BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.
No. 20--Vol. L. STATE SUPER VIAS ANTIQUES. 24s per Ann
Hamilton, Bermuda, Tuesday, .May 15, IS77.
Royal .vaval Hospital,
IRELAND ISLAND, April 28th, 1877.
TENDERS from Persons willing
to Supply the above named Hospital
For a period to be agreed upon-will be re-
ceived by the DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL,
20th MAY Next,
Contract to Commence on 1st June 1877 :
MILK Per Pint
POTATOES do. Lb.
HERBS do. Do.
CHICKENS do. Do.
SALT do. Do.
EGGS do. Doz.
LEMONS do. Doz.
Wash SODA do. Lb.
MATCHES do. Doz. boxes.
W7 WILL 03E ,L,
AT PUBLIC AUCTION
Oat the WVIaurt,
A day or two after the arrival of the Schr.
ANNIE FLORENCE" shortly expected
The whole of her Cargo
B ALES HAY Drums CODFISH
Barrels POTATOES OATS
BUCKETS BIO):Mi.s FIREWOOD
Lime JUICE in Cases of 1 Doz. Bottles
Cases BRANDY &c., &c.
1 English Dog CART to seat 4
B. W. WALKER & Co.,
Hamilton, May 8th, 1877.
1H HE Undersigned have entered into Co-part-
nership for the purpose of carrying on a
DRY GOODS BUSINESS
under the Firm of
Lockward and lnghasam,
,and respectfully solicit a share of Public Pat-
Business Stand that lately held by Mr. T.
KEIRISK. under R. B. Club Rooms.
CHARLES V. INGHAM.
Hamilton, 7th May, 1877.
Per Steamers BERMJUDA and
A Superior assortment of Ladies,'
Gents' and Children's BOOTS
Newport TIES, and SLIPPERS
A fine Stock of Ladies' and Children's Ready
made Under CLOTHING
A Select Stock of
'DR GOODS, 'c.,
Cheap for CASH, at the Store of
BELL & YOUNG,
No. 1 West Front St.
Hamilton, May 7, 1877.-2pd
r p E Undersigned respectfully requests all
'A Persons INDEBTED to him to make an
early settlement. All old Accounts must of ne-
cessity be paid by 15TH MAY, next.
WALTER W. DARRELL.
Southampton, April 9th, 1877.
Agent, Bermuda, for the splendid Amer-
ican Union Rail Road MAP of the United States,
Bi'itih Possessions, West Indies, Mexico, and
Central America, on theone side, and the new Il-
luminated iMA P of the World on the other.a
These MAPS have already had a favourable
reception in Bermuda.
Hamilton, May 7, 1877.-3
TWO ORDERS which were sent
to me last Month for Painting I never
received; they, it seems, fell into the hands of
another party. All Orders left on the Slate at
-the Door of my Shop from this date, will be
'tunccuially attended to.
T. H. MILLER.
Reid Street, Hamilton,
May 3rd, 1877.-4
THAT very Commodious and
Pleasantly Situated HIOUSE called
"' BELLE 1PWLE,"
Spanish Point near, Admiralty House,
-Now occupied by Herbert F. Ioe, Esqr., It. N.
Possession given 1st June. For further infor.
nation please apply to Messrs. B. W. WALKER
& Co., Ilamilton, or
Southampton, May 7, 1877.-3
W ANTED, an Apprentice to
the Watchmaking and Jewelry Business.
Apply to C. S. HITTER.
Hamilton, April 30, ,1877.,
TIME It .Fo TOICi~.
'rj0 those who have engaged ONION SEED
from the Subscriber for White Onions are
formed that he has since ascertained that there
is sometimes considerable difficulty in obtaining
some, and with a view of not disappointing any-
one and of doing what is right, he thinks it his
duty to call the attention of those who have en-
gaged Seed for White Onions, that he will
do his utmost to fulfil all engagements, but not
to depend on his doing impossibilities, and that
they are given this notice in time to let them
know and govern themselves accordingly.
Parties who have engaged ONION SEED
for Red and White Onions, will have prior
claim for White Seed over those who have en-
gaged solely White from his Establishment and
Red from others.
C. H. ROBINSON.
No. 45, Front Street. )
Hamilton, Ist May, 1877
MISS A. EVE'S SCHOLARS,
assisted by a few ladies and gentlemen,
During this MIIont a,
for the benefit of the Widow and Child of the
late JOHN PENISTON*.
. Further particulars will be given in another
Hamilton, May 1, 1877.
Ol NA Two St(
mI ,Dwelling h
With double Back VERANDAll,
Tank and modern conveniences.
located in this Town.
Also, for Sale,
A Superior S T
and Fixtures, complete.
Two MATTRESSES, on Springs.
Apply to EBENEZER BELL,
No. I West Front Street.
Hamilton, May 7, 1877.-2 pd
For Rent in Town of Hamilton,
Two Story Cottage for Rent.
Possession given immediately.
B. E. DICKINSON.
Ilamilton, May 7, 1877.-2
For Barbados and
TO RETURN DIRECT.
Will take Freight for both oJ the
A nd Sail for Barbados
On or about 15th Inst.
For Freight or Passage either way,
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
Hamilton, May 8th, 1877,
7th May, 1877.
NTOTICE is hereby given that the
DISTRICT COMMISSARY GENERAL will
receive Tenders, up to 12 o'clock noon of
The 19th day of May, 1877,
For the Supply of
To Her Majesty's WAR DEPARTMENT, consist-
ing of about
157,000 feet of
American Pitch and White PINE,
in Boards and Balk.
Forms of Tender containing quantities and
all other information can be obtained at the
above Office, daily, between the hours of 10
a.m. and 2 o'clock p.m.
Tenders must be addressed to the DISTRICT
COMMISSARY GENERAL, and marked "Tender
THE DISTRICT COMMISSARY GENERAL re-
serves the right of rejecting any or all the
H. J. WILKINSON,
A 1y f
I ^. U. U.
2 District Commissary General.
Concerning the Estate of Mr. Wil-
liam Badcock of Paget Parish
T HE Undersigned requests all
I'ersons having CLAIMS against the
above named Estate to render their ACCOUNTS
to MR. -. I, INGHAM, JR.
On or before FRIDAY 25th May.
And those INDEBTED to said Estate are
required to make Payment on or before same
J. LUMLEY LOUGH,
S. S. INGHAM, JR.,
Hamilton, 24th April, 1877.
May 7, 1877.
A HO USE,
(Or Site for Building)
Suitable for a Sailors' Home,
Near 5-omerset Ferry.
Details concerning purchase or Rent, &c., to be
REVD. C. 11. HIARBORD,
Parsonage, Royal Yaval Yard.
A Fresh Lot Just Received.
A few Boxes ORANGES.
W. T. JAMES.
March 5th, 1877.
l H. CHAS. E. CLAY, has opened his eve-
ning CLASSES (Mondays and Thurs-
days from 7 to 9) for Instruction in Latin,
French, Mathematics, English Language, Lite.
rature and General Hook-keeping. Any young
Gentlemen wishing to Read with him are invited
to address -him on the subject at his residence
April 9, 1877.
The well known
s f PONY
Sold for no fault, the owner being about to leave
A light four wheeled
In very good order, and a Set of
Driving Collar H d 1 R N E S S.
LT. C. H. JOHNSTON, R.E.,
May 7, 1877.
'Strangers visiting Bermuda should
C. H. ROBINSON'S
And see his Large, Varied and most Recherche
Cedar, Shell, Palmetto, Acacia,
Straw and other WORK,
Engaged and made by the most artistic makers
in the Colony expressly for his Establishment.
Bermuda Cedarberry SYRUP, for Coughs,
Colds, Consumption and Liver Complaint
Bermuda ARROWROOT in any size Packages
from I lb. to 1000 lbs., of the very best
Marine Specimens Sea RODS SPONGES
Vanity Fair-it does not bite the tongue in
smoking-and Hermit CIGARETT ES
Vanity Fair with English DO.
The Best Assortment of Havana CIGARS and
other kinds, both for Canteens, Messes,
Retailers and others, Wholesale and Retail.
Bristol's Bird's Eye, Vanity Fair, and Chewing
TOBACCO FUSEES, &e., &c.
April 23, 1877.-3
C. H. Robinson,
.No. 45, Front Street, Hamilton.
pA RTIES addressing the above
Signed and Undersigned, are requested
(to avoid mistakes in establishjnetts) to direct
C. H. ROBINSON,
No. 45,'Front Street, Hamilton.
Where Articles to be relied on can be obtained
and no shoddy-or cheap articles are to be sold.
Hamilton, 1st May, 1877.-3
rpHE Undersigned begs io inform those that
may be INDEBTED to him, especially for
Amounts due last year, that he will expect a
settlement on or before the 20th Instant; and all
amounts duo at the end of the present month
will be placed in legal hands for collection.
SAML. A. MASTERS.
Hamilton, May 1, 1877.-3
ALL DEMANDS against the Estate of the
late JAMeS SALTrUS (Stone Mason), are
requested to be rendered to ALTHEUS SAL-
TUS before 22nd instant.
All Persons INDEBTED to the said Estate
are required to mike Payment by the above
Pembroke, May 1st, 1877.*
/t t e n t ion.
Tr HE Undersigned has decided to
close his Business
On 30th JUNE NJext,
And respectfully informs all Persons INDEBT-
El) to him to make an early Settlement.
All ACCOUNTS remaining unsettled after
that date will be placed in legal hands for Col-
THOSE. H. PITT.
Hlamilton, April 16th, 1877.
ALL Persons having DEMANDS
against the Estate of the late MRS.
MARIA H. BELL, are requested to render the
same to the Undersigned on or before 28th May.
And those INDEBTED to the Estate, are re-
quested to make Payment by that date.
Sandys, 4th May, 1877.-3
Early Onions and Large.
T HOSE desirous of obtaining an
early Onion will please call on It. IH.
DUE R iD) EN as soon as possible.
Mt. DUERDEN has been an Importer of
Onion Seed for many years at St. Georges.
Hamilton, April 17th, 1877.
' the Royal Engineer Dance, Hamilton
Hotel, on the 17th April,
Lady's SIHl WL and FIVN.
CAPT, FERRIER, R. E.,
May 7th, 1877.
3t Slaughtering Prices.
The Undersigned is now opening a
Good Assortment of
Will be ready for Sale on
SI TURDAY .NEXT, 28th inst.,
All New Goods, and will be sold much below
Marker Prices, for the Cash or Produce,
A MERICAN COTTONS, White and Brown
Do. SHEETING, Do. Do.
Canton FLANNEL PRINTS
BROCADES ORKNEYS REPPS
TWEEDS JEANS DRILLS HOSIERY
Under GARMENTS in great variety
Felt II ATS BOOTS and SHOES
CARPETS Floor Cloths MATS
Moth Proof Carpet LINING (some-
thing new). It protects the floor, preserves
the Carpet, prevents the sound, and is a
dead shot to all insects.
Consisting in part of
W ALNUT Parlour and Bedroom SUITS
Imitn. l)o. Do. D)o. Do.
Painted Pailour and Bedroom SUITS
Walnut Centre TABLES, Marb!e Tops
Do. Extension DO., 8 ft. 10 ft.
WAR)ROBES B 1UREAUS LOUNGES
BEDSTEADS Spring BEDS
CHAIRS! CHAIRS!! CHAIRS !!!- in
MATTRESSES BOLSTERS PILLOWS
&c., e., &c.
Hamilton, April 24th, 1877.
P. S.-American Gold taken at 4/2 to the
Dollar. Produce taken in exchange, and high-
est Market prices allowed. J. H.
Teneriffe Onion Seed.
HE Undersigned has assumed
the Agency of the late MR. JOHN D.
And expects to receive the usual Supply of that
Article in September next.
f" Parties whose names have been on Mr.
Bell's List for a considerable period, will please
inform the Undersigned if they wish to continue
List for coming Season open at Office of
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
W. E. TALBOT.
Hamilton, April 14th, 1877.
To Return Direct.
The fine Schooner
E. MATso01 FRITH, Master ;
Will leave Halifax for this Port
About 30th April, and in
A FEW DAYS AFTER
Arrival here she will leave for above Port, tak-
ing FREIGliT and PASSENGERS
at customary Rates.
A Freight List open at our Office.
B W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton; May 1, 1877.
Empty Flour Barrels.
For sale by
St. Georges, April 12, 1877.
NEAR NAVAL CRICKET FIELD,
E. Crawley (Mail Contractor,)
Horses and Carriages, (with Experienced Dri-
vers,) obtainable at all hours on accommoda-
October 24th, 1876.
RERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE,
May 15. 1877
FAREWELL ADDRESS TO HIS EXCELLEN-
CY MAJOR GENERAL J. II. LEFROY,
C. B., R. A.
At 12 o'clock on Tuesday last at the Council Chiam-
ber-the time and place named for the presentation,
of a valedictory addresQ to His Excellency theo
Governor, by the Inhabitants of Bermuda-there
was a large assemblage of Persons, comprising the
President and the several members of H. M. Coun-
cil, the Hon. J. H. Darrell, the Attorney General
and most of the leading people of the community-
the heavy rain in the morning doubtless preventing
many persons living at a distance from being
present. Soon after His Excellency and his
Aid-de-Camp, Captain Lockhart, R A., entered
the Chamber, the Honorable John Harvey Dar-
rell, C. M. G., presented His Excellency with the
following address :
To His Excellency
MAJOR GENERAL J. H. LEFROY, C.B.,
Governor and Commander-in-Chief,
&c., &c., &c.
May it please Your Excellency ;
Your term of office as Governor of these Islands
being about to expire, we cannot permit you to
leave Bermuda without expressing our deep sense
of the unwearied exertions for the public good
which have marked the whole course of your Ad-
ministration. It is not necessary to express con-
currence in all Your Excellency's views and opin-
ions. Probably it would be impossible for so active
and independent a man to hold the position of
Governor for six years without at times arriving at
conclusions for which public opinion is not ripe or
propounding plans in which, it, does not coincide,
but to Your Excellency's single minded aim for the
public good and for a general intelligent and clear-
sighted view of the ends which the Government of
these Islands should keep before it, there are few
who will not give you hearty credit. Never was
there a Governor more conscientiously devoted to
the welfare of the people under his charge, more in-
dustrious in promoting that welfare, or more anx-
ious to advance his people's material and intellec-
tual prosperity. It is with deep regret we observe
that Your Excellency's state of health is not at
present such as to admit of your accepting a more
public expression of our respect and esteem; but in
bearing this testimony to your ceaseless and intelli-
gent labors for the public good, we are but expressing
what we believe to be the almost unanimous opin-
ion of that part of the community which can with-
out prejudice weigh and appreciate the high per-
sonal, intellectual and political virtues which have
marked Your Excellency's Administration.
We trust we may be permitted to add that
Mrs. Lefroy also will carry away with her the
very high esteem of all who have enjoyed the privi-
lege of her acquaintance, and we assure you that
the best wishes of the people of these Islands will
accompany you and all your family in Your Excel-
lency's retirement or in the active duties of a dis-
tinguished position which may still lie before you.
[Signed by all the Members of H. M. Council
and most of the leading People of the Island.]
To which His Excellency was pleased to Reply:
MR. DARRELL, HON. GENTLEMEN AND GENTLEMEN :
I thank you warmly and sincerely for the expression
of your good opinion and good wishes in the parting
address vou have made to me. I shall ever prize it as
an evidence at once of the generous spirit of friends
who may have agreed sometimes to differ from me on
matters of public policy, and of earnest if not always
succe- sful endavours on my part to fulfil to the best of
my ability the trust committed to me.
There are probably few persons who can look back
to a six years' tenure of Government and find no er-
rors to acknowledge, no faults to reproach themselves
with, and no failures to regret. I at least am not one
of their number, nor have I ever supposed my views
upon many subjects to be capable of reconciliation with
the views of an influential section of this community.
But among the errors I perceive is not that of mistak-
ing the direction in which its future interests lie or
laying undue emphasis on particular measures of re-
form to the neglect of others; and those whose support
I have unfortunately failed to obtain are principally
gentlemen who see nothing to reform at all.
I have long felt, Gentlemen, that those plantations
of the seventeenth century, of which Bermuda is one,
which have retained to the present time powers of self-
government, originally overshadowed by the Crown and
Parliament of England, but for a long time in practice
little restricted by either, are among the most interest-
ing studies which the wide and complex scope of the
British Empire presents. Their virtues and their fail-
ings are alike peculiar. Slavery never in this Colony
presented the repulsive features which it did elsewhere,
but it has left a heritage of social difficulty no man can
shut his eyes to, and no Governor neglect. I invite
you to bridge over a century, or even to picture the
position of your grandchildren, if no steps are taken to
adjust the conditions of Government to the wholly al-
tered state of society which that short interval must
produce. Is it the part of a patriot or a statesman
then to live for the present hour and stand immoveably
on an edifice that is crumbling under his feet, or
ought he to discard the signs of the times and build
anew on a broader and sounder foundation ? Never
had a people its happiness in its own hands to a greater
degree than the people of Bermuda ; never was there a
place where a wise and beneficent legislation would
em ounter so few real difficulties if public opinion were
prepared for it. I appreciate, I think, as highly as
any one can do, the many amiable qualities of the na-
tives of Bermuda-the harmonious flow of social inter-
course, the strength of the family ties, the dutiful res-
pect with which old age is cherished, the kindly rela-
tions which on the whole obtain between the different
classes, and to which is due the very marked superiority
of the colored race here as a whole, to their brethren in
the West Indies and the Southern States of America,
a superiority which strikes every traveller. But thus
feeling I cannot be blind to the large field there still
exists for internal improvement, and my effort and am-
bition have been, not to make these Islands a different
place from what Providence and nature have shaped
them, but to see them an example to other and larger
communities in a well ordered and fitly proportioned
Government, diffusing the greatest amount of happi-
ness attainable under the actual conditions of life; by
means of those influences which alone under Providence
Your kind language, Coi.Ilemen, in regard to Mrs.
Lefroy, has been deeply gratifying to me and to her.
We shall look back to the years past in these Islands
as among the happiest of our lives. We shall alike
meet with sadness the hour that is to part us from them,
and from the many valued friends we have gained here,
and I am persuaded that my children, who have shared
our feelings will never forget the years of their early
life passed among scenes so full of enjoyment. I earn-
estly pray that the kind Providence of GOD may con-
tinue to avert calamity from these shores, and I confi-
dently believe that when a little time has elapsed, those
who are now groundlessly irritated against me, I am.
told. on account of the language of a recent report
whi(h hey have misunderstood, will acknowledge that
they have had no more sincere friend than he who now
bids them and you FAREWELL.
Bermuda Produce in the New York Market on the
Tomatoes............. cents @ $1.
QUEBEC, May 9-.Two large sixty-four pounder
guns and a quantity of munitions of war arrived
yesterday by the ship City of Quebec. The guns
were immediately placed in position in the citadel.
A A Supplemnent of Four Col-
| 'i lums accompanies this issue of the
Gazette. It contains the latest War
with the Governor. Although the ladies are pres-
ent, and I may not be easily forgiven by them for
what I am about to say, I cannot keep silent on a
point which so much affects us all, as the good done
socially by the Governor and together with him, by
one, the most near and dear to him. I allude, of
course to Mrs. Lefroy. If I may use a homely but
holy phrase, I shall speak of them in this regard as
" Husband and wife."
To the Governor, Mrs. Lefroy, and also to the
ladies of their family we owe, socially, a deep debt
of gratitude. Ever sympathetic, ever ready with a
helping hand, ;with an ear always open to hear and
a heart to respond to the joys and troubles of
others. With a house the doors of which were
ever opened wide to receive all friends and acquaint-
ances, we of the Navy can add strong testimony;
and with a hand which I know well by informa-
tion from various sources, was always ready to give
bountiful help to the needy, always aiding in every
None were so ready to take the lead in encourag-
ing art and all that tends to refine, cultivate, and
give a high tone to society; and the marks thus left
behind are such as can never be effaced.
In my opinion the success of the Governor of a
Colony, depends very much upon his wife, it is she,
who works with him, by him, and for him; by her
tact, energy and exertions she often carries through
that, in which he could not possibly succeed without
her aid. It is said that "man has his will, woman
her way," and this is a true saying. Her way is
the best, in so far as it tends to what is good and
right, and to which a woman's instinct naturally
There is one more of the household whom I must
not leave unmentioned: I am sure that were I to
do so, it would be considered that I had made a
serious omission. 1 allude to the Governor's Pri-
vate Secretary and Aide-de-Camp, Capt. Lockhart,
who has done so much to promote pleasant social
gatherings in this community, whose kindness and
courtesy have endeared him to us all, and whose
untiring energy, ever displayed for the welfare and
SPEECH MADE BY VICE ADMIRAL SIR
COOPER KEY, K.C.B.,
On the occasion of a Farewell Dinner to His Ex-
cellency Major-General J. H. LEFROY, C.B., at
Clarence Hill on Tuesday, the 8th May, 1877.
MY GooD FRIENDS,-I purpose to ask you to join
me in drinking the health of His Excellency the
Governor, Major-General Lefroy, and in wishing
him and his God speed" in his departure from
I wish it had fallen to the lot of one more able
to express my feelings and yours, on this occasion,
than I am. My difficulties are increased by His
Excellency being present-much gratified as we
must all be that after so serious an illness he is able
to appear amongst us again. I would willingly
dispense with his presence at this moment. He
must however bear in mind that we are now refer-
ring to him, not in his private capacity, but as a
public man; and I must remember with the few
words I shall say, that I am not speaking for
myself alone, but as the spokesman of all classes in
Bermuda, nearly all of which are now represented
at this table.
For one reason I have a good right to propose
this toast, as I may claim a longer acquaintance
and friendship with Governor Lefroy than anyone
in these Islands out of his own family; they date
back so long ago as twenty years.
We met first when we were together on the
"Royal Commission of National Defence." We
worked then fully long enough together to impress
me with the highest regard and esteem for my col-
league, and the able, intelligent, earnest way in
which all he undertook was performed. One inci-
dent which happened at that time made such an
impression on me, that, although nineteen years
ago, I remember it as if yesterday. We were at
luncheon; I asked General Lefroy for some bread;
as he cut it he remarked, the epitaph I should
wish put on my tombstone when I die is, He al-
ways cut the loaf fair.'" My intimate acquaint-
ance with his subsequent career proved to me that
he has faithfully acted up to the sentiment then
expressed: it is the keynote of his character, I
only do him justice when I say that however ardu-
ous the task, whatever the difficulties which lie
before him, whatever obstacles to be overcome, his
course is always to go straight through them, never
swerving to the right hand or the left. Never since
we have been thrown together in the public service
have I found that he for a moment adopted any
When I speak of the highest points of his cha-
racter I should not mention his talents, great as
they are-nor his knowledge of many subjects, ex-
tensive though it is-nor his industry and unusual
capacity for work, although all here are well aware
to what an unusual extent they are developed in
him; but I put before all these his purity of mo-
tive' and his honesty of purpose,' his single-minded
desire for the good of others and loyalty to all.
Early in public life, owing to a combination of these
qualities I have mentioned, he was selected for high
and responsible appointments-Inspector of Mili-
tary Schools, Secretary and President of the Ord-
nance Committes, Director of Ordnance, and others.
The ability and zeal displayed in each successive
appointment pointed him out as being a fit and
right man for others.
All who have taken an interest in and understand
the great changes which took place in ordnance at
the time when he was employed on the ordnance
committee will agree with me when I say that a
large share of the perfection of our ordnance in the
present day is due to His Excellency. Many of
you know better than I the good which has arisen
all round us in these Islands under his hand. How
many of the best and most useful institutions owe
their origin to him. The establishment of Savings
Banks-what could be more useful or more wanted ?
The new and humane Lunatic Asylum, which gives
a home to those unfortunates whose minds are
affected, where they are properly and judiciously
treated, and attended to their own benefit and comn-
fort, as well as to that of their friends. The educa-
tion of the lower classes, thereby enabling them to
participate in the advantages of mental culture;
tending to raise and refine them, and which adds
that blessing of all blessings, that now we can see
The bible in everyone' hands, and that they can
read and understand it for themselves.
In scientific Agriculture and Horticulture His
Excellency has taken an extended and practical in-
terest in all their various details, great and small.
All his powerful influence he has brought to bear
on the amelioration of the position of the poorer
The building a new light house on David's
The abolition of imprisonment for debt-the
greatest boon which could accrue to any community.
And many other good works, the execution of
Which is due directly to him or have been carried
out under his administration, which I have not
time to mention. I have indeed merely enumerated
a few out of the many that others could bring for-
All here who take a part and an interest in the
welfare of the Colony must know and feel that its
present cumbrous and unwieldy constitution cannot
last for many years longer; and if with the present
system so much has been done by the Governor,
with little power and with neither executive or res-
ponsible government, I ask you-what could and
would be effected were the constitution remodelled
on a better basis ?
Having spoken of his public career, I would re-
vert to an equally or even more important point,
and am now reminded that others will leave us
A very full historical sketch of the progress of
" public education in Bermuda will be found in my
"Report accompanying the Blue Book for the year
"1872, and more recent statistics in that for the year
"1874. It is only necessary here to repeat that the
"condition of education in the Colony is highly un-
" satisfactory. It is not merely that the common
" schools are much below the proper standard, and
"that technical instruction is entirely wanting; but
"it is unfortunately true also that the class which is
"to furnish the future men of business and landown-
"ers of the county, the magistrates and the mem-
"bers of the Assembly, is relatively even worse edu-
"cated than the class below them, and the poor
" whites much worse than the coloured race.
"That such a state of things can prevail for
"many years without serious social consequences is
"impossible, but the Legislature cannot be persuad-
"ed to face the,.difficulties which the problem of
"mixed races, nearly balanced, presents.
A superior school in connection with the Me-
" chanics Institute was opened in Hamilton on the
" 1st June, and is undoubtedly a subject of congratu-
"lation, but its effect has not been to extend the
"area of education; it has rather by new attractions
"withdrawn children from schools of professedly
Gold DRAFTS !
On Messrs. A.
ENN IN C & Co., New York.
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
Hamilton, 30th, April, 1877.
J. T. Troll and i b S. sai
Will hear of something to their advantage
on application at the Office of this paper.
May 15, 1877. .
well being of society, will long be remembered.
I ask you then to drink the health of His Excel-
lency the Governor, Mrs. Lefroy and other ladies of
his family and Captain Lockhart. I say with all
reverence and earnestness, May God bless them all;
may He give them all things which will be for
their true happiness, and may they live many
years-His Excellency to continue his distinguished
career, and all of them as hitherto to extend a
blessed influence on those around them. They may
be assured that their names will ne-ver be mentioned
in these Islands but with respect, esteem and af-
DEPARTURE OF GOVERNOR LEFROY.
On Thursday last the 10th instant, General Le-
froy having completed his sixth year of Office as
Governor of Bermuda, left in the Mail Steamer Ber-
muda, for New York.
As has been usual in the case of preceding Gov-
ernors the Mail Steamer took His Excellency and
Family on board opposite Mount Langton, and not
at the usual place of embarkation in Hamilton.
The Bermuda left Hamilton Harbour at about 5
p.m and shortly after her departure His Excel-
lency and family left Mount Langton and proceeded
to the Ducking-stool, where, Admiral Sir Cooper
Key's barge awaited them, and from which they
embarked on board the Steamer, and, in an hour or
so, were well on their journey.
Such in a few words are the bare facts of the
matter, but much remains to be noticed, not only
as relates to the many circumstances of interest at-
taching to an event of a kind so different from the
ordinary incidents of Bermuda life, but as regards
the feeling and reflections called forth on this par-
The day was singularly beautiful, and the con-
course of persons-(a little exceeding 2000 in num-
ber) comparatively large. A Guard of Honour of
the 46th Regiment, under command of Captain
Maydwell, and Lieuts. Verschoyle and Eden, with
Queen's Color and their Band, was of course present,
who, we observed for the first time in Bermuda,
wore their picturesque white shako with its glitter-
ing spike and red band. A great assemblage of
Officers of the Army and Navy in full uniform, ad-
ded their element of life and brilliancy ; as might be
supposed the better part of Bermuda Society was
present, and a fleet of yachts, the Admiral's barge
with steam launches, all combined to present a
bright and animated scene. Few could witness
without a pang of regret the departure of those who
for so long a period had been resident amongst us,
or view unmoved the unaffected display of natural
and simple feeling evinced alike by those who left,
and by those who remained.
This is not a pl:ce in which to dwell upon
His Excellency's political and public character,
our readers will elsewhere in our columns see these
matters treated of in detail, but we cannot say fare-
well without a few last words of tribute to the social
and domestic qualities of Governor Lefroy and his
Governors are of many sorts. Were we to ha.
zard advice as to what a Governor should do in
order to be popular with large masses of mankind,
we should probably not produce an individual of
marked or superior character. To be well-born
and rich, courtly and accomplished, to dispense
with lavish hand the hospitalities of Mount Lang-
ton, to cross no one's path, to interfere with no
vested rights,-to oppose no prejudice, to be uni-
formly neutral and insipid, and a political cipher,
is our prescription for a popular Governor in Ber-
muda, and could Governor Lefroy have so far forgot.
ten the duties of his office, and his character as a
man, and be might easily, had he so desired it,
have left amidst a tumult of appl-iuse as noisy, as
unreflective and as unmeaning as any man of in-
ferior character could well desire. But Governor
Lefroy was none of this. All who knew him, recog.
nized in him a man of high and chivalrous honour,
of patient ungrudging labour, pure in morals,
amiable, domestic, devout, hospitable, charitable
to a fault; uncompromising in principle, of singu-
lar rectitude of purpose, and sustaining to the ut-
most of his ability the character of a Christian and
a Gentleman. Allowing for the errors of poor hu-
man nature can any man do more.
Governor Lefroy, his Wife and Children will
carry with them from Bermuda many an enduring
and affectionate remembrance.
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
Sm,-Although so much has been published in
the newspapers, and so much more has been talked
about Governor Lefroy's official Report on the
State of Education in Bermuda in 1875, there still
seems to exists considerable misapprehension in
the community as to the real contents of that
Some persons confidently insist there, are asser-
tions in it, which in fact it does not contain; others
as confidently believing that observations in it
I have been either totally ignored or so mixed up
with newspaper comments as to be kept out of
sight. I have procured and append an exact
copy of the whole of the report on this head, as
printed in the official documents for the year,
which I think would be acceptable to many of
your readers, who upon a perusal of the entire
paper may judge for themselves of its real scope
10th May, 1877.
Adjourned Court of General Assize.
TUESDAY, 8TH MAY, 187 7
R. V. WILLIAM CO X.
This is a rule Nisi at the instance of the Crown
calling upon the respondent to show cause why an
attachment Ashould not issue against him for con-
tempt in not obeying a summons from the President
of a District Court Martial held at Boaz in these
Islands, to attend and give evidence at such Court
The Affidavits shew that the summons in questi-
on which was in due form was not served on the
respondent personally, but sent by post and it is
urged by the Council for the respondent that on
this among other grounds the rule should be dis-
By the Mutiny Act of 1876, Section 13, after
providing for the summoning of witnesses by means
of a summons signed by the Judge Advocate in
the case of General Courts-martial and by the Pre-
sident of a District Court-martial, it is enacted that
"all witnesses so duly Summoned as aforesaid, who
shall not attend on such Courts shall be
liable to be attached in Courts of Law
* in any of Her Majesty's Colonies *
upon complaint made in like manner as if such
witness after having been duly Summoned, or-sub-
poenaed had neglected to attend upon a trial in any
proceeding in the Court in which such complaint
shall be made." The Act does not explain the
manner of service of a Summons nor throw any
intrinsic light upon what is meant by the term
" duly Summoned."
Thus as we read the section we are called upon
to proceed in the matter of such an attachment as
this, as if the respondent had been duly summoned,
to attend on a trial in the Court of General Assize,
but we are still to find out what is meant by the
terms "duly summoned" in the 13th section of the
MutinyAct; forit might wellhappen that the Courts-
martial might require in their service of a sum-
mons less strictness than the service of a like
process in our own Courts.
We entertain no doubt that it is old and clear
law that in order to found an attachment or a
subpoena summons, to compel attendance to give
evidence in a Court of Justice at Common Law
MAJOR GENERAL LEFROY, R.A., C.B.,
Who took the oaths of office on 9th May, 1871,
having just completed his term as Governor of Ber-
muda, left us, on his homeward voyage, on Thurs-
After a period of six years, (with but a short
intermission of a few months) spent in a small com-
munity like this, it would be next to impossible
for the actions and expressions of any Governor to
have passed unnoticed or to be immediately forgot-
ten; how much more then have we cause to re-
member the sayings and doings of the active and
energetic Officer whose departure we now record.
Shortly after his arrival in Bermuda His Ex-
cellency, in calling together the Legislature, where
he met a' new House of Assembly, set out the pro-
gramme of his future rule in the concluding portion
of his speech: Having been intrusted by Her
" Majesty with the administration of this Colony,
"it will be my highest ambition to promote its wel-
"fare; to co-operate with you in every measure
"calculated to promote education and industry;
" and to see that happy social state secured in which
" there is neither great poverty nor great riches;
"but a general participation of the blessings of
"peace and contentment in a climate unsurpassed
"under Heaven and in a soil so much of which
"needs but man's industry to render it the Garden
"of the Atlantic."
These words we assert embrace the aspirations
and desires of the then new Governor in their true
sense; and that ever since the day in which they
were pronounced he has endeavoured by act and
word to support them, we believe no one can doubt.
That all will agree that he always adopted the
best means for success, we do not expect, and that
he failed in accomplishing many cherished projects,
either through opposition of others or from some
other cause, we do not deny; but that he acted at
all times with earnest sincerity and conscientious-
ness for the public weal, we think, must be granted
During his term of office we notice the completion
of several extensive public works, which benefitted
under his fostering care. Among them we are
particularly reminded of the Causeway, Manhatton
Shoal, Timlin's Channel, and the new Lunatic Hos-
pital. Nor should we' forget the advances made
towards the improvement of St. Georges, the erec-
tion of St. David's Lighthouse, and the better state
of the Roads throughout the country, in all of which
he was continually interested.
In all things which tended to the moral improve-
ment and general advancement of knowledge or
manliness he was in the front rank, to his concep-
tion we were indebted for a successful Local Exhibi-
tion in 1872, and also that of last year preparatory
to the selection of articles for the great Philadel-
phia Centennial Exhibition, and never when applied
to in a good cause could it be said that he was
backward with his purse or countenance.
A desire to advance agriculture and horticulture
throughout the Island was manifested to the great-
est extent by him, always indeavouring to obtain
and diffuse knowledge, what to cultivate and how
to cultivate it, was a matter of interest to him in
order that it might be turned to the general good;
the produce now exported from Bermuda is double
as much as it was in 1870, while throughout the
Country new trees, shrubs and plants of various
species tell of the generous hand which imported
and distributed them.
Besides both public and private works advanced
by him, our Statute Book bears evidence of much
that has been done at his suggestion or with his
sanction, and the Acts that bear his signature will
probably compare favourably with any future legis-
lation in our Islands; but while noting these we
cannot but be struck with the omission of many
which his warning voice frequently recommended,
but which one branch of the Legislature or the
other have not thought fit to pass, showing that all
men, even where they have the same end in view,
and that their country's good, cannot agree on the
means of attaining it.
We conceive that the rule marked out by Governor
Lefroy in the opening speech above alluded to-has
been exampledby his conduct; that hehaa been fault-
less we do not contend, nor do we expect the whole
public to agree that his views were always correct,
or that he adopted the best method of attaining a
good end; but, as far as we could judge him as a
man, we consider his faults sprung from a good
source, a generous disposition. Outspoken and truth-
ful in the extreme, (according to our impression) he
believed all others to be the same, consequently first
impressions took a strong hold on him, and it was
difficult for him to shake off such impressions after-
wards, even where he had been misled in the first
This we think will account for some acts of his
which were not acceptable everywhere.
We would only suggest that those who have felt
offence, should look back and consider whether it
can be said that the particular act which was dis-
pleasing to them can be attributed to any other than
a conscientious desire on the part of our late Gov-
ernor to perform his duty.
In the above we have restricted ourselves to Gene-
ral Lefroy, in his public capacity of Governor, nor
do we intend to go beyond that; as his high attain-
ments, virtues, hospitality and charity appear to us
more fitted for a different style of record, and pro.-
bably could be more faithfully portrayed by others.
Somerset Bridge to Hamilton. I called out to
Woods to come on, and as soon as I saw him follow.
ing up I started for the swim of, I should suppose,
a mile and a half to two miles long. I looked back
several times and saw Woods but as the waves were
high I did not see him every time. After
continuing the swim for about half an hour I fell
in with a man called Ingharm from Warwick and as
soon as I got on board his boat we sailed back to
look for Woods. I regret to say that our search was
fruitless. Whether he was taken with cramp or en-
tirely lost his presence of mind I do not know. He
did not call to me in distress and when I last saw
him he was following me. I thought that our best
chance of rescue was to keep separated so that if
one failed to make himself heard by the people ;on
board a passing boat, the other would perhaps sue-
ceed in doing so. -
Woods was a splendid swimmer and I understand
was a noted "conch-diver" in Turks' Islands. 'I
have often heard of wonderful feats which he has
accomplished in the water and it seems difficultfto
understand why his powers should have failed him
at so critical a time. He was an honest, trustwor-
thy and respectable man, and will be much missed
by all who knew him. -
Although every effort has been made to recover
the body of the unfortunate man Woods, up to last
evening, they had proved unsuccessful.
IF you want your Velveteen, Cloth or other
COATS, Silk or Cotton UMBRELLAS,
&c., D)YED, or your Silk Hats CLEANED and
-Sil'APED, call at
A G. SMITH'S,
General Clothes Renovator,
Corner of Church and Burnaby Streets.
Hlamilton, May 15th, 1877.
must be personally served. This privilege or right
may be looked upon as part of the law affecting
the liberty of the subject, and prevails generally in
respect of all summonses and subpoenas, in all ordi-
nary Courts of Law. The Mutiny Act, in estab.
fishing new Courts with new jurisdiction and new
process by way of summons to witnesses in the
nature of subpoena, must be presumed to contem-
plate the existing condition of the law, and the
privileges and liberty of the subject, and in confor-
mity with well known principles of construction in
Statutory Law, no inference can be drawn against
this privilege and this liberty, and the act in question
must be held to preserve to the subject, his right of
personal service of the process of summons to give
evidence unless such privilege and liberty be in pre-
cise terms abridged, and we consequently consider
that in analogy with the general law of subpoena,
the terms duly summoned" in the section above
referred to, must for the purpose of founding an at-
tachment include personal service, and w~eaeord-
ingly think that the objection made by the respon-
dent on this ground must prevail.
We are happy to see that the Books of Practice
on Courts-martial recognize the advisability of effect-
ing personal service. Simmons on Courts-martial,
Edon. 1863--Section 896-7, and for very obvious
reasons it is advisable that no laxity should creep
into the practice of Courts of Criminal jurisdiction,
civil or military, which can by reasonable precau.
tion be avoided.
As to the other points referred to in argument
we say but little, much having already fallen from
the Court in the course of the argument as to the
duty of civilians to pay that respect which is due
to Her Majesty's Courts of Criminal or civil juris.
diction, whether Courts-martial or Courts of com-
mon law, and the duty that rests with this Court to
mark with high disapprobation any contemptuous
disregard of the process of cognate Courts.
We entertain no doubt that the respondent was
well aware of having been summoned to give evi-
dence at a Court-martial, though the summons was
not personally served upon him, and that he excused
himself from attendance on the ground of having
business engagements of a pressing kind, an excuse
which is not valid in law, and we entertain no
doubt that it is not competent for a witness to raise
questions on a rule for an attachment as to whether
the testimony he was to be called upon to give were
material or not.
We repeat that it is the duty of every man to
obey the process of a Court of competent jurisdic.
tion, civil or military, in the general interests of
Society, without reference to business engagements,
and we look upon it that the respondent has availed
himself of a defence which is technical and forma 1
and does not clear him of the imputation of his having
entertained a very mistaken opinion as to his legal
The rule must be discharged, but the application
for the rule being made by the Attorney General
on behalf of the Crown there can be no order as to
MELANCHOLY AcomIEw~.-On Saturday morning
last, about 8 o'clock, Joseph L. Trimingham, Esqr.,
left Hamilton for Mangrove Bay in his open boat,
the Somerset," having with him a ferryman named
John Woods. The day was a lovely one, there was
a moderate breeze from about North and the Bar-
ometer, which Mr. T. invariably consults before
starting in a boat, stood very high. Mr. T. in-
forms us, that he sailed along up through the is-
lands and passed Hawkin's Island, leaving it on
the right, then shaped a course for Somerset Ferry,
sailing very closely to the wind as it was possible,
though scarcely probable, that we should "fetch"
through the Narrows. We had gone about half way
between Pearl Island and the Somerset shore when
a violent gust of wind from about N.E. struck the
boat. I told Woods to let go the jib sheet, which he
held in his hand, and at the same time the helm, was
put hard down and sprang the boat to the wind,
but the shock was too powerful for her, and she
"heeled" over and it became apparent that she
must go down. I seized some boards and jumped
overboard, and so did Woods-all this took place in a
few seconds of time. The first thing I did was- to
take off my coat and shoes, and. knowing that Woods
was a splendid swimmer, I did not feel much con-
cern for him, though the position was somewhat
awkward. On looking round, however, I noticed
that Woods looked considerably frightened, and as
he was not undressing as quickly as the occasion
seemed to demand, I went to him and took off his
coat, this seemed to encourage him considerably and
both he and I then proceeded to take off the rest of
our clothes. I was the first undressed, and finding
that Woods was still a little unnerved I went to him
again and gave him the boards which I had kept for
my own support. This appeared to inspire-him
with confidence, and I then left him to undress fur-
ther, while I swam to recover some more boards,
which by this time had drifted about 50 yards or so
to leeward. Woods called to me and asked m -to
hail some boats which were passing to windward.
I told him there was no use in doing that, as it was
not possible for them to hear, but, I said, "Come
on with me as fast as you can and we shall soon be
all right." I was fortunate enough to get hold of
the boat's rudder and a small box and having done
so I "hove to" as it were to decide on a plan of ac-
tion, and to wait for Woods. After a survey of the
position I made up my mind that Tucker's Island,
although nearly twice as far off at the Somerset
shore, was the point to aim for. Among the vari-
ous circumstances which seemed to favor this plan
(but which I need not mention here) was the fact
that we should cross the track of the boats from
BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
SWEARING IN OF COLONEL W. L. MOR-
RISON, R. E., AS ACTING GOVERNOR.
Soon after the departure of His Excellency Gov-
ernor Lefroy, on Thursday afternoon last, Col. Wil-
liam Lawtie Morrison R.E. on whom the administra-
tion of the Government has by virtue of Governor
Lefroy's Commission, devolved-being Senior Offi-
cer of Her Majesty's troops in Bermuda-proceeded
to the Council Chambers where the usual oaths of
office was administered to him by his Honor Chief
HER MAJESTY'S BIRTH DAY.-It will be observed,
by an officialmnotice which appears in another column,
that on Friday the 25th instant, Her Majesty's
Birth Day will be Celebrated in the Bermudas.
PROSPECT GARRISON CROQUET CLUB.-There will
be a meeting of the Club THIS AFTERNOON, 15th
inst. Band of 46th Regiment at 3'30 p.m.
BIRTH, May 10, at Prospect, the WIFE of Surgeon
J. MoCutehbn, M.B., 46th Regt., ofa Sox (still-born.)
......... at Windsor House, Spanish Point, on the
12th instant, the WIFE, of William Casbolt, of a
MARRIED, at Reach Cottage, St. Georges, on
Thursday tlh 3rd inst., by the Rev. W. C. Brown, MR.
HENRY WILSON to MARY 0. S., daughter of the late
Mr.4John W. Gibson, all of St. George's.
........., in the Methodist Church, Port Royal, on the
6th inst., by the Rev. C. M. Tyler, WILLIAM JAMES
FUBLER, to MARY OLIVIA PoTTs, both of Port Royal.
....... at St. John's Church. Pembroke, on Thurs-
day last, the 10th inst., by the Rev. Mark James, Ree-
tor of Pembroke and Devonshire, MR. JOHN BARRITT
to ALICE JANE, eldest daughter of Mr. Thos. F. Hans,
all of this Town.
DIED, at the Royal Naval Hospital Ireland Island,
on the 5th instant, from congestion of the brain, HENRY
MELVILLE IRVING, Esqr., Clerk R. N., late of H.M.
S. Dryad. His remains were interred in the Island Ce-
metery on same day with the usual honors.
........, in Southampton Parish, on 8th inst., Miss
ELIZABETH E. INGHAM, aged 85 years; leaving a
brother and many relations and friends to lament their
"Her end was peace."
...s....., suddenly at Mangrove Ray, Somerset, on the
11th instant, FRANCES, wife of Benjamin Darrell, Esq.,
aged 45 years.
,,e .....;..., at Home Park-terrace, Saltasli, Cornwall,
Ap ril 23, FLORENCE EUGENIA, aged 34 years ; wife of
W. H. Martin', Esqr., R.N., paymaster of H. M. S.
Vestal, and eldest daughter of the Honble. S. S. Ing-
ham Speaker of Colonial House of Assembly, Bermuda.
-Plymouth, England, Western Morning News, April
PER-ON having CLAIMS Vs. British Brgt.
SW. J. HENEY, HIuLL, Master, are re-
quested to render the same at our Office not
later than 5 o'clock p.m., T!IIS-DAY, TUES-
DAY, ." I -
J. T. DA R R E:LL & Co.
Hamilton, Bermuda, May 15th, 1877.
THE EMMERSON CLUB
Intend giving an
At the Temperance Hall, Crawl,
In aid of the B. M. E. Church,
On Thursday Evening,
Doors open at 7 o'clock.
May 14th, 1877.
ALL Persons INDEBTED to
the Estate of the late HARRINGT(ON
lHARVEY, are hereby notified that any Ac-
counts that remain unpaid after the Expiration
of present Month will be placed in legal hands
D. E. SEON
aMay 1st, 1877.-3 3p.
pARTIEt S IN HT) E D to the Undersigned
are respectfully requested to settle their
ACCOUNTS in full, not later than Thirty-first
day of MAY, Instant. All Accounts remaining
unpaid by that date will be placed in legal hands
J.T. DARRELL & CO.
. Hamilton, Bermuda, May 1st, 1877.-4 3p
FN this Town on the 5th instant,
a Small Package of
P ho ogr aphs.
The finder on leaving the same at the Royal
Gazette" Office, will be suitably rewarded.
H'amilton, May 14th, 1877.-1
Two letters appear in the London DAILY TEiM-
oa.PH, the claims of the Turkish Tribute bond hold-
ers. The wordls'" sold" or "assigned" to creditors
are somewhat loosely used, but the truth is that the
great majority of foreign loans of late years, in-
cluding all but one of the Turkish, have involved an
assignmentt of property to creditors," and no one
dreams of forcible interference by the English
Government. The difference in favor of the 1854
and 1871 bondholders is that some of the property
they claim is in London and not abroad; and they
propose to get it out of the control of the Turkish
Government by *4eans of an Act of Parliament
which would sanction its distribution whether the
Porte approved or inot. As Turkey is a weak
Power, and her conduct is really indefensible, the
attempt may succeed, but it is a singular innova-
tion, and it would be advisable not to take the
course as a precedent applicable to Powers of ano-
ther stamp, Russia, for instance, or the United
States. On the general principle of Government
interference with defaulting States we repeat that
the rule Lord Derby laid down is the only sound
one. Any other would merely facilitate the rais-
ing of loans here by bankrupt or dishonest States,
as capitalists would feel they might safely lend
when they had the English fleet and army behind
them to recover the debt. Lord Rnssell, we are
aware, did really write a very pungent little missive
to Constantinople some years ago about the 1858
loan, but his lordship also wrote the Durham letter,
and subscribed 50 in aid of the Herzegovina in-
surgents, and has done some other unwise things
in the course of his long and eminent career. He
does not supply an example to be invariably followed.
To-morrow, Wedncs' lay,
15th inst., 11 o'clock,
I Will Sell,
*1 the Old t 9itod,
B RLS. Fresh Corn MEAL
Do. E'weet POTATOES
Hf. Do. Sugar and Butter BISCUITS
Soda and Milk DITTO
Tins Fancy BISCUITS
I Chests Oolong TEA
Cases PEACHES, 21b. & 31b. tins
OYSTERS, llb. tins
Boxes SOAP and STARCH
Tubs BUTTER Boxes CIGARS
Cases PUMPKIN, 31b. tins
CORN, 21b. tins
Hf. & Qr. Cases MACKEREL
Boxes Boneless CODFISH
TUBS Clothes PINS BASKETS
Kegs NAILS, assorted sizes
&c., &c., &c.
A Four Seat open
20 Tons fine Stove COAL
And a Miscellaneous lot of Articles that will
appear at the Sale.
Hamilton, May 15, 1877.
For Benefit of Owners, Underwri.
ters and all Concerned.
WILL BE SOLD,
AT Og30nTAI'R POINT,
(Near the Marine Slip,)
The 16th May, at 12 o'clock,
MASTS, SPARS, SAILS, RIGGING,
CHAINS, ANCHORS, BOATS,
And all the MATERIALS of the Spanish Bark
RESOLUDA," Captain COLL,
Put into this Port in distress on a voyage
from New Orleans to Barcelona, having strand-
ed on the Western Reef off these Islands;
abandoned on Survey and Estimate and sold
W T. HYLAND,
St. George's, 30th April, 1877.
For Benefit of all Concerned
WILL BE SOLD.
ON FRIDAY NEXT,
The 18th inst., At 12 o'clock,
On I)avenport'.s Wharf,
J itoSTS, SPARS,
SJIlLS, RIGGIA G and all the
Of the Schooner "PIONEER,"
Put into this Port in distress on a Voyage
from Surinam, to Boston and abandoned
and Sold on Survey and Estimate.
W. T. HYLAND,
St. George's, 14th May, 1877.*
Extensive Sale of
IN THIS TOWN,
The 25th Instant, At 12 o'clock, Noon,
At the Stores of Edward H. Smith,
The entire Stock of
Comprising a large assortment of everything
usually found in such an Establishment.
A few days after above Sale at Mr. Smith's
Residence, in Paget Parish, the whole
Slou r0ol Jfurtnture,
&c., &c., &c.
The Stores at present occupied by Mr.
Smith will be for Rent. Possession given on
B. W. WALKER & Co., I
Hamilton, May 15,. 1877.
ON SATUR DAY, the 5th instant, (it is sup-
l'-' p ,s.d) near Mrs. HODso's Milinary Es-
tablislhment, or (from a Carri:ige) on the road to
Mr. E. 11. GOSLING's residence, Paget,
A SILViRlt PLIATDE
Poll 1I Mo.1'r.1 I. '
The Finder on leaving it at this Office wil
May 15, 1877,
Auction Sale of Old Stores.
THE UNDERMENTIONED ARTICLES
Will be Sold,
B. W. WALKER & Co.,
AUCTION SE RS,
At Her Majesty's Victualling Yard,
The 1st June, At noon,
BISCUIT Blue CLOTH, No 1
SERGE DRILL JEAN
Black Silk HANDKERCHIEFS
BLANKETS TUNICS, Marine
TROUSERS, Drill WRAPPERS
Iron TANKS LAMPS LANTERNS
TUBS JARS BOTTLES
Chests DRAWERS Clothes HORSE
OTTOMAN Linen S(REWPRESS
BATHS MATS LAMPS
TEAPOT CARPET MATTING
Floor CLOTH MIRRORS
VALENS CLOCK STOVE, American
BOLSTERS PILLOWS MATTRESSES
PALLIA SSES COUNTERPANES
Mosquito CURTAINS Bed SPRING
H. M. Victualling Yard, Storeeper.
12th May, 1877. J
i New Goods,
Suitable for the Season
Have just Received,
A Large and well Selected Assortment of Eng-
lish and Scotch
Per "CAN NIMA" via New York,
Which arc offered at low Rates.
The attention of the Public is Invited.
LOCK WARD & INGHAM,
Under It. B. Y. Club Rooms.
Ilamilton, 14th May, 1877.
AI K VuATEh=
At Public Auction.
I TO BE 0 %A ,A
The 29th day of May, instant, on the
SThe Two Dwelling
With the Lots of LAND, each 100 feet x 50
feet, on which they are respectfully erected,
designated No. 37 and No. 39 of the Third
Longitudinal (or Church) Street in this Town.
The Houses are in good repair, the Lots very
productive and the situation, between Trinity
Church and Parliament Street, particularly
The Premises may be inspected at any time.
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, May 7th, 1877.-3pg.
To Growers and Owners
OF BERMgUA PRODUCE.
IN consequence of the great increase in ship-
ments of Produce to New York since the
season of 1874, we deem it necessary to give
notice, that we nre ready to give our personal
attention as usual to all Shipments of Bermuda
Produce for New York made through us butwith-
out being responsible for the net proceeds until
paid to our order in New York, which will be
given to the New York Consignees for Sale,
by each vessel transporting a shipment.
When necessary to order Specie in return for
any shipment it will be insured at ihe expense
of the Owners interested, and Owners will
clearly understand that all the dangers of tran-
sport are borne by them.
'L TI'ROTT & COX.
Hamilton, Bermuda, to 30th June, 3p
January 9, 1877. o 30th June, 3p
For Barbados and
TO RETURN I)IRECT.
New York M1lail S't(aw ner.
CAP'T. I.IDI):;O \T,
Will leave hence for New York
17th May, At 1 P. M.
ALL MAILU close at Post Office at 10 a.m.
Species and Parcels received until 6 p.m.
Wednesday, 16th instant.
Produce and Freight received until 6 p in.
Wednesday, 16th instant, unless previously
Bills of Lading signed until 10 a.m. 17th
Passengers respectfully notified that the Stage
will be removed at 12-30 p.m. 17th inst.
IHolders of Return Tickets are requested to
present them to this Agency for endorsement
prior to the ship's leaving.
Sufferance Warehouse to be cleared on Sat-
urday, 19th instant. Consignees are requested
to pay freight by that date.
TROTT & COX,
"West Front Street, May 15th, 1877.
Ila js jfst received,
Ex Schr. Mlary B. Tower,
The following Articles,
Which are offered Cheap for Cash,
jBLS. s. F. Family FLOUR
IBarrels Corn Mtr \L
Barrels B. E. PEAS
l)ried APP LES Bls. Pilot BREAD
Granulated SUGAR Bls. Kerosene OIL
BEEF A Barrels Thin Mess PORK
Bags CORN Boxes CO)DFISH
Boxes Assorted BISCUITS
Layer R\I SINS Boxes FIGS
CHEESE Boxes Babbitt's SOAPI
Ialf Chests Oolong TEA
Tubs Superior ,U TTE R
T. H. PITT.
Hamilton, May 14th, 1877.
A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF
Offered for three days, inpairs or singly.
Expected in a few, days a Supply of
The Curative properties of which are so well
known as to require no description from the
C. H. ROBINSON.
May 15, 1877.-1
A Fine Black Canadian
15 Hands high, 9 years old, suited
to any work,
But more especially for Carriage or saddle,
A Good H ack.
For further particulars apply at
Saddlery and Harness Establishment, Hamilton
May 14, !877.-2 pd
Colonist copy twice.
ALL Persons having 0DEMANDS
against the Estate of the late JOHN 1)D.
BELL, Esqr., are requested to render the same
to the Underigned on or before 25th MA Y next.
And those INDEBTED to said Estate, are re-
quired to make Payment by that date.
W. E. TALBOT,
SAMUEL C. BELL,
April 24th, 1877.
For New York,
1 o Return Direct,
,T M f A P-
S. t L* -L S V V
ftV 4 f r T. L. OUTERBRIDGE, Master,
WHITE, Master, Will Sail for above Port,
Will Sail as above on Saturda Next
Tuesday 22nd Inst. On Saturday Next
For Freight or Passage either way, For Freight and Passage either way,
Apply to Apply to
S. S. lNNGHAM & CO.
Hamilton, May 15th, 1877.*
THOSE H. PIT T.
Hamilton, May 14th, 1877,
Colonial Secretary's Office,
MAY 10TIH, 1877.
HIS EXCELLENCY GOVER-
.l- NOR LEFROY, C.B., having left Ber-
muda, his term of Office having expired, the
Administration of the Government has, by vir-
tue of His Excellency's Commission, devolved
on Colonel WILLIAM LAWTIE MORRISON,
R.E., Senior Officer for the time being in com-
mand of Her Majesty's Troops, to whom the
Oaths of Office have this day been duly admin-
isterad by His Honor the Chief Justice.
1 Colonial Secretary.
Colonial Secretary s Office,
MAY 12, 1877.
HTIS HONOR THE ACTING GOVERNOR
- will attend at the Public Buildings,
Hamilton, on TUESDAYS and FRIDAY, at noon,
until further notice, for the transaction of
1 Colonial Secretary.
Colonial Secretary's Office,
MAY 12TH, 1877.
% OTICE is hereby given that HER MAJES-
11 TY'S BIRTH DAY will be celebrated on-
Friday, the 25th instant,
Which day will accordingly be kept as a Holi-
day in the Civil Offices of the Colony.
1 'Colonial Secretary.
7To Public Vaccinators.
Colonial Secretary's Office,
MAY 12TH, 1877.
A Supply of VACCINE ILYMPH
has been received and will be distribu-
ted on application at this Office.
1 Colonial Secretary.
1-1 IS EXCELLENCE MAJOR GENERAL J. H.
r:FRaoY, C B., R.A., was pleased (on the
date of his departure) to present MR. ASHTON H.
RoBINsoN, Master of Pagetand Warwick Choral
Society, with two very elaborate and classical
GLEK BOOKS for benefit of abovementioned
Choir, for which distinguished compliment the
subscriber on behalf of the Choir, humbly pre-
sents their sincere thanks.
JOHN R. WILSON,
Secy. P. 4 W. Choral Society.
Warwick, May 15, 1877.-1
To Consignees per Royal Mail Stea-
mers from Halifax and St. Thomas.
IN future no Goods will be deliv-
ered until all outstanding Freights are paid
by the Consignees.
Parties who are in arrears for Freight will
please come forward, and make prompt PAY-
MEN'T, otherwise legal means will have to be
resorted to for Collection; and such persons
are hereby notified that their Goods will be
detained and Stored, at their risk and expense
under Bill of Lading, until such arrearages are
All transactions after this date with the Royal
Mail Steamer Packet Office must be for Cash.
Parties shipping Goods to either Halifax or
St. Thomas, through the Agent, will please
forward sufficient Specie to cover the boat
Freight to Steamers.
To those Consignees who a're punctual I
tender my sincere thanks.
JOSE PH M. HAYWARD,
St..George's, May 7th, 1877.-3 .p.
William Adcock, John Barritt, Mrs H Blackman
Elizi Burt, Susan Bean, Joao Bettencout, Wm H
Iean, Mrs Brennan, R T Butterfield, Mr Boutke,
Peter Burgess, Abram Cameron, Berhard Carlson,
W H Chambers, Miss Rosalie Darrell, Joseph Dill,
John Degrillar, Maria Candida Distende, Morris M
Frith, John A Fereira, henry L Frith, J Friswell,
G A Fagerberg, Golden French, W Fox, Matilda
Hoop(r, Susan Huling, Thos Hall, James Hayward,
Jane S Ingham, C Jones, Richard S Joell, George E
Jones, C B Ingham, Mrs E C Jackson, Brown
Jones, A F Lundberg, W Lightbourn, James Mul-
lens, Bernardina de Moura, Margaret Mead, W H
Monck, Eliza Nunn, Thos W Nugent, T O'Brien,
Mrs James Page, Wm T Place, Martha Robinson,
Mrs Robinson (Hillgrove), A H Robinson, W T
Rayner & Bro, Ann Steed, Wm G Seon, H D
Smith, Elizabeth Swai, Solomon J Simmons, Laura
Simmons, Samuel Simons (Paget), Georgiana Swan,
Mrs Abram Simmons, Dr. Charles Smith, Ruth A
Smith, Miss KV Smith, Mis J B Steed, Benjamin
Trott, Mrs Yorker Tucker, T F J Tucker, ( S
Whitt(r, Wm II White, Mrs Richard Wood, John
A Williams, Mrs Sarah Washington.
Post Office, Hamilton, May 14tb, 1b77.
MAILS FOR ENGLAND, United States, Do.
min.n of Canada, and Newfoundland, per Steamer
" Canima" close at the Post Office, Hamilton, ON
THURSDAY NEXT, at ten, a.m. Letters by the
Forenoon Mails will be in time.
Postage on Letters to Newfoundland by this route
4d. per oz.
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE POST OF-
FICE, ST. GEORGE, 14th May, 1877.
.11 A Albuoy, John Alexander, Petronalla Ander-
sen, J H Burgess, Maria Bascome, John J Burgess,
HI B Burchel, John Bursall, James W Burgess,
Samuel Chapman, John Cameron, Ann Fox, II H
Gilbert, Thomas B1 Haywood, Ali:rd Jorden, Henry
James Jones, A Jugton. Rev F J F Lightbourne,
Richard Lambert, Albert C Lambert, \ C Limbe t,
Mrs D McKay, Mrs M E Nunn, K:,tie 0 Keiffe,
Thomas O'Keiffe, W Pilkington, i rs Stephen Rob-
inson, Susan Smith, Robert R Swainson, Frances
Smith, John Snelman, Joseph J Smith, Edward
Smith, Samuel Todd, E W Woeffe, Edward W
Walsh, Isaac Walsh,
j1PvMTTDA ROYAL GAZETTE.j,
SlH-] N NATIONAL PUBLISHING
CO., of Philadelphia, have recently is-
sued some very valuable works, among which
A Practical and Devotional Family
With over 1000 illustrations.
It contains in part,
A Bible Dictionary, by WM. SMITH, L.L.D.
History of the Bible
Do. of the Translation of the Bible
Do. of all Religious Denominations, both
Ancient and Modern
A Photograph Album.
In short, it is the best and cheapest Bible
History of the Centennial Exhibi-
With a full description of the great buildings
and all the objects of interest in them,
embellished with nearly 400 engrav-
The merits of this book is briefly referred to
by Captain Torry, Chief of Bureau of Trans-
portation, Centennial Exhibition. He says,
" I have examined it with great interest, and
have found it comprehensive in its treatment
of the subject, which you have so handled as
to hardly fail in recalling in the minds of its
readers who saw the Exhibition the pleasure they
then experienced. To persons so unfortunate
as to have missed seeing the Exhibition the
book will be of great value, presenting as it
does, a faithful picture of its unequalled dis-
These works can be had at the publishers'
prices, through the undersigned who has a
copy of each for inspection.
JOHN H. S. JACKSON,
Hamilton, April 23, 1877.
Printing & Stationery,
Royal Gazette Office,
Corner of Reid and Burnaby Streets, I1am
\WII:RE ALL KINDS OF
Is Executed with Neatness and Despatch.
At the Stationery Store adjoining the above
Always on hand, every variety of Articles in
dlso, Cricketing GEAR, Sc., 4Sc.
Nov. 14, 1876.
Whetby Jet and Vulcanite Jewelry
1'V ATC1HES for Ladies, Watches for Get-
tlemen, Watches for Hoys, in gold or
silver cases, at prices to suit all, at CHILI)'S.
l ( r ~4kano,
Highest Centennial Award.
lH E Judges in the report said: It seems
undisputed that WEnER has distanced all
competition, and must be to-day recognized as the
Piano-maker par excellence of the world, and the
musical jury has but stamped the seal of the
American Centennial Exhibition upon the gener-
ally awarded verdict of every vocalist and musi-
cian by the award which gives the medal to A.
WEtwn, of New York, for sympathetic, fine and
rich tone combined with greatest power as shown
in three styles, Grand, Square and Upright Pi-
anos, which: show intelligence and solidity in
their construction, a pliaant nd easy touch, which
at the same time answers promptly to its re-
quirements, together with excellence of work-
One of these Instruments can be seen and
Catalogues obtained by applying to
E. J. YOUNG,
Sole Agent for Bermuda.
Hlanmilton, March 17, 1877.-6m
MrssO YouNG is also prepared to
tion on the Piano-Forte.
Enquire at the Store of
BELL & YOUNG.
West Front St., Hamilton.
bULL'S EAD LIVERY
DANIEL G. LANE Proprietor.
Branch Establishment, St. George.
T H E Proprietor of the above Es-
tablishment having just returned hy the
C (anina" from New York, and brought with
him a number of N EW CARRIAGES and
Stylish YOUNG 110lSE1S to add to his already
well selected Stock, 1,egs to thank the Public of
Bermuda generally for their past Patronage and
hopes for a continuance
Strangers visiting the Islands are particularly
requested to call and give the above Establish-
ment a trial before uoing elsewhere.
IHamnilton, Sept. 19th, 1176.
That desirable Property in Paget's
immediate possession given.
For Terms apply to
May 1, 1M77.
E. P. & N. H. Loornis,;
And Dealers in
PoM10oes, Ipples, OfiouwS,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS.
B E UDA PRO DUCE,
No. 92 Barclay Street, N. Y.
Parties wishing to Ship to us will be facili-
tated in so doing by calling on MESSRS. B. WV
WALKER & Co., Front St., Hamilton, Bermu-
da, of whon they can obtain Stencil Plates
and be otherwise aided free of Charge.
January Ist, 1977.
To Farmers and Shippers of
Having had several years experience in this
line of business, I desire to continue in the same
during the coming crop season, and respectfully
solicit any consignments you may forward t)
this Market. I will endeavour to realize tlt
highest Market priceF, render Sales and Iemit
MR. THOSE. H. PITT'.
Will attend to receiving and invoicing ah
consignments for me, and will give all inform-
ation necessary for benefit of Shippers.
Sreiainn ours, &c.,
M. F. JUDGE,
With Messrs. O'Connor & Judge,
42 & 43 Vesey Street,
5m New York.
To Farmers and others.
The Undersigned is prepared to give his PER-
sONAL ATTENTION to the Sale of
3 mTInima |'robuce,
Inthe NEW YORK MARKET, and respect-
fully solicits Cotsignments from Farmers and
Persons wishing to ship to my address will
please call on
W. T. JAMES,
Who will give every attention to Shipments
by each Steamer, or by any other opportunity
offering-and will furnish stencil plates, &c.,
free of charge.
Prompt account Sales and settlements guar-
1877. NEW YORK.
COIRMA iSSAiO EA Cil ANT,
52 EXCHANGE PLACE, NEW YORK.
Consignments of PRODUCE solicited to above
address, and forwarded free of Consul's
Certificate, &c. Highest Market Rates obtain-
ed ard Returns promptly made.
S'r' iECIL 'PLATEs furnished free of charge.
F. D. S. NASH,
Next door to Messrs. S. S. Ingham & Co.,
February 12th, 1877.-tf
desirous of Consigning
.Messrs. Middleton Co.,
Will please call upon
Mr. SAML. A. MASTERS.
Who will attend to the Shipment of their
Hamilton, Feby. 6, 1877.
GEW. W-. SPVOiR,
Vesey Pier, Washington Market, New York.
ALL Persons desirous of Shipping to the
Above Address will be afforded every ac-
commodation by applying to my agent,
THEO. OUTEH BRIDGE,
2nd Street, Hamilton,
Near Steamers Wharf.
Stencil Plates and Brushes supplied on appli-
January 30, 1877.-tl Jn 30
The Subscriber is purchasing
Adopts this method of informing his Friends,
Growers of the above, who are Indebted to him,
that he will give them as high prices for their
Produce as any one, or will ship on their account
to any Agent they may advise, and would also
remind them that the old story, of having
Sold, or Shipped their Crops to Parties, without
being paid for them, will not be taken in future,
by hiic, as an excuse for their liabilities.
Please take notice all UNSETTLIED AC-
COUNTS on the 10lh of June next, will be
placed in Legal hands for collection, without
Hamilton, March 27, 1877.
B 0 ARDIN HOUSE,
NORTH OF TRINITY C'lURCH,I
Nov. 13, 1876.
For which highest market prices will be paid.
JOHN F. BURROWS.
Hamilton, 2nd April, 1877.
JP.I wV TE 1.
A respectable DRY-NURSE, a-
-bout the middle of May.-Wages LI a
month, Must understand the care of an Infant
from its birth.-Address, P.KE.," Office of this
April 30, 1877.
W. 0. F. BASCO ME,
REID STREET, HAMILTON, EAST,
Has Received a supply of the fol-
PR I P4iRd T1OwS
FOR THE TEETH
Put up by the well know Dentists Messrs. GA-
BRIEL, Ludgate Hill, London.
SEIDADENT, or Cure for Toothache
CORALITE TOOTH PASTE, for Cleansing
and Improving the Teeth
ROYAL DENTIFRICE, gives the Teeth a
WillTE GUTTA PERCIIA LN \MEL, for
Stopping decayed Teeth
OSTO- ENAMEL STOPPING, warranted to
remain white and firm as the Tooth itself
ODONTALGI1QUE ELIXIR, celebrated
Ilamilton, March 26th, 1877.
F ORMERLY of the Village of
Markyate Street, near Luton, Hlertford-
shire, England, respectfully informs the Inha-
bitants of Bermuda that he has Opened
4. JOBTI''VG SHOP,
At Albuoy's Point, Hamilton,
For Repairing of Housekeeping Articles, in 'Pith
Copper, Iron and bIrass-ware.
All kinds of Cutlery, and Tools ground.
March 6, 1877.
W. 0. F. BASCOME, M.D,,
REID STREET, HAMILTON.
BEGS to call,attention to the fact that he
is still at his 'Old HARNESS ESTAB-
LISHMENT, in Reid Street, where he is pre-
pared to PAINT and TRIM with a Superior
finish all Carriages placed in. his charge.
Also, to execute UPHOLSTERING of every
description-for Drawing Rooms, Bed Rooms,
&c., in the neatest style and with despatch,
C, W. GAUN'TLET"T.
Reid Street, Hamilton,
Oct. 30th, 1876.
New Year's Stock
FOR PRESEVTS,-AT LOW
CONSISTING OF :-
JE\ELRKY (English and American)
Solid SILVER Silver PLATEI)WARE
Pearl, Bone and IHair GOODS
Making in all as suitable a collection for the
public as any ever offered before.
C. S. HITTER,
Next west Gazette" Office.
Hlamilton, December 18, 1876. -.
A new and fashionable
On three Springs, with Patent Slide Seat; has
Also trimmed in green leather, is very roomy
Can be seen at
Under Town Hlall, Hlamilton.
March 31, 1877.
T H E Undersigned having re-
ceived a Patent CHIMNEY SWEEP-
ING MACHINE from New York, is prepared
At Moderate Rates in any part of the Island.
Hamilton, April 2nd,.1877.
Notice of Removal.
MfR. ALFRED JOlRDA N,
Has Removed to St. Georges,
And may be consulted there in Kent St.
daily, between 9 am. and 5 o'clock.
October 10, 1876.
Carriage for Sale.
A Four Seated Square Top
By DEWOLFE of Halifax-Nearly New.
Apply at the Office of the "Royal Gazette."
April 3rd, 1877.
SFO f? LI P EiR PO 0 L,
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN,
Carrying the United States Mail
from New York
NEVADA sails May 15, at 3 p.m.
DAKOTA sails May 29, at 3 p.m.
WYOM I NG sails June 12, at 3 p.m.
MONTANA sails June 19, at Noon,
WISCONSIN sails July 3, at 10 a m.
DAKOTA sails July 17, at 10 a.m.
The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Officers, Surgeons and Stew-
ardesses. The Saloon Accommodations are un-
surpassed by any Atlantic Steamers, and the
State Rooms are on main deck opening into the
Saloon, thus securing that great comfort in
ocean travel, perf ct ventilation and light.
The IT.S. Mail Steamer Canima" from Ber-
muda, Thursdays, generally arrives at New York
on Monday, and Passengers' baggage can be
transferred direct to the Liverpool Steamer sail-
ing next day.
WILLIAMS & GUION,
29 Broadway, New York.
New York, April 2(i, 1877.
Win. James Heney,
Reid Street, West of Royal Gazette" Office.
Office Hlours-O10 to 12 and I to 4.
Will Visit St. Georges, Tuesdays and Fri.
Orders Promptly Attended to.
Hamilton, October 26th, 1876.
" Eau" of Dr. H oltz for
'HIIS WATER is of an entirely vegetable
composition, and its use is quite inof-
Thanks to this peculiar quality which gives it
no rival, DR. IIOLTrz's Hair Dye has not the
disadvantage of the other preparations which
give to the hair an unnatural vulgarly color.
Guided by his medical knowledge and his
great chemical experiences, Da. HOLTZ has
succeeded in the discovery of plants, which give.
the richest balsamic dyeing and curative es3,en-
ces, and it is by this study that he succeeded to
compound a dye which may be styled as the
Regeierator by excellence of the chevelure.
GENERAL WAREHOUSE, IN PARIs,
S La Correspondance Parisienne,
4 Rue de la Tacherie, 4.
Jas. G. Lawrence,
SubmaWriDe Cont ractor,
ST. GEORGES and HtAMILTON,
Examinations made and Leaks stopped at small
May 9th, 1876.
PirolteCtio against F1 RE
A'T THE MOST MODERATE RATES
Can be obtained from the
PHOENIX INSURANCE CO.1AP. N Y
One of the longest Established and Wealthiest
Offices in Great Britain,
Through the IRANCH OFFICE in these
Islands, a Saving is effected to the Insured
of the Stamp Duty, a very considerable item. i
RISKS taken both on REAL and PERSONAL
PROPERTY for 3, 6 or 12 months.
No FEES and no CHARGE for Policies.
N. A. BUTTERFIELD,
ilanilton, September 9th, 1865.
R IMMEL'S CHlOICE PERFUMERY patron-
R ised by all the world.
RIMMEL'S [IHLANG. ILANG,VANDA, HENKA, JOCKEY
CLUB, FRANGIPANE and other Perfumes of exquisite
RIMMEL'S LAVENDER WAT&R distilled from Mit-
RIMMEL'S TOILET VINEGAR, celebrated for its
useful and sanitary properties.
RIMMEKr'S EXTRACT OF LiMC JUICB VWO GLYCE-
RINE, the best preparation for the Hair especially
in warm climates.
RIMMEL'S DUGONG OIL SOAP, perfumed with Aus-
RIMMEL'S GLYCERINE HONEY, WINDSOR, and
i other Toilet Soaps.
RAMMEL'S ROSE WATER, COSTUME AND FLORAL
CRACKERS, very amusing for Balls and Parties.
RIMMEL'S VIOLET, Ross LEAF, RICK, and other
A Liberal allowance to Shippers.
EUGENE RIMMEL, Perfumer to H R H the Prin-
cess of Wales, 96 Strand ; 1W8 Regent
Street, and 24 Cornhill, London ; 16
Boulevard des Italiens, Paris; and 27
King's Road, Brighton.
Sold by all Perfumpry Venders.
CHILD Keeps Watch CHAINS
,~ WWATCHES. Call and seethem.
J. & E. Atkinson's
celebrated for nearly a century past, is of the very
best English manufacture. For its. purity and great
excellence it has obtained the following
EXHIBITION PRIZE MEDALS,
LONDON, 1862. PARIS, 1867. COBDOVA, 1872.
LIMA, 1872. VIENNA, 1873.
.dtkinsonus Choice Perfumes for
White Rose, Frangipanne, Ylang Ylang, Stephano.
tis, Opopanax, Jockey Club, Ess. Bouquet,
Trevol, Magnolia, Jasmin, Wood Vio-
And all other odours, of the finest quality only.
Celebrated Eau de Cologne
is strongly recommended, being more lasting and
fragrant than the German kinds.
OLD B BROWN WINDSOR SOAP
celebrated for so many years, continues to be made
as heretofore. It is strongly Peifuried, and will be
found very durable in use.
ATKINSON'S BEARS' GREASE, COLD
CREAM, SACHET POWDERS, TRANSPAR-
ENT GLYCERINE SOAP, ROSE TOILET
POWDER, TOILET VINEGAR; VELOUTINE,
WHITE ROSE TOOTH PASTE,
dndotier specialties and general articles of Perfu.
mery may be obtained of all dealers throughout thie
World, and of the Manufacturers,
24, OLD BOND STREET, LONDON, W.
PRICE LIST FREE ON APPLICATION.
CAUTION.-Messrs. J. & E. ATKINSON manu.
facture their articles of one and the best quality
only. Purchasers are cautioned to avoid counter-
feits by observing that each article is labelled with
the Firm's Trade Mark, "a While Rose on a
Golden Lyre;" printed in seven colours.
April 11, 1876-12m If
BRONZE MEDAL AT THE
Universal Exhibition of Paris 1855,
Bronze Medal at the Exhibition of Trieste, 1871,
Silver Medal at the Exhibition of Havre, 1868,
Silver Medal at the Exhibition of Paris, 1872,
Gold Meddl at the Exhibition of Lyons, 1872,
Diploma of honor at the .Maritime Exhibition, Pa-
FOR SINAPISMS OR PLASTERS,
Adopted by the Hospitals of Pars, Field
and Military Hospital, by the
English Royal Navy and
the French National
To retain the whole of the properties of Mustard
in its powdered state and to obtain easily in waef
moments a decided result with the smallest possible
quantity ot the remedy, are the problems which M.
Rigollot has solved in the most conclusive and sa-
tisfactory manner. Rigollot's Sinapism in leaves
will, therefore, be found in every family, for the
prompt action obtained by it in many cases of enter.
agency renders it an invaluable remedy for various
(Signed) A. BOUCHARDAT
Annuaire therapentique ann6e 1868, p.204.
The precious quality of Rigollot's Paper in cases
of great gravity, i that of acting very rapidly. It is
in important Healing Agent. To children, weak,
and nervous persons, I strongly recommend the fol.
wing method of graduating the action of the plas-
ter according to the will or condition of the patient
viz., to put one, two, or three leave. of wet blot.
ting paper between the Sinapism and the skin.
An old piece of fine linen may also be employed
instead of blotting paper.
Beware of Imitations.
MANUFACTORY A ID WAREHOUSE, AVENUE VICTORIA,
f 24 PARIS,-and by all respectable Chemists.
Next North of the Bishop's Lodge.-Posses..
sion given 15th Inst.-Apply to Mrs. KIRK-
Hamilton, April 10, 1877.
Private Board &Lodgisn
Ladies and Gentlemen,
MRS. E. A. iNWMAUN,
Stone Haven, Reid Street,
Novr. 6, 1876.-tf H
5 6 6 46
5 6 6 46
5 5 6 47
5 4 6 48
5 3 6 49
5 3 6 49
5 2 6 50
Mail 1st fnst. due.
Fst Qr. 8h87th p.m.
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