .EEN t of their wharfinger Mr. Chas. Fray. The on the same evening.
sv. B. GRE N town people are pleased when a good de- Heavy showers of rain,
General Hardware Dealers, Art Tailor, 142, Tower Street. mand for fruit reaches I Mass Arthur,' as Coffee and orange buyers re very
SArt Tailo, the popular head of the firm is locally busy. but prices are low.
Contractors to M War Department. stled, for he pays his laborers liberally Corn is going at 4/ per bushel. Ground
ontr my numerou, Por :o and the ana ttrets them kindly. On the same provisions more plentiful than a few
T General Public. evening, the S.S. Batar consigned to the weeks ago.
C T I I haIe Removed nv my. i to F,- ited Fruit Co's Branch, left port after The tame alligator that was at the
taking in 10,0(X) stem.. Montego Bay is Farm has been killed as it was setting
Proprietr-Telephone 397. r t demonstrating that when it has vicious.
S1A rerT eiho. le 9U. corn Iof 01S, tthe demand it can supply the fruit, and Mr. Daniel Hastings (the Farier) of
30 and 41 King Street. good fruit too. When it watseaid some Donegal is performing some suceesefal
Keep your eyes attentively on this years ago that she couldn't, I[ remember operations in the removing of tumours
BOOT & SHOE UPPERS. space and remember that the Xma. Sea- declaring at a public meeting Ithat she etc from horses. An eyewitness says
BO & HO son is coming. could, all that was wanted was regularity that his work is as clean as that of any
usesia Leather Balmoral 10&., Elastic 10s, I am preparing to meet your require- in the demand. This condition (now ex- Veterinary in the Island.
Rifle 12s, Military 19s, Shoes 7s. ments during this, and at the same time ists and the peasantry and others have
All Calf Kf l 7. maintain my reputation as leader for thus been encouraged to extend their t. Ann
Sal d Kid and Caf Bamora 7, high-clas work and puntuality. eltivation onsiderly. notwitbsttSiug An.
MIlitary 9s., Shoe s. 3 the repeated grumblings at low prices BAMBoO.-The inhabitants of Bamboo
K idUn Pant Balm l 10. laxt- 10, ( e u, which must prevail at this period. will be treated to a day of sports' on
Button lors (Late of L. Mudahay) Merchant Talor, ARTISTIC WORK-This town has pro- the 9th Novr.. by the members of the
ther wholesalhoe and retail 52 King St., cer. Barry St., Kingston. duced a few self.taught artists, among Bamboo O.C. The committee are work.
sn ', wholesale and retail a them Mr. Graham Pixley who is not only ing with might and main so as to make
as good free hand drawing and caricature, this affair a thorough snceass. The Mango
itST 1 R CEI EDt is also a good hand at water .olar Grove Band of five pieces, ably conducted
Painting, and a remarkable saligraphist, by Mr. Samuel Rose 'the Vice Captain,
JUIVbut I had no idea until to-day that he was will discourse its sweet music on the
is the Japanese art of 8ZLF-DiFzNCzi also a carver. The piece of work execa- ground for the day. Quite a treat Is pro-
x Port Royal and For Sale another ut the Imperial Aerated Water Factory's ted by his which was shown to me re. mised for 3d.
x Port Royal and For Sale, another mode of getting business is to presents the Indian Temple weected as a The match played at Arthur's Seat be-
Large Shipment of Goods, namely- A FTIr A T memorial of the great megul Emperor tween Bamboo C.C. and Epworth C.C.
^A T A& Shah Jehan. The delicacy of the work- resulted in a victory for the former by
TewesedI Coati f maaship must be seen to be admired, and 39 runs. The return will be played with-
few & ,) Cnwith first class drinks, low prices, clean, I have advised the maker to forward it to in the next three weeks.
pure, fresh goods; highest possible quality the Indian and Colonial Exhibition. BlowN's Towx-A recital under the
Vanetihns, Ready-made Clothing, waters, which can only be obtained from Tan TowN's APPEARANC--The town ausptees of the Brown's Town Philo-
The Imperial Aerated and is gradually putting on a bright apper- manie Company was given in the Court
Havard Shirts, S13 6d, 15s, 18s. Two now hoses ave been eeted He on Sund y.
Mineral Water Factory, by Mr. P. Gordon SBiith on a site former- The present shining light in this town
e Prints, Colord Msl Flannel, Corner of Gold and East Queen Streets. o pd by Ramhek ments that is the modern school of shorthand, am-
y Prints, Corner of Gold were an eyesore to Oh community, and bitlous youths try a course and they will
a fine little cottage has been built by Mr. surely then recommend Gregos modem
Soo a Jacobs on the Fort Road. I wish the an. high.ble. Praise to the Principal for
t i sightly open spot near the market at the his hitherto careful attention and best
A fAe lot of Pea Knives to mlect from cJ 1 V cll cornerr of Church and Strand Streets, wishes for the schools continued sMoess.
v ln although it is better as it is than when A cricket match comes off on the 9th
Ti Cases, 6 to nest, 2s per nest. Is both pleasant and economical. The a tripe shop stood there, could either be Moneague is the visiting team.
H. MURAD & BROS. ritd derives healthful exercise and keen bailt apon or enclosed. The Parochial W tm land
woym t from his wheel. There is a Board should 0s to this. The tourist W tmorland.
60o King Street. R K In purchasing a machine at random. season will soon be upon us, and we like -
Got oar visitors to see as in ship shape. By PET1isPILD-At the general monthly,
a way 'As .Viw Cotta' has beea meaittn of the St. Peter's Branch Agrt.
n L aran nAPutom proved by Dr. MoC tte andK M I ltural Society held on the 98th Ot. in
lPa 's proetedjhtel Spring ill i the school room, there were present : Ja.
I-[IIIUI '*J,-4 60 RALPH A. ADAM S,. en) t s disTonabdarindmproved. IT. Turner, q., predting, Wa, Crad.
LADIS' cx ur 2, East Stet Kigtn As fine a view of this town ilobtlanable wick, XBq., TravellB ltraetor6 Mesrs
LADI PICE LISr. 26, East Street, Kingston, from this spot as from nearly al the hill J. dwar imms, Secretary ; Leslle air-
_0e bones eldough, S. Murray, W. Ituddock, Barr.
Coas -& to build you one to order. He Suits the Coxss T--A match playod at the Bar- son, J, Knott, J. H. Turner, W. Smith,
: :: U to t CRICKZT-A match played at the Bar- C ho R. J T j. Brae.
Shirt at ... .. bike to the rider. rake on Saturday between the Academy 0. homp Jam T.J. rmly.
Dres Musli ... d to 9 0. 0,'and Trinity School C. 0.' resulted J. MLd J. Tlume J. Arbot, Mrs. or.
Dres .. ...8to in the defeat of the or brest, Mrs. Plummer and Ave visitors, one
'ia .former by7 runs. of whom became a member, The resi.
5IEIwC --l S. Ao-3 opened Photographic Stuio in 8tL after which the minute were coat
1r--&mft~fth I&_ -2 _= 2.-2.22 -S. T %__ 2& & A--


Wwqpue .*4 000 .. Gd to 3d
BksWMise ... ...Sdt.Sd
ubht .me .o Jde.bo4d

Oembatic ... ... Sd
Sd



=110 a. *to I d
Usmnhed R14. per loam... lb 6d
gts"Pd---.hr NW" FM all

M% a"Is mhEW


ma-M ... a-- RES m.


oM samples of work fiAnIshed by hiS and Show ame ap for discussion. Mr. Orad-
judgng from these he ought to do well. wick pointed eat that for the waat of
Taiirn-1 neted an artele nla Star- funds the show Is likely to be postponed.
day's issue in whtei the question was dis. He requested the Secretary to write the
eased whether or no jewelerl emew r. eertary of the Sav-la-Mar Braneh on
Staged theft. At least this cannot be said the matter at onm. The Instrecter made
I ofthe Monuteg Bay jewelle. Oa the a suggestion to the *set that we hold a
|eveninof a very day a Sabsherman cope*Ulo* one a quarter like that beag
gi7h, |tlofoth awsarrrted "Me held by ete ta-ral Ocrawall rflse
m 'nMet as he stepped ashore, Wrih t er This was uhaalmeasl aered to. aI
ltr ity for the alleged theft of a the event of the Paute Show aot be.
, silver fork, the g oproty of Mr. Gere ab hld this yar, the Art opetito
ettW aLevy. It was a": reh three jew. wIl take plaM Batday, 0th DeeabW.
S alle to whom hse ad be, the last be- So as to meet this osapetittoi the So-
tag the purchaser kept the fork, haven ity rd I Aspeed 9/. To t is Mr.
tMr, m doubts, sad it was thas revered. added I. Then. followed the


6
e


loll HAU01MOuT S358
-TO ARRIV-
Per &K. SternerAbmto from



N.W. Chesel ftnp & W"Fres
W sAb m T* A IL p gham.
aOSimE & DACO *A.Flope


I
(
I
k
e








November 4, 1905


JAMAICA 1MES


Secretary, the President and everyone TABLODS OF NEWS. died suddenly at Bristol. He wason thee
present with their additions, so that the eve of embarking to Jamaica for his an.
sow was brought up to nearly two pounds. Kingston. nal winter visit. He was an English. less Dentist
The meeting decided to have twelve mian and retired in 18 89.
classes-three prizes to each class. On Edward Martin, alias Moodie, is corm-
the question of the Prize Holding Scheme mitted for trial at the Circuit Court on a in (n h1 fl I am doing most of my Dena-
M dEi k-- if-f----_*U.4- 16 -A&AV fi.. S I[ a-- L1... L 1LNi p


art. Vse&wcum made it plaiu that it can-
not be held in this parish before 1907.
Other important matters such as the
shipping of produce to London, etc., were
_ discussed, The membership was en-
larged in the person of Mr. Thomas
Prowl.

St. Thomas.
MORANT BAY-Mr. W. J. Catheart,
J. P., is now a M. P. B., of St. Thomas,
for Upper St. David's. He was elected
unopposed to fill the seat of Mr G. R.
Reuben, another J. P. who had failed in
attendance for over six months. Mr.
J. L. Hill was the Returning Officer. Mr.
Cathecart with his ripe experience ought
to make a good and useful member.
Popular rumour is hat Cuastos Taylor
should be St. Thomas' next M.L.C. But
whether the gallant Castos will consent
to serve is another matter, Rumour has
it that he is soon to be approached on the
wnatter-


It is well known that he is against the
present constituLion of our local Parlia
ment. He is an earnest man and is hard
ly likely to accede to universal request
excepts he sees the other parishes bestir.
ing themselves to return worthy men
whose views would coincide with his on
this imporaant m Atter.
Even the P. W. Department cannot be
depended upon to pay its labourers in
time, last Saturday many had to return
home without receiving their dues. Why
should these poor people be so treated ?
It would be a lesson never to be forgot-
ten, were the Superintendent who no
doubt gets his pay monthly, to miss it
but one month with liabilities to meet.
If he -took such a lesson to heart no
labourer would ever go home unpaid.
This is an oft repeated occurrence and is
very irritating.
A cricket team at P. G. River will play
a return match at that place against a
team from this town on the 9th inst.
Inspector J. C. Knollys goes on a three
months holiday next week. Sub-Inspec.
tor Dodd will discharge his duties.
The warehouse of Messrs Marchalleok
& Co. was broken into during last week
and half barrel of pork and a bag of rice
reported stolen. The matter is in the
hands of the police who it is hoped will
succeed in running the rogues to earth.

'Portland.
MANCHIONEAL -The Sunday School
Anniversary pissed off nicely, at St.
Thomas' Chumch. The hymns were select.
ed from the Anniversary Gem, and Ohil
dren Hosinna. At 11 the Rev. S I.
Moodie spok6 moat appealing from
Feed my Lambs.' At 3 he spoke to the
children.
The Marine C.C. defeated the Port An
tonio Annotto 0.0. The former went in
first and made 23 runs, the latter went in
and made $3. The former went in again
and made 6t, the latter also went in
again and made 31, the former won by
21 raus.
There will be a Magic Leatern Exhibi-
tion and lecture at the Government school
house on the 9th; placards have been put
up around he adjoining district. Judging
by the programme the above promises to
be very successful. The proceedings will
be devoted to the roofing of the new Wes-
leyan Chapel. All arb cordiall invited to
attend.
'T three companies bought fruit this week
j ices went up from $5 to $6 5 pir 100.
General Booth.
(BY DIRECT W. I. CABLE COY.)
London, Ost. 27 -The Freedom of the
City of London was yesterday bestowed


i- IA- I %vm.Ah- Aq t#k Rmt..46.. Ifflrw.


U VJUC f Ma. -UUiU, v0 *ue.. ivai u V .ai mvy.
Instead of the usual gold casket, the ad-
dres was enclosed in an oaken casket,
the remainder of the money voted by the
Municipal Conacil being, at the request,
of General Booth, given in the shape of a
cheque towards the funds of the organic
s4tion.
10, Blatmroyd. BonAthowram. Halifax, Eng.
* la Dec., 1898, was cared of, piles by
Doan's ointment. I want to say now -
90 months after-that this eure hai bee
permanent, and that I have ha. no re.
turn of the old complaint. (Signed)
Matthew Parrar. (Of all hemists)


cvugcr uo 0tKBAug A UnD wortb Is. 6d.
On Saturday, the Rovers beat Jamaica
College at Football. 5 goals to nothing.
The Revival services at the Town Hall
have terminated, but meetings will be
continued at St. John's and Hanover St.
Baptist; and an attempt is to be made to
run a special mission to city women.'
St. Georges' held a mintionary meeting
on Monday night. The speakers were:
Canons Harty, MacDermot, Kilbarn, and
the Rev. J. Ellis.
One of the police horses that was too
old for work was shot this week.
Several new burglaries are reported
still.
The Militia is undergoing annual train
ing at Port Royal.
The new Ctrate for St. George's who
will arrive next month is the Rev. Me.
Kinney who comes from work at Oarlish
and is a Cambridge man. The Doctors
advised Mr. Holyeake not to come,
The sa.. Texen from Colon brought 128
laecisa: kh nali.a ***,ka J... s#A....


alleged murderer who was thought to be
escaping in her from Colon, but was not
found.
The petty officers from the U.8 cruiser
Denver have had a pleasant time at a
dinner and rifle match given by the war
rant officers of the Garrison, the latter
won.
The scheme of re organising the Young
Men's Guild' has been drafted and will be
discussed next Tuesday.
A troop thip is expected on Monday.


Country.
Henry Mowatt, a railway brakesman of
19 years met his death on Friday last, by
falling from the train while it was in mo-
tion, when found life was extinct.
8av-la-Mar Show will be held on New
Sear's Day.
Therewere no criminal cases at the St.
Thomas Oircult.
General.
Mr. William Baker Chairman, of the
Council jof the Barnado Homes, has been
chosen to succeed the late Dr. Barnado.
The suggestion that the title of the
Homes should be altered was strongly op-
posed.
The H. M. 8 La Plata brought the
following passengers :-Mrs. Isaacs, F. E.
Hopkins, Mrs, Isaacs, Miss Isaacs, Miss
A. Hendricks, Miss L. Hendricks, Messrs.
Marescaux, Heard. Xyau. Forty west In
dian Regt. bandsmen. Ladies :-Rachir
and Benriaues.
The Ktng has conferred the decoration
od the Order of the Garter on the Em-.
peror of Japan. It is alo sanounced
that the British Legation at tokio has
been raised to an ]mba sy.
The Hon. 0. Mareeauxt is returninr
audwith him comes his son, the Major,
who has retired from the Army.
The Hon. P. C. Cork. C.M.G. came
here from Belize to catch the Tagus
for St. Lueia where he is to administer
the Government.
The death tos announced in England of
Mr. Frank Lyons awoll known Kingston
retired merchant. Mr. Lyons who was
for long connected with Emanuel Lyons
& Son, was a Jew and was di-tiuguiehed
for his benevolence.
Father Broderick who was once sta-
tiened in Jamaesa has died in the States
of pneumonia.
The ioverner has' decided that Sergt,
Major Lawrence must be dismissed from
the police because he was absent from
duty without obtaining leave. He was
15 years In the force. The railway had
another wood half year.
Lt. a'leoket is suffering from appendi-
itis 0 isa uadergoi n operation.
It is thought the older Dempater will


-mw a aS.V ..n l W.UE a aF U R %WAI.
A recent death l that of Mrs. Headrieks
widow of the late registrar and mother of
the Archdmeaon.
The West Indians are to be represent-
ed at this year's Lord Mayor Show.
The Elder Dempeter is increasing its
freight charge to England from 15s to 9e.
Dr. Barrys so is now a phystpan in
Mr. Freear to onoe on to Trinidad.
The Ho. J. V. Calder has returned
bringing with him several first elase
brood mares to Imptove the took here.
Mr R.GUard, a retired Colle.tor.Geu.
eral of ear wih peastm of 8U ,mhas


mugutuu ObJIUUl UI lU2lb,
95 DUKE STREET.
Classes in Elementary Sight
Singing & Voice Production
Held on Thursdays at 7 o'clock.
Terms-7s. 6d. per quarter.
Address : MRS R. MACPHERSON.


IINGSTON 1I1G1 SCHOOL,
"Clovell ,"

Boarding and Day Shool


Staff


rPrincipal-A. hoel Crosswell.
Senior Assistant C. C. Levy, lot
S Class8 eniorfCambridge, dis.
action In English, Latin,
French, Matte.


(Two 'Irained Assistant Teachers.
The aim of the Principal is to give a
sound groundwork to the Juniors, who
are then passed into the Classical or Com-
mercial Classes.
The airy Dormitories and extensive
playing fields make'the School singularly
convenient for Boarders.
Two Masters, the principall and the
Matron Mrs. Crosswell, reside on the pre-
mises in order to see that the Boarders
are carefully looked after.


181, Princess Street,
Conducted by the Rev. S. K. Brathwaite,
and a staff of Competent Assistants.
The school cores are arranged with
reference to the Cambridge and College
of Preceptor's Rxaminatlons. Pupils are
prepared for University and the Olvil Ser.
vice, also for Commercial and Teaching
Professions.
Special advantage for Musie, Drawing,
Shorthand, Physical Culture, and Lan-
guages, including Hebrew and 8panish.
A Young Ladies Department. Pre.
paratory and Kindergarton Section. Oare.
fnl attention to backward pupils.
Special arrangements for Resident Pu-
pils from the country and from abroad.
For Prospectus and further informs-
tion apply to
Mas. 8. R. BIATHWAITL
181 Princess St., Kingston.


Organist, All Saint Church.
Artste Pianist.
Piano-forte Engageamnts a specialty
No. 1, Torrington, Kigston.
IRELAND BBOS., Theatre Royal, say :-
This is to certify that the bearer, Mr.
C. L. Barne, was my pianist during our
visit to Jamaica at the Theatre Royal,
and he performed bhi duties in a faithful
manner. G. t. IULA .
A Merchant in Kingston sayW :-hr.
C. L. Barnes was my pianist at a bal given
by me. and e performed Iha dnties in
highly atisfetory manner. I -
Kingston, Jamaica.


I ho thand.

IF you wish to learn Shorthand, learn
the modern, up-to-date

Ogg Syte
1. No SAading.
S. No Position Writing.


S. vonnectwe Vowel Stigns.
4. Costinuowu Forward Movement.
These are a few of the disltintive fea-
tures which make this system.
1. More RatioMal.
S. Xaser to Learn.
S. Seaier to Reed.
4. Easier to Wrie.
than the various Pitunisc "ySta.
Write, ending Id. stamp for booklet
to About Gregg Sborthand. r
THE OD SCHOOL OF SHORYHAID
Brown's Town P.O., St. Ann.


Operations without pain.


R DENTI T
3DBNTIST.


No. 70, East Street,


near East


Queen Street.
Phone 276.-BHomr 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.



Dr. J.i BYBON ICca.
SURGEON DENTIST,
Graduate of the Pennsylvania College ot
Dental awy,


punve wourwuea nar uor a


%) -W-- A.


J.3-LLLL6J V^.


(N.E. corner Duke and Law Streets).
all Dental Operations Painlessly and
Skilfully Performed.
Over six years experience in America.
Office hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.


Dr. 3. ArthurFray,



OFFICE -
"PH(ENIX HOUSE LODGINGS"

SAV.-LA-MAR.
N.B.-SPwCIALTIjE :-
Crown and Bridge Work.
Extractions absolutely Painless.

PROFIEE *IONAL.

Charles Swaine,
Certificated Pano and r Tner.
Seventeen Years Evpimee.
SatIefaction guaranted. Orders a be
left at Hyltos Tinmes Store, ISBaR.
reet, Kington. 13

Paramount Importance!I


The tramsp- mea ammfetAred iby the
Gramophone and Typewriter, L are.
the on Perfect Talkin Macin o -
age. They are not eoly the bet, bet tha
heapeas, theretore refae al other.
Pleae OaU and hear the main ; -
are under no obligatimn to buy.


a Ni


A. Drx Ramkgg-

T 72n assilk. ?avtalb


nx I is 4 It I V %%Z'4' ltlik...-.#-.--


U Va JL.X X L I lilkM I


...... W~


---LI Y I---L~-- -----~ -- 1-- i- I


I


-SiARA a lm. L-- -Bll


RO TITTvr? or


rr- A









J AMAICA 'T I M 8 November 4, 1905
(owd~fr P pa 5. Befor I elose I would draw special at-
pask epir sold it as old metal, ard it tension to the Local Art Gallery, the onu-
was eind by Sir John Peter Groat cleas of which has been laid by the par- *
anoendin aboat in a curiosity shop inta chase of two excellent local paintings by
Kiagston. As his suggestion she Gov- Mr. Khkpatalok of London. Will our
ermmnt bought it, eventually it found artistes not help on this particular work T T i IO' N
its way into the Museum where many of the Institte ? I feel certain that if 46 K IN G STREET, K A 1NST *
other old relies of old Jamaica should be. they were each to present a picture (of
THE MACKs TWAIN. course the subject must be local) to the "
ThenI, again, there is the case contain Institute it would prove their patriotism WE HAVE THE PRIZE AT LAST.
=the two mases, both of them telling and be gladly welcomed. I throw out the
3a^5of our by-gone of legislative lode hint to painters.
carried before the Governor on State occa The ra e s hw in ol r
sions, and were always to be found on pitnre ws usd in the bd old days forAM OP
the table during the sitting of the House hanging prisoners alive.
of A...W. 1 he bead of one to rather' & a
beat, caused undoubtedly by some cata The actor, The Victo
trophe during one of the many stormy British Heart Couldn't Stand It.
meetings held by the House in the 17th Won the Grand Prize at the St. Louis Exposition, and was tested b
and 18th conturles. It has been even said GROSS ILL-USE OF NEGROES. Twelve Eminent Judges.
that oe of these very Maces is the idea- The only Talking Machines that were awarded Testimonials high
tial fool's bauble' mentioned by Orom. The Sun contains saccunt of enquiries
well when he dissolved the Long Parlia. into as aeeusation against the Police of enough to receive the Grand Prize.
me.t, but this is only a legend a has grossly illusing a number of negroes when M OO N
been clearly shown, among others the their club was raided.
e of t Latitt i n- Although large crowd witee the GRAM OPH ONES.
dall. Bqt apart from this, the workman- outrage, owing to the contempt in which
ship of the Maces, however and theil the blacks are held through colour prjon- PIve sizes to select from always in stock. They are the BEST, therefore
association with oar history make them dice not a single soul would come for- the Cheapest.
well worthy of attention and inspection. ward to testify. We quote the piven RECORD8 RECOIRD I
A ]BG PURSE. report from this point. Then came a sor- A fine selection of First-Class Records by the best singers and musicians
In a glass case in the same room, i prise. A young man walked into the in the world.
the north east corner, we find a purse enclosure before the desk and said was New records ever month. Marches, Songs, or Class Music can be had
considerably larger than the ord r willing to testify, He said he was Wil
onsiderably larger t is ran their an extra Thorp, a writer of boy' stories, and n Records 7, 10, 12 and 14 inches.
ordinarticle, bt then it is rather an extr. that e had seea the raid from the out- Persons wishing to purchase Records and cannot come themselves to
ordinary pare, for it was the Chancellor side of the building, having bn at'rated the Firm to select, can be suited by Mr. C. C. Massey, Manager. who has
of Jamaica's paure in the time of Kinw by the crowd in the Atreet. Mr. rborp 25 years musical -experience, and passed at the Military School of Music at
George III, nd was used to sow away the told with great particularity what he ad Knllar Hall n 1882, who will chose the Best Music. Any order will receive
Great Seal of the lDd. It i I believe n. He said that he bad supposed prompt attention. All kinn* of Musical Instruments repaired by the Firm of
unique in that it o l pa there would be a great crowd of witnesses A. ABRAHAMS TRADE A 0 A MARK
kind now to be ond. n these en- re to testify on Friday last be e A. ABRAHAMS. TRADE A. A. MARK.
Ctanels dpyse l theI Mace, fully 200 persons in the city must have 46, King Street, Watch, Clock, Chronometer Maker and Manufacturing Jewellers.
Co aeeUors pi ke tniv he Maes, Is one faller information than he about the raid. C. C. MASS&Y, Manager.
of those expensive frivolities which i Inasmch as no one else had come for-
tary, keeer the Great Seal of Jamaies nae, in his opinion, it was a rotten
shut away h n otetanD In a O par"w bof shms. the way the negres were clubbed
--.- away Ii"i 'b I Smoking a Vioe ?
Int lS g was accelerated,' as be put it, hby the I S
iag Barigl,' who is b .dd!ag dewa of Mr. Thorp mid that two plain clothe
Sgive a secd oht to he Great of the That depends on the kind of Cigars or Cigarettes
Seal itself, he would noa heatate to hor struck the negroes as they eame out sinh. depends
row the purse to keep ti haula he ly in a prooession that lasted for more
eery now d d e kine. than h a hour. alf wa down tM you smoke. If you smoke cheap cigars, made of
everystoop were two potlIeen* uniform,
FROx Ta1 s8AR's MELLY." who clubbed the men an they me down. refuse tobacco or cigarettes adulterated with
Then, reader, if you do not call the At the foot of the stoop were two more
Nancy papers a curiosity and an inter- policemen in uniform and one plain
testing carosity, I wtuld like to know clothes man. who continued the beating drug, then
what Is? I am only sorry that our Artist and booti~g of the agros He said that
has aot been able to present as with a the stoop was covered with bite of broken
th also. Th are papers glass and that he saw one polleeman take S m o2 1 1 n1 is a L iCe ;
oeaut of the aw of a shark caught a negro and grd his fe toIn the glass
by a tL maat on board R.M.S. Aber- wat the man's face was covered with
? to was The Inmaes, Mr. Thoep ow. were but if you smoke the excellent GOLOFINA
teman mlIgag selours, Mad simply flung out Into the street. 5')me
Sarms a t e boar were tbeaten be se they pase b CIGARS or BOSEBUD CIGARETTES, which
She was proaptly .area-by H.M the polIe too quekly. One man who
s% I"s o" =aA = rtraed f hisa ha., do e tm b are made of pure tobacco of the choicest quality,
and w have psd eeause psotor Schmlttsberg. Mr. Thorp said
t e of pape he thought a Inspecte was justified In then
to whem let from the A. striking the saa besase the man at.
NaMy ars taken tacked the ispoor, havTing lost -his head
Sand the Re ealo sad that while with so-e BSmokiXg is Not Vi e.
er And, by new Maper we aintances b heard
the w, it is H knows sy t= e the :,
Mat ** l e t Twe is Mth d of trea-ment I iatend

SMiu Es. F D KINKEAs LTD.
of Barh ar andE to it tiee atom. I'l snamh 'l
Nassy 1 Was Wtn1s Mr. MeOure, asked modt of tIe que w
weMd be well If a otes ef Mr. Thorp who oeeld nt be E D K
was eek a* the sh le as I& tedby at
of t40 am s t who, said that ia no "me did he appear
brgalds *.aBte tb sadand if I had as a completanai. He wanted tt eajes r.

d iS -o n d' hl' n f ssms He !ew n at al Wholesale & Retail lDrunggists, Grooers and Tea Dealers, et
enel in h i s -e as to what wmen alshe a o.
5 Wi ,England' P **. T HE BXuB8SXVB HXAT O 8UMMERB make. us snsoeptible 1
t m bwhenre eat of Maglad hse 88 put .s. Lees thm
asB wal s ese w**r i Ab. LA88ITUDB An LO88 OF VIGOUR are commonn at this seaeoi
Jel t e slohs We ean recommend the folloming remdie la the above casess :-
i. ,.. VAROSOI& FOR SORE TKBOAT.-Black Currant and Glyoerln Pastilles, o
S5Menthol *am oaol)ypti Patlles, 7jd; Plaia Euoalypts, 71.d tla
-aF a OR BUILDTG UP TRB BODY.-aulelat of od Liver Oil wi
a Ko. Ryphophoi s altble and permanent, GoLw FIsu brand, I
S! !^o~fl ^ ^jlIW' OR CLIA~l !X YfM FiPBTIZS-Cauiabad Bfl


-rt







November 4, 1955


JAMAICA


TIME.


S. mOOWE h' SMrj.
NOVEMBER, 1906.
3 FIRS :QuAwrs 8.32 p.m.
12 F ULL MOON 0. 4 a.m.
19 LAST QUAlTa- 8.27 p.m,
26 Nzw NooN 11.40 a.m.


Ban Rim".
Sun soua


5.24 p.m.


To Contract Advertisers.
Advertisers will please note that
changes for sanding advertisements
shonid be sent in not later than Wednes.
day weekly.

Jamaica Times.

A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER AND
MAGAZINE.

aturTnayI loyvcmT 4, 1905:
ttrn'usmu rM AIC~R .


Inlad: -
6/- per annum, post free.
3/- for six month,, post free.
1/s- for three months, post tree.
Foreign :-
S/ per aunum, post free.
Wd Address corniunications tf,
WALTER R. DURIE,
Managirig Editor and P'roprietor,
T. H. MAcDzaMOT, EdiLor.
1M8, Harboar Street, Kingston.
Telephone No. 326, Hylton's Times Store.

THE THOUGHT FOR
THIS WEEK.
The Thought for this week
reaches us from Calabar College,
It is sent by Mr. Fzux Vurrca.
Employ thyself in things excellent.
Take care of thy body and of thy soul.
Govern thy tongue,-Maintain piety.-
Do nothing with violence.-Instruct thy
children. If thou art rich be not lifted
up; if thou art poor be not east down.
Be kind to your friends, that they may
continue uch. and to yeur enemies that
theymaySbecomel friends."
CLIOBULUS.


GAYLE AND THE
MEDICAL QUESTION.
We have been asked to say
something on the question of the
closing of Gayle as a Government
Medical district. The closing
means that the Government will
not hereafter pay a subsidy to
say Doctor in that district. The
first thing necessary to secure a
reasonable and enlightening dis-
oussion as distinct from a mere
discharge ef rhetoric and criti-
cism that verges o0. abuse, is to
refuse to take the event in an
isolated way and to iosis-t on re-
gard ug it as placed in its proper
position and relation as an inet-
dent ia a policy. That pohcy, it is
hardly euseestry to say, is not
&'-f A ta.- a L %f w* k rW^ i 4kO of l


t a VW TUY -t- -- --- -- V
vices of a daotor, it is to grad-
ually withdraw from a line of ex
penditure with which the Gov.
ernment began to do some years
ago, and which has grown nill
now it is an item in our yearly
budget of nearly 55,000, L.t
u1 panus for a momnuts,to take Wi
the full meaning of thsee tigur-*s,
remembering as we do soe ha


when we talk of the Govern- many doctors ii the Island, and
meant's money we really mean the year by yeai we see their num.
people's money, of the Govern bors added to by new arrivals,
meant's resources. we mean its sons ef Jamaicans, who, having
_: L* -.mh :-l -- -. ....--Am ... A-w .- .*_:- L--


o euy u ir te pewo l eaw u aoeW
money from the people by taxes
The more we require to the Gov-
ernment to undertake, the more
we require it to spend, and to in-
vite it to spend mere is simply a
roundabout way of asking it to
take *mera from us in taxes,
henee the futility of asking Gov-
ernment to undertake more duties
and functions. For we do not
only wish to pay no more taxes
than we do new, we desire to pay
less. This we can only secure by
two methods ; to wit by drawing
back from certain lines of expen-
diture which Government (that is
the taxpayers) have hitherto paid
S-__ L L :- I


1u01, u71J v VuUaJWUIUg Ume Cs sx
the organisation and equipment
by which the Government per-
forms its functions. Our object
should be attained by a mixture
of the two methods. The *losing
of Gayle as a medical district is
connected with the first of these
methods. In other words the
Government after for many years
using the taxpayer's money to
secure and maintain a due and
proper distribution of Doctors
throughout the Island, has do
eided that it can now relieve the
taxpayer of this burden at any-
r ,te in large part and leave the
need to be met by the law of
supply and demand. The policy
may be right or wrong, it may
be wise or unwise, bat it certain-
ly cannot be junded reasonably
and effectively if we take the in-
cident as isolated and not as a
part ef a whole. It has however
been regarded as isolated, as a
separate part, hene a futile and
embittered discussion, leading to
an imputation of motive, of bad
motive, that i6 useless from the
reasonable standpoint.
We shall now advance into the
diseassion by asking two ques-
tions, a majer and a minor. We
will give ear opinion regarding
the first of thee. Regarding the
second, we hall reserve uer opin-_
if n for the present, not having
sufficient data to go on. The,
major quaMtie is this. Is the
Government right in its policy of
ending or at least ot greatly cur-
tailing the senbidising of the Me-
dical service. The idea of a sub
sidized seeviee was at first
brought forward by Governor
DianUO in 1863, but it was Gov
erbor GXANT who in 1868 began_
th subsidy with the modest sum
Do hAA\ .- __ ": fm a -


Wa au.vvv pr BaauU. AIU U ts l
ning of the service was in oar
opinion certainly a good and wise
thing. There were then few
doctors here, the number was
not being augmented, the pop-
ulation was more helpless to take
the initiative in the matter then.
being less educated and sparser.
To-day the situation is greatly)
ShaagdI. There are alreadyd


quaInUnLu, r9UILu W s opasiwA AWLar.
The country places as well as the
town are more populous, and are
thus more able to support a doctor
than they once were. The repute
tion of the Island is better than it
ever was, and no longer stands io
the way of professional men
choosing to come here from the
older and more crowded soun-
tries. With the withdrawal of
the present advantage given to
the Government subsidized man,
new doctors would be found very
ready to en.or and compete, and
they would be only too pleased to
find a spot where a doctor wos
not yet located. As to charges,
A at 1* < a 1


iu uw iluin 5asi Ian u1uctLrs UUU-
petition would tend to drive
these down, and the more doe-
tors we bad at work the more
would we see their fees descend
towaids the level of those charged
in say Edinburgh, which are weaie
informed about half those charged
here. And thus would we have
in the power of competition an
effect similar to that produced by
the Government regulation ef
feos. Of course there are some
weak places where the popula-
tion is seanty and poor, which
may need the continuation of the
present system, at anyrate for a
time longer; but generally speak-
ing Jamaica is now in a condi-
tion where the natural method
can be resumed, by degrees, of
letting the question of medical
service settle itself
A district wants a doctor, there ara
plenty of doctors who want practices.
One comes and settles in the district
and the difficulty is met in a natural
way. A district that can make itself
attractive will have its pick of doc-
ters. and a district that cannot will
*have more difficulty. The time has
come for throwing back on indivi
dual initiative what wa only taken
from it to tide over abnormal cir-
oumetances which have now passed,
or are rapidly passing. A district
will attract a doctor, not alone by
being richer than some other, but by
having residents who are reliable,
who will pay their doctor honestly,
and not leave his bill as is now often
the case till they have spent all they
wish on luxuries or comforts that they
could do without.
But if the policy is right and pro-
per, its application must begin some-
where. And this brings us to the
second and minor question. Is Gayle
well chosen as a place to apply the
policy ? We are not mffioently in.
formed about the condition of Gayle
I -I- a.- 1. @&%I


to reply 10 Sms Oere ada BOW. 1osee5
who wish to reach a reasonable and
sensible conclusion of the matter.
will want the following questions
answered. Is St. Mary one of oar"
richest parishes? Is the district im.
mediately concerned below the livel'
of its .eighboure? To str.agthen
their plea for being left is pesoemion
of a subsidized doctor, the people
must be able.boprove a negative iai
the former, sad an ermaative iA th


0


latter. The discussion focuses there.
As regards the policy in its broad
outline, it has come to stay anud grow.

,,0111T' Mt-.T


We cote witb pleasure that at
the Titchfield School NzEaON cel-
ebration patriotism was talk-
ed in a very sensible and helpful
way. Mr. PiANIT put admirably
the fats that make us value our
British citizenship. We are spe-
oially struck, however, by the
remarks of Mr. Knio who truly
said a word in season as regards
the so-esiled abandonment of
these islands" by the Mother.
land. There is hardly any sub-
about which more misleading
nonsense has been talked here
during the lst year than thia;
and the public has been greatly


led astray by many who should
have been the first to know the
real facts. Mr. KINO, however,
spoke the simple truth and good
common sense when he pointed
cut that the whole of the troops
might be removed, so far as the
defense of the Island went, with-
out placing us in danger, for the
defense of the place depended on
the navy. le those few words
he hit on the fact underlying the
recent changes. Thee are not
signs of abandonment, as the
people have been so often told,
but simply of a change in the
policy and plan for defending us.
Not to eat us off, but to make
the Empire's power greater and
more efficient for defending the
whole Empire is the aim behind
these changes.

A CHURCH SOCIETY.
[he approaching Convention
at Spanish Town, the programme
of which we printed ia our issue
of October 21t, directs attention
to a useful association in conane*
tion with the Anglican Chareh.
Its objects include of course the
strengthening of Church organ-
isation and in this direction it
has done good work. But it salt
brings into its seope the strength-
ening of the moral life, ad tbe-
deepening of the spiritual life in
the individual, Every member
Is we belie pleddto
such effort, and the Brotkerhoed
foster also the spirit of mutual
helpfulness in all things, so that a
member in a strange plaea find-
ing a fellow member, knows that
he has found a friend who will do
all he can to aid him, Tee Broa.
therhood which is of oamnes &.
worldwide organisation does


great dmel o -* t-'oeqy woek
among men and boy. In Amerh
ica and elsewhere it publishes it
own paper and owns and direct,
a large staff. It is a Soiey
which is not to be judged by t
nnmbar nf its ima- ham haM hti.


w~iug
I ls4a*ahwilib~ss is

I mg~e&it
~


I _


rin n:it n orin oisifis roinpi vonont VikitkfAIA- r


- -W -mw -v-w -


I


OU LM~fXV EAPI -Iv n h m- mwIvhas %f i hs 4A hsi l *%h v


m n vrv n*tu m L w e v-t t -&Lm m .k, #% I-* i k A fl I. %-6 A L


i .


I






J MIA I


C A


TI M E8


November 4, 1905


an organisation which every class
of Churchmen, High Church,
broad or evangelical can regard
with sympathy for it is not see
tional in its scope.

IMPERIAL DEFENCE.
FROM MONTREAL WITNE88."
One of the shortest and most
pithy of speeches was that made
by WILLIux PTrr at the Lord
Mayor'b banquet a few weeks
before Austerlitz He said, and
that was all he said: 'England
has saved herself by her exer-
tions, and will, I trust, save
Europe by her example." The
Dunedin Evening Star" adapts
the words of the great English-
man, and says : ,,England by her
exertions has made us what we
are, and we in turn, profitting by
her example, will save ourselves
and help her." The occasion for
these reflections was a speech by
Admiral FAJxHAWE at Sydney on
Kmpire Day. Admiral FANSHAWE
took the opportunity to comment
upon the duty of Australia and
New Zealand as regards imperial
defense. Admiral FANSHAW in
listed that the colonies are de-
pendent for their existence as
self-governing, free, British eom-
masitiee upon the imperial navy,
Yet what, it is often being asked
in Great Britain, have the colo-
nies done or what are they doing
in this respect for Great Britain ?
The United Kingdom, said Ad-
miral FAiswAws, has spent near-
ly $4,000.000,000 in building
up the Bmpire. Or, rather, that
is the amount which still hangs as
a debt around the workers in the
Old Country. That dtee works
out at about eighty-seven dollars
a head of the population of the
United Kingdom, the annual cost
being about $185,000,000, or
over three dollars a head, or
say, fifteen dollars working
man. All this money has been
spent in the protection of toerri.
tery, much ef which has been
handed over to the people of UC-
nada, South Afrisca, and Austra-
ia, and in the roteetioW of the
sommerve of these new lands.
Every year the working elases,
of Great Britain are heavily
taed to help to pay for the pros.
ed safety and severity of the
lives ead pese-os oft well-te.
jo people In the colesies.
Admiral FaMSawA's enten-
Mo is udeniable, that the tea
nmlieo people of the white self.
vertaiseleaies owe their free-


p which are boilt and mant-
laedIbyothe frty we millia
Britieh whom powerer m
bers woeald very lely be r
f-eaesUadisg .u kioAml shwee,
Ad whose preduets ae heavily
taeud befomAie emied Wr
sleaa t hetso. The ho-eland
t e-papers etribte frm $I TS1,
000,000 to 900,000,000 a year
1w Ift --.l- -- -A;


we contribute nothing : Australia
contributes a million dollars. and
New Zealand $200.000. Suutb
Afriea hsb contributed a battle
ship. It is a humiliating posi-
tion, and Mr. W. K. GOBoGE, on
behalf of the Canadian manufae-
tarers' Association. ackntol-
edged only the other day in En-
gland, that it waa time Canada
should at least begin to wipe out
the reproach. 4" Is it fair, is it


Union Jaek. "o use the collo-
quial language, it makes a good
many of us Canadians feel mad'
when we reflect that we are 'beat-
ing our way,' when we have
plenty of the wherewithal to pay
our shot.' It is time we quit


oar meanness '
that the majority
restive under this


WTAIT


jut ?" asked Admiral FANSHAWE,
and the inevitable answer is, It
is most unfair, most unjust.' "NGoR
How much longer will the work. CUICKSH
era of the United Cingdom con- pany, Den
sent to hear almost entirely the l welcome


We presume
in Canada are
reproach.


INDIAN SKETCHES.
REVIEW.
o HUMOUB" by J. GRAHAM
AsK, The Argosy Cum-
merara.-We give a hearty
to this little volume of


THEATRE ROYAL.
Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency Sir Alexander
Swettenham and Lady Swptteoham; General Caulfield; His Honor
Sir Fielding Clarke, hief Justicee; Col. Tioscombe; Ool. Bayley;
anI Officers of W.I.R., His Honor the Mayor, etc-


Two Nights Only!


Two Nights Only !!


Saturday & Tuesday, 4th & 7th Nov.


Mr. Norman McDonald,
The Eminent Young English Character Actor, late of Haymqrket Theatre
London, England, and New Amsterdam Theatre, New York City, N.Y.,
with the assistance of his sister,

MSS CATHERINE MoDOALD,
will be seen in the following :-
As THE BARON" in his own Laughable Original Sketch, entitled
The Bax on's PrOoposal,
As SHyLocK" in a Scene from MERCHANT OF VENICE.
In Robert Buchanan's Famous Tragic Recitation FRA GIACOMO,
[As Recited by Mr. MacDonald at the Haymarket Theatre, London]
In Sir Charles Young's Beautiful One Act Sketch, entitled:
YELLOW ROSES.
Also in his splendid original One Act Sketch, entitled :
NAPOLEON BUONAPARTE AT ST. HELENA.
Brilliant Orchestra in Atten-aae.
Door open at 7.30 p.m. Performance commences at 8.16 p.m.
Admission.-Drses Circle 3S. Parquette 2a. Gallery ls.
Box Plas now open at Sollas & Oo4kite.
burden that should be jointly sketches. It embodies capital work
borne ? A day must certainly I in- the dialect, and displays pow.
some, and that in the near future, *rs of observation and assim-
when the colonies must do more ilation that should take their
han they have done in the past author far in the fields of literature.
for our joint defense. How mae The collection consists of twelve
better it would be, as Admiral sketches one of these our readers will
w pleads or.sugge.stsofbe particularly interested to hear, is
FAsuAw, pleads or suggests, ,- entitled Members of a Jamaisa Ve-.
this were doe on the initiative of ran." Here is sume '6f old Gon-
the .olenies. The eae of Canada no's talk concerning this Island,
epeeiaily, in regard to the navy page 54.
of the empire, is despicable. "The people in St. Mary's, said he,
That navy guards our eommerse were very fond of the Reverend."
on every mea, insures nas the He was a ood man-minista. Try
safety whereby we are able to he bee' fe dem. Try to get the
compete with the homeland toil- nigga dea oivilise-get de under a
ers themselves, and yet we do not jurisdition." They, in return, el.
pay taepenny-plowloan deit.Tedootdom came to the manes without
pay a penny-piec towards u. The something; 0 Basket a yar fowl,
Canadian manfaetrer have been dosea eggs fe minista. Yes. Tek it
tllig the *aghmliaen reeedtly eightt"
how very muek Canadian over- t- They were fairly well off. "Pew
ee trade has increased, espeesal- a dem was pua so (hard p.) Inde-
ly that with South Africa. Last pendent you ee dem dey-eqpeoial.
year, for instant, ouar exports ly deo oonatry people. Got day own
to Seuth AfrieS amounted to home-gras, roof an' plaster wall-
$,880,000, whiekh is an inereasee witewash inside. Dose who can
of thound per cent f realiseashingle roof do so cordial '
yeas.h o thW per ovrsentadfie to dey degradation,"
7Yew& e othe ovums& trade Most of the freeholdwe irew eres
is al inreaslg rapidly, and and had a **wa'k rean" one-horse
every port over all the wide mill, suffoient to extreet half the
world receive us with welcome juice. This, boiled in a large iron
sad reepet beeuse we fly the pot in the ground "teh it rooms to,


wOuiOuu jv JLOWa Q 1 i vU Aufy a *
sist them. If they wish to act indi.
vidually they require no assistance.
"*In any ease they have no claim
to be maisted from taxation oontri.
bated by persons who have prudent.
ly ohoen lew perilous properties."

Mr. B. J. Saddler J.P.
Local Bequ.w. of Westmoreland lef
personal estate worth
A70,000, and real estate worth g15,


1O


- --- :3m


Mdb~nr.W]- RIN V %d dW I 'ANN


I


I


I


look like grabel," either sweetened
the owner's coffee or was taken to
town and sold.
Their virtue was hospitality. "We
is all dat- hospitality. You kin call
up at any neighba w'en on a journey-
can' mek you journey end fe de
night-have a game a chat until bed-
time. Only too glad fe see you .
You know, sabh, in dat part a de
worl' ribba does crass the road, you
got fe roll up you' trousis foot, come
across. But in rainy wedda dey is
no crassin.' Crassin' what! No!
Ribba down Can' get to town, can'
get back from town. Must call up
at a neighba. All you hear is ribba
roarin' -r-r r-r-like a lion Rainy
wedda! Ribba! 0 goodness !"
The author makes a few slip' as
when he says that our Black River is
in St. Mary, but his work is on the
whole in the parts that really matter
e-cellent. It would perhaps be well
for the writer to learn to obtain his
effects in fewer words, but this is
about the only criticism that we feel
like offering on this admirable little
volume. Of course it is 'light,' and one
must wait for more serious work ere
forming an opinion as to Mr.
Cruickshank's power to 'stay' in liter-
ature. He, however undoultetlv
gives excellent promise of being
some day one of the best writers of
the dialect that these regions have
produced. We presume that he is a
son of the Tropics.
The volume is on sale at GARDNER'S.

STORY OF THE WEEK.
The Governor oontin-
Govewmnnt ued from time to time
not a Nurwe. to impress on Jamaica
the fact that we must
be self-reliant and self.helpful, not
expecting the Government to should.
er responsibilities for us, which
we can ourselves negotiate, Apart
from theoretical objections to Gov-
ernment increasing its responsibili-
ties and assuming new functions in
behalf of individual citizens, there
is for us the very practical objection
that by so doing we would increase
Government expenses which in turn
must increase taxation. Mr. Jacobs
of Bath, seeing the rivers wash away
his land, destroy houses, and threaten
the town generally, sent a telegram
to the Governor. His Excellency
however, declines to be Dew ex Ms.
china. The reply from the Colonial
05-.f contain* the following para-
graphs. "The present inhabitants
or their predecessors having the
whole world to choose from, volun-
tarily elected to become landowners
in a place which was in constant
peril from floods and erosions by
rivers.
"Either they accepted jeopardy
with a light heart, or they were re-
oolved to undergo whatever toil and
expense might be neoeusary to safe-
guard their property from damage.
If they wish to act colloosively.
t~ai IO Iw urn 'i&vjay






November 4, 1 05


JAMAICA TI M~E 8.


000. To his widow and his daugh-
ter he left annuity of 400 and X800
respectively. The bulk of his pro-
perty goes to his grandsons. Ho
hai provided for distribution on every
Xmas Day of 25, to the 25 most
needy women of Sav.la mar. The
Government gets 2,100 as probate
duty.

Commendable energy
Protecting is being shown in Spa-
the Animals. nish Town in prose-
cuting cases of cruel
ty to animals. Six cases were taken
on a single day; in one it is no-
ticeable that not only was the driver
of the ill-treated mule fined 20s. but
a similar sum wis required at the
hand of the owner who allowed the
mule to be used when unfit for work.


A Hal
to th.
Labo


nd.Mp


Our correspondent at
Morant Bay states
t14--' I+ 1k ---n _L- -


Oe Foorthatit nailVagain nap- I


urers.


opened there that on


the regular pay day,
and aftur the labourers had assem-
bled to receive their money, they
were sent away unpaid. He says
the P.W.I). is responsible, and pleads
the cauqs of the unfortunate labourer
with much feeling. We agree hear
tily that subh disappointments are
tor our poor people a real hardship.
It is bad enough when their pay day
is made only fortnightly and not
weekly, but when they have also the
further trouble of not getting the
money when they do come for it, the
matter is ever so much worse. We
think that every such failure to pay
at the time arranged should be
traced to the person or persons who
are responsible, and that he or they
should be made to pay each disap-
pointed labourer a small sum to cover
mileage. We for one can never ac-
cept the argument as anything but
conventional and prejudiced that
urges that while it would never do to
treat well-to-do gentlemen like that,
it does not matter very much when
those concerned are peasants getting
a shilling or so per day. We think
just the opposite of that, for while
a man who draws several hundreds
a year might be able to wait for his
money without much inconvenience,
a labourer who has only his weekly
wage to depend on is in bad ease
when that does not come when and
how he expects it,

the Kingston Police
To Save Slips. are taking the very
sensible step of trying
to prevent the throwing away into
the streets of banana skin. A num
ber of accidents have taken place
ewing to pedestrians treading upon
such skins. We hope the Police will
continue their crusade against the
danger.


Old
.JaiaicaJS."


The Northeide Planters'
Association has had the
gratification of receiv-
* A1 I! L &--


lug tuo iuillowitug ruom
Dr. Cousins, the Island Chemist, it
speaks for itself :-* I learn from the
reports in the press that the exhibit
of rums from the Government La
boratory was awarded the grand
Prise at the Crystal Palace Bxhibi
sion. This collection of rums wee
supplied by the Northside Planters'
Association of which you are the
Chairman. and was exhibited by the
Laboratory under the private marks


It is
said
that
Came
only
wants


S drink on
in eight c
a But V
1 wants
v be a
a Camel

W TH I S T: rY


ice
lays.


to


PURE MALT.

Whether you drink like a CAMEL, a FISH, or A MAN, be sure
-- A .. ', C"TrT' A kr' 1 M ITT r d r -.


a-ni uiK S tuiLneuitug purc, ai ( HAI II IILL for preference. Ihe
safest drink ever offered to the Public.
Sole Agents for Jamaica, FRED L. MYERS & SON.
28 Port Royal Street, Kingston.


sent with each Pample.


We stated


on the label of each sample the de-
scription of rum, its alcoholic
strength, content of compound ethers,
tintometer standard, etc.
As your association is entitled to
public recognition for the unique
collection of rums which commanded
the Grand Prize, I think it' would be
well if this letter should be communi-
cated to the Press. I would- point
out that the standard of ethers in
these rums cannot be approached by
the rums from any country in the
world, and that a wider recognition
of this fact should enhance the com-
mercial value of our high-grade rams.

The Archbishop who
The returned by the Port
Archbishop. Kingston on Wednes-
day, landed here only
a few days after the 25th anniver-
sary of his consecration as Bishop in
1880. Reference to the event was
generally made on Sunday in all the
Anglican places of worship, and na-
turally a number of warm and glow-
ing tributes were paid to the Arch-
bishop. These are of course well
deserved, but they by the general
public will be taken as a matter of
coarse, who if not the Anglican clergy
-should praise the Archbishop; but
happily the Archbishop has estab-
lished a claim to praise and regard
outside as well as inside Church
matters. He is a broad-minded and
public-spirited Christian citizen who
has spent his powers ungrudgingly in
behalf of the welfare of the commu-
nity as a whole. Time and Time
alone, after the lapsing years, few or
many have put these to the test,
can show if the lines of particular
policy in the church with which His
Grace has been particularly identified
A iL UltSIIOAWWl -AAl d L. 8 i. _..fl A .*


Iae r iulka1eI WOI UU aU BU UIWm.
Time declares both the strength and
the weakness of results; but what
can be appreciated now to the full.
is the man's devotion to duty, his
self-sacrifice in choosing to remain in
a difficult and peculiarly trying field,
when ha could long siane have
opened the door of opportunity, and
passing out left us for lose laborious
and harassing toil. He has stood
by Jamalca, has given it nobly of his


I


I


I


best. He belongs to the whole Is.
land not to any part of it alone. The
very latest honour paid to his name
spontaneously in our hearing marks
the truth of this. It was a Salvation


Officer that
Archbishop
blessing."


The City
Orgsn.


said last week The
always brings me a


Madame deMontagn sac
has had an interview
with the Committee
of the City Council


appointed to meet her in relation to
the selling of the City Organ. She
impressed her opinion that it should
not be sold, as it was given to be
held and ised for the benefit of the
citizens; but thought that rather
than leave it as is now the case to
gradual decay, it would he better to
sell it. It will probably be sold and
a piano purchased with the money
or part of it. The cext turn in the
farce will, we presume, be abuse of
the Governmeat for demanding the
payment of the import duty which
was remitted when the instrument
was understood to be a gift to the
people.

We said no word
The Coadjutor about the Coadjutor
Bishop. Bishop on the page
where we deal with
the other gentlemen whose portraits
we publish to-day. This was be-
canuse we.,anticipated that the Arch.
bishop would have something to say
about Dr. Josoeleyn. We have not
been disappointed, for, replying to
the address presented to him at the
Church Offices, His Grace spoke:
" He said he had the satisfaction of
having, as he hoped, the best help
that he thought the English Church
could give him, in selecting one who
1 f .2 IL 4 &- '. _


-wuuiG ~eomle Co-adjutor Bishop,
who would take up his duties here,
he hoped in the next six weeks.
When the Co-adjutor Bishop was
known here, he would be appreciated
by the whole Church, One could
only give definite judgment afser
seeing setaed results, but he thought;
it was good time for him to' say that
he looked upon Dr. Joeoelyne as a
man of the highest promise for thej
welfare and usefulness of their


Church here. He was a man of very
considerable attainments, a scholarly
man, a devout earnest Christian, a
man of the broadest sympathies, a
_ 2_ 1 2 -I


very good ptiuwuer, and capauie In
very many ways. He was not yet 40
years of age, and though. one could
not foretell what was to be the phy-
sical future of any man in a country
like this, yet all that Medical advice
could do in helping him to decide on
that point, had been done; and,
therefore there was every reason to
believe that Dr. Jocelyne would
prove physically, as well as he was
spiritually fitted for their needs. And
he would most heartily commend
him to their loving welcome, and
sympathy, and prayer."
S*.0* 4
THE PEACE B BINGER.
OIThoukhetre4ast th *rm ese'rsg
step


Lsfe's Idevwous paths, stayed by a Faith
supreme
That looks beyond the passing sips of
Chance
Upor a heritage of things unseen ;
With joy I mark thy footsteps drawing
nigh
Thy touch unto my worldling brow brings
peace :
Nor seems Life utterly a thing of scorn
When stormy passions flee and dissords
cease.
To thee the current of my being flews,
As wh,'n the restless heaving deep sub-
sides
Drawn by the iufusnee of the pele fuU
moom
Whsre calm wd silent in maid hwsen she
ridesu.
SANDRPILLE."
JUamaia.


EVIL SHADOW.
'Tris sf whereby we sufer! 'ti th
To grasp, the hunger to amsinsute
All that earth holds of fair ad dei-
6ao1. *
'Ti self that turns to pain and poison.
ouw hate
The oalm clear life that angels lead.
AOh, tA'twere possibleshisselfbwrt s
In the p flames of joy
Tr w mghti we l, al e .. .
Could we but eitirpate our thought
of iI-
Could w but strip o er soul of -sif,-
we might
Aye taste Gods honey on Hi holy hill
-I. ADDINGLON S MONDS.

COMPANY.
The rain falls on the roof,
so so"g it fas uI
And cold and g Ie sem in ighw
Sase hoA e; oh Lon,
ClosebarI it it:
Not hard with Low for ompany
NMoa. rdwiis,
A 8NOD.
Jamasio.

MBLODr.
TAS gold mtesW pasWets nte my s .l,
And fret its springs, that oS thO y sa&
With swee motion, and A rw dnie M9y4
For which I p p" y gidk -tw a As tollW


sand Of Mercy.
Last week Mrs. started a Baud
of Mercy In the ebbel at wMlewel&
8. Andrew, Mr Parktae Me
Teacher. Some 765 aM a epmst,
and great interest was sNew M. 6.
Bore arO vtited tae Bam d MX a
the st. George's oGwl'asoel: 3M
weSpeatst ad ty sasoa
aseinlThe Vletoa h Si s ei
'01 Me- ai" wms s be MbyMmiasm
W as gives ifthe week dsmte
with she umf i Mwey.


I1


--


I


2 wmww "^,d ---,f


I


I


I


I


I


;..I- 1-h- fvkn


I


- 2A l- s _-k .


m


I


,







J AMAICA T M 8


November 4, 1906


The Evangelical Council.
FINZ ADDASBs ON CHRISTIAN UNITY,

The annual meeting of the Council took
place on Wednesday night in Edmondson
sm t .. .. -- -. I-.... 4k=-.


raln. Ie altenMance was not large but
belonged to that intermediary state be-
tween large aud small, sometimes termed
* encouraging.' It was pleasant too to
note the number of intelligent young men
in the audience.
The Rev. W, Pratt M. A., President
took the chair. Rev, C. Handsaker,B.A.,
read the opening scripture, and a prayer
was offered by the Rev. J. Martin.
The Rev. C. H. Baker as Secretary
read the report. The Council, which was
former in 1895 has now representatives
from most, though not from all our evan-
gelical bodies; aud also 22 personal mem-
bers.
It meets quarterly and depending as it
must for its workers on ministers already
over-worked, it naturally takes some
time to work perfect itse 4ans. Daring the
year it has taken action in connection
with Education, Sunday Observance and
Church Unity. Certain thing., parties.
larly the after effects of the Hurricane,


by throwing pore work on the Ministers,
made the -p.4t year one of unusual
difficulty and had curtailed certain efforts.
It was intended however, to resume the
united Missions that the Council had
started and to cover the whole Island this
time,
Mr. Pratt impressed anew the objects
of the Council. How it aimed to effect
advance in Religion, Education, and Social
life, Nor did it abut itbeit out from politics
having the spirit of the old Minister who
said 1 mean to be a citizen throughout.
Or as Carlyle once said : The Puritans
simply tried to make God's Kingdom
come on earth.
Having pointed out how much the
churches had been connected with edunoe
tion in Jamaica h6 brought out the un-
derlytng idea of making the Ooannil a
union of the churches,
He pointed- bat the groat movement
towards Christian union that was showing
itself in various parts of the world.
Mr. Pratt then introduced with warm
praise of his services in behalf of ednoa-
tion, the Rev. P. Williams. He had been
an Inspector of Schools and as a mana.
ger has done service more than 20 years.
*Mr. Williams dealt with the Education
Situation,' and began aa effective though
somewhat cheap address, by indicating
that to his Arey soul the term situation'
was rather tame.
Se managed to steer clear of the Cate.
ehism Question merely remarking they
were there, not to *onfems their own sint
but to point out those of other people.'
He then turned with gusto to the ial
quitiee of the Government and parties*
larly of the department. There is no
question that Mr. Williamns peaks with
torce, strength, eoarage and clearness;
bus it is unfoernate that he should die.
play so munok u urn"- and should not
discriminate the better taste in the choice
of his methods of securing hits.'
He congratulated the country on two
things : res tha the Governor had
changed his atitade towards religious
bodies whteh appremobed him on edume-
tion. He had become respeetitl' to
them. They were to be congratulated
alao on the withdrawal of the proposed
* 2 mile limit,' '*the trat instamee in his.
tory of an attempts to doterseo the
Teacher's pay by the 8arveyor's chain.'
The next part of the address was beside
the mark. As we have pointed oat, the
deolaton by the Seretary of State to
aecept the principle of eompuleton auto.
matleally does away with the limitation
of the vote to 890,000. But Mr. Wl.
llama had evidetly worked up muahkln.
dipgatlon o the matter e this happened
and be egtd noiOitAhse temptasteo to
* aload.'. We 'bt boweer rmetst the


this whicwa Sam&L Trua die state
maostIkep Id* 1 witis mordlber;Iand
%Me tasbers arens eIN tmeO'
Es thande"t, witboat underWs
v"I-hte~ebi~sbi~sCd e
7 *0 t.u ue idnn uhow -


at ~s op s lMWoe pamat of S


from 6 to 8 and from 12 to 14 sad compal-
*ion from 8 to 12.
There were 2"2,500 children under 8, and
19,200 over 12.
The Standing Committee proposed com-
pulsiou from 8 to 12 and fees over 12.
Tkm 4~_ -__ -A^ 1 7


I De O governor proposedU et uuudr 7.
and compulsion from 7 up. He had fn
objection, a fatal objection to each and all
of these. He was convinced that the re.
quiremeot of fees would be fatal to at-
tendance.
Public opinion was against it. People
had uot used to free education, they had
never paid fees well, they will pay them
now still worse. His idea was that the
only possible plan for introducing fees
would be after the children have reached
theage of 14. He desired a free compul-
sory education but it must be gradual
and wife, not simply displacing a certain
number from the schools by requiring
them to pay fees, to force the same num
her of another age into their places.
He even went so far as to say that to
require fees would be injustice.'
The next speaker was the R- KR.
Johust n M.A, B.D. He deive, an
admirable address on' The Uniou of
Churches in Jamalce.' Thonghtful"
throughout, with a masterly hand on the


language he employs, clear, steady and,
though unemotional, showing evidences
of strong, sound up-welling sentiment,
and earnest belief, the speaker was wor.
thy of the subject. That they all may
be one.' On this passage from the sol
emu prayer of Our Lord before His cruci-
fixion, Mr. Johnstin placed the toun 'a-
tion stone of his remarks Christ's wo dF
from the very beginning introduced tbe
idea of union ; the union of the churches
must be the basis of effective co-opera
tion. The spirit of unity was essential to
that union, and that unity was to be
found in the possession of the spirit that
is Ohrist's. The chureh could no; open
her arms to the world that stood out.
side that spirit, so long as the
world remained as it 1W. But there
could be union between those who
were of the same spirit, even though
they realized that spirit for worship
by' different methods. There might be
un'ty of spirit under outward dtfferaes,
and to the spiritual man that unity mlght
be realisable ; but the outer union was
sought also that the world might know,'
to help the world to rreognite the unity.
Chrinstwas the great ecotre of Love and
fellowship, all who were n living touch
with that centre had a unity of spirit.
Among them there could be effective
union. To maintain the very unity of
spirit men had sometimes destroyed or
shattered the outer union. In so doing
they aimed at getting back to that
spiriutal unity with the Ceutre whieh
wd hriLt. Thus was it with the re-
formation. It had been aid that Luther
found a united church but a dead one.
The church muat live. It was a living
union that they desired.
They looked beck to the past over the I
17th and 18th centuries and the etery
lying there to be read, of the difereaees
to actual strife and persecution was
a sad tone. But with the 19th Cen-
tury a brighter day had dawned and the
movement first towards pease and then
towards union began, and had grown
steadily Te twentieth VCaetry har
made am auspeiious start. In Seotrhd,
the country which had been the type
of e ou dfeene there d
effected the union of two great braebhes
of the Presbyterians, and though the Ad.
very had tried to ture it to ~ of0e1 n
yet ultimately ma they knew still greater
good was eating out of that very at
tempt. The omug together of t


- I J -A


two great bodies had been felt by the
branches in meov lands. In Australia sir
branches ut the Presbyterlan are coming
together In an attempt to effect a union.
In India they had held the first Assembly
of the united Presbyterian bodies. in


leyans are drawing together. I OCanada
there ib an even more interesting move-
ment. It wae an old aim, dating back to
the time of Cromwell, to bring about a
nston between the Presbyterians and the
Independents. To-day ia Oamnda there
was actually a movement to unite the
Presbyterians and the (onirefm tionalidts
and also the Wesleyans. Committees
have been at work for more than a year
and the outlook is promising. In New
York there was now at hand a great scu
ferenee of representatives of all the Evan-
gelical churches of the States, seekingg a
union. In China sueh a union of the
Protestant bodies is already a facet and the
heathens see now a -uited shareh.
Turning to Jamaica, the speaker point-
ed out that the time had some when they
were feeling asathey worked as separate
bodies, that there was crowding. The
reapers were beginning to. jostle each
other. We huda n yes meey of the evUe
of overcrowding, of overlapping and ex-


exhaustion by dlvison, but s re
were MInmistt-kable sgus that such evils
were at hand. Religion had come to the
Island in its denomisational separateness.
It was perhaps inevitable that it should
come like that then. It had done in
bhat separate state a great work here.
Let no one (overlook that fact, or fail to
appreciate it. Denominationalism was not
to be condemned like that, It was a
stage in our Christian'growth. It had
served us well. Now, as the future open
,ed before us with new needs and new
and deeper understanding of truths, we
must pas on towards another stage.
Without ualon what dangers lay before
as. Our valley and hits were nst wish
churches, the small churehes o meany
separate denominations. Contnuing ep
ate there wa te fear of ie
ngotaite seea strife. There w not
the possibility even now of building p a
large hureh ina Jamaeia. Large ehraobes
then were, but these had een bulmt up in
te pat. The maltiplmtkm of snall
hmhe foebade seuh hurehes now.
The union would be mere ece-en-eal.
It would be a saving of labour and time.
It woeald secure greater effideay. It
would mean the better st.oate*anes of
discipline aa order.
Was it meant then that In coming to
sunh a union they were to eome ae thee
who undervalued the chureh organiza-
bdora and forms Uat their atheis had
suffered for and sacrified themselves
tor. Were thse to e6 dsmehS!d?
Was there to be db1ya1ty to the
pat? Nothbingeof the ert. All that

dose for t hb wulkmtam not da
etn loved aeherlbei -e momery.
wore te ou ou edat a
that *y had given of latding a ht-
value would be tabe forward into thei
new tage. A. a Rtaer, whleh, buaet"g
at one stream, divide and r by aoay
eaamenesu t wtUtig ay am d dierm
laeds, spaElS.L beautifully by the 1et
pastures, til ?o r at another stage, i.
drw Itoiseemr eta, auralll ,qe
paratgeart e fed by -m weores wate,
to form aew the ne full ead majed l
Wood rollat *ward to te seea the
Church of God with al
united, fulills ese more the spirit *f the
great words 'That al u Waye on s'
that the wold aay ei taha m,
may be made pereet in me, ad that
the world may ew.'


Steamship Movements.
FOR WEEK ENDING
NOVEMBIe 1ITX.

TO AKIVYs.
Admiral Faragat rom BoSoto Nov. 7th
Atlantle Fruit Co's stenaer from Phila-
delphia Nov, 7th.
Arno from outports, Nov, 9th
Delta from outports, Nov. 9th.
Oteri from Ikatisgo de Cuba, Nov. 9th
Mereator from Halifax and Cuba, Nov.
Boundbrook from Boston, Nov. 9th.
Allegbany from New York, Nov. 19th.
Darien from Liverpool. Nov. 6th.
TO DEPART*
Admiral Faragut for Soeton, Nov. 7th.
Atlantic Fruit Co'e osteaomer for Phia.
delphia, Nov. 7th,
Delta for outports. Nov. 7th.
Oterid for Satiago de Cuba, Nov. 10th,
Boundbrook for Boston, Nov. 9 h.
Alleghany for IAmon, ete Nov. lltb,

KIUMST" PUIOES
November ed 105.


Mice per bag 19 u
Beef, I brl 5 2 8
Pork, brl 4 8 0
Milk, ase 19 0
rackers, brl 15 6
Meal, brl 17 0
Herrings, brl 27 0
Codfish, box 35 0
Sugar, 100 lbs
Oentrifugal 1a 3
Soap, B.A. box 14 0
Soap, B.M. 12 6
Flour brl 28-35s.
Mackerels brl 55 8
Keroseme Oil 11 9
fEggsperdos 1
Oranges, do$ 08
OnioneperIb 04


Peas, qur, 1 6so 714
Potatoes, per Ib lid
Yams ewt. 8/ 6d
Cooos lnute 0 10
Plantaina, 9 for 6d
Bananas, ripe,
per dozen 4d
Fowls, per lb 6d
Starch. quart 4d
PineApples each 6d
BeetRoot 2 & 4 3d
COose, 4 for 3d
Fresh Fish. lb 6d
Carrot bamk. lid 3d
Tomates per Ib 3d
Garden J after3d
CoGee aqart ~ t
Oneambs, des 3d


PAThS.-TO MLJP1
Soldhin Mm :;.
Be qufte =m 7w ptM7I KZATW
ITILLG
REM W I RS


Horses, Mules -and Donkpeys.
I mawohb mdf er--b~


- I -- m


Dcard aV" auk* A* andm

amn be bAmd 40th

U~sh~mumNOW


K" -


12


U


#hi


lFlVOOflMtL Dw 3A PO-O@DINPLS----~
~RmeMP~JaMb Rw ~ IF
Itdmaaustmeu.3mLaM
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Ootoober 8tla, 1905.
From blocks locally made for this Paper by the Jamaica Times Engraving Company.


OUR GOVERNOR AND HIS WIFE.


4,
'1:714


R JAMES ALEXANDER SWETTENHAM, K.C.
The block is executed, by kind perminsion of their xcellencies, from a photo


AiD LADY 8WEiTTEAMA


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ift













JAMAICA TIME


-- -w AD 4P A -Wo ---- AL ---P ---


Some Prominent WIorkeem.


MADAME DEMONTAGNAC,
Who has done so much to raise the Musical standard in Jamaica.


HON JAMES JOHNSTON. M.D. M L.C.1
A self-made man ; now a leading Educationist and Legislator.


HoN. GEORGE SOLOMON.
A Patriot who has served Jaruaicalong and honourably.
l* .* *** 1 --y .>.


~v. 1~


THx'Rsv. W. T. DAILI?.
(~ i~JaM Via'able'son who'has -worked his was,


up the Educational Ladder.


14


......





ii


November t ms
















NOV0mb.gA-


JArM~A I C~I?~Z~


T-vhiusin*eJaaMo utiu


Maces used-in Old House of Assembly.


Iron Cage, once used for Hanging Prisoners Alive


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An aU ps aF lIVC LA V, a ww


OUR NEW COADJUTOR BISHOP
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- Nwnvpinhui. 4-S 1







November 4, 1905


JAMAICA TIMES


S E N TO


RUSSIA AND HER TROUBLES-
(By D. W. I. Cable )
--.


A later despatch says mobs of rioters
broke loose in various parts of the city
and have been ia conflict with bands of
students, resulting in mush bloodshed. It
Is .tmina rd th..t. fll.. a k.,n.ha .* nA.na


0 LESSONS IN n

inraungn r Danfiner 2


7 i-U KLt UVti, JI IhhI WW9 50fU V 4 R5N On-a @


nVIaUsnte PSlIs3.J the issue of the following Imperial mani have been killed. -fV l UN l- I 011111111
WATCHMAKERS AND JEWELLERS festo appointing Count Witte Premier The Manifesto mde a deep Impression 0 o
.i .E ANDl-,- MinisterJ: on the Warsaw people here and there AND-
3RYE :England. 1. To extend to the population the im- universal rejoleing in which the army V
mutable foundations of civil liberty based officersjoined. t p
" IT WOULD COST on the real inviolability of personal free- At Helsingfors the proclamation was, oST A *.
dom of conscience, speeeb, union, and followed by the announcement of the re I
TWICE AS MUCH. i nation. turn to the constitutional regime to Fin
OUT HER E Is 9 Io 2. Without suspending the already l0nd* MR. JOHNl1 DEPOOL,
CUSTOMERs TELL us DAILY.-26oooo Testimonials. ordered elections to invite to participation The 'Ministry of Justies will free all 9
SNTERS (Est. 1 ) in the Doma so fr as the limited time politial prisoners whose relea atthe|i0 S
Ar. RiNg MASTERS- Ltreigd Tradersbefore the convocation of the Dooma will Present moment will not endanger public jSpecia1 Artist of the Jamaica Tim
Are Ring Makers- Foreign Traders, permit those elease of the population now order. f .
Dealingdirectwith.everyCountryintheWorldt eempletely deprived of electoral right. All Russia celebrated the Emperor's prepared to give lessons in
One-half the Usual Prices leaving the ultimate development of the gift of freedom which the greater part ef 0 the above subjects.
One.--lf- the UsIualP --ics principle of the electoral right in general the people received with deepest joy.Vtenas
irw Rings are our Speciality. M to the newly established legislative order though in St. Petersburg, Mossow and 0 Mr. dePool received his train-o
of things other cities Socilalists and revolutionist. .
Bankm N 3. To establish as an unehangeable rule organized anti-Government demonstra ing as an Artist in New York, o
AND t that no law shall be enforceable without tiun, and red flag parades which with the 0 Florence in Italy, and has X.
,COUNTY. the approval of the State Donmas and that other manifestations led to a number of had a wide and varied experi- a
IYE. It shall be possible for the elected of the conflicts. ence on a number of well- X
8ct. Hall-marked,Gold, Gent's Signeting, people to exercise real pati"ipstiun in .On tewhole the day passe mere- wn rs and has exe-
7 Diamond 2 Rubies, 9 -, xct. 45., the .pervision of the legality of the set quietly in Russia than had been expect- V known papers, an as exe-


Price fz j i 4-QW- YW Iz 7---.*-,I
Either Ring mailed FREE on receipt of one-half the
cash-you pay the oiher half on receipt of goods-
Catalogue of Watches, Clocks, &c.. and
Ring booklet, Post Free
to any part of the world 1-mail us your name and
address to-day for free copy,
Masters, Ltd3i Hope Stores, RYE, Eno.

"IT WOULD COST TWICE AS
MUCH OUT HERE"
Is what our FOREIGN
Customers tell us.
MARSTERI 'm" -
WATCHES
will last tO YKARe
DOUBLE CASES,
2 GLASSES, I DIALS.
Sliver 2o 10 0
If you will s'nd HALT

~oz os. or 5o/-Watch
b next mail. you pay
Lhe Cr.'e" HAlF r,,
dei very, you wui
then get a Cod
ch,bi,1. Send to RYE
for MastersMCatalog.*
wfWeathed Jewellery,
ao., (Fre) any article sent
for HALF oash.
.usndr Cmpdu*e' a "Better vaue we
hav enw seen." Bksakert Lest.. & cm.r qy.
HI S lILt( '01 ITE'AW


MASTERS, LTD.,
Send WATcse and JEWELLERY any-
where abroad on Half-Payment.
If you want a Watch or Ring and it
is more convenient to SEND HALF
CASH WITH ORDER, 'you may do
so, and pay the balanee when you receive
the arclms ordered.
Thus, for2 810 10s Watch you send
5s. Od. with order ; we then send
the Watch at once, insured, and you
pay the other A.5 58s Od. on receipt
of Watch.


A STRONG


TEST


OF J. N. MASTERS, LTD.,
SIx.Peize-Medal-Watob.
FromlCorporal E. Jeffeutt,
**D" squadron, SrdDragoon Guards.
** I bought one of your 30/. Watches
7 YEARS AGO and it i as good as ever.
It bha been withiee tee9thb Afika and
has NOT BKN ,OUT OF REPAIR
ONCE."

lots, Lt., 3700. Hp SturuBI,
ENGLAND.
Etd. 1869. Basker-Loadome County.


of the authorities appointed by us, We v-. t.ueua paii ings ia iwx u .tuv
appeal to all faithful sons of Rus.ia to Ia London, in official circles there is a emment of Venezuela, Trini- a
remember their duty towards the father noticable reticence to discuss the new or- 0 dad, etc.
land to aid in terminating the uoprece der of things in Russia. Among those '
dented troubles now reigning and to -ho have had experience in Russie, ia- 0 For terms, apply J. dePooL, .
apply all their forces in eo operation with eluding IBritish officials, tke opinion was care of Jamaia Times
us to the restoration of ealm and peace expressed that popular government will g care of Jamaica Time,
on our natal soil. Given at Poterhot, not prove as successful as the Russian 0 12S, I arbour St., Kingston. o
October 30th, In the Eleventh year of our People hope. o X
r.ign. In Parit, official circles are highly grati- I
(Sgd.) NICHw AS. fled at the Manifesto, as a prelude to a
momentous transformation of the empire.
The Municipal Council of St. Peters- This view is shared by the press and tthe
burg at its sitting after reading the public generally. YOUR FORTUNE
Manifesto, sends ha following telegram In Berlin the Manifesto is received here
to the Emperor : with uncommon stisfeaction in govern-
The Council welcomes wiLh delight went quarters where it is believed Russia T o l l ZP e.
the long desired tidings of freedom firm- will now enter upon a period of coustttu-
ly replying on a bright future for our dear tional development.
fatherlan Hra for the ]pertof Pobi:onosteff, Chief Procuratsr of the To advertise my unerring Astro-
ifree people Hurrr Holy Synod. has repsigned. logical System throughout the world,.
Te Russian capital blossomed out General Trepoff has resigned. I will for a limited time sendayou L,
with flag and bunting. All the troops The manifesto has not so far been an FREE a type-written Astrological
were withdrawn entirely. Workmen by unmixed blesMing. rbe revolutiotst Horoscope of your life if you will send
the thousands Reeked back to the shops are increasing their demands asking now me your name, date of th, sex, if
and factories. The authorities did all for a republic and the release of all politi- married or single and 2-1f2d. stamp
in their power to encourage the spirit of eal prisoners. Riots and strikes are be- for return postage. My Horoscop
rejoicing over the newly granted liberties. ing continued and a large number of e most wonder l dirs, lationleg-
Count Witte has been showered with deaths has been caused by the troops matters, love affairs, speculation, leg-
congratulations upon his personal tri firing on the people. acies, all corr delighted patrons all ovr
umphs, bat to all felteitattns he says the world
*Wait with reserve congratulations un- The S. S. Tagus. the world.
til I have suoeeded.' --" Address Prof. EDISON,
News from the interior to-day is dis. The R. M. 8. Tagus arrived from New
tnctly better. York *o the "d tons. She broaght a 30 O. St.,
A report is current that the departure fairly large cargo, and 37 passenger. Binghamton N.Y., U.S.A.
of foreign bankers who were neeating She left at 5 o'clock the same day for
a new form hastened the Emperor's deci Soethamptou via Soath Ameriean ports,
o. taking o00 pamengers tueladlag 160
lounnt Witte has selected the member deekers for Colon etc.
of his Cabinet. He himself will hold no That Word "Veracity."
Portfolio. All the present Ministers ex- TIME
eept thesis of War, Navy and Foreign At That word Veraelty o the dial of a
fair, will be retired. Watek s a guarantee that you have a INTO
Prince Alexis Oboleasky, wUil be Min- 90 years' true time-keeper. The "Vera-
ister of laterior. city" Wateh is sold only by J. N. MONET
At Odessa, the promulgation here of Masters, Ltd., England, who invite you to
the Imperial manifesto was followed by send for their large Catalogue, over 1,00o Your spare timie-
the wildest excitement a notable feature designed .t wholesale prio. This beauti- s w youmwnes
being 'the number ofa troops march- tally illustrated book will be presented it in ta
l g and sheetng with the people,- ii nda sent pto fe to-al-wboask for I A
church bells ringing. Thanksgiving er. fnd your application for free copy to J. toaepI a H Mar
vices are being held and a public holiday N. Masters, Ltd., Watehmakers, Ry*, and moraucratm
has been proclaimed. England. -


The Bee Hive Stores, bt:0k as1ni;
lft. ouP o Cham&h Bte -ta, Kl' tGuan. aspaish y L s9.L
V& -- --. mtho e W ta.

Special Offer for Two Weeks Only. blnwt
______ _____ SCIoLS SumaMe, lA
| |r'. w on our Locfr BW preeutatw
FRILLED
./ Bton. ,


LATEST
Sapiples


Iidthi 1s Ts"Onwa-ia~
In"e a student of the Iatwm"oa
ART N OM" -meSchos fs
kisai o. M fterMedoo the

DESIGNS, -ARTTSTIC atOUk-N(fS
ag. f t~4n~tet of
itt the ih@n I&L m.
on Apliaton Seie orStroureSt.Wno.' Ad..0S-M ao~1g N


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JAMAICA TIMEK8


November 4, 1905


The Salvation Army.
OOLONKL RAUCH TO LSAVE US.

Oolonel Rauch having received the ap
UMtkament to an important eomwnand of


Mhe Salvation Army's operations in India
mill be leaving the West bodies at the end
of the year. after a period of nearly three
years spent here.
The date of Colonel and Mrs. Raueb's
farewell and also the nan es of their sue-
weesors will be announced in the course of
a few days.
The Army has an extensive work in
"Inda amongst the natives in connection
with which the following statistics will be
f interest:-
Number of Officers an4 Cadets at work
throughout India and Ceylon 1,525; Day
schoolss conducted by the As iv 440; Sta-
tions, Corps and Ontports 1,881.1gocial
lumtitutions including Industrial Huom s
foar boys and for girls. Labour Farms. etc.
The Army is doing also a splendid med-
ioal work in connection with which two
regularly organized bospit ils and dispen-
aries are in operation unuer the super-
wisin of duly qualified doto s ad nurse,
iat both these places, a vreat work ifs
I--- __ .L


a if >igIirli uu ao $a my e j I i ced y tne
iaet that in one year the v, tal number of
patients in and out, in. both instintions,
numbered 41,34o.
Colonel and Mrs. Ranch asited by
Sttff and Field Officers are conductinge
eight days s p. i Hall. to com,' enr on Surnd(, at 'bhi-h
larwe attendra e, are xpecttdI

Pound Notes.
Lowland: A brown she mule.
May Pen: 4 red cow, marked W on
broad of richt hip, light brindle face,
am.il bsharp horns, born bent.
Vere: A mouse colour she ass, no vial-
ble brand marks.
Claremeaut: A brown she mule (no
brand mark).
Phbelx Paik: A mouse coloured he

Spanish Town : A bright bry filly, with
ba 'd mark J. B. on left buttock, two
bid legs white and a white star in fore-

fMorant Bay : A black she mule.
Bath: A gray she ass, a brown she
mule a bay mare, no marks, a dark she
male.
Spanish Town : A blue rosa entire ass,
witq no brand mark, but tail and mane
dock, d.

Trade Notice.
The Gem Supply Oo., advertise in an-
ether eotumn the famous Hat Bleach for
eleaning straw hatp. I tis claimed and
this elaim has beou justiied by hundreds
of people in this island, that t his prepara-
t&en will eleas a soiled straw bat In five
admu-e making It look like new. hbe
pime is "d. per package aod e atabis
mouab for three huts. If ordering from
the eour try remit id extra for postage on
web package.
e-
To Correspondents.
OW3 or Tra JutAr -We are that
eat Om e d address. If you
S we Ull peased to Inart your
Iter. Ana editor mst know who writw
btoWe paper
OuaMIs a.-Wilt be carefully consi.

T s.-roo lae for this lssue.


Fro %.
A Copy of The Blsejacket"-all about
ea avy, 21St year of publication, oontains
S-lors' Yarns, and Sailors' Jokes. 5s. Frizes
fm Jokes. ios. 6d., Prizes for Tales given
-th


Ihe Sales & Exchange columns may be'
wsdul to YOU. Advertisements inserted
far 12 words The Bluejacket is edited
Naval men, and is found on all H.M.S.
n any Port of the World. Send yow
a-dress and the Pioptietoms will send you
aeo FREE. Addres--Masters, Ltd.,
Publift Rye, England.
Mafma, LtL. hae a maty customers is
s wiho ae so pleased with what they
mave bloaghi that they have given per-
mis atoF pMblih their letter. May we
amd a t p= of our Catalogue (hfee
asd Mtof aM 'nal.? Addrl -Maste4 M
M- B Rye, Eamlad. t


THEATRE NIGHTS.
TALENTED ENGLISH ACTOR.

The clever Euglish Aetor, Mr. Norman
MeTnnald Is oivino lKimtnn the nr n.r-


tuwity of enjoying the pleasure of seeing
bim act and-recite on two nights, namely
to-nigtfi and on Tuesday.
The programme which he will then pre-
sent will be found on another page,
Mr. McDonald will be aided by his
sister Miss Catherine MeDonald sad
lovers of the drama can safely look for
ward to a most enjoyable time.
The Box plau is open at Solls aind
Cocking and the prices as popular ones
3s 2x. anit Is.
Mr. McDonald was lately on the Stiff
nf the Hay Market, London, and of the
New m sterdam, New Yozk, and is well
known as a talented Actor.

Items.
A new student, Mr. Pike, has atived
fro-n England to enter the Church Col-


Irn.-.


On Monday there was a pleasant fnue.
tion at the Church schootroom, Halfway
Tree. when the C E. presented to Miss
Jobnston, a lady Misbiouary, who lhas
be-n on ,i vaiit here, a pnure and address.
Mis- Johnston goes on to Panama. She
is an An'lican bho has worked in Fgpt
and elsewhere in con'ecrton with hbe
Grattan Guinuers Mii-ion.
Mr St irn has returned.
Wesley Church is arranging foi a Sa-
cred Concert.
On the 14th the choir of the Ohursh
will render a Cantata at Matilda's Corner.
There are Harvfst Services at St.
Simon's to-morrow. The preacher at 11,
Is Mr. A. C. Solomon, who at 4 preaches
at St. Alban's, when there is a Flower
Fervice
The R M.S Atrato is due from South-
ampton, Barbados, rrinidad and Colon
t~is morning, and will leave for New
Y k at 5 p.m.


The Salvation Army.
A MISTAKE.


Colonel Rauch who for the last two
years or so has with such ability directed
the work of the Salvation Army in the
West Indies, has been appointed to India,
and leaves at the end of this year. The
importance of his new appointment shows
clearly the appreciation of headquarters ,
ot the Colonel's worth and ability, and as
a personal friend ot his, and as a paper
.hat has repeatedly expressed a similar
appreciation, this aspect bf the cha-g,,
cannot but he gratifying. But from iLC
public standpoint as far as the Island it
concerned, and the work of the Army
here, this change at this time is in our
opinion a mistake and a serious one,
though it is reassuring to knuw that In
other ways Headquarters is devoting
more and not les to the improvement of
the work here. We have no spaoe for
lfrtber seieresee at preaeb".


FRIDAY'S CABLES.

(D IV W. I. Ca.bk
Japan is leading a special aliton to
Obthma
Britain to ready to agree with the
ether powers to a plan for withdrawing
troops fro-- Ch na.
The provisional Government in Norway
recommends the people to adopt mon-
arebhy.
In Austria It is said that the Empero
will grant universal aafferage.
The news from uansia is still very bad.


At Odessa specially the wildest disorder
prevails and riots and masaeres are In
prev es. The Jews are being murdered.
similar sees are reelm ted from Warsaw
sad Klef where many have been killed.
LATEST FABLES.

Leat eightt sefth.ed the atory of blood-
she an& not.
Ia esme pats peaeefl amse nbit have
bee dWspised by the troops; mana
dele-s beti g shot dow *.
the museaie of Jews is helag exted-


A New Organ.
Bo-etime ago we mentioned that Mr.
Steinke was building an organ for Grange
11ll Church in the Parish of Westmore-
land, of which the Rev. R. L. Reid is the
clergyman in charge. I his organ has
now been completed, and will be shipped
in a few days. It is the 18th organ built
by Mr Steinke and has a fine, very fine
appearance encased as it is in native
cedar and mahogany. It is a note worthy
fact that all the material for this instru-
ment. like many others by the same
bunlder, is produced and manufactured in
the island. Not producing any ivory
producing animals, Mr. Steinke was corn
pellet to import this article in the rough,
hut it was fashioned and polished in his
own factory in Kting Street.
The extreme height to 14ft. 3 in., width
7ft. 6in., depth 6ft. 6in., and the stops are
as follows are all spotted metal, D'apa-
son 8ft. 54 pipes, principal 4ft. 54 pipes,
flu'e 8ft. 42 ptps, Dulctana 8ft. 42 pipes,
Gewmborn 4ft 54 pipes. stopped bass 8ft
12 nipes. cedar, bourdon 16ft. 27 pipes,
cedar, coupler manual to pedal.
Yesterday several well known gentlemen
including several musicians of high repute
ts embLed at the musical warehouse in


King Street to witness the final test of
the instrument, which proved highly sue.
cesnful in every resoeet. Mr. Steinke
received the hearty congratulations of
thosp present, and the TIMES has pleasure
lj-o In adding a word of praise for the
very useful work that tbh's clever Austria,-
is 'oing in bis adopted home. The Rtv
('anon Kilburn, wbo is a member of 'he
Committee appointed by rangee Hill
Chbrch to exainie it finally, speaks in
the highest terms of Its excellence, and
this coming from a man of the Canon's
standing in the local Church musical
world, is worth having. Mr. Steinke
has a fine German Phonola (850) and a
piano beautifully finished In mahogany,
(52 10s) for sale. Either of these will
form a very sacceptable Christmas present.
Those interested are invited to call and
inspect them at 66 King Street.

A Children's Demonstration.
The Salvation Army folk have a way of
making their children's entertainments
specially bright and effective. One was
heid on Monday at No. 1 Corps, Kingston,
and was very successful.
Rome of the mnot noticeable items were
'The Salvation Train,' a recitation ad-
mirably given by Miss Lieb, the song
* t;ive us of your Coppers by the chil
dren. and the dialogue The Magic Lamp.'
Special mention must be made of The
Boildmin of the Cross of Love' which was
very beautiful and sole n The tWn girls
who did the budding we-e Ermie Aarono,
Isabel Francis, Ckrtisy Lleb, Lilly Lieb,
Annie Riuch. Ruby Spratt, Etheline
Lewis, French, Daphate Green, Daisy
Francis.
In a tableau, the child that posed for
the Angel i the Vigil' did particularly
well.

"*The Presbyterian."


It is not often that our sober minded
contemporary 'drops into verse" of a
literary kind. It in this iasne places on
its first page some very pleasant lines
to a Minister. There are some capital
articles including one on the R. M, Coy.,
and British Banana Trade. Here tois an
extract : We are glad to know that there
are British shipping firms and companies
that refuse to sell themselves to Awmeri
can combines. We regret that the Rug
lish company th t was formed to intro-
duce the Jamaica fruit Into Britain should
so soon have fallen a prey to the U. F.
combine and we are af aid that after all
the blowing of trunmpeto about what is
being done for Jamaica will end not so
muchbfor the advance of Jamatca as the


advance of American combines at the ex-
pense of Jamaica.'

The Guild.


Daring the last year though the Athle.
tie SBanch of tb- Guild has progressed
atistfaetortly, the same advance has not I
markMitb stor wy of-O*b e ir brqshea,.
Mr. Graham has it eesequenoe nsested
to the Guild a scheme for raetvigoratlr'g
the Guild'a a wbole. This will now be dis-
ensed The GoUd membership is aboat
180.


How He Looked.


"How do you think I look In me new
$4.50 sult'"
"Jest de same as you always did-
like t'lrty cents.--New York Evening
Journal.


XA02ET REPORT.

By D. W. I. Cablfl Co., via Bermuda.

UNITED STATES
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.
Wheat-Chicago, Spot. No. 2
red,V bsh. .. .. 89j-99
Flour-Standard A. I bands
# barrel .. ...4.40-4 50
Cornmeal-Yellow kiln dried
Sbarrel ... ...3.10-3.15
Corp- Yellow in 2 bus. bag
0 bag .. ... 1.47-1.49
Pork-Heavy Mess, old V bl. ... 16.00
Short clear med. qual ... 15 00
Pine Apples, each ... ... 8--15e
Beef-Family-per brl. 6.25
Kerosine Oil-130 dog test) per
in lots of 1,000 cases 2-4 100
Imp gals. each. 3 gals. 11.75
Sugar-ct. basis 9e test, per lb 4
Muscovado basisi89o test per lb 2 15-16
Coffee-Jarpaica, ordinary to
choice V lb .. .. 81-10
No. 7 spot Rio V b .. 8
Maracaibo good cucuta 9 Ib 10u
Ginger-Common to good V lb. 7-4-8j
Pimento-Good merchantablel Ib. 4f--4j
Oranges-Fair quality, order.
and condition per brl. ...4.00-5.00
Gxape Fruit-Fair quality,
and condition 0 brl. ... 6.00-7.00
Cocoanuts-Jam. selected V M. 26.00
Br&anas-Jam. first per bunch .. 90c.
Exchange rate for bankers stg.
60 daysion London ... ... 4.84 2.10
Exchange rate for bankers de-
mand bills, London... .. 4.86 53-100
CANADA
HALIFAX. N.S., Nov. 2.
Flour-West Indian shipping
qualities Ontario .. ... 4.20
Manitoba ... .. .. 5.35
Oats-Ordinary 0 bush .. 39z
Codfish-Medium .. 29..0
Herrings-No. I split V brl .. 4.50
Alewives-No. 1 ... 6.25
Mackerels-No. 8 Large ... 10.t0
ENGLAND.
LONDON, Nov.32.
Sugar-Demerara Crystal 0
cwt. Duty Paid ... 16/0-18/b
Musoovado ... ... 8 38
German Beet 88 per et. F.O.B. current
month 0 cwt. ... .. 8/
Rum-Jamaica common cleanif gall 1/1 t
Cocoa ordinary V ewc. .. 40/0
coffa 1 d 64 40ifl


S od 4* .-
1 60e .. 46/0
Ginger ** common to good
0 cwt ... ... ... 37/0-65/0
Pimento "fair merchantable per ib.. 2jd
Coffee-Good average Santos
S current month ocwt 8 7/7f
_offee-good fine
Bank iat cent. R- -. O
Consols.. ... ... 88{
New Consols (premium) ..
Itrazma L, Nov 2
Cottono-American middling
spotO I i 6.18


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-- --


r


a






November 4, 1905


. T M


f' i m 1


EXPECT
TO HAPPEN.

TO-DAY.
Base ball match at Sabina Park.
TO-MORROW.
Salvation Army meeting.
Nov. 6th.--Relief Association, St. An-
drew's Schoolroom.
7th.-Young Men's Guild, special
meeting.
l" Concert, Brown's Town.
Wolmer's Trustees-4.
8th.-Jockey Club Ltd,. Race Meet.
ing at Cumberland Pen.
9th.-Athletie Sports, St. George's
College.
"* Lueas Club Sports, Rock Fort.
"' Cricket Match, Brown's Town
Rifle Meeting.
12th.-Harvest Festival, St. Mat.
thews and Retreat. St. Mary.
13th.-Gramophone, Athenaeum.
17th.-Kingston C. 0. meeting.
Lucas C. C. meets.
18th.-Kingston C C. Smoker.'
29th and 30th.-Brotherhood St. An-
drew, Spanish brown.

Mexico for our Emigrants.
SAYS RESPECTABLE WORKMEN.
MUST COME.

We published some time back an inter-
view in which a Jamaican labourer re
ported hip experiences in Mexico. The
following gives the other side.
Sir,-l regard to article in the Gazette
over the signature of Mr Stewart, I
would say that anything In the way of
correction practised here on this ranch as
to the Jamaicans has been greatly over
drawn,
E]peeially I would call your attention
to the fact that I regard many utterances
made by this same man to be only hear.
say, therefore they should be taken with
a liberal allowance of salt.
No peaceable working Jamaican need
to be afraid to east his fortune in Mexico
as a labourer, on our ranch as many con--
trasted ones here can testify,
Gamblers, frequenters of questionable
resorts and company, also lewd women
are not wanted here and reflect neither
credit on their countryman or country.
When a lot of former convicts attempt
to assume the administration of a ranch
thirty miles from authorities isn't it
about time some discipline was estab-
lished ?
About the treatment accorded me by
Amerioan bosses who have been here I
cannot truthfully utter one word of some
plaint because I have been treated like a
gentleman as far as I could expect.
For my part I will stick up for a wrong-
ed countryman anywhere I am ; but to
give countenance to lawlessness or to
men who want easy jobs and fall pay, I
uannet de it.
Let a crowd of respectable'working men
try our property and present manage-
ment and I am satisfied that no reason
able *ease for complaint could be found.
Yours faithfully
W. Il LINTON.
San Pablo, 4th October.

Personal.
Dr. A, A. A y has began to practise
in Kingston, hbi offies being at 87 King
stroat He qualified in Edinbureh and
has spent 6 years in the Old Country as a
student and in hospital practice. e to
now direct from the King's Hospital.


The $cotoh Kirk.
To-morrow night will bring the mont..
I special musical service at the Seeteh
irk. Mim Gruehy will be the soloit@,
and the Rev. Graham will take as his
subject ** Free Opinions Easily Express
ed."
n- TMA_ d U -A lb M .


oert in the Kirk, admission free by tiekdt
There will be a silver collection.
rhe Scotch Fere has been postponed
till the 17th of January. The items al
the Concert on Tuesday which we may
mention, are a violin solo by little MIo
Fisher, and the singing of the masse
choirs of St. Andrew's, St. Paul's, awd
he Kirk.
Land In Panam .
The British Consaul writes: I am In re-
eeipt of numerous inquiries regarding a
publication that the Panama Goven meat,
to attract settlers, offered certain benefits,
such as 247 acres of land free, and a loam
of 200.
The Secretary of Government inform-
me that the Assembly, in 1904, voted one
thousand pounds to be used to encourage
white emigrants to come and settle on tbh
vaeat pubki aads ofte s pbep le, be*
this amount has been exhausted in eitab-
It -- 1 *- A a


THE HUNTER.


With Apologies.


THE GRAMAPHONK AT THE ATHENZUM.
We made a mistake last week or more
properly speaking several mistakes in an-
nouncing the fertb coming Gramaphone
Recital at the Athenaeum. We to-day
give the facts correctly, and ask all con-
cerned to accept the humble apologies of
a penitent Editor, remembering 'that to
err is human' and to forgive something
better.
The Recital will take place on Novem-
ber 13th, and will be given by Mr. B. V.
Hoffman, whose services in this direction
have been so much appreciated by the
public He will of course make use of
the excellent machine of the Company
w ich he represents here, to wit the
Gramaphone and Type writer Company.
Admi-ion will be free to members and
at ls. to others.
The Programme is a fine one, consist-
ing mainly of classical pieces rendered by
the world's best known musicians. Some
of the records have only just arrived
here. The numbers include pieces by
Kelba, Kubelik, Tamagno, Caruso, and
Harrison.

From "The Clarke Case."
It will be remembered that Dr. Clarke
had as his solicitor Mr. Samuel in the re
eous ease here. The Doctor objected to
pay the full bill presented by his lawyer
which was for about ltA. The Doctor
paid him 360 and refseed to pay any
more. The Registrar taxed the bill and
as a remit the bill was finally settled at
M62 19 s9d.
Mr. Samuel* in prentng the matter
pointed out that in criminal esoes there
was no eale of tees for soloitors to o
by.


Aunt Mango.

Below are the puzzles for October 16th
-the maximum was, 4. 7: 2, 6, 4, 5,7,4.
7, 9, total 63 .
Luia., 40 Ladd Lane, Kingston, 1.
Saudow, Bog Walk, 51, winners.
B. A. H., Kingston, 43.
Falconer, Linstead, 47.
Nell, Kingston, 43.
Johnston. Montego Bay, 30.
Jack, Albany, 48.


HIJUkL a JMU A F4Lt UWI ZU li --


I MULB) O uuuUOl vfs & jorbm4 raujulB sw
that there remains no funds from the ap-
propriation to continue this immigration
until the next Assembly, in 1906, legl.-
lates in the matter.

Jamaica Relief Association.
A special general meeting of the Ja-
maica Relief Association will be held at
the St Andrew's Kirk Schoolroom at.
7.30 p.m. on Monday the 6th inst., to re-
peal the present Rules of the Association,
and substitute new Rules therefore, aM,,'
cording to Law.
All members of the Association ae re- r-
quested to attend.

"Thei Famous Victor."
We have pleasure indireeting attetlin
to the fact that Mr. C.C. C Massey of te
airm of A. 0. Abrab-s will give a
Gramaphone Reeital in St. Paul's School-
room, Franklh Town on Tuesday, Nov.
14, commencing at 7 p.m. The fame.m
i Vio.ta will beu mamd Admiman 6..


Those are all who hsve sent in. I trust wS
my nephews and nieces are well. I begin Baseball.
to fear H. G. L. is lost.
B. A. H,, thanks for your note. the I Kingston was this week very meek
puzzles are hard as you say but the great. I excited by a baseball match played at S-
er the glory if you win. bina between t-ams from the S Americas
S. .k f cruisers new in the Harbour. The mea
Sandow. thanks for kind enquiry. I from the Ysakee won by8 poist. Tha
am qutte well. reuarn asteh will probably be played to-
Lucian, thanks for your note; glad to day.
welcome you.
All prices will go out this week. I have -TrROPPED on 2nd lIntant, betw
got the Editor to let me have them ; so J CtWvelly Koad, Eas Queen 8&tet
look out all who should get ome and lot John's Lane and arboWr Street, a TOpa
me know if I overlook anyone. Brooe, The Lader br s ame


Good-bye all tl next week.
AuxT MANeO.

The Morchaits Exchasite.
We acknowledge with thanks the re-
oelpt of the annual report, of thi" useful
institution. The report not only gives*
elear account of what has been done by
the Exehange during the year, but em-
bodies a good deal of extremely h aby
information about shlpping, be. The
publation sad the work that it remtf
p volumes for the eer ad ability
of the Secretary Mr. Ashenbetm.


d5 Jasmaes Tine ulw be aust
rewmded.

FOB 8ALEL
ON'T bit agMast PFast tht F Un
MAJ (Uele & Co.) have Ia toek
6.0oo tPe s of Noft Paper tatid poer
800 Sebool ookb, Toys H, m 1 L,
ad3 s ,- I Shoe- era M a~Mhtn
t 10 1 ureSa wit looktag gm Its18
Ireo Beds, Mastre ne, 00 MlUms Pm
Molasses or Ow Blood Molasses, w@ol.
*ale o retal. Abl e a of Uibd
do oa Prnkalt Town = swttim, m
sale cheob AppAly t 131 Tower Stmob
aud Mrk Lasw.
W. A. FREBMAII, ManeeW.


When you
are in the
market
to buy


White
Pine in
all its son
elements


ILumber
ha the
Merts,


Lumber
you look
for the
Cheapest
Dealer who
has It to
- sell. We
have It
to sell.


Pitch
Pine and


and prices.
In buying
Lumber,
price and
quality
stand
uppermost.
oBy good.
of merit.


.nrIquu


-j


I -- I I I I ~~wu I AN okIA


the
money,
and
we waut
your
*f-


uabe


Our u*.u AG "d lymu16 tati
qealite79ao seergot 10 you
me"?.I


I.


~6%~


at
4be
Lumber

l A-ir.


Ms..


4 n 15 15mlllw th~firA willUh^ta HLmlt..A ftml f


I lli l II I I II I I







JAMAICA TTMC s


November 4, 1906


A NeW Stny Hat for Thre AT

Hat Bleach BUH^
Clense 1traw Hats in five [5] minutes. If your
hat is soiled Hat Rleach will mike it look as is did
when you boavtht it. SVi THE COST OF A ,
BNEW HAT. THE COST IS A, TRIFLE. k CHILD
CAN APPLY IT. DOES NOT INJURE THE SI'RW
OR THRIAD.
rhe oeiy preparation of the kind that cleans, and
at the same time stiffens the straw. Bat Bleach is '
hat salvation, for it positively cleans any white ,-
*Iraw yet produced, and makes it look like new. \
Every man, woman and child that has a straw hat
ieeds it.
Price 6d per package, which contains enough for 3 hats,
post ge Id extra per package
The Gem Supply Compauy, 7 6, Earbour Street,
And at E. D. KINK-AD, LtU..


REGISTRATION OF TITLES.
Form A.-Apphcation to bring Lands under the Registra-
tion of Titles Law, 21 of 1888.
WHaREAS the sov-ral Y urties mentioned below have applied to have the La.od
-fterAn re.poettvely dea-rihoa brought under the Rgistratiou of Titles Law No. 0l
of t688; and the Referees hiving provisionally approved of the R -gistration (.
"fftles for the .aid Lan 1, and having directed that publication .ae same be n.ade
as specified below, and that Notice he served on the dons in possession, charge
of, or owning the adjoining 1.and%.
THis is therefore to Nor iy all person having any interest in or claim against
the said Lan.is mentioned below thae in case no Caveat forbidding the Registralicr
of 'he Title to any of the -aid Lands be re', ed by me on oz before the expiration ri
the period limit,'n fir lo ~gin (Ca,'.its respectiul ny parerel of Land diercr ber
be ow 'then I shall proceeds as by Lau directed, to brin:v iuch Lunds under the opera
tkla ofthe said Law. HY. F POUYAT, Rcqt~trar of Tsttes.
N.B.-Forms of Caveat may be tad on application at the Ittbce of t bh( Titlet
zLBracks, Kingstoa.


Smof Appliesut. .4


Mary Cornelia
Davim of Montego
Bay, in the Pariah
of Saint James,
widow.








Molanso iheodoi,
MattUews of Kine
son, ia the Islano
st J.maaes, Shoe-
oaker.


~mas laDelgad
of "o- Ctty an,




1w. Mlatof






2l~btf~t in the Par
sbh .,I *WmtMary.

anW- o halmeJ&-"


PROPERTY.


26.hi Oc.uoer. 1905
All that piece or parcel .f I ,nd situ
ate in Union St in the Parish of St.'
to James butting & bouncing Northerly:
. on Church Street, Southerly on lano,
" formerly a portion of the same pre-
i ui ses In the possession of or be.
" longing to Ket naih Bodden, Etsierly
' *n land in ti e poesessiohl of or be.
O n ning to Anoandi Manderson and
- A es:erly on l.niinut the po-es6siun
) >1 or btloo.DiAr to Jmes Hal, or
Itw.a'I.ver .. Iherwi-e the sane may
t,.aundee p
71 i te-tubw, 190M.
All that piece or parcel of Land:
uiw know .is No. 1 New North 8t ,
a situate iz ;he. Parch of Kingston,!
S .oortainin, roru Entr to eetS30eet,
-- ,nd from Nort h to touth 44 teet, be
S the s, .e 1, are or lee*. butting east
Ou GGut at' Loe, now M trk Lane,
West on Lhd mor'eerly of Duqaesney
0 but now ot dit* A. MeKeen, north
-o n New Nor n 81 and south on land
" formerly of s.arah Bennett, now of
Mrs. Campbell.


JD

D.43


I.


0
U
b







U-


.~I *~
~e~: .~
4,
p
~
to -
.~F-'1 .~
00 tO

go


IL OSctober,. 19uI
All that piece or parcel of Lead
wi4Mtie tin thi Ct- y d Parbih of
Kngston, Dow known aa No. 9W
We.t 8treeo, eoatalonig in bre*dtLL
from North t8oSth 26 feet and
from lEast to West 8a1 feet, be the
unme moer or less, and butting aud
bounding North on Maryan Scott,
South on Hory Gordon, East on
Wosa S8tret-t, as West oi Befleorota
On coipWeron.


Fifth Oskobe4 IBM
All w pi ems or pwvWs of Land
op'fittl13 4 wei,jmwo or mk
ituaste in the CasileisinocDistrict ol
bhe Parish of "ait Mary. calle-i
vgr known by the name of liasow
jidt. n.4 hbutit s"anbosailin1
.North on I* -,d.ofAlezasidr Turn-
bull, South ona the 1'ublie Read evi
.g htow 0 yle to Port Wana. gait
)a ku ono obs..dteaneslnamd Weet-
'kin lanWW lof Gem" tm r.


offlr of Oe Norweglan throuue to a Priace murdered at Lien Coow, China.
of His House. In German Southwest Africa General
It Is said arrangements have been made von Trotha, Commander in Chief in per-
whereby Prince Oharles will accept the onal command recently attacked an en-
throne, following a plebiscite November trenched fort of rebel natives The fight.
12th. ing lasted several hours. Three German
-- officers and 13 men were killed and three
The Miksda has specially officers and 31 men wounded. Five are
JLA i '.. bo:ourcd the foreign Dip) o- miasing.
mrats He also invited 2,000 The Cuban Agrarian League has given
naval officers to luncheon at Shiba Pal- to the ornmmittee on Foreign relations of
ace the Senate and newspapers a lengthy re-
The commander of the Tokio :division port favouring the ratification of the
gave a farewell garden party at Takeshi- Anglo Cuba commercial treaty.
ka for the Russian officers hell prisoners.
The evacuation of Manchuria by the -
Japanese is being vigorously carried on.
Official advices say that the American W" atas and tO ts.
Minister and the President have conferred
with the view of at rantiug a settlement Stal undisplayed advertisement re
of the diplomatic difficulty between inserted under s head at the rsteof
France and IVeneziela. The authorities d. for every twenty wards, and Sd. t or
do not confirm reports that an agreement 6d. for ver taddient ional, nd 3d. for
is imminent on the President and M. s0y"ton words addtoall
Taigny, French Charge o'Affairr, both Honest and Respectable Agents wanted
withdrawidg their notes. to sell books on commission. Every ap-
plicant must produce two letters of re-
The Board of Consulting commendation from gentlemen of good
Panama. Engineers Advisory to the repute: Write or apply to Hylton's
Canal Commission will report Times Store, 128 Harbour St.
that both a sea level and a lock canal are
ft(asible. FOR SALE.
Some members will favour the tide ON'T hit against fNcts- that FREE-
level system, the mjrtity will recoup DONT hit against act to.t FREE
mend the construction of Lbe canal on the tock 600 gallon f Pure Molasse and
lok itplan because of the shorter time Cow Blood Molasse, wholesale and retail.
within whichreport proa be completedy by We are also prepared to supply inland or
The report pro by w be r. ready by foreign in balks up to 1,000 gallons.
the last week in Nivember. Iron Beds. Chairs, Looking Gliases, Mat-
trewse., etc. Iso-A Piece of Land but-
In Oolon a collision occur. ting on Franklin Town Police Station, 50
Items. red between canal work by 66. for sale cheap. Apply at 131 Tower
trains near Bas Obispo. Both St. and Mark's Lane, W. C. FREEMAN.
'c re wrecked. A conductor was killed, Manager
an engineer, fireman, and several others
badly injured.
The Swedish steamer Johann, 1,734 R bo
tons, and the Russian barque Antare,
340, foundered after a collision. Twenty- fI WO of the Seasons most popular
six drowned. T makes.
At New Orleans, through confusions of LIBERTY RIBBONS. This pretty Rib.
signals, the fruit autamer Esparta c illid- bon in made Satin bee side, Silk the other
e, with the lighthouse tender Magnolia. and is much in demand for dress trim-
which w oonvl the Predet tthePresheidnt to me ming, bows and neck wear, colours in as
cruiser West Virginia. No one hurt. sortment, come in the most popular staple
The Goveruur of Massachusetts will shabdes, Black, White, Pink, Blue, Red.
call upon the President to lay before him If you want fa good, durable and 'fashion
the condition in the boot and shoe indus. able ribbon, try this one. Size No. 5,
try of the United States trying for the price per piece 18 I ds. 2/., No 9. price p-r
removal of the tariff on hides. 18 yds. 3/8, No. 168, price per 18 yds. 5/8
The movement being made by refiners ALL SILK PRILLIANT RIBBON. A fine
to re rganise the sugar factories of Ger. soft finish, beantifol lustred ribbon ex-
many is meeting with success tenslvely used for all purposes, comes In
The Swedish Oabinet has resigned after Shades, White, Red, Blue, Pink, Black,
earying out the dissolution of the Union Sise No. 6, price pte piece 18 yd,. 2/-, No.
with Norway, 9, price per 18 yds. 3/6.
rhe flue steamer Turbina form Halifax W.H. LUNDIB, 1 "0 HUrbour Street,
will sail fotr ihe eS, Indles to be on- ioors west of uolonlal usar.
paged for the winter to the trade between
Jamaite. Cabi and other lelands, charter. au, e&xA ILLOSTR r.- CATALOOU.
ed by the C .ajdiau Jamaica Steamship **k*k C y. unto. c. s .wr ,oo ,o
mn d sco nAlhanMd Ms. ;00 actually t Inck.
Company. Y j Cdso n 306iLSA. an ]d EA1TYs
In the Philipplnes, troops under Oapn. w5S tm
taol MeOoy have surprised be Dattoe Al, Se 0d (1
ehtw of he Moro lasargest( of Miadanse,
ahd killed l, his so, and ten folo ow er. f
'the Speath armourmt tr han Cawi i-i
Oksme sanak oear MMres, Proviso of a j mu.e. a-
Coruma ater eriktgs a rook. I


t0


":- .-i


GENERAL The cruiser, owing to a fog was pro-
ceeding slowly bshe struck an unehartered
FOREIGN NBWS. rook with terrific violence off Port
-- Meizedes and an enormous rent was made
(By D. W. I. OL ble.) in her bows.
R o s a b ery, speaking at Etuht boats were not sufficient to take
Britain Stourbridge, said be was cer- off the 540 men, the remainder were
tain that when the Liberei rescued under difficult conditions by a
party came into power they would ra- steam trawler and fishing smc.eks.
move any vestige of diutrurt wbirb had H M. 8. Latona has gone by Bay of
been created against tuem in thA colonies. lands to look after Imperial interests
Interest in the empire had been worked and to see that the American herring
up by both political parties, catchers conform to the treaty.
Whilst the guest of Mr. Wynne Corrles, H.M.S. Drake, Bedford, Cumberland,
Park Hall, Oswestry, at a shooting party and Essex have sailed for Annapolis, US.
S. Handbach Parker, Esq., of the firm of The ships will be joined en route by the
Sanbach Parker and Co*, Demerara, sud- Berwick and Cornwall. From Annapolis
denly fell helpless and died almost imme Hear Admiral, Prince Loais proceeds to
diately. Heart failure. Washington to visit the President.
Lord Curzon making a The two American battleship divisions
The Empire. farewell tour of India, is under grans sailed for Annapolis to re-
prostrated with lever. ceive the British Squadron.
-- At Kansas City, thirteen persons were
Britain, the States, Rus. killed and thirty wounded t-day in the
Norway. ala, Italy and Switz-rland wreck of a train.
have declared their readiness The new Russian loan will be much
to enter into official relations with Nor- larger than was originally said 350,000,.
way in the most courteous terms, 000, dole will be devoted mainly to re.
I'ke storthing by 87 to 29, adopted the building the fleet.
proposition to negotiate with Prince Ed. Brvan, the bay gelding trotter own
C'bh rules of Denmark for his acceptance of ed by William Robinson, has broken the
the CIown, the people to be consulted in world's two mile record. The time
tb, referendum.. wdl 4.45.
The King of Sweden has declined the Five American missionaries have, been
41A- ---api. 4 V_- l,*- Nc


~


I


45


I . ..- -









November 4, 1906


JAMAICA TIMES


A Ioll~aa 1B dXDOhutwC.


(8pecially writtenfor the Jamaica Times.)
Fr6ude, in the Bow of Ulysses likens
'Mandeville to the old fashioned English
village, with its green in the centre, and
draws a heavy bill on our bank of. creda-
lity by adding that he had no doubt the old
English stocks could be found in some
corner Possibly the remains existed 60
years before his time.
I believe Mandeville Is modelled on the
English village of yore. Its common in
the centre, sets it apart from all other
Jamaica gatherings of houses, and no
doubt the stock of the surrounding vil-
lager formerly browsed quietly on it.
With its Church on a knoll overlooking
all, and its Court House sear the op-
posite side facing the Ohurch it formed an
Ideal simple village of simple life. There
was an idyllic sweetness and eleanness
about the place when I visited it first
abset 25 years ago. The co.jmon was
then a common, not a split oval, the


imsi 5 n poitu a par u i u te awwva rau
embryonic state, and the other a discard.
ed grassy remnant. In still older days not
ever-squeamlsh of dirt and litter it may
bave resembled Tom Hood's village of
Bullock Smithy:
In the middle there's a green of about
not exceeding an acre and a half. It's
common to all and fed off by nineteen
cows, [six ponies, three horses, five asses
two foals, seven pigs and a calf .
There's a cage, comfortable enough
for I've been In it with old Jeffrey and
Tom Pike.'
for the Green Man next door will
send you in ale, gin, or anything else you
like .
SI can't speak of the stocks, as nothing
remains of them but the upright postt'
Bat the pound is kept in repairs for
the asked of Cob's horse a is always there
almost' .
here's one Parish Churcl for all the
people, whatsoever may be their ranks in
life or their degrees.'
But there was not also, as a short way
with disasters' existed in old planter
days, One very damp, small, dark,
freezing cold, little Methodist Chapel of
ease, Nor do traces exist of A pond in
the middle as is held by a similar sort of
common law lease. And contains twenty
ducks, six drakes, three ganders, two
dead dogs, four drowned kittens and
twelve gesse.
Mandeville is now a far more ambitious
place than the once tinay caterer for
occasional needs of a pastoral community.
Its sitat almost in the entre of the1
parish oalyt miles heom a railway statito
at Wlitmafield, 2,000 feet above sea
level, in as easy rolling eountrys with a
elimate, A-ligbtful exeept for occasional
excessive damp the thermosder rarely
rising to 80 Ueges lFarh. and kown to
sink naw and ain n winter =nth to
48 degrees, it and the adjacent
pens their residences petaeaee lifted
upon high, very attractive to the par-
boiled or perfresed. Toutst look in
moem and more, *emi ageUIng for-
months to enje an anembarraimed ena-
try life whish lieenses them to walk
al onthe roads at almost all howrs of
t with bare beads and to seramble
lke children, after ferw, orehld, wild
lower sam other to of the beauty
lover, t oo bl of heh frebhenIl their
cheeks. Their advent ti viewed with as
.muck dellht -s I sprtagtide to he
SNort, for the money plans then sprigs
up aad blossoms gally for hotel and lodg-
iag keeps aw for rante s t the rui-
ing to and rhe of onveryaome peaked with
exeuri eonl who matter Amerleames to
i fJer winds. Dollars ow into sop
e7fm or our oote goods eva out
.aln- mm s a, fta Aalls hm it


the DasDer aid -ib.* sd
ether fasy artiels are hambed from
-anhdfl aplMte ladies; roe pum-
try, Mek melHow pspm *Mcn
hfr far AllUgor Peed( iam steme
estakeoo for Iprmilu dt M.aIUs
jeel if they peme the mmeery
whim. A lady wa seae waktag et i
the markl. withes nn thea
at her left uIAI LA teie V4dithA
or become what the doP t.i a t
ets m md wt w le n.' Andi tb
astor of Iaieim s, my ay wO M;
*F r whooeat *s oerwhko eap lsi
hereunto more tha 1 T ey o t
uther uad thlkter. he s o heer


appetites. A large repast of fruit to
sorts, including the substantial and of
others very filling banana, precedes at
breakfast a teuk in of meat, vegetables
I and mitr- w ofn.m -* VMor dT.. Amo an aim


at the sight of loneheon, nor of a good
afternoon tea, again with fruit, nor of a
many-coursed dinner of infinite variety,
nor of an again welcomed go to-bed sup
per. Could. I eat like them and not suffer
thereafter the inner tortures of the
damned-a good Boston dinner at 7 p.m.
once kept me awake half the night, and
I took no supper-would I turn the sale
by a Mandevlle steelyard at onll 1021 lbs I
The winter Amvrle*u goes, and the sum.*
mer Jamaian comes so hotels and board-
ing houses or takes a oottage for the
month. Mea who have made money else.
where like to settle down oo heights
around, or a few miles oat of the village.
Well may it therefore be no longer a circle
of small shops and houses around a green,
but with its several branching roads
thickly dotted outwards with houses, be-
come an inoffensive octopus, flying out
long tensales to rake the shekels in.
I must really sheate a a. wftbood etyle.
Entering Mandeville from the north, the


W6 Eui ISBO way lor oe"ing tohe iumo 01
it, you journey westward, on a road d,-
flscting from the main road from Wil-
liamafield. You go past residences and
avenues of hoary bamboo past Miss Ken-
nedy's boarding house and Miss Ashby's
high school, both prettily situated, both
su8eesses in their respective aims ; past
to your right the Hospital (which I visited)
a barrack like-range, well kept under
Dr. ICooke's experienced supervision,
past that mammoth folly the attempted
reservoir which like Jeremiah's broken
cistern an hold no water, pass the race
course and behind all Battees and Bru-
malia, great penne which with Broom.
field form three Boundariee of sMadeville
westwards, past to the left among other
places Mr. Arthur Levy's residents, his
pen j ly Udlate bakwardto
fae Olover. Past the old jail wall.
bristling with broken bottles, the Public
Works eoupy the enclosure, sad ltoo
the inner town at its northern are. Be.
fore you is the eommso and dividing road,
to your right Mr. StuMde's store, and
the Court HoMse a few yards inward ; the
market. post office and church, face you
on a gentle knoll. Left of you a row of
trees; one, rounded giant areanoples
rest within its shadow ; lofty oauartnas
mourn before the Poliee Station, adjacent
to whteh as you stroll on at pears Messrs
Manton's and other places of business.
The easter are ta broken, te public
stables partly fill the void; a gentle
slope, house on both sides lead down
to the Hotel, a long low gabled frontage
with many *uteamon*, the tranformed
brrasks of the white troop. Surely tbe
hillock behind would have been a far
morselkable sitl. As It is the guests
have the weot view to (Mandevlle, the
while before them obtrudes that eye-owe,
the stabs. Its puesmeo, I woald image,
IuSt eaue many a tourist to tara away
to ether esiant eaters peuShaee,
Mr, KBasla em to t wetern are of
te village. beyond the Court Beese, or
Mrs. Hall.day on the outsh emtern ap-
-proah o ithe towai Her hboUl tilways
s thronged that ae is now cemplesing
a seoed and larger bulding. Could not
the stables be removed, *say to the ex.
-trem north of the remiM of emmeea,
now edged with a few irregular dump
of plant, It would be a bless fur the
hotel. Rt the matter rIts wth the
M t, she Bared sad the Reel
o ath an Interloper ike '
me. Ats any ste if thepark tobe
eeoalao tho e wired to eome **oewee
Cour aoas e Chure d rlymadr m e
worthy of the~ame pefk that r Mnasat
of oagm will eam*ly be 1 aftred
limapiidtyeof thp go".e e the
JaoI &s J&.4s... A... a -.


vol*k uomew ius poemy 'a. .;
po @a e -ndSmafethe peaw,." e W
Clean' Rems, whet SeawLamd ieee.'
se~ek wee heis gly dat ilaofeite


Ceun Seine desenee a geed park
it. It is a buSmaslal tw.st*uIe
eildb4.~'&- peus~ be fs~et and
~ ma-~.----~-- -'- *A* I%..s..


k ==akey ase ow wi6
a ~ ~ ~ A ma satessaeew akb~bwm
aigg of KdevilK On MdeeI sol aWONe


an air of sweet saerenty, though but in
the second rank of the gods, which our
Olympian Oolonlal Secretary's Office ean
never attain to. Perhaps they put off the
Maw-LMeM '..f ..man- ta MkL. &-.ml. ...J-iL


the visitor from Olympus.
Not omitting to note on the east be-
tween stables and market, the two tsaks,
and two wells, built in with -ement, so
designed I am told, Instead of ene ex-
pense of water to ensure some prdfies.
ton of the matter in soluton, let aus pss
on to the market, post office and church
which form the southern of the village.
The market Is only thronged, I believe on
Saturday. Excellen juty mest as eold
and good fh bought y stalwart fher-
men who rn all the way from Alligator
Pond, almost 19 miles away. I need not
describe the sheds of a country market,
nor its chaffering and chattering crowd,
steaming sad bustling through the wide
intervening spaces, nor the squatting and
smiling vendors with their pans of sugar,
trays of. oakes, and piles of ground pro
visions, eto., nor the listless saleswomen
of cloth and dolls and millinery, nor the
ore esheerfal sellers o doegy eakee.
The most interesting side, to me was


1ne cruwa eo ouUakey, I uOir Ines5
sage as Scotchmen's, standing solemn.
ly between broad hampers in an enclosed
flat to the east, their gray: or brown
costs contrasting with the wet red earth,
over which we slid, half ssumblip down
the steps on past the Post Offioe'vodest-
ly retiring from theiroad, its boxes of
flowers smiling at us from the upper
storey, All Manchester loves tiowere, and
many a peaaint his a good rose or dahlia
t. abow in addition to the ubiquitous
hibiscus hedge flaring with orange or red
flowers. We visited the Church, noting
the neat school house and teacher's resi-
doece below to the we (houses great
ad small are neat s Mauodeville) and
as we trod the gradual aseens noting also
how neglected were msaay of the graves.
This i not a h ink for the olergy e*, hard
pressed already by various pastoral dates,
but for a little reverent care from relay.
tives and friends of the doeased. feo
Church was greatly enlarged by the late
Mr. Pantos, ea e the omet devoted
lergymen Jamaica eer had and is now a
double rooed sapedou building whi a
ftie tower. The present organ is all too
mall, Asother hint to the gemerou sad
well-to-do of the congregation We ad.
mire the harmonious blending of rich
colour in the stained glass flowers of the
Eastern window, made yet more beautil
tul by the subdued asared atmosphe.. of
ltght shed around us. We read the tn-
Fseriplons on Mural tablets, dating back-
wards e about the year 180. Those
who had died at sea, or into realms
beyed seemed to have hiaemled their
Sdespeet In tue hearts of the
grateful mt ers. In the sharehya.
we read the names on many tombs.
The aged ehurek cleaner would ot rteeso
tll she had hobbled beide uas to how the
simple *adata marking where lay the
remain of ber beloved Reotor Mr. Pan-
son. The Obreh of uglaehd to Mande-
vile was pritlly r into opportu u
wih two sek devoted men as Mr. Pas-
son sad Bishop Doeet. Mr. Henry
W-4r-b-. Pne ate.' eceser, weU s
now anchoered by the preena of the lat-
ter whe oto know was to loRe, I elf a
sitagle-hearted, aelf deayi worker, as eld
friend erf amly. It griT vd e to see
esuleben devw at morning aerviec Re is
new ale to work, bet I hoe will obtoat
a spell tw. Our sealous master of
relgle have a hard old row o hoe as
,reens. Maie laeboaer are too few
fer m~ Uitplyisig lids of labor. To
deepen ed nw the p ritual life of all,
tirevq vew ofS a-eea.io.. the Mands-
vite Genistim meets yearty. Oretare
eomforts of the MISt are well ateed-
oel o e-th1y16- as doues
th f evenly em that ooas- CoRt
.m.AnIah _ih ba mil *m Ia .h. !aa


.- o=I d efbenshm'0;6 Lek to %bAeu
to be St AtMW Oakdoft14lat at ngbts In
%eas& -le- dark sad leelly90e6ks
ib rlt's at; got whelly iskt"A
Ito b impow*lblshwever for as as
b*eft thatMthereIs not a d"we"u
esaomet, ok s amWellamdeath remtsutg
teemsmt am"e4wrdo el thesrwdas "oWlUe
'semselmeawtl"%"a, Awi.b am "it"
meiwst esbelviagthtAt in queassa

1b~e tnsawsogtk. l.-%tank bsreis,
btd them thwerefOreG's sp'ee4
ALrumaOsax
04t. Is* ,190L


E. AU6. HOWDEN,.
Is A f l Iai. *rm un !f


UO UIsqlGUM4 Nuk 4
-DBALBR IN-

Oranges, Banana.,

PINE-APPLES,
and ever d.rljtAiou of Tropical Wat,
Seaunts Orders in a manner and upm
teums that leave nothing to be daesied
bble Addreu.-"Optimist,' "ingte
WrAiIswrD 1880. TUHmwaoLm

No Home complete without a

Musical Instrument,

-JUST RECEIVED-

14 n Q a A' Ph ,*w',n 1 a


- %w J6 JLva -aA- AN W
Spedally made for the tropics. Almo--
FOLDING ORGANS of different sinse,
from one to three stops, and Ij set & 5L
oets, of reeds, quality Al.
Intending purchasers would do well ta
-all and see them before going elsewhere,
FRESH STRINGS always in stock.

E. STEINKE,
66, King Street, Kingstomn.
Organ Faetory and Mdte Warebhos


E12O No Parade,

12, North Parade,


Sn applying Baber Tyrm to


Sole Agent-Goodyear Tyrem.








God Medl St. LoaU, 1904.
Have aeoodyer tyre on yer m meel
It btepra the vehele. Prevents
sad loose bob%. and adds to e on dat
swder d hers.





LIVKHYI


4
K"SKzwgaAuAMAic.
ow an Mmwe qaat
buseWOOD Gbnd vanwell eL


Ow


Ow Combine b. -w Md do
- f ak"a tdfeIemmsutelIAN
adsyo uaeu~


U .N. GIZ?&TI 00..
Photogwtpbio Studo,

NAM63!QUEEN STrEET


lo bydame Wes" ofthego sap oqP1


L~u0 4O bW~
%maf Wrk; Rilm MAad lin.dele


-- --


ALIOV lw-gxw9 nvQIK a v nxawo -a 4mMp-l flmwmv-v-


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leLpmrar rw^wt"n & mark In #.Ika a-ir-arA &iiitmkl -&- 1-- 616- --* -4 ok -4 4"- a--- A-JLfi2klJlLlLJPM EWA JIE- 21% 2419 NAM2116-


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JAMAICA TIM 8


November 4, 1906


TYPEWRITER
NEW YORK AND


NOTICE.


1HE Business hitherto


carried OD


G. lushU Burke & Bro
has been converted into a

LIMITED

liability Company

The Registered Office of the Com-

puy is No. 94, Harbour Street,

(The Arcade) Kingston.
G. Eustace Burke & Bro.,
Limited.

Aitchison Bros.,


100 BARRY STREEr.
-AGENTS FOK-
R&glish, American and
C(wnadihn Manufacturers.
-ALSO--


Correspondence Solicited.

ondon and Lancashire Fire
Insurance Company.


COMPANY,
EVERYWHERE.


THE JAMAICA

Preserves & Honey


68,


COMPANY., Limited.
Po t Royal St., Kingston.
-WE SELL-


Beekeepers'

Supplies.
We sell Honey Barrels,
Honey Barrel Shooks,
Cases and Tins.
We make Tins of all kinds
and sizes to order.
WE are now prepared to supply
PRESERVE OF ALL KINDS
in any quantities for Home Consueaptoun
or Export.
HUBERT W. GAY, Manager.

Just McCarthy,
8. King Street.
ORICKETING GOODS.
Bats for the Boys Bat Tfor the Youths
Bats for the Men !
Price ranagin from Is to No each.
BALL. BALLS. BALLS.
In Rubber, : Componiiion ad Lmether.


For the Plaby.
For the Youth.


#or th.3
For the IM.


Wbere elm, can you pet sueb an assort-
mentI Some are buastims, and wHIl
cbwvo the iWast fix mmudhasUthe other
way gDive pain to the older. Priems from
3d 6, d.I. IsK 3s. sOd, 4m, sisOd
to as d.
XMAB 18COOMING.
fmr'& T mm -


The PROOF of Remington Supremacy:

It coxitsells ewevy

e3r, -!3rypewwvftisv

The REASON for Remington Supremacy

Xt coxitiwwoorAkis sumcl


ar. &iT'rea uork 01 tue oIonsiai ecre
tary's Office, has returned to town after
short lesve in Manchester. We have
been delighted to share some of his holi-
day imprestions by way of the excellent
articles now appearing in our coluous.
Writing of such marked literary distiia
tion is as refreshing as it ib rare in news.
paper culumni.
W e regret to learn of the late serious ill-
ness of Mrs Parker, wiie ol uur esteemed
confrere the News Editor of the Glcincr.
Mrs Parker is however we are %lad to
be able to say now much better.
Mr. Lionel Leon, of Kingston, has re
ceived a good position on the Panama
Railroad.
The Cleveland Gazette refers to a
Barbadian thus :-Dr. Marcus F. Wheat-
land, the noted Afro-American pbhyicean,
was called in consultation in the cae
of Miss Walsh recently. She is very
wealthy and aristocratic. Be as a spe-
elaht in electro therapeutics and the
X-ray and has had remarkable sucoe-
He was called to make some X-ray plates
of the fracture of Miss Walsh's thigh
and to assist the surgeon in detraining
if it had been perfectly set, so that no
uncomfortable effects would be felt later.
Dr. Wheatland transported his large ma.
chine to Beaulieu and it was set up
beside NMiss Walsh,' bed and the photos
made. The plates were unusually clear
and disclosed a bad strain in the right
thigh. Dr. Wheatlaed made other photos
to show the fractale.
We regret very much to learn that the
Rev. T. Bailey, BD., whose photo we
to day publish lies sick at Old Harbour.
During the past week his friends have
been anxious. He is still in bed suffering
fr ,m fever and violent headache. Dr.
Earle the D,M.O. is in attendance.
The wedding of Mum Ford and Mr.
Stedmann will, we are informed, take
place about the middle of the month.
Daring the absence of the Archbishop,
the affairs of the dioease have been ad-
minitered by the Venerable Archdeacon
Dowuar who now hands hisresponsibilities -
in the mater back to His Grace who
arrived by the Port Kwgatox.
The sick list at pr.eent in Kingstoo is
a lengthy one. It included this week
Major Clifford of the Salvation Army who
was too ill on Bunday to be eat and the
Rev. J. Martin the Pastor of St. Andrew's
who ander doctor's orders has bbuen forced
to eurail his work.
Seriously ill also has been Mrs. Col.
RBaoh. She was taken ill last Sunday
night while oeauotting the Barvest Fes-
tival service at No. 1 Kingston and haa
been under the oar of Dr. Malabre. One
of tbeobeeetas .IN heke flmeeaef the meit
tirlems and devoted of our soetal and re-
ht-__- ... .- KA-- t A- lA---- -.All --_I. .


V .IAINLbY ABOUT
PER801?

Mr. J. E. Randall, so well known
eonuectioD with C. E. work, has
office in Kingston in connection with
ligiouo work, at as Rant Qieen St. ,
At the meeting of the St. Mary's Pi
shial Board held, Dr. John Prinple
M.G was nanimonusly re-elected ch
man, Mr. A. Davidson. Goffe, vice ch
man.
Arehbiabop Tait. while oD a visit t
country bouse in hi4 native Seotla
walked to the post-office to send a t
gram to his brother. Be wrote it
The Archbishop of Canterbury
Sheriff *Tait.' The ceptical old p(
master read it aloud in oontemptu
tone and added' And wba may ye be t
tak that name ?' Aiblins ye're the p
tleman himself.' The primate rep
modestly for want of a better I a
Whereupon the worthy Scot hastened
apololgize for his suspicion. 1 mi
have seen,' quote he, that ye were c
*tquaetial about the legs.' rhen after
moment he went on,' I have a son
in London, a lac in a shop. Be gaed
her ve prea4h one day and was vare
satisfied.


The Rev. I. N. D. Gordon after his re-
cent visit to the States has returned to
Jamaica In fine spirits as well as benefited
in health, notwithstanding the fact that
his time in America was very fully oeca-
pied by work. After the great C, E. Com-
vention at Biltimore, at which Mr. Gordon
was the only coloured speaker. except
two bishops, he went on to Washington,
Pkiladmi lhia ant] *I---_ rV;t- -4- *k-


latter place speadi g a short time with
Bishop Walters. But when he got to
New York he found such an opening for
labour, and was so happy in it that he re-
mained there and did not find time even
to ot t0 Boston where be had hoped to
visit a brother-in-law, Jh! movement
for which Mr. Gordon's services were en-
lieted is an interesting one.
A hundred christian gentlemen of New
York have organized an extensive mcisioa
by Evangelist, who preach in various
localities but chiefly in the coloured sec
tons. The city hbaa a large coloured
population and the missioners have
ministered to its members as well as to
the whites by street preaching and by
preaching in tents, ten of which are
managed by the Committee, being set up
in low& specially secured for the purpose.
lato this work Mr. Gordon plunged and
his services were greatly valued and were
very successful under God in bringing
a uls to Christ.
The par icular locality in whieh Mr.
Gordon worked is known as San Juan
Hill and also as Hell's Kitchen. It has
many West Indisas among its residents.
The Christian Endeavour
Convention.


The Convention begins at Spanish Town
OU the Y.Uh and I&&" thr4w days. The
main features of the programme are as
f ollows :
Monday, 20th, 7 p.m.-Welcome Meet.
ing, Fast Baptist ; Address of Welcome ,
Frosident's Address ; Reports by Sucre.
tary and junior Superintendent ; and
I Flashes from the Baltimore Conven-
tion. I
Tuesday, 21st, 9 a.m.--Quiet Hour,
Elo*Dezer ; 2 p.m. Address 4 The Abun-
dant Lif a ;Its Source ; How obtained by
Rev. W- J. Mornan. 10 11-ssi Businou
Meetina. Ebeuezar. 2 P M.9 Workers,
Coufej enoe -Personal W ori, (1) What is
b Rev. W. Pratt, M.A. (2) JPtincip&l
Mindrances, Rev. J. Kissock anLhim
-a. ID. 7 p.m., Meeting, WeWsy, (1) Chri.*.
ties Endeavour Training for Soer v Joe, Mrs.
W. L Kingdon. (2) Christian Endeavour
Equipment for bw R*v- W. Mawick.
M.A. (3),Cbristian Rudeavour Tmininst and
Rqaipmeut &0 tested by Time and Expc-
tiODOC, Rev. W. Prfeetual.
% eduesday, 22nd, 6 &.03-Wet Hour,
Ebenezer; 11 The Abundant Lite: its out.
flow,' liar. W. J. Mornan. 10
sionary Oonferenee, Zbenezer; (11 Home
mission, Rev. Gordon hay. (2) Foreign
li&Aons, by Mr. Attley Clark-Exhibi.
tlou of Missionary Ourios. 12 (noon),
J unior Workers' Conferenoe; i How j u-
Dior C E. oan'best help horns life." 7pro-
Junior Rally, First Baptist.,Addresees' b


L


they only grunt. We understand that
Mr. Martin the Inspector of Schools ha%
rS. at last paid the teachers their salaries
with the understanding, that they would
3I 'keep smiling.' Pay day hba come too
his late for at least one member of the teach-
re ing fraternity, rhe detention of two
month's salary has perhaps b-tened the
iro- death of Mrs Smith, teaober of the
0. Roman Catholic infant school, whose
air. sole' dependence was the meagre twenty
air- shillings:per month which she received
for her services. Privations laid her
o a low ; in the meanwhile the Government
Ind, advanced one month's salary. and she
ele. died before the receipt of the second
out amount doe her. Why are the school
to managers silent ? Do they bridle their
)ot- tongues for fear of losing their school
ous granted '
hat
rean A Jamaican Minister.


I M- A 44-3 -4 U- Q--- rOlIBUCIP121S. 912Q JrS@V U)tV- At thgq


I


I


I .-- IL N ----V -- ---- IIAIAUG 4WWftMrA ft 411MANS-Wtil MR1114S &hA IhA -- *0 -.Ft' 167 ml."Ill!", a


I


I I ka-b


i


I


-2
Try
now AOratod Po" DrInk
IOU
J6 AACNIphab".
milmni W&6W P&G".
157 HARBOUR GTRZZT,


) ?


polkift
cmd ===rs"m pw R*Vimw

A dboumb so so pw 4"k b Mew" ON
*2 ism a %PpUs" to Pwt Am6suie "
md 90-P WO-ams for Boal"


awl" of


nalous -ww. were m- u1namr-wal 601131 Too
sympatbies of a great nany of all ranks
and man eondiMosw io her behalf.
Mrs. 0% wife of Ow.- Kills. It'K.,
will be book in Jamsks this mouth.
KM Adam, wife of the Rev. T. Adam,
N.A., of St. Paul'% Kino"O. is 00A.,
VOW6 Visis to Ment"ps Day.
The 9L Kitts seasken sust be to a
INW-MV.- Tbw- IU-
GWwOs: Thoip;;-'6 no-Iftiet is,
that itba teachers do not know where
khy an wUh their salaries. But Itka the
pw ft whish ma neither bark nor bI to


Mrs. McKillop and Heiv. J. jj
B.A. an aker,
Thursday, 23rd, 6 &.2n.-Conseeratow
S"Ti0s, WOSIGY&O o Roll Call', AdOtss
'by President sleet.
"Th* Oem."
2%1& mouth's Was mentiow the strik-
-I" "" "" tht C- L Am uve-ans U mak.
iow marked progress in Itnegij. where
tbsts are Dow 4S Societies. Fall parties
Ian are Ivan about the applawhig
Convention.


REMINQTON








November 4, 1r905


TAM


A IC a


TIMES.


ROYAL MfTHERS


USE


ASHTON


&


PARSONS'


INFANTS' POWDERS


FOR THE LITTLE


during the


PRINCES


time of teething and for fretfulness
ailments incident to infancy


& PRINCESSES
and the many little


"THINKING IT OVER."
-4


PRINCE EDWARD OF YORK, HEIR PRESUMPTIVE TO THE
BRITISH THRONE.


THE ADMIRATION OF EVERYBODY.
Mrs. J. ADAMS, Lochend, Bridge of Weir, Renfrewshire, writes :-" Please fiD&
enclosed Postal Order for 4!6, for a large family box of your Infants' Powders. I havw
used them for my son who is now 14 months old, he has 12 teeth and hashad no trouble
in cutting them. I started giving 'im your powders at 3 months old, we were thenia
Bulawayo, Rhodesia Our little son is the picture of health and when leaving Rhodaei
we had him weighed, he was then io months old and weighed 23A lb., and I firmly
believe that the use of your powders was what kept him so well. We first trie6
Powders and nearly lost him through them being too strong for a young chikL
He is now the admiration of everyone and no one believes that he was born in Rhodemi
and lived io months of his life there. I hope I am not trespassing too much on yo'
valuable time, but thought you would care to know these facts."-July i9, 1905.
INSTANT RELIEF.
Mrs. JOHNSON, 4., Spencers Avenue, Doncaster, writes:-"I thank you very'-
much for sample powders ,ou sent, they have been a grand thing for my child. L
had tried everything possible but nothing gave relief until I had the sample that.
relieved him at once, he is not like the same child now I have continued with tbemo
since buying them from Boot's Drug Stores. I shall recommend them whenever L
can for I know the value of them."--July 14, 1904.
A WORLD OF GOOD.
Mrs. C. MILLITT. 17, Mount Pleasant Road, Masboro'. Rotherham, writes:-
Will you please forward me a box of ao powders, you will find enclosed stamps fa
1/3, please send them as soon as possible as I am without. Your powders have d m
my baby a world of good, he is getting a big boy now and has two teeth, thanks to yoar
powders. You are at liberty to use this letter as you wish."-June ii, 1904.

USED IN THE ROYAL NURSERIES

Ashton and Parsons' Infants' Powders have been supplied by command T 0-

BJ.M. THE DOWAGER E'IPRESS OF RUSSIA,
H.R.H. THE DUCHESS OF FIFEB,
.R.R.'THE CROWN PRINCESS OF ROUMANIA,
H.I.H. THEB RAND 1UCH"at OLOA OP RUSSIA,
H.R..L PRINCE CAROL OF ROUMANIA,
ULR.H. PRINCESS AlRTaUWPR HOHRNLOHB,
H.R.. PRINCESS ELIZABETH OF ROUNANIA,
H.I.H. THE HRRBDITARY PRINC68 OP LIRININGMlB
And other Royal an distag.laml peaaaea. d

a The powders are 5aranteed to be perfectly harmle, ad mild and gtle ia
their action that they may be given to any babe, however young or delicate.


Their fwM s properties in relieving and preventing pain ana adsorar during
theproce of teething ad th fit w years of infant life, are so extraordinary that.
in many instances, they have boee o ibed by grateful mothers as being ahmo
miracuous.
They cool the gums, comfort the child, produce a natural, calm. refreshing sleam
and render teething quite easy.
AbteA & A Parseoa'lIa atsTeethng Powdemaaw guaranteed to be peteotlyharimm
Price in Great Britalt-Boxes of ao Powders, 1/1i; Boxes of do Powderm6 aft.
SBoes of too Powderis 4/6. Sold by all Chemists. &c.
Ask for a free copy of "The Royal Road to aA & Basy T"thl.'
raopitoai :-ASHTON PARSONS, Ltd., 1, FPARRINODON RD, LONDON, Bamna


' 'I ''' 'II


-- ---








_W JAMAICA TV U M I
_r IIr-re .. . | l ] 1l- t i i T "


It


20


Years


Wbmn My System Was R Om WWen I Was Wak and Milirabe.


Who I Couldneither Eat nor Sleep.
Mr. F. W. DuRieu, of Collingwood,
V ictoria, sends us his photograph and
says:
I "I certainly ought to know about Ayer's
r Sarsaparilla, for I have used it over 20
years. My faith in it is greater today than
~ ever. I am anxious to tell every one of Its
blood-purifying power and its value as a
remarkable preventive of disease. I don't
wait until I am down sick before taking it.
Just as soou as I feel weak, exhausted, or
lose my appetite, or don't sleep well, I
take a few dose,, and in a day or two am
all right. I tell my friends to keep it on
hand, for it's ready then the very day they
want it. I know it has often prevented
me from being seriously ill, and I have
many acquaintrInies who tell the same
story.


The Relief Society's Journal.
',THE LABOURING MAN'S CLUB.'


We acknowledge with miny


thanks


tue cUpy US bEuW 4,uouS fameo vr uae
paper which represents the Jamaica Re-
lef Society, one of the worthiest of our
local so-operative efforts. There is a lot
of news about the Association and a use-
fal editorial on co-operation, in the coarse
of which the writer remarks :
SThe Jamaica Relief AMoclation is a
co-operative or provident body or organi-
z ition, having for its end the protection
of it' members in times of sickness and
death. No better plan could have been
arranged, no better ead achieved, than
those put forward by the Promoters of
the Jamaica Relief Association. This
Association is (if I may so style it)
the Labouring Man's Club. The man
with his hundreds or thousands of
pounds has his credit at the bank,
from which he might draw sufficient
to meet his demands in time of
necessity. The poor man (for such is the
lIbouring man) can scarcely meet th3
mere demands of daily life, not to speak
of laying sufficient for sickness and death.


Used


"The World's Createst Family Medicine.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla has been sold for over half a century. It has been tried
and tested in every way. Nothing like using an old, reliable, and effective
medicine. Intelligent i>"ople do not like to experiment. It's too dangerous.
ITnknown and utLri.rd imdicines often work more serious, results than the
dliseas.. VhiCt'n y xi; n a Sars,,parilla. ,.t Aycri'." f i i- Ithe oldest,


rtnttrig atiil 1, ir.apurill iicanhv.
Clinr- t- the k-iL 1t*at l> h nt 4'u t l dfr 6-


I' r I1I1 r If.I ing t 1e oI) t-dI


Strengthening the digest in, and bracing up the whole nervous system, u.e
Ayer's Sarsaparilla.


AYER'S Sarsaparilla

Tested and Tried by Millions of People
Ayer's Pills are liver pills. They cure constipation, biliousness.
tapered by DMJ-. C. ArB & 00.. Iowe. Mass.. U. B. A.
For Sale at Hylhou's Timem Store-128. Harbour Street, Kniston.


THE BEST NATURAL APERIENT WATER.


Hunyadi Janos

For CONSTIPATION.
ProabFr D. LAMBL, of Warsaw, Prfessor of Clinical Medicine at the Uaiversty, writ--
Hunyadi J-ios Bitter Water. besides being an excellent general aperient.
has proved specialty efficacious in the treatment of chronic constipation,
venous obstruction and congestion, hemorrhoids and obesity."
AVzRAGE Doss:-A win-classful b fore breakfast, either, ure or dilated with a
sistwlres1"aly of hotorc old water.
rote Nthe same ""', n -.Ta" t -he agmuatre or the Proprietore
A -- i, La XL-..jn..a., and mhe m dalliom, on the Rel Centre Par
CAUIU0L1-o ft ^bol __________________



Jamaioa Xutu1 Life Ammaoe Society.
eaitsbed 1"4, Offices 10 Port Beoyal Suest, Kingston, Oaptal. 196,883 38. 9d
re-Re-n-Hte. John P4aile, M.B., C.M.G., chairman; yea. Archdeason G. W.
lSwuer, P aOby Uharman Boan. L. CoL. A. B. Piabook e Simon Soutr, .,
A. AM. Beiason. Eq.; J W Bnenday, Beq. ; Hem. Tmo. B. Oughta LL. .1
Im_ i itMMB B.. B.A.; C. IL. deireads, d4. *
~ ~n'QtuQ4l all a Prot beimg to the Pollrmo1iens. FIr its
emit the be peb w Am a< -e of all Tie advantages otebd b Sooety are
me.s* eto one. Bomunmes w y thren Beoames on Free PoUeles. BDoaes on
1t&Q Poiies. arrendmer vames for ow after 1 year's premium has been paid.
Per t^Al* of rw** gim rqwl fnis rmead Iather irKatima apply- to
4. I. JONEM. aSmetry.


NOTICE.


that all Letters, etc., intended
aer me or for my Firm, should
be addressed IN FULL.


adw DOCbrdonva
( e Hope Ley & Co.,)

SPot Royai St, Kingston.

CHA. DaOORDOVA.


eaa always be rled on at te studio o


IW. C. Brennan,
171, EAST ST., KJQTwoK
(olPO@W eJamakica Mmammm.,
P, -Iwgmw a -flichd"ca dalIor airie
pf naper e 66" lt St stie srw. we


pbepabogsrs ar o as01view. KROAM
WSWk a 6pdly Ageisey for C. AL.
Wblt &00..,PM .. Steogtepha
we at's s Trm"Ts"MOONa


The Jamaica Keliel Association meetthat, when such unmistakable signs as
him by the wayand says to him : 'Friend, backache and urinary troubl-. appear, it
I know your intentions are good, but bha gained a firm grip of the sufferer.
your chances are small. Now, If yon will Doan's backache kidney pills should,
make much of the 'sanny days' of health therefore, be cormneaced wish at the first
and strength, and wi 1 entrust e with of kidney trouble-whe there are
-0nl shilling each month for six month I pains in tht bLins or back-rheumatic
will help on during the raiuy cay-' of twinges, dropesi .i welin~rp, b!aader ir
sickness aud dcatrh. regulari ies wheu tne nuseles and joint"
-- beomese ilt, the sikia sallow, the nerve
Per Drays. bad, the sleep restless.
er rays Doan's backache kidney pills are 2/9 a
S T tr h box, or 13/9 for six boxes. To be had of
St. Thomas' traffic with Kingston is all chemists and medicine-dealers, or di-
chiefly drays, and these necessary vehielesle t e proprietors, the Foter
form special feature of the road leading' ree from the proprietors, the Foster
form a spe feature of the road leading McClellan Co., 8, Wells Street, Oxford
down to Yallahs. Oae ean at times see a Street, London, England, post free on re-
string of no less than 15 drays, one after eeipt of price.
the other. The mea who drive them
form a little band connected by customs, A Little Snob
traditions and- unwritten regulations of
their own. The man who fails to give A English nobleman was ones present
his fellows fair support is made to feel at a chu!ah servIce when a collection was
very uncomfortable. Drayage is a pay- announced for some eharitable object,
ing business along this road to Morant The plate began to go rouns, and the
Bay, a stretch of 12 miles, things are Dake,carefully put his hand into'his pocket
very bad indeed. Here too, three unruly and took out a florin, which he laid on the
streams insist in crossing the road. The edge of the pew desk before him ready to
river of bt. Thomas are as we all know be transferred to the plate.
a holy terror. TLey change their course Beside him sat a little snob, who, no-
s often and spread out so far, one is re- ticing this action, imitated it by ostenta
puted to be a mile across when fully tiously laying a sovereign alongside the
down. A thriving local employment in dual fl,)rin.
rainy weather is the helping of vehicles This was too much for his Grace, who
to cross the rivers, this is ticklish work dipped his hand into his pocket again and
and sometunes a tingle job brings in 30/. pulled out another florin, which he played


When Repentance is Empty.
At St. Andiew',, Kiagton, last San-
day, the pastor, the Rev. J. Martin
preacbei on the repentance that is not
true, taking his text from Exodus. the
aeonot given there of Pharaoh's hard.
ness of heart and his many false repent-
anoes. The sermon was thoughtful and
earnest and well emphasized the tremen.
does seaponsibility which God has placed
on man by permitting him the use of his
frea-wilL Pharaoh ultimately hardened
his heart and was destroyed, )et God
loved him as well as be did any of his
human children. But Pharaoh chose to
reject the opportunity of repentance.
The preacher dwelt solemnly on the poe.
ability of a man reaching that state is
which repentance had become impossible.
There was a very fair congregation and
the singing of the well-filled choir was
oxoellent.

St. Thomas andhits Roads
That very rainy parish of ours, named
after the doubting apostle is complaining
bitterly over the condition of its roads.


I hat conomtion aislesterea to u aas rirbtg
ful and R Is complained that their repair
is being languidly executed. In fact,
says our informant, they were never pro-
perly repaired after the Otober seasons
last year. Imagine then their condition
now after the furious rain four week
Mao. On this ade of Iallaha things are
sot go bad, but tiom Yallabs the tram.-
prt of a -aM oiauaW&% # 10 coo0anult
eOte aI., a its owns wishes to ride
tooe that 1 another t.
C rtmlsly enough they charge only Is.,
for a big trunktMhe pritetple seeming to
be, too ebarg htglh for authiag taa i
1,

by the side of the first. The little snob
followed suit by laying another sovereign
beside the first.
His Grace qiaekly added a third florin,
which was capped by a third sovereign on
the part of the little snob. Oat came a
fourth florin to swell the Duke's donation,
and then the little snob triumphtly laid
three sovereigns at one* upon the board.
The Duke, not to be beaten produced
three- florins.
Just at that moment the plate arrived.
The little snob took up his handful of
sovereigns, ostentatiously rattled them
into the plate', and then turned defiantly
towards hls rival, au if he would say, I
think that takes the shine out of you.'
Te Duke, with a grina e, put one
florin into the plate, and quietly swept
the remaining six back into his pocket.
A Romance.
It wasn't much of a story,
But the3 he told It so
That a sort of tender glory
Let his features all aglow.
It wasn't much of a story,
As most of us would confess,
But the happy girl who beard it
Very promptly answered Yes.'


A Contemporary.


We offer congratulations to the Hart-
ford Gazette, U. S. A. which has en tried
its 29.h year. Its genial Proprietoi aid
Editor, Mr. B. B Hale wa one of our
visitors last fall and wrote a series tf ar.
tiles on our Island in which he displayed
a Afte fair *Spirit ot life to him aud it
paper.
A Correction-
The Oarnoon produced ia our lapt and
ascribed to Mr. U. (U. Brookee wa drawn
by Mr. A. Brooks.


November 4, 1905

KIDNEY DISEASE BROUGHT
ON BY A COLD.
Doan's Backache Kidney Pills
C11re a Demerari Man.
Mr. Joo. H. Downer, whose address is
Ponderoyen Village, W. B. Demerara,
British Guiana, sends us this communica-
tion : -' Since the year 1902, when I was
exposed to a great deal of cold 'weather, I
have been suffering off, aid on, from pains
in the right side. I have also had urinary
disorders, and my heart's action was
weak. I have not slept so well either as
I used to, and on getting up in the morn
wings I have felt tired out. There have
been diszy spells and fainting, and I often
ease over chilly.
'When I heard of Dean's backache
kidney pills I made up my mind to see
whether they would do me any good.
After the first box I was pleased to find
that I felt relieved, and by the time the
third box was finished I was alright again.
I give you permission to publish these
facts, for the sake of others. (Signed)
Jno. H. Downer.'
Kidney complaint is the most teacher
nna nfal Aii n aaa if -_m n nn a n a _i _


WWME wwnj WIFWIWMW ww ON==--Aff -- MEME-s m n jLum lki- M-.- f & efrVA.k AMIA Ol" #k"


A


ous or aij aisea*es.it comes on so awativ


WMW i LNrVV,444WUEWIM jd'l


a AX-6t -4 m-:k-


-# -0


l i I II M. i l *







November 4, 1905


4 & IReturn


SHER LOi




BYr A. CONAN DO

; "Te MNeu m the Ne-r l ." m
o Cte fWt,""A tuady to Gorut


TAi 8erim beg

The Adventure of

the Priory School

No. 5 of the Series

fCrtekl. 1904, sy A. C..as D .4 CfM i*
(Cogbt905. Jbyo, 6 MeCOur. PhIlips & CJ)

[CONCLUDED.]
"What brought all his wicked scheme
to wre'k was your discovery of this
man II<,i-g er's dead body. James
was sCi.z,.-i ilth oi )rr'r at the news. It
came t( u1< '4.te'rday ms we sat to-
gether 11 tlis vtiiy. Dr. HIuxtable had
sent a tel-zr:!m.r .names was so over-
whelmed with grief and agitation that
my suspicions, which had never been
entirely absent, rose Instantly to a cer-
tainty, and I taxed hiM with the deed.
He made a complete voluntary coefe-
siem. Then be Implored me to kep his
seert for three days longer so as to
give his wretched accomplice a chance
et savtag his guilty lift. I yielMded-es
I have always yielded-to his pnray
-and Instantly James hurried off to the
Fighting Oock to warn Hayes and.give
him the means of flight I could not go
there by daylight without pMvoking
comment, but as soon as night fell I
hurried off to see my dear Arthur. I
found him safe and well, but horrified
beyond expression by the dreadful deed
he had witnessed. In deference to my
promise and much against my will I
consented to leave him there for three
days under the charge of Mrs. Hayea,
since It was evident that it was Impos-
sible to inform the police where he was h
without telling them also who was the
murderer, and I could not see how that
murderer could be punished without
ruin to my unfortunate James. You
asked for frankness, Mr. Holmes, and
I have taken you at your word, for I
have now told you everything without
an attempt at circumlocution or con-
?ealment. Do you in your turn be as
frank with me."
"I will," said Holmes. "In the first 1
place, your grace, I am bound to tell a
you that you have placed yourself an a -
most serious position in the eyes of the
law. You have condoned a felony, and
you have aided the escape of a mur-
derer, for I cannot doubt that any
money which was taken by James Wil-
der to aid his accomplice in his flight l
came from your grace's purse."
The duke bowed his assent.
"This is Indeed a most serious mat-
ter. Even more culpable in my opinion, s
your grace, is your attitude toward
your younger son. You leave him in
this den for three days." t
"Under solemn promises"-
"What are promises to such people as I
these? You have no guarantee that he a
will not be spirited away again. T'o '
humor your guilty elder son you have s
exposed your innocent younger son to
imminent and unneceanry danger. It
was n mo11)dt un' .-.;ifia.le action."
The proud lord ot Iolderuesse was


JAM AIC


25


tening his finger, be passed ft along fhe "The butcher's?'
shoe. A thin film of recent mud was "And I return with an exeeMeat W-
left upon his skin. petite. There can be no question, mr
"Thank you," said he as he replaced dear Watson, of the value of exerdn
the glass. "It is the second most Inter- before breakfast. But I am prepared
K etng object that I have seen in the to bet that you will not guess the fotr
Northh" that my exercise has taken."
"And the flit?" "1 will not attempt it."
Holmes folded up his check and He chuckled as he poured out the cot
placed It carefully In his notebook. "I fee.
E S am a poor man," said he as he patted It "If you could have looked into Al-
affectionately and thrust it into the lardyce's back shop you would have
MLE, depths of his inner pocket. seen a dead pig swung from a book la
e K hn.eo. the ceiling and a gentleman in his,
'The ht IL LT AT f shirt sleeves furiously stabbing at Itj
t." 1te. mY F. BLST L T e Adventure Of wih th isweapon. I was that ener-
getie person, and I have satisfied my-
Black Peter self that by no exertion of my strength:
Scan I transfix the pig with a single
sa 4th Jns. blow. Perhaps you would care to
not accustomed to be so rated in his No. 6 of the Series try?"
own ducal hall. The blood flushed into "Not for worlds. But why were you
his high forehead, but his conscience (C.ppl. 1904, h A. cona. n ..a Con doing this?"
held him dumb. uw.u,.) "Because it seemed to me to have an
"I will help you, but on one condition (w 19. 0. McCtlur. watil, V co.) indirect bearing upon the mystery otj
only. It is that you ring for the foot- HAVE never known my Woodman's Lee. Ah, Hopkins, I got'
man and let me give such orders as I foot- friend to be in better your wire last night, and I have been.
like." I form, both mental and expecting you. Come and join us."
Without a word the duke pressed the physical, than in the year Our visitor was an exceedingly alert4
electric bell. A servant entered. '95 His increasing fame man, thirty years of age, dressed in a,
"You will be glad to hear," sald had brought with it an quiet tweed suit, but retaining the
Holmes, "that your young master Is immense practice. and I erect bearing Of one who was acctu-i
found. It is the duke's desire that the should be guilty of an Indiscretion if I tomed to official uniform. I recognized!
carriage shall go at once to the Fight- were even to hint at the identity of him at once as Stanley Hopkins. al
carrag Oock nn to brine Lord Saltirht- some of the illustrious clients who young police inspector, for whose fu-,
ho k inn to bring Lord Satr crossed our humble threshold in Baker ture Holmes had high hopes, while he
"Now," said Holmes when the re street Holmes, however, like all great In turn profesed the admiration and
joi"ng laokey had disappeared "-ha artists, llvl for his art's a and ro'w<'ct of :t IUIil for the scientific
ing secured the future, we can afford save Ia the casrcof th, Duke of htlder- methods ,f thie famous amateur. Hop-
to be morelient wth the past. I nesse. I have seldom known him claim kings' brow was clouded, and he sat
not n an ofleal position, and there. I am any large reward for his inestimable down with an air of deep dejection.
no reason so long as the eion, and ts ofjustice services. So unworldly was e-or so "No, thank you, sir. I breakfastedr
an re served why I should disclose ustie capricious-that he frequently refused before I came round. I spent the nighl
thare served why I should disclose al noth-his help to the powerful and wealthy in town, for I came up yesterday to re-:
that I kow. As lto Hays I say noth where the problem made no appeal to port."
Iun. The gallows awaits him. and I his sympathies, while he would devote "And what had you to report?
would do nothing to save him from It weeks of most intense application to "Falnd wh sir; atbol toalure." tI
What be will divulge I cannot tell. but the affairs of soe umble client who "llYou h r absoltve mad e fno lre"
I have no doubt that your grace could eae ted t e strange and dra- o have made no progress "
make him understand that it is to his presented those strange and da- "None."
toterest to be silent. From the polle matle qualities which appealed to his "Dear ine! I must have a look at$
point of view he wilenl rom the police imagination and challenged his tge the matter."
point of view he wUil h ve kidnapped the nuety. "I wish to heavens that you would,,
boy for the purpose of ransom. If they In this memorable year '95 a curious Mr. Holmes. It's my first big chance,
do not themselves find It out, I see no and incongruous suoocession of cases and I am at my wits' end. For good-,
reason why I should prompt them to had engaged his attention, ranging ne sake, coat me down and Forled me a
take a broader point of view. I would from his famous investigation of the hand."
warn your grace, however, that the sudden death of Cardinal Tosca--n "Well well. it Just happens that I have
continued presence of Mr. James Wil- inquiry which was carried out by him already read all the available evidence,
fer in your household can only lead to at the express desire of his holiness the including the report of the inquest.
misfortune." pope--dowato his arrest of Wilson, the within some are. Both tay, what dinquest
"I understand that, Mr. Holmea, and notoroufeasfry trainer, which remov- you make of that tobacco pouch found
It is already settled that he shall leave ed a plague spot.from the east end on the scene of the crime? Is there no
me forever and go to seek his fortune London. Close on the beels of these clew there"of te crime I
In Australia." two famous cases came the tragedy of Hopkins looked surprised.
"In that case, your grace, since you Woodman's Lee and the very obscure "It was the man's own pouh, ir.
bave yourself stated that any unhappi- circumstances which surrounded the is initials were Inside It. And It was
ness in your married life was caused death of Captain Peter Carey. No rec- o. sealskin-and he was an old sealer."
by his presence. I would suggest that ord of the doings of Mr. Sherlock "But bea--d no pipe"ealer
you make such amends as you can to Holmes would be complete which did "No, sr, we could find no pipe. In-,
the duchess and that you try to resume not include some account of this very deed, he smoked very little, and yet I*
those relations which have been so un- unusual affair ddmight have kept somverye tobacco for hi
happily interrupted." During the first week of July my frie kept me toband."o f
"That also I have arranged. Mr. friend had been absent so often and so "No doubt I only mention t be.
Holmes. I wrote to the duchess this long from our lodgings that I knew he cause f I had been handling th i
morning." had something on hand. The tact that ou ha ben line to-mae t
"In that case, bald Holmes, "I think several rough looking men called dur the stolarting point o myto make that
that my friend and I can congratulate ing that time and nquired for Captan ve starting point of my nves r. Wata.
ourselves upon several most happy re- Basil made, me understand that Holmeks nows tin-g of t i mtter, and I
sults from our little visit to the north, was working somewhere under one of should be none the worse for bearing
There is one other smill point upon the numerous disguises and names with the sequence of events once ore. Just
which I desire some light This fellow which he concealed his own formi- give u some short ketches of the es-
Hayes had shod his horses with shoes dable Identity. He had at least five of tte ia
which counteifeted the tracks of cows. small refuges in different parts of aentalsin
Was it from Mr. Wilder that he London in which he was able to Srom his pocketlp of pap
earned so extraordinary a device?" change his personality. He said noth- "1 have a few dates here which wU
The duke stood In thought for a mo- ing of his business to me, and it was give you the career of the dead manwl
ment, with a look of intense surprise not my habit to force a confidence. Captain Peter Carey. He was born In
on his face. Then he opened a door and The first positive sign which he gave --lfn yers o age. He was orn a
showed us into a large room furnished me of the direction which his investi- most daring and successul seal an
as a museum. lIe led the way to a gation was taking was an extraordl- wil.e sh. In 1888 he uiad
71-' casp In a corner and poiuted to naWy ene. lie had gone out before the steam sealer Sea Unicorn of Dun-
he inscr'ption. breakfast, and I had sat down to dee. e had then had several sucem
"These shoes," It ran, "Wvere dug up mine when he strode into the room, tfaul voyages in succession, and in t
n the meat of Holdernesse Hall. They his hat upon his head and a huge following year, 1884, he retired. A ter
are for the use of horses, but they are barb headed spear tucked like an urn- that be travel for some years, and
hat ed lelow with a cloven foot of Iron brella under his arm. finally he bought a small place called,
so as to throw pursuers off the track. "Good gracious, Holmes," I cried, bodman's Lee, near Forest Row, Iu,
They are supposed to have belonged to "you don't mean to say that you have Sussex. There lie has iived for t -
wome of the marauding hsrrs of Ho- been walking about London with that years, and there he died Just a week
lerncsse In the middle aies." thing?" ago today.
Holmes opened the case, and, mois- "I drove to the butcher's and back." "There were some most singular.
i







JAMAICA TIMK 8


November 4, 1906


points about the man. In ordinary
life he was a strict Puritan-a &sient,
gloomy fellow. His household consist-
ed of his wife, his daughter, aged
twenty. and two feniale servants.
These last we're continually changing,
for it was 4< ver a chevry'situation, and
sometimes it became pa- all tearing.
The man \\ :is an inter' .ilttlent druLk-
ard. and \\; u he had th lit Oit ii w hhe
was a lprfevt tied. le has been
known to diive his wife ail daughter.
out of door. in thf middl'. ,f nthe ii. ht
and flog them through ti* Iark until
the whole village outs .e the gates
was aroused by their screams.
"He was summoned o) ce for a sav-
age assault upon the old vicar, who
had called upon him rcmonstrate
with him upon his conduct. In short,
Mr. Holmnes. you would ..'o far before
you found a more daunerou,' man than
Peter Carey. and I ha' heard that
he bore the same character when he
commanded his ship. IT., was known
In the trade as Black l'ewer. and the
name was given him n o: uly on ac-
count of his swarthy features and the
color of his huge bear but for the
humors Which were the terror of all
around hinm. I need no' s;:y that he
was loathed and avoided by every one
of his nei ghihors and th 't I have not
heard one inle word of o()rrow aoout
tila terrible endd
"You must Laive read i: ;. :ccruntn
of the ii',;i t '-t1 (,, Th), '- 1' : ,
M r. I loi i ]. :ha; 1 r f: :-l;
bere has unt benird if :t H. Lad l'u:lt
a wooden outhous- l he a i'ays cz;lle~l
it the 'cahin'-a few -:mred yards
from his house, and it was here that
he slept every night. It was a little
single roomed hut 1I by 10. He k(,t
the key in his pocket. made his own
tied, cleaned It himself and allowed
mo other foot to cross the threshold.
There are small windows on each side,
which were covered by curtains and
never opened. One of these windows
was turned toward the highroad, and
when the light burned in it at night
the folk used to point it out to each
ether and wonder what Black Peter
was doing in there. That's the win-
Arv, Mr. Holmes, which gave us one
vC the few bits of posilve evidence
that came out at the Inquest
"You remember thlnt n stonemason
iamed -Stater, wntkig from Forest
Row about 1 o'clock In the morning
two day before the murder, stopped
Shbe pasesd the grounds and looked
at the square of light still shining
among the trees. He sv ears that the
shadow of a man's head turned side-
ways was clearly visible on the l.ind
mud that this shadow was eertninly
et that of Peter Carey. whom he
Raew well. It was that of a bearded
.mU, but the beard was short and
retm forward in a way very dif-
Ut from that of the captain. So
ysa..b bat e had been twea hours In
e pubile house, and It is some dis-
Aaee from the road to the window.
m ..Ia-qe this refers to the Monday, and
S crime wa dne upon the Wednes-
(On the Tuemday Peter Carey was in
e of his blackest moodq, flushed with
Arink and = savage as a dange :us
wi d beast. He roamed about the
Auee, and the women ran for It i hen
they heard him coming. Late in the
umiaag he went down to his own hut.
Abeat 2 o'clock the following morning
Is daughter, who slept with her win-
daw ..en. heard a moast fearful ryll


rom that direction, but It was no an-
ms thing for him to bawl and about
wben he was in drink, so no notice
was takes. On rising at 7 one of the
ald noUted that the door of the hut
w open, but so geat was the terror
which the man caused that It was mid-
ay before any oe would venture
aVwn to see what bed become of hi;a.
RtpIng Into the open door, they sauw
a -t which seOt theim lying witA
lowhm t -the va Within


an hour I was on the spot and had
taken over the case.
"Well, I have fairly steady nerves, as
you know, Mr. Holmes, but I give you
my word that I got a shake when I put
my head into that little house. It was
irLptiiltyu liko n Itrm niuiiin with thsn flies


and bluebottles, and the floor and walls
were like i a slaitughter hotusem. Hlie had
called it a cabln. and a cabin it was.
sure enough, for you would have
thonght that you were in a ship. There
wa. a bunk at one end, a sea chest.
malis and charts, a picture of the Sea
'Unicorn. a line of logbooks on a shelf.
all exactly as one would expect to tind
It In a c'pt.a In's room. And there, in
the middle of it. was the man himself-
hils fa',e twisted li; t a lo.t soul in tor-
ient. and I his grea- I Irinldled( l4a:trd
s.tu'-k upward in lhi, anyotv. HIiaht
through his hro;lI Ibre.ist a steel har-
poon lt i.i 'ee driven. .an1d it had sunk
deep into the wood of the wall behind
him.. 110 was pinui'd like a tbeetle on a
card. Of co(ir-e he wa;s q(iite dead and
had been so from), thn instant that he
had uttered that last yell of ag)ny.
['TO BE CoNTINUED.]

German Benevolence to!Nat!ves.

In view of the atrocities agitation i I
Gerniaa), at the tin'm o' ihe Iranrv'al
.W'Ir, it i- not Surir'1-Ing thtt a o t it.1l
-eualion liis heu caused lu that *nnntry
Si the Itbnilcntion (it a proclamation is.
nier b) General von Trotba last Octobber
A t the out_%et the General explains to the
Herero., that on account of their numer-
ous misdeeds they can no longer be
regarded as German subjects. He then
r-ffers reward of 250 to anyone who
shall capture and deliver to the GermiDs
Samuel Maherero and 50 for the capture
of any of the Herero eptaiso. The pro-
clamntion ends u follows: The Hererj
people nuast now leave the land. It it
t*oe* not do Po I eil compel it with the
g.eat catn. Every Herero, with or w th-
out ar n with or without cattle, found
within he Gtrman frontier will be shot.
I %ill shelter no more women and chil-.
dren. but will drive them back to their
p'-ople, or have them shot at. These are
my %ords to be Hetero people. The
Great General of the Mighty German
Emperor, Von rrotha.' In an order to
his troopss General von Tiotha explained
Lbat they vere o shoot over the heads of
the women and children and thus force
them to take fright I assume,' the
order ran, that this proclamation will
re Oil in no more male prisoners being
made, but that It will not degenerate into
a-tb of cruelty against women and chil-
dren. The latter will be sure to run
away if a couple of volley are firedlover
their heads. The troops will remain con-
scious of the good reputation of German
Soldiers.' The General has since pub.
lsbed a letter in the Windhock Nachrich.
ten, a leading colonial paper, in which he
attrIbutes the eonkinnanoe of the rising
to the reseript booed by the Ohanceller
whieh modified the terms of Ithe procla-
mation and promised mercy to the fe-
rereo. It is hardly surprising that the
German Press consider the General as
T over ripe lor resignaleon.-G .& i
New9. Triad.

The Empire's MiAhty Ship.
The eonstrottoa of the new battleship
DreadAesght, which ill be the most pow.
ernul warship ever built, was began at
Pnrtsmputb Dockyard on Monday.
the Drwado wght is to displace over
18,000 tons, aad will oarry no fewer than
121 t4ahb gums emob capable of throwing
n W*Olb shell a distance of 20 milk. This


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as you all know


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Denlered Liver & Female Allments.
Prepared only by the Proprietor THOMAS BECHAM St Helen's,
England, in boxes, I/ltd. (56 pills) and 2/9 each, with tull directions.
Sold Enwywkhe


bave bltbrt been placed in any battle-
sbit.
The Dresdm fAt is to have an equally
powerdal sea-oary armament. Her hall
will be treoagly protected with steel ar-
mor. he be nearet approaob
to the tavelnrable wanhip that has ever
bee" eawt al at, frwe I p so
perwwbeluis *- MperiuT no existuin
*arghtp oo',Vt wli-tbtn, her a'taek. thp
Dr&dwmwAi to not ,sl) oer umcat forei'.
- wai bip, bet se is" to be batt in the
a sawme weeinerd.


28


--i -n &kh......... kfm.. s- Mn ."..a vi UU


r


I II-


* A







JAMAICA TI MME 8.


OUR SUNDAY PAGE.


--- S. LESSONS FOR TEACH E KS.


I-Iel for OChristian Tlbhought aInd Liife.
M.MM. -


LESSON VII, FOURTH QUARTER, INTER-
NATIONAL SERIES, NOV. 12.

TAt of the Lesson, Ezra viii, 21-9M.
Memory Verses, 21-2 -Golden Text,
Ezra vIIi, 22-Commentary Prepared
by Rev. D. M. Stearns.
[Copyright, 1906, by American Prn Asociation.)
We have before us today the record
of a journey which occupied about four
months (vii, 9) and was participated in
by about 1,800 people, carrying with
them 6-00 talents of silver and 100 tal-
ents of gold (about $3,500,000), in addi-
tion to vessels of gold and silver and
braso, aud, although the dangers of the
Journey were many, they were deliv-
ered from all their enemies and reached
their destination in safety without any
human Iprotection whatever.
This is something worth inquiring
into, fr in these days of "fear on every
siile" if w\, can larn to "ser ,' IHim1
without If ur in holiness and righite ,us
noss t,~iof li Him all the days of our
life, 1,fiing delivered out of the hand
of our enemies" (Jer. xx, 3; Luke i, 74,
75), it would greatly glorify God. All
these things were written for our bene-
fit (Rom. xv, 4) that we may learn
how to have the hand of our God upon
us for good (verse 22; vii, 6, 9, 28), in
the face of our enemies. Many years
had passed since Zerubbabel and his
company of 49,000 had gone up from
Babylon to Jerusalem by the decree of
Cyrus (chapter il, 1, 64, G5)-the temple
had been rebuilded and the passover
had been kept (vi, 14, 22)-but as time
sped on the tendency to wander away
from God, which Is common to all, be-
came very manifest and Israel had be-
come very much mixed up with the
people of the land (ix. 1, 2). It is the
purpose of God that His people should
be specially His own, a people for
Himself, in wnom He can live and
through whom He can make Himself
known to others (Ex. xix, 4, 6; Isa.
xlUl, 21; Ps. iv, 3; Tit. 11, 14, R. V.),
and all conformity to the ways of
those who are not of God grieves
the Spirit of God and hinders Him in
His loving purpose. If this rebellion
against God is persisted in He will
chasten His people, for "whom the
Lord loveth He chasteneth" (Heb. xll,
6; Rev. 111, 19; Amos ill, 2). He had
Just chastened Israel for seventy
years in Babylon and had restored
thl'm, at-corning to His promise by
Jeremiah, but they were already prov-
ing themselves the same rebellious,
stiff necked Israel (Deut. ix, 6, 24). So
it is always, and the men like Abel,
Enoch, Noah, Abraham, Elijah, Elisha,
Ezra, Nehemiah, are few indeed. When
such men are found, the way thlt God
can turn things in their favor Is seen
V In chapter vii, 1-23, supplying them
'ith abundance, to be freely used for
the work and according to the will of
God. The wNhole heartedness of Ezra
toward God Is seen in the first verse
of our lesson and in vii, 10.
When Ezra micht lhavp hod soldiers
and horsemen for the asking to pro-
tect them on their journey it must
have seemed to human wisdom great
folly not to ask for them, for many
would say, "Does not God use such In-
strumentality?" But Ezra had become
acquainted with Him who was to
Israel a pillar of cloud by day and a
pillar of fire by night, to guide and
protect Israel in all their wilderness
journeying. He knew of the hosts
which Ellsha's servant saw when his


eyes were opened (II Kings, vi, 17). A
real Christian is a supernatural kind
of person who walks by faith, not by
sight, and to whom things unseen are
more real than all things seen by our
natural eyes. There is no spiritual
benefit in fasting for its own sake, but
when we desire God and to know Him
more than we desire food for the body,
when we honestly humble ourselves
before Him and desire above all things
His will, His way, His glory, then lie
will not fail to show Himself strong
In our behalf.
We are always passing through an
ct mj3's country, and the prince of
this world as a roaring lion is ever
seeking whom he may devour, for we
wrestle not against flesh and blood
(visible things and people), but against
the powers of darkness and wicked
spirits in the heavenlies (I I'Pt.t ;
IKph. vi. 12t; s, w,, must never (.-ase to
w:Atc(h :u(l rany. 1int we nee d ( ve no
Iurs, f,)r lie that is with us is -trong-
cr than our adversary, and "if God be
for us who can be against us?" As
truly as Ezra and his company reached
Jerusalem in safety so shall all the
redeemed of the Lord be delivered out
of ,he mouth of the lion and from
every evil work and be preserved unto
His heavenly kingdom (II Tim. iv, 17,
18). Not our faithfulness, but the faith-
fulness of our God and Saviour, is our
comfort as we journey on through life.
The silver and the gold and the ves-
sels delivered to the priests to be
watched over and kept safely and
handed over to the proper persons at
Jerusalem suggest to the believer that
he also has certain things delivered to
him for which he must give an ac-
count as it is written, "So, then. every
one of us shall give account of himself
to God" (Rom. xiv, 12). The analogy
is, however, not a very good one, for
these priests delivered up at their
journey's end only what they had re-
ceived in Babylon, whereas the be-
liever, having received at his conver-
sion, or at the beginning of his life
journey (for no one has life till he re-
ceives Christ, I John v, 10; John 1, 12),
his pound or talent or talents, Is ex-
pected to so use on the way that which
he has received that be can gladly
testify to its increase at the judgment
seat of Christ (Matt xxv, 27).
The salvation we freely receive is to
be worked Mit, and we Re* debtors to
all who have not received the gospel
to give It to them speedily (Phil. 11, 13;
Rom. L 14-16i Kept by the power of
God, safe in the hand of our Redeemer,
we are to let Him use us In any way
He pleases for His algry.

SUNDAY NOTES.

THE SPREADING FIRE.
BY D. M. P.
[Spoliaty Contvibuted to the Jamaic.
Times. ]
-7acts eonvinoe more rapidly than pro
eeptia and the remarkable out burst of
Revival In India, Identindl in kind and re.
iult with the Revival in Wales, prnves be-
yond doubt that it is not the emotiona4iuw
of a people, nor the eontagton of excite-
ment, bat the fiager of *ed. It is to the
i recorded ekureh in prophey that owur
Lord says -.- Behold CI A ,nd-& t .he b.os.-
afti kno another sound of the knnekinar Christ toIn
reverberatlmg from the far rf Khaseien
hills. In the words of a e.abligram rest i
by Dr. Pevieon at Kewlek :-* Another


outpouring, wonderful scene, place ablaze,
praise him 1' Facts convince more rapidly
than precepts : let us ponder thefacts.
1. TTBIE 18 A POWERFUL CONVICTION
OF SIN.-One prodigal felt the power of
God so powerful that he ran from the
meeting, and cry ing out that he would
surrender, but would not confess his sins
before so many ; but he no sooner left
the building than he was struck down,
and many thought that he was dead.
After two or three boars' anconsciouness,
he revived, and returned to the church to
cry publicly'for pardon, 8Srong men con-
viseed of sin actually fainted ; others will
come in halt intoxieated, and go ont sober
.*d waved ; others again, realizing the joy
of salvation, *an scarcely contain them.
selves for exceeding joy.
2. THzRE Is A BREAKING FORTH OF
THE FOUNTAIN OF TEAKS.-' In another
village,' writes a missionary, an elderly
woman, who was condemning severely
those who cried while praying in the
service, I saw eryingi like a child in one
mneet:ng Alh.' she exclaimed, when
the Holy Spirit comes, wbo can forbear
weeping ?' One of the greatest Revivals
Israel ever knew, lasting an entire goner-
ation, was called Bockim, and the Place ef
Weeping.
3. IT IS A PowER WHICH IT IS DANGER-
OUS TO CRITICISB. -One Indian believer,
who disliked excitement, when he saw the
weeping in the charbh, said to his wife
and children ;-' Come out of this place,
lest we be seized by the madnea too.'
He left the chapel, only to spend a ter.
rible night In the morning he was be.
side himself, and all day he wandered over
the hills like an inane person; and that
night he had to go to the church to con-
fes his sin. It is not excitement, but an
outside power : a Power which, received,
glorifiee, but, resisted, destroys.
4, THU PRODISALS ARM COMING BACK.
-* The church,' says one missionary, is
being made a living church, and b.ek.
sliders are being brought back.' Here is
one example. Many years ago, a godly
man took his three boys into the jungle
and dedicated them to God to be hia for-
ever. One became an evangelist; the
ethers wandeered into a far country. Last
November God gave the old man a vision,
and foretold a strange thing for the last
day of April. The old mea never stirred
from the village day or night waiting. In
the last week of April the revival entered
the village ; on the last day of April the
two prodigals were welcomed back by a
joyful father and a loving church.4
Visions,' writes % missionary, are com-
mon, but they all tend to bring men to
see their sin, and to see Christ as their
Saviour.' 6od'W vition (Acts 2: 1.) lead
to Salvation (2: 21).
5. THEIR IS 4 REMARKABLE WORK
AMONG THS Cr" Pe'aN.-BerywbereW--
in the revival region-they are moved,
and parents and teacher alike testify to
their hanged lives. At one meeting
two boys prayed; I never knew what a
child's prayer could beo'before. Shortly
after, another boy told how Gjd had met
him the day before, shown him his sin,
and his Saviour on the aroms; and, while
be was speaking, a child began to sob,
and then another, and another, until the
whole chapel was filled with series of the
children, saying to God to forgive them,
to have mercy on them, to save them.
It -we& tauty crb i -t o lier tbhe, for
nothing would comfort them ; the people
in the vUwage, hearing the ore*, eame
rushing on all sidex, and nearly filled
our big abopeL' The favourite bymn of
the ebidren, we are told, to this :-
the love that Jesu had for me
T- o offer on the cruel tree,
rhat I a raeomed on" mlgAUte,
I- more than togue can tell,
6. IT 1s A (OMItarTMAtKED sT GasAt
Jov.-io Wales, in khaMsei, io Bar nh'
, n Wadagacar, agony of coavletion ha
f,,llowd by exceeding joy. Prom 10


ac,


am. until midnight,' is the report
one Indian Preebytery, 's except lfo rm h
fnr twelve solid hours the arge earek
wu crowded, mcores of men v eore almo
beside themselves witkp atejeMwg.
It was a might never to forgotten to sa
suchnb a vast assembly beside tbemevsi
with joy, as they praised Him to w*hom
they were conscious of owing all that tI
best in their lives.' Never,' writes a
missionary from Madagsear n 'in all our
missionary career, have we had such joy
and gladness.
7. IT IS THE WORK OF THa HOLW
SPIRIT HIMSsLF.-, One woman begma
to pray, give us a greater blein;
send Thy Spirit more povwfuoU
amongst us., She t S pyed until er
eoantenanee changed; ad thme "a
shouted,-' Enough Lord; I cannot stean
any more; I have asked for more than I
can bear.' Nor is any sharch too insigal-
cant- to reseivel it. In one very small
church, one of the Christians said that he
had no hope that the Spirit would some
to so small anassembly. Just a week
after he had spoken those words, whem
he was eoudaesting the pnai-mg errvi s
of (.the Sunday School, the Spirit eame
him with power, and he fell to &he
ground, and was unconseous for two
hours.' God hear. our doubts, and some-
times answers them to our fase. And
what is the consequence to the missioary
work? 'The heathen wonder at the
transformation in the (Christiaas, and
may come to bear the Gospel.' Ezekel
xxxvi, 23. God is knocking at the door
of His Churchb in all lands : shall we open
to the blessed Spirit of all power and all
love ?

FAITH.
Robert Morrison, the first Protestant
missionary to Ohins, died strong in thL
faith that that country would beeom.
Christian. Yet he labored nla that eona
try for twenty-seven years fghtlng dgala
hatted, opposition and perSeatilan d
won by his own efforts of fath that may
of God's workers need to lean.
I do not know the word di age-
ment,' said Dr, John Seedder, I log age
erased it from my voeabulary.'
I do not want your pity, dear friend
in the homeland,' wrote a muisionary froe <
Zululand, for I am in the tlp-top fiel&
of the world.'
I would rather wear out than rust out,"
said Henry Marsyn, of India.
'I am God's little woman and be will
take care of me,' wrote Annie Ta) lor. ot
Tibetl
A HELP TO READING ST. MARK.
Among the aide to Bible 3Reain M-
seal at Hylton's Tlimes tore, 128 U er
Street, Kl gston; Is oe of the 0ametrIdg
Bible Heries. This number is by the Re.
G. F. McLean, D.D., and Is a great belp
In reading the most graphle of the Go.-
pels.' The pries is 2t., a redaetion from
1s. 6d ; postage 3d. extra.
The store has also much ceaper Bibl
handbooks costing as little as nd.

THROATLET-S. .
MR DAVID BIRPHAM, The Worid Be
nowned Bitone, *s,5 'Throatlet we
Certainly tbe moaLiasine e -
the vote that I h"ve coe "erneav or a
longtime.' Prie /. per box. Potage d&
For sale by D. inked, Ld Kir
Street, Kiogston.

Jamalae Mutual Life Assurae oeSie
Kingston, 27th October, 190L.
NOTION.
ckorlLk
Parties haviae preimlas tobe pay to this
Society which fel due on the $th tet.
are reminded to mait4ase samne diet ft
the Ooe of the SleSty, prior to S A. m-
d ty the fow4k day of mbrI W
the thirty days of gree exptire oa that
day.
By order,
A. H. JONES,
SMetary.

R. WILSON & CO.,
Wrble Work and Palatnag tab--
ment, 1391 Water Lane, (wmt
of King Street.)
Toabs and Marbis Melmodil ea.
Sod. Sn and Ornamstl ie
r tag pTforaed.


November 4, 1905


2w






JAMAICA TIM 8


November 4, 1905


FOR SALE.
AT THE -


R.M.S.P


The loyal XaI Stuam
Paoket OomPa=y


READ


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Poultry Feed,14s. ditto


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Purchasers must provide their OWL

VERLEY, ROBINSON & CO.
Kingston.


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JAMAICA:

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10D. Per Doz., post free.


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"IA AMALIA."


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CIOGAM Am CIGAINrrS
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OOASTWISB BSRVICE.
TWE 88. ARNO, will sail on the Westwaid route on Monday night, 6th Novem-
ber, at 10 p.m.; taking freight and passengers,
*-,The I" Arno connects at Kinaston with the Mail steamers for Colon, Savanills
and West India Islands, and the Mail Steamers for New York.
. .Through freight to all Continental ports, except French, will be taken for transu
shipment at Kingston. Stamped Bills of lading can be obtained at this office.
Cargo will be received not later than 4 p.m on Monday the day of ailing.
This steamer ha accommodation forllst *els passenger.
T. CONSTANTINE, Supt., Kingston.


SEE BIRKBECK'S LINE OF G000!DS'
Raisins, Currants, Mixed Peel, Mixed Spices, Carraway Seeds, Corriander Seeds,
Prunes, Icing Sugar. Fresh Saluou, Herring in Tomatoes Saace, Herrings 'n Shrimp
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Balmon Steaks, Fresh Herringt, Kippered Herrings Bouvals Flor, Pate de Fole Gras.
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MAICA

ADVOCATE."
(DEPENDENT WEEKLY --
&R, DEVOTED TO THE


INTERESTS OF
All Jamaans.


Nt


flail nir rical L ie.
ATLAS LE SERVICE
PASSAGE SERVICE ---KINGSTON
TO NEW YORK.
A steamer leaves KINGSTON rox Nw
Yoau Weekly, taking mails and pm.
sengers.
FREIGHT SERVICE
TO NEW YORK
A steamer leave s Kingston, fort.
nightly, taking cargo.
SERVICE --...- 4EW YORK TO -
KINGSTON.
A steamer leaves New York every
week on Saturday for Kingston direct.
A steamer leaves New York for
HAITI every week, and calls at Ports tn
North Hayti en route to Kingsten.
Cargo for the United Kingdom and
the Cont--nt is carried by this Com.
pany on through Bills of Lading.
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINK,
Hamburg and NewmYork.
W. PEPLOE FORWOOD,
General Asent, Jamaicam.


ELDER DEMP8TKR & 00.
Jamasa a d Bristol carrying
HIS MAJESTY'S MAILS.
The R.M.8. PoST KINGSTON msals
from Kingson, 9th Nov., at 4 p.m.
Quickest route to hlan ..,
Steamer specially built t aothe
trade.
Reduced rates of Passage.
Cargo carried to Bristol and through
to LomdonGplagow, Liverpool, fe.,
also to the Owt'-.it.
SAILINGS EVERY 14 DAYS.
JAMAICA COASTAL LINE.
8.&. '"DLTA" saila to outports on
tuesday; 7th Nov.. st 7 a.m.


----


THe iai mlIvL-LL LI.
Monthly Bervioe between Jamakto
Bermuda, Tuvas IsUDg, and .RaU.
rA, carrying Freight and Pasenger
Tranahipplag through to lataic, eo
Oanad at ow rates.
-. AH. & AGGABT,
Gem. A t, King"tou.
PJadd and publiu2 d by as
or, wV. R. Dws, #at IM,it t
9.. 9 Now .


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