BERMUDA COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL ADVERTISER AND RECORDER.
No. 3 2,-Vol., L. STT SUPER VWAS ANTIQUAS.24peAD
fautilton, Bermnuda, Tutesda?,, 4ui*st 7,1 I877.
STO BE S OLD,
BY PUBLIC AUCTION,
Upon the Premises in Pembroke Parish,
At 12 o'clock,
The 15th day of August, now next ensuing,
Under and by virtue of ,,,,li J Writs of Execu-
tion issued from the Court of General As-
size against WILLIAM HARVEY MONK,
The Following Articles,
ONE Hair Spring Seat SOFA
2 DITTO Tete-a-Tfte
6 Ditto CHAIRS
1 Cane Seat Rocking CHAIR
1 Centre TABLE 1 MIRROR
7 Gilt FRAMES, with Sketches
1 Drawing Room LAMP
1 Mahogany BUREAU
1 BEDSTEAD 1 Feather BED
12 Cane Seat CHAIRS
1 Pine Dining" TABLE
1 Ironing TABLE 1 Pine DRESSER
2 Varnished Pine TABLES
1 Pine DRESSER 1 SAFE
1 Cedar SOFA 1 8 day CLOCK
1 Marine CLOCK 1 Shop LAMP
1 Fish GLOBE
A Lot CROCKERY and Kitchen
Part of a Carriage HARNESS,
J. H. TROTT,
Pro. Mar. Genl.
July 30, 1877.
Offer for Sale,
Early Rose Potatoes,
In Prime order,
Just Received per Brgt "T. H. A.
B. W WALKER
Hamilton, July 30th, 1877.-2
Lime! Lime !!
Burnt with Wood,
AJVD FOR SALE.
4000 Bushels of
,Well burnt, at 1/4 per bushel, at the Kilm.
Always on hand Lime well burnt with Coal at
I per bushel.
East End Warwick.
A liberal discount will be made by taking
July 3lst, 1877.-3
TIH E Undersigned begs to inform
the Inhabitants of lamilton and the Pub-
lic of Bermuda generally, that she has opened a
, : &ISe 'L, 0 0 ,
Where Cake, Cakes, Ice and Chocolate Creams,
Water Ices, &c., can be had at the shortest
Notice and in the best styles.
Also, always on hand a variety of the very
bist SUGAR PLUMS.
IIMRS. ANNA A]. WHITELY,
Northwest Corner of Dundonald and Junction
Street, South of Victoria Park.
Hamilton, July 24th, 1877.-6
By Private Contract,
B The HOUSE
[4j Acres more or less]
Situated in Southampton Parish near the Light
For particulars apply to
Southamiton Parish, July 28, 1877.-3
Quiet to Ride or Drive.
Sold for no other fault than father light for the
present Owner's work.
Apply at the Office of this Paper.
Hamvitn, July31st, 1877.
Notice to Parishioners. '
'jpHE Parishioners of St.. George are hereby
notified that the Parish TAXATION
JBOOK has been revised, and will be OPEN
FOR THEIR INSPECTION, at the Store of
the Undersigned, until SATURDAY 1th
Persons holding DEEDS for Property, not
yet registered or transferred, will please produce
the same at a meeting of the Parish Vestry,
to be held at the Town Hall, on MONDA Y,
13th August, at 11 o'clock, a.m.
By order of the Vestry,
WM. D. FOX,
Parish Vestry Clerir.
St. George's 26th July, 1877.-2
ALL Persons having CLAIMS against the
Estate of late CHARLES BROWN,
Deceased, are requested to render the same by
the 10th of August; and all Persons INDEIVT-
ED to said Estate are requested to make Pay-
ment on or before the above date.
MRS. ELIZABETH BROWN,
St. George's Bermuda,
July 3ithl7, 1iI.--- -
Heqi cird at H. .B7. Dock
A Boy between 14 & 18
Years of age,
To work in Smiths Shop, where he wiill have
an opportunity of learning the Trade.
Wages 9/ per week,
With Quarters on board Receiving Ship.
Apply at MASTER SHIPWRIGHT'S, Office Dock
30th July, 1877.
Ex Brigt. Rover' from Barbados,-
100 Bis. Muscovado
10 Casks MOLASSES
50 Bls. Sweet POT ATOES.
For Sale by
S. S. INGHAM &
July 10th, 1877.*
Fi Boots & Shoes.
"UT TUIVA L1 ,
AT. 0T E O LD ST ND,
A Large Assortment of Ladies',
Gents', Misses', Boys' and Children's
Of the latest Styles and of the best quality,
Suitable for the Season.
All down at bottom Prices for the CASH only.
Hamilton, June 12th, 1877.
A Consignment per '(Sir G. F.
Will be sold by the Barrel, of 3 dozen each,
At 10s. per dozen,
To close Sales.
Burnaby St., Hamilton, July 16,1877.
Notice of Removal.
T HE Undersigned begs to inform
his Patrons and the Public generally that
he has removed his
Carriage and s .arness
from his old Stand in Reid Street, to FRONT
STREET, over the Store of II. I. HIUNT,
CARRIAGES Painted and Trimmed in all
the latest styles. FURNITUREIl Upho'stercd
and MATTRESSES made.
All Orders sent to the above Establishment
will be executed with neatness and despatch.
C. W. GA UATLETT.
Front Street, Hamilton, June 25, 1877.
ii of the Ilonorable IIENiIY FOWL-
ElER at Westside." Possession
given on the 10th August next. Terms on ap-
Ilanilton, 31st July, 1877.
The Undersigned Offer
Hhds. Tierces and Barrels
Choice S U G l
Ex Rover," from Demerara.
ALSO, IN STORE,
BBLS. Family FLOUR,
Bags CORN and BRAN
Portland & Rosendale CEMENTS
Their usual Stock of
CHO ICE LUMBER,
For CASH only.
S S. INGH \M & CO.
Hamilton, 26th June, 1877.
Teneriffe 0lnion Seed.
T HE Undersigned has assumed
the Agency of the late MR. JOIIN D.
And expects to receive the usual Supply of that
Article in September next.
O 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 Seoson open at Office of
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
W I TrPA1 Rf)T
Hamilton, April 14th
TF H E Undersigned having re-
ceived a Patent CiIMNEY SWEEP-
ING MACHINE from New York, is prepared
At Moderate Rates in any part of the Island.*
I lamilton, April 2nd, 1877.
REID STREET, HAMILTON, EAST,
Has Received a supply of
P EP"F SE70 T1/O.iS
FOR THE TEETH
Put up by the well known Dentists Messrs. GA-
B RIEL, Ludgate Hill, London.
SEDADENT, or Cure for Toothache
COR A LITE TOOTH PASTE, for Cleansing
and Improving the Teeth
ROYAL DENTIFRICE, gives the Teeth a
WIIllTE GUTTA PERCIIA LNAMEL, for
Stopping decayed Teeth
OS'EO- ,NA nM EL STOPPI NG, warranted to
remain white and firm as the Tooth itself
ODONTALGIQUE ELIXIR, celebrated
Hamilton, March 26th, 1877.
BULL'S HEADLIVE RY
DANIEL G. LANE Proprietor.
Branch Establishment, St. George.
T H E Proprietor of the above Es-
tablishment having just returned by the
"Canimia" from New York, and brought with
him a number of NEW CARRIAGES and
Stylish YOUNG HOUSES to add to his already
well selected Stock, begs to thank the Public of
Bermuda generally for their past Patronage and
hopes for a continuance cf the same.
Strangers visiting the Islands are particularly
requested to call and give the above Establish-
ment a trial before going elsewhere.
Hamilton, Sept. 19th, 1876.
Quiet and kind in every respect. Calf just off.
Sold for no fault whatever.
Further particuLars apply at the Store of W.
BLUCK, ESQR., to
J. H. MASTERS.
Hamilton, June 11, 1877.
From London direct by the Flor-
ence" and by the Mail Steamer Beta" via
At the Old Stand of the late THo-
MAS J. GIrBER'r, Esqr.,
Opposite the C'rickmt Gd'ound,
A well and carefully selected Assortment of
HLTS, BOOTS, SHOES, c4c.
Somerset, July 17th, 1877.-4
At the Sign oj the
Big Cigar!!. !
Nos. 16 and 47, Front Street, Ilamilton.
Call in !
Colonial Secretary's O ce
'JULY 24, 1877.
THE following ACTS have been passed by
i- the Legislature of Bermuda during the
present Session, viz. :
No. 6-An Act to provide Salaries for the
Chief Justice and Attorney General.
(In force to December 31, 1887.)
7-An Act to naturalize Frances Mary Whit-
ney and to grant and restore to her all the
rights, privileges and capacities of a natural
born subject of Her Majesty the Queen.
3 Colonial Secreary.
Potatoes, Onions and
For which highest market prices will be paid.
JOHN F. BURROWS.
Hamilton, 2cd April, 1877.
Call in .
Just Received per Beta"
And now opening there, the best Assortment of
Ever offered for Sale in the Market.
Also, on hand by Late Arrivals a Choice Selec-
Smoking TOBACCOS CIGARETTES
Meerchaum, Brier and Clay PIPES
At lowest Cash Prices.
H. A. GRAN'THAM.
July 25th, 1877.
Reid Street, West of Royal Gazette" Office.
Office Hlours-10 to 12 and I to 4.
Will Visit St. Georges, Tuesdays and Fri-
Orders Promptly Attended to.
Hamilton, October 26th, 1876.
100 Bls. Mixed POTATOES.
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
Hamilton, July 3rd, 1877.*
1Wjbetr ptano .
Highest Centennial Award.
ri lH Judges in the report said: It seems
undisputed that WEBER 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-
illy awarded verdict of every vocalist and musi-
cian by the award which gives the medal to A.
WEBER, 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 pliant and 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.
Hamilton, March 17, 1877.-6m
One of the above Instruments for Sale, and
can be seen by applying at the Store of
BELL & YOUNG
March 6, 1877.
of Dr. Holtz for
'jTIIS WATER is of an entirely vegetable
composition, and its use is quite inof-
Thanks to this peculiar quality which gives it
no rival, DR. IOLT'z's Hair Dye has not the
disadvantage of the other preparations which
give to the hair ar. unnatural vulgarly color.
Guided by his medical knowledge and his
great chemical experiences, DR. HOLTZ has
succeeded in the discovery of plants, which give
the richest balsamic dyeing and curative essen-
ces, and it is by this study that he succeeded to
compound a dye which may be styled as the
Regenerator by excellence of the chevelure.
GENERAL WAREHOUSE, IN PARIS,
La Correspondance Parisienne,
4 Rue de la Tacherie, 4.
W. 0, F. BAS(C0 ME, M.D.,
REID STREET, HAMILTON.
CALL at No. 46 and see the PIPES and other
Smokers reqiusites for Sale there.
Notice of Removal.
M ALFR Dt JORD-kN,
Has Removed to St. Georges,
And may be consulted there in Kent St.
daily, between 9 a.m. and 5 o'clock.
October 10, 1876.
'o be Let,
To an approved Tenant, with im-
- Tthe welIina House,
In this Town lately occupied by the Revd.
George H. S. Bell.
Apply at the "Royal Gazette" Office.
Hamilton, July 23rd, 1877 .. ,
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN,
Carrying the United States Mail
from New York
MONTANA sails June 12, at 3 p.m.
IDAHO sails June 19, at Noon.
WYOMING sails July 3, at 10 a.m.
WISCONSIN sails July 17, at 10 a.m.
The above Steamers are built expressly for
the Trade, have five watertight bulkheads, and
carry experienced Oincers, 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, perfect ventilation and light.
The U. S Mail Steamer "Canima"' from jZer-
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, May 24, 1877.
Win. James Heney,
SROK ER ,
Private Board &Lodging
Ladies and Gentlemen,
MRS. E. A. NIWMAN,
Stone Haven, Reid Street,
Novr. 6, 1876.-tf
Printing & Stationery.
Royal Gazette Office
Corner of Reid and Burnaby Streets, Ham-
WHERE ALL KINDS OF
Is Executed with Neatness and Despatch,
At the Stationery Store adjoining the above
Always on hand, every variety of Articles in
Also, Cricketing GEAR,4c. 4'c.
Nov. 14, 1876.
SOLID Silver and
CASES at CHILD'S.
:RERMTTDA ROYAL GAZETTE.
EXTRACT from METEOROLOGICAL OBSER-
VATIONS taken under the direction of the Principal
Medical Officer, Prospect, Bermuda. Above the sea
Total rainfall for the month of July,
** .* w
HaiWton, n tugust 7, IS
HIS HONOR THE ACTING GO'
--L has received information, from
Honorable the Secretary of State for
nies, that her Majesty has been pleas
point* the Honble. JAMES TUCKER,
Secretary, to be Receiver General of
lands, in the room of the Honbl
Fowler, appointed Colonial Secretary
Honduras, and RANDAL EDENI
Esquire, to be Colonial Secretary, in
of the Honble. James Tucker.
HIS HONOR THE ACTING GO'
has been pleased to appoint REND
WEBSTER, Esquire, to be Registrar (
Births, Marriages and Deaths *in the
in the room of the Honble. James Ti
By lisa loror's Commnnd,
1*. E. WEBS'
Abstract of the Proceedings oj the,
House of Assembly.
Friday, 3rd August.-A Message from
the Acting Governor:
WILLIAM LAWTIE MORRISON,
Colonel Royal Engineers,
Acting Governor and Commander-in. Chief.
The Acting Governor has the honor
the House of Assembly of the arrival of
dal Eden Webster, to assume the office
Secretary of these Islands, to which h
appointed by Her Majesty.
The Acting Governor at the same tim
: to the Honorable House an extract fro
patch.No. 21, of 11th June, 1877, from
tary ot State for the Colonies, in whici
ship intimates a hope that the Legis
provide for the passage money of Mr. W
his family, which' amounts to the sum
Pounds, as appears by Mr. Webster's li
-30th inst., a copy of which is enclosed.
M,.-unt Langton, 81st July, 1877.
Pi,- Attorney General moved to sel
consideration on the next day of m
ci,,.. Governor's message relating to ti
of Mr. Wehsler's passage money.
.1Ir. Dill objected that the motion
order in consequence of the Resolut
House adopted on the 11th day of July
His Honor the Speaker decided that,
was out of order.
'The Attoriey General moved that
suspended that the Bill relating to the ad
ot the Court of General Assize, be n
third time-which was objected to by M
Mr'. R. J. P. Darrell introduced a Bi
tinue the Post Office Acts-which was
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell introduced a B
tinte the. Vaccination Acts-which w
Mr. Middleton gave notice that at the
iog he w would move that it be recomme
House that. sie Reporter of the Deba
milted to -place his desk within the
Si.lnue, j on all occasions to th
'" t,. J i. .' ..
*.'. ,' .,'i geo moved that a mem
iio'se be appointed to serve on the Bo
migration, uider the Act No. 17, 1864, i
to bthe llouble. George Somers Tucker,
longer.a member of the Assembly.
Htis Honor. the Speaker appointed ,
N. Dill to that offiBce.
Ordered, o1 notion, of Mr. R. J. P. D
a ipxcal Cotmittee be taplpoiaed to e
Account of the Receiver General.
., The peaer appointed Mr. R. J. P. D
SN.'J. Danrrell, ad Mr. Tynes as the Coi
Adjourned to Wednesday next.
... Tdjournment of the Court of C
I. Te Post. Office Bill.
The Vaccination Bill.
August 2-Brgt. Excelsior, Mayorn New
sorted ocrgo 1o S. S. Ingham & Co.
3-Bmastel Sichr. C. G. Bergen, Homar
S aaorLuted cargo to J. F. Burrows.
-'-Mad Steamer Canima, Whitter, New Y
e~, cargo.-Agents Trott & Cox.
July 31-Brigt. Florence, Beynon, Newfou
Brigt. T. H. A. *itt, Ou.erbridge, New Y
"', '."'"' PASSENGERS ARRIVED.
S In the Excelsior, from New York-Mr
'' Mr. Hayes, Mr. Burges.
I :tn the Mail Steamer Canima, yesterday
S-York'-Miss-J.i J. Despard, Miss R. Matt
A. .Outerbridge, Lieut. K. Young, Messrs
Darrell, John 8. Darrell, S. S. Ingham, H
bridge, O.-Outerbridge, A Rondier, E. J
andF. Green. nd Cabin-Messrs. J. A.
F. Talbot tnd-M. Francis. 3 in Steerage.
In the T. H.' A. Pitt. for New York-
ValiK .George Hollie, G. W. West and
Pitt, H. Pitt, T. Outerbridge, and 9 in stee
The Eliza Barss was at Sandy Hook on th
waiting a favorable wind.
The-Brig Lady Mary from New York
Martinique, which place she left in company
Excelsior on the 23rd ult., parted with her o
H. M. S. Contest, Lieut.-Commander G.
at St. Helena at latest advices, has been
English Mails arrived during the past
By the Clara E. Bergen, 29 June. .
B the Excelsior, July 7.
By thd Steamer Canina, July 22.
CmucKET.-There will be a Cricket Match on the
Garrison Ground, Prospect, This day, Tuesday, the
7th instant, between the Royal Engineers and
Royal Artillery quartered in Bermuda, and the rest
of the Garrison.
By kind permission of Lieut.-Col. Bennett and
Officers 46th Regiment, the Band of the Regiment
will play during the afternoon.
RAILROAD TROUBLES IN AMERICA.
THE WAR IN TURKEY.
The Russians have failed in their campaign in
Armenia. The Turks met them on the way be-
tween Kars and Erzeroum, and handled them so
severely that they had to fall back after losing
heavily in men and material. The reverses began
with their left wing which had got away from the
support of the other parts of the army, and was al-
most doubled up by the greater numbers of the
Turks. Every effort was made to retrieve the dis-
aster and recover their ground. But it was of no
were used. On others their demands were resisted before the start sent her home.
ork; assort- at the last, as at the first. The New York Cen- After the Stake boats had been placed, the Wind-
tral Company as a recognition of the better temper ward one near Tucker's Island, and the other between
of their twelve thousand employes, distributed one the Staggs and Lodge Point, and the Flag had been
ndland. hundred thousand dollars as a bonus among them. dipped to call the competitors alongside, an awful
ork. he strikers have a lih li T squall made up, which caused all to seek shelter while
ork. The strikers have accomplished little. They the start was necessarily postponed until about 2 p.m.,
have discovered what they knew before, that they when the Julia in a very pretty suit, looking more like
. S. Adams, have the right to strike. They have discovered a racing fit than cruising canvass, led the way in a
what they should have known before, that the right spanking breeze, followed by the Undine, Nautilus,
y, from New to obstruct their employers and to hinder other la- Nameless, Mystery and Zephyr in due time.
Drs, Miss L. bor from succeeding to their places, does not go Although no more squalls occurred until after the
. Josiah T. with the right to strike. They have caused the race was concluded, all had quite as much as they could
C. Outer- destruction of property and life, and set in play the attend to, and no one whistled for more. The Julia.
T. hompson vile forces of arson and theft; they have raised a as on a former occasion, stood up wonderfully to her
Lusher, J. whirlwind which they had no desire to see and no canvass and maintained the lead, although the Mys-
power to allay; they have made one more futile tery and Zephyr. chased her hard, and indeed all ap-
effort against capital and its conservative allies law peared to go well in the first turn up, and spread their
Mesrs. effort against capital and its conservative allies law wingsto the fair but boisterous gale on the return voy-
Masters W. and order; and if not defeated they are not victor- age, which was accomplished first again by the Julia
rage. ious. One lesson remains, that when their danger. leading the Mystery, Nautilus, Zephyr, Undine and
he 2nd in ous right of striking takes the lawless shape of riot, Nameless in the order named.
he 2nd inst., they must be dealt with promptly and decidedly. Now it was evident that the contest would be a hard
one, that all would do their best. and happy was he who
:, bound to LONDON, July 28.-The embarkation at Ports. was there to see it, for everybody intended to win, and
ay with the mouth of troops for Malta by the troopship Croco- indeed would have won had it not been for that unfortu-
An Wednes- dle yesterday evoked a good deal of enthusiasm and nate little if.
was i marked contrast to the departed of the Eu Therefore the Zephyr and Undine both took down the
W.aANna othe departure the Eu. Nautilus which they would not have done if the Naut-
W. Allen, phrates the preceding day, which passed almost un- Nauluscould'ch they would not have done if the Naut-
ordered to noticed. The papers remark that a call of three i lus could'have prevented them, the Mystery and Ze-
noticed. The papers remark that a call of three phyr put one another about, and the next time they
cheers for the Turks, uttered by some one on the came together the former would have had the best of it
week, via wharf, was responded to with great spirit from the if she had outsailed the latter, and in the end the Ze-
departing troopship. Some person unknown also phyr got within half a dozen yards of the Julia and
took aboard a large number of violent anti-Rus-, would have beaten her if she had been able, while the
sian Pamphlets and gave them to the serge nts for Nameless would have been in a different place if she had
distribution among the troops. sailed fast enough.-'
o Strikes and riots of formidable proportions have use, and the army coveringEKars and advancing on
64-4 0-32 occurred in the United States. The principal rail- Erzeroum was beaten and discomfited. The Russians
66"0 0-08 roads there are feeling the hard times and have then tried their best to continue the siege of Kars.
67-4 0-46 been forced to economise and reduce expenses at all But in this, too, they have been foiled. The vic.
67-2 0-02 points. They had to reduce the wages of their of- torious Turks under Mukhtar Pasha, after defeating
67-2 2-30 ficers and servants, making the reduction- general their adversaries in the field, opened communica-
66"6 0'41 through all ranks and departments as light as was tions with Kars, and the besieging forces have been
67-8 0-42 possible, and no greater than the increased cheap- withdrawn and sent to the frontier. Thus has
ness of living, as well as their necessities, justified. miscarried a campaign opened with every promise
Toa-l Ins0 When bond and stock holders have to go without for the Russians. Their enemy was apparently
..446 s. their interest and dividends, when roads have to unprepared for effective resistance. With excel-
strain their hardest to keep up their equipment, it lent strategy and vigour they took and held the
is not too much to ask that conductors should give posts in the rear of Kars which were necessary to
up cigars, or engineers do something to meet the make good their investment of that place. They
adverse times. At all events, the reduced wages perfected their siege, were reported to be much
found takers enough, and as the companies knew, better equipped than their adversaries, and suc-
877. there were competent men ready to accept them. cessfully repulsed all sorties and efforts to break
..... But here came the trouble. The old hands not only their lines. While investing Kars they had force
/80f would not keep on at the reduced rates, but they enough to spare for Erzeroum, which was to be the
S JCe, combined and by terror and violence sought to pre- next fortified town to be taken; and they went
6, 1877. vent others from working for the lower pay. An marching along with all the odds and chances in
VERNOR organization was formed which was to strike in the their favor until their left wing met its fate. Since
the Right Fall when its action would have been more perfect then everything has been the other way with the
and disastrous. But the impatience of the men on Russians. Their victorious march has become a
the Colo- the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad precipitated the retreat, their perfected siege is raised, their troops
sed to ap- crisis, and in July they made their strike. The have been beaten back to their own frontier, and
Colonial road had to stop its traffic, no freight at all was General Melikoff, who commanded, has asked, and
these Is- carried, and for days passengers and mails werenot will probably have, a court martial.
e. Henry only much delayed, but sometimes had to wait over On the Danube the Russians have met the same
of British altogether. The officers of the road in endeavoring first successes that they did in Armenia. They
WEBSTER, so supply the place of the strikers, were opposed by crossed the river without any formidable opposi-
the room their old hands, and had to call first upon the State, tion, and established themselves in good positions
and then upon the National Government for aid. before the Turks had got together. They have
VERNOR A mob beset the Maryland troops who had been secured some important positions which the Turks
AL EDEN sent to protect the property of the railroad in Bal- tried to hold but were driven from. Their cam-
AL EDEN timore, and there were street fights and volleys paign, so far, seems to have been well conducted,
General of from the troops, some deaths and many wounds, the though to distant observers their movements and
se Islands greater number of disasters being with the rioters, progress seem slow. They keep their secrets well
ucker, re- The labor organizations or trade unions mana- on both sides, and the numerous correspondents are
going the strike, sent their agents to other roads, and tormented at being able to find out so little, and at
also insisted upon the closing of machine and repair having so close a censorship exercised over them.
'TE ) shops and the cessation of all business of the rail- It is said that the country through which the army
Sl roads. The New York Central Railroad was con- of the Danube will have to march is so poor, and
Secretary. fident of the feeling of their men, and their traffic has been so wasted by the Turks, that no troops can
was but little interrupted, and such interruption as live there, and the latest reports are that the Rus-
came, was from without, by influences which urged sians cannot get in any force far away from the
the men to stop work and insisted on shops and river, until they have established depots and have
Honorable works being closed. The Pennsylvania, Central, secured the means of feeding and supplying their
another of the four controlling roads leading to the forces. The Czar has ordered a military railway
.Atlantic cities, was the second to feel the trouble, to be constructed from Sistova, where his troops
His Honor and then came the Erie. In Pennsylvania the State secured their first and firmest footing, to Tirnova,
troops were called out, and at Pittsburg, where the the farthest post of any importance which they have
,strike had its headquarters, they did not accomplish reached and successfully held. This necessity of
much. They brought on a very serious riot by protecting their communications, it is thought, may
firing too soon at the mob which was following and delay the Russians some weeks, and meanwhile their
jeering them; and when they should have fired, operations cannot be on a large scale, unless the
to inform sought cover and at last had to get away as quiet- Turks who are all the time filling up their army,
f Mr Ran- ly as they could. The rioters became very violent, should feel strong enough to advance on the Rus-
of Colonial They burned and destroyed all the railroad depots, sians instead of waiting for them.
oe has been materials, engines and property, and their devasta- The English fleet has again gone to Besika Bay,
tions have cost the company four or five millions of and has been strengthened there and in the Medi-
ne forwards dollars. They pillaged private property, broke terranean. The Russian diplomatists talk more
m the De- open stores, and for a time hadit all their own way. openly of going to Constantinople to dictate terms,
the Secre- The Governor of the State called on the National and Bismarck is said to think well of their doing so.
t his cre- Government for aid, and the authorities at Wash- As these rumors gather more coherence, the British
h tis Lord- ington had more demands than they could fill, with Cabinet becomes more united in their policy. Lord
nature awili calls for help from the Governorp of West Virginia, Salisbury and the moderates who agree with him,
oebster av Maryland and Pennsylvania, and every prospect that do not go so far as to concede the occupation of
ottf evety Ohio and Indiana would soon join in the demand. Constantinople by the Russians, however formal or
better of the, In New York the action of the local authorities, temporary that dpation may be. The Russians,
having the example of the other States before them, to be sure, have to get there, and in Armenia they
was sufficient. The militia were ordered on duty will have to make a second start with their prestige
t down for and the regiments were at their armories for a and confidence diminished by their first failure.
meeting the week under arms, and three or four regiments were But it seems to be taken for granted that they are
he payment sent to Hornellsville on the Erie road, and to Al- to succeed; and sooner or later, are to dictate terms
bany, where the aspect was most threatening, to to the Moslem; and the reverses of one and the
was out of prevent and repress disorder. smaller of their two armies do not very materially
ion of the President Hayes did all he could to respond slacken the faith in their ultimate success. The
last. to the call of the different States, and the complications which promised so much for the Turk,
the motion preparations made for action alarmed the rioters, for the moment, at least are quieted, and the Gov-
More than that, the orderly and law abiding part ernments of Europe continue to try hard to keep
he .ale be of the people were banding together to put them the war to its present proportions. The London
ijoiuruerit .down'. The strikers at first, were greatly sympa- papers have bee#k speaking very freely of Lord
ow re'i. a 'thised with by their neighbours on the routes of Beaconsfield's ill health, and of his desire to with-
r. Fraer. the railroads. It was found that the local militia draw from the Premiership, which he finds too
h to con- werb, disposed to side with the railroad operatives, heavy for his impaired strength. If he is in any
irad a firsAt and when troops were called out they were taken way disabled, it will be bad for the Turk, who
from parts of the state remotest from the disturb- benefits indirectly, if in no other way, by the Pre-
1ill to con. ance. But as usual in such tumults, it was found mier's strong desire to maintain the English power
vas read a that riot and destruction were more the acts of and supremacy in the East. No doubt he has been
thieves and ruffians profiting by the occasion, than at variance with his colleagues on the policy to be
next meet- of the original strikers. It was also found that pursued, and has had to give up something to them;
ended to the half way measures served no good purpose. When and like Cardinal Richelieu, he may be willing to
tea be per- the strike and riot in their turn reached Chicago, have his illness magnified and his possible with-
Bar of the the people, many of them veterans of the war, were drawal from public life spoken of, so as more effec-
e order of ready to meet them. And they did meet them tually to continue-and reassert his power by show-
with such promptness and effect, that after the mob ing how necessary he is to his party and the Gov.
iber of this had tasted a few ready and thick discharges of shot, ernment.
)ard of Im- they gave in. So, also, in other western Cities, the 0.4
n the room people who had been lukewarm or inclined to con-
who is' no cede something to the strikers, realising the terrors Yesterday the Rev. Wmin. Joell Wood read pray-
of arson and pillage that followed in their track, ers for the last time in the beautiful Church in
Mr. Thomas decided to take arms against them, and this toget- which he has ministered with so much zeal for the
her with the determined attitude of the national last three years past, and on Sunday he addressed
)arrell, that authorities, discouraged and ultimately ended the the congregation for the last time from the pulpit,
examine the strike in the places where it originated. For even and, though the weather was most boisterous and
Snow, it is not over. In the mining districts where inclement, a goodly number was present and paid
)arrell, Mr. the men were incited to rebel, there is still disturb- great attention to his parting words.
mmittee. ance, and trains are interfered with and traffic im. Though his services will be missed in Bermuda,
peded. In some of the remoter sections, too, of the we must congratulate the Rev. Gentleman on his
roads which have suffered most, things have not being at liberty to leave a climate which is so pre-
Ger'eral As- yet quieted down. But the large cities, where the Judicial to his health.
excitement and disturbance have been greatest, are _____ -
restored to their usual condition. The regiments R. B. Y. C. CRUTISING RACES.
have been sent home, trains are running as usual,*
and all departments of business suffering from a The first contest of the second series of the R. B. Y.
N. fQktnight's interruption, have resumed their cus- C. Cruising Race took place, over an old Bermuda
tWemary form and habit. course, in the Great Sound on the 3rd instant.
SYork; as- Whether concessions have been made to the stri- Nine or ten Yachts were entered, but strong breezes
kers or not, is not certainly known. On some of and squally weather shut out two of the smaller ones,
New York : the roads expedients to silence, if not satisfy, them, and an accident to the mainsail of the Unknown shortly
Total 4-73 Ins.
Rainfall July, 1876...,...............................2-56 Ins.
Average of 7 years from 1870, to 1876 4-69, Irq
Inclusive....................................... J.0 909'0
who insisted on letting the other convicts know that
he claimed the right of seniority in the prison, as his
forefathers, the Viddlers. always made a gaol their
home; and another of the same gang called 'hsi
Pole Cat (H. Robins), a sneaking, low, crafty hum./'
bug, were played to the life. Mrs. McTazish (H.
Hodges) was very funny, and Mrs. Armitage (Mrs.
T. Hanks) was unexceptionally good, for who could
but feel sorry for a woman begging in the streets
for her child Alice Armitage (T. Grace), who af.
terwards falls in love with Robet,'was very neatly
and cleverly acted: this amateur deserves great
credit for the artistic manner in which he handles
every character he undertakes. The scenery on
this occasion was very good, and the dresses of the
whole of the characters seemed to 'have had special
attention. The incidental music by the?46th egi.
mental String Band, the working of the scenery-
in fact every little detail was excellent; and we
must decidedly commend Sergt.- H. Barnes andl
Sergi. E. E. Holton for their praiseworthy and
energetid endeavours to give the inhabitants and
military of Bermuda such a treat as we saw last
Tuesday night. On that, evening the drama was
followed by a Concert, in which some Glees, &c.,
were sung by Messrs. Lubbock, Macdonald, .Clark,
Reilly and Hedge. Let me like a Soldier fall,"
by J. Lubbock; I know an eve," by E. Beilly;
The Shattered Heart, by G. Hedge, Duet "Music
on the waters," by Messrs. Reilly and Hedge,
were very good and were rapturously applauded. A
comic Duet by Corpls. J. Sadler and D. Gordon en.
titled the "Timid Awkward Squad," two funny
soldiers, made the whole building re-echo with
laughter. The performance concluded, with the
laughable Farce of The Area Belle," in whichwe
could barely restrain our mirth at the mishaps of
Pitcher, a Policeman (E. Hllett), Tosser. a ."Royal
Engineer (D. Gordon), Walker Chalks.a milkman
(H.. Robins), -Penelope, "The Area Belle"' (T.
Grace), and The Missus (S. Hodges). All played their
best, and I must say finished up one: Of the most
amusing evenings I have. spent in Bermnuda:
A Lovn or TBEATBMOr
DR. FOGGO'S LECTURE.
The third and last of Dr. Foggo's delightful
course of lectures on Shakspeare, was delivered be-
fore a large and attentive audience on Thursday
evening. The subject on which the Doctor enter-
tained his hearers was Comedy in Shakspeare and
was handled with a vigor and spirit that all could
not fail to appreciate. We do not think it necessary
to dwell at length on the comic traits of character
chosen as types of illustration, because we feel sure
that the lovers of Shakspeare are all too familiar
with the rollicking humour of Jack Falstaff, and
the dry and pungent wit of Touchstone, to call for
any reproduction of their wit in our columns. We
feel it our duty nevertheless to tender the thanks of
the community to Dr. Foggo for the time and
trouble he has thus generously devoted to our
amusement and instruction, and we cannot help ex-
pressing a regret, that we have not oftener at our
command such a feast of reason and flow of soul'.
The money obtained by these lectures has been
devoted to The Church Fund,' the St. George's
Sunday School, and a third object in connection
with the Church which was not further specified by
At the conclusion Dr. Foggo very flatteringly
thanked his audience for their attention and re-
marked that though he had often had the honor of
addressing larger assemblies yet never had he felt
more pleasure than he had had in addressing this
audience composed of his fellow countrymen.
THE BERMUDA CHURCH SOCIETY.
We understand that the late Mr. Thomas Blay,
of Somerset, has left a magnificent bequest to the
Bermuda Church Society, to be paid at the death
of his sister, who survives him.
The amount is invested in the 8 per cent Consols,
and, if report speaks true, it is 500.
While mentioning the above fact it is not out of
place to add that the late Honble. Joseph Wood,
who was during life a bountiful benefactor to Tri-
nity Church, by his Will directed his Executors to
sell out $1,000 of his Philadelphia City stock, and
apply the proceeds towards the completion of Tri-
nity Church. Mr. Wood has been dead some 8
years, and the accumulations of dividends on this
stock (which has always, we believe, been valuable)
must by this time amount to a handsome sum in ad.
edition to the original bequest.
We are requested to state that the services in
Holy Trinity Church, in this Town, on Sunday
next, will be as follows *-
Morning Prayer with Celebration of Holy Comn.
union, at 11 a.m.
Evening Prayer at 7"30 p.m.
THE BERMUDA CHURCH SOCIETY.
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
DEAr Sni,-Will you kindly afford me space in
the columns of the Royal Gazette to state that the
Secretaries of the Bermuda Church Society have
received a most gratifying letter from a Bermudian
Gentleman resident abroad, but deeply interested
in the Church in these Islands. The letter con-
tained a most generous contribution to the Endow-
ment Fund of the Society. A bill for 100 was en-
closed, and a further promise to the following ef-
fect: "Whenever the Fund reaches 1,900 I will
add another 100, and in the same way will add the
last 100 to each succeeding 1,000 till the total
reaches 5000: by which time my subscription will
amount to 500, when it will cease." He adds a
hope that this plan may induce others to do the
same, and so accumulate the required amount
The name of one gentleman already appears in
our printed Report as having made a similar gene-
rous donation (500) to the Endowment Fund, and
there are several others to whom the Society is in-
debted for large and handsome subscriptions.
But are there not many members of the Church
in Bermuda who could follow these noble examples?
Are there not many who as yet have hardly given
the Society a thought, nor realized the necessity for
its existence and efforts, nor felt the obligation of
making some sacrifice to hasten the attainment of
the important object it has in view, namely, to be
prepared as far as possible to meet the heavy de-
mand which will be laid upon the members of the
Church of England here whenever the Legislative
grant shall cease.
The amount of the ordinary subscription for
membership was fixed very low, namely, ten shil-
lings annually, with the object of placing it within
the power of nearly every one attached to the
Church to become a member of the Society, but
not at all with the wish that the generality of
person should limit their annual contribution to
that small sum.
Are there not many who could without any
great difficulty present a donation of 20 to the
Society ? and perhaps even more who could join
in a plan which would very largely increase the
funds of the Society without any serious sacrifice
on their own part; that is to say, a promise to
pay 10 annually for the next five years. If one
hundred persons would enter into this agreement
the Society might rely upon raising from this
source alone 5,000 in the next five years.
Moreover it was not designed to limit the annual
subscription to one member in each family; the re-
ceipts of the Society might be very largely in-
creased by each member of all families attached to
the Church of England, contributing some sum,
however small, when not able to offer the usual
The Revd. C. M. Tyler, Wesleyan Minister, hav-
ing completed his term of services at Bermuda,
leaves in the next steamer to New York on his way
to England. During the four years this gentleman
has been among us he has won the respect-and
esteem of all classes of the community who have
come within the range of his ministrations. A few
evenings ago a large meeting assembled in Somer.
set Wesleyan Church to do him honour by present.
ing him with an Address, accompanied by a purse
of money. The Address was as follows:-
To the REV. C. M. TrL, Wesleyan 8 Minister, Ber.
REVEREND ANmD DEAR SmI,-We, the undersigned.
representing the churches usually worshipping at
Somerset, Port Royal, and Ireland Island, Ber-
muda, being desirous of expressing to you our
gratitude for your faithful labors amongsVt us
during the past four years, beg of you, on this the
eve of your departure from our shores, to accept
this purse and its contents, which we now offer to
you. In this humble offering we' desire- to mark
our high appreciation of your earnest and self.
denying efforts for the promotion of the best in-
terests and spiritual welfare of all those with whom
you have come in contact.
We hope and pray that the great Head of the
Church may continue to own and bless yowin your
ministry wherever you may be placed, and to spare
you for a long and useful life in His Service.
It was signed by representatives of the three
Churches over which Mr. Tyler presided,'and also
by Wesleyans of the Army, Navy and Civil Service
at this station.
The presentation was made by the senior mem-
ber of Somerset Church, who in doing so spoke in
high terms of the labours of Mr. Tyler and the great
good he had accomplished. During his ministry
large accessions had been made to the number of
church members. At Somerset this had been so
great as to call for an enlargement of the church
building. Mr. Tyler knew that to do this would
entail much additional labour and anxiety upon
him; but he did not shrink from the work; with
characteristic energy he set about it, and they re-
joiced with him in now seeing that work accom-
plished. The speaker concluded by assuring Mr.
Tyler that in leaving Bermuda he would take with
him the esteem and prayerful regard of .not only
those who belonged to the Wesleyan Communion,
but also of many connected with other Christian
denominations. Short speeches, full of warm af-
fection towards Mr. Tyler,'were also delivered by
gentlemen from Port Royal and the Dockyard.
Mr. Tyler on rising to reply was evidently labor-
ing under deep emotion. He said the act of kind.
ness and honour done him that evening, had come
upon him entirely by surprise. He most gratefully
accepted these expressions of their esteem, although
not required to assure him of their love and affect.
tion, because they had never lacked manifestations
of it since his first coming among them. He had
sought not theirs, but them, and hoped that all those
to whom he had ministered would stand fast in the
professions they had made and be his crown of re-
joicing in the presence Qf Our Lord Jesus Christ at
On the following evening the children of the
Sunday School presented Mr. Tyler.with a beauti.
ful casket made from native woods.
THEATRICALS AT PROSPECT.
The 11th Co. R. E. Amateur Dramatic Club gave
four capital performances in the Garrison Theatre
under the distinguished patronage of His Honor
Col. W. L. Morrison, R.E., Ladies and Officers of
the Corps and Garrison. The Drama Not Guil-
ty" is of that powerfully interesting nature such
as one seldom sees now-a.days; 'tis a good story,
and was illustrated by the above Club in fine style,
showing them to be amateurs of a very highorder.
The double character of Silas Jarrett and Col. Sir
Ormond Willoughby was played in a spirited and
effective manner by W. Coulter, who, we under-
stand, undertook'the part but some few hours before
the performance; he deserves great credit for his
successful rendering of this very difficult part.
Mr. Trumble, a lawyer (H. Barnes), both looked
and played his part in a capital, easy and off-hand
manner. Joe Triggs (T. Burns) was very amusing
in his scenes with Polly Dobbs (W. Church), a
buxom maiden and his intended wife; but more
especially in the after part of the drama, where he
becomes jealous of Jack Snipe (E. Hallett), a re-
formed thief, who must also be commended-for the
manner in which he in some parts made the audi.
ence laugh ait some droll speech, whilst his explan-
ation of how he became a thief and the struggles
he had trying to keep honest were very affecting.
Robert Arnold (D. Gordon), one of the victims of
Silas Jarrett, and who we saw at first dn'honest,
hard-working locksmith, next a convicted feloA
working in the quarries at Dartmoor, < but from
where he escapes; then in India fighting with the
rebels; lastly back again in England, where he de.
ounces the sham Sir Ormond Willoughby,. Was
played in this amateur's usual masterly style. Mr.
St. Clair (P. R. Macdonald), a wealthy young gen.
tleman, who becomes a benefactor to Robert Ar..
nold, was not only gentlemanly in manner, but
seemed to have that easy, graceful tone about him
which made his part contrast wonderfully with the
whole of the other characters. errantt Wattles
(D. 01phert) was very good as the free-hearted,'
smart, brave and dashing Recruiting Sergeant.
Isaac Viddler (E. George), old in years and in crime.
We shall be thankful for the kind cooperation of
all according to their ability.
In a few weeks the Society will have been in
operation a year, and then the second subscriptions
will be due.
The Clergy will gladly receive the contributions
of their Parishioners, both of those whose names
appear as members in the list appended to the Re-
port recently published, and of any who may desire
now at the commencement of our second year to
join the Society.
It will afford us encouragement also to be in-
formed of some who may feel themselves able and
willing by a special donation to assist the Society
the sooner to profit by the liberal proposal re-
corded in the beginning of this letter.
Yours very faithfully,
J. LUMLEY LOUGH.
Rectory, Paget, August 6th, 1877.
RAINFALL IN JULY 1877.
BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE
g* The roads generally throughout the Island
are in a most wretched condition. This is conse-
quent on the recent heavy rains and the want of ne-
cessary periodical repairs. A portion of the road
between this Town and the Parish Church, for about
80 yards east of Mr. James' land, was on Sunday
last entirely submerged in the early morning hours,
as it had been on several occasions during the
previous week, and even between 10 and 11
s.m. persons wanting to pass were compelled to
walk through mud some inches in depth, to walk
on the wall, which was dangerous and frem which
one lady fell, or to scramble over Mr. James' wall
and .trespass on his property, which we had to do
on returning from a walk at about o'clock on that
morning. How long is this state of things to con-
PoIsoNioN.-Two young Gentlemen, residents of
Somerset, but doing business at Ireland Island,
partook of, for luncheon, at their Store on Tuesday
last, a portion of a can of beef-which on being opened
appeared to be sound and in a wholesome condition.
-.Xot long afterwards however they were seriously
attacked with vomitting, &c., and it was at once
pronounced by the Medical Gentlemen who were
promptly in attendance, that they had both taken
largely of a deadly poison. Means were at once
used to counteract its effect on the system, and by
the evening the young Gentlemen were deemed to
be so far restored as to justify their removal to
their homes. A Medical Gentleman had, however,
to be with them during the night, and for two or
three days they were confined to their beds. We
are gratified at being able to say that they are now
both recovered from the poisoning, which so
narrowly proved'fatal to them. It is believed that
a portion of the acid used in soldering the can, had
got into and impregnated the contents.
Since the above was in type, our attention has
been directed to the following paragraph which ap-
peared in the New York Heraldof the2nd instant:-
i" A FAMILT POIsoNED.-Mr. C. B. Rugg, of No.
300 Second street, Jersey City, as well as his wife,
brother-in-law and two boarders, were poisoned on
Tuesday night by eating canned corn beef. The
meat was purchased at a grocery store at the cor-
ner of Second and Cole street. It was used for
supper and abundantly partaken of by the family.
A burning sensation seized the parties in the even.
ing and they freely vomited blood. Dr. McLaug-
lih attended them and used emetics and other res-
toEatives freely. fle has some hope that they will
The Right Rev. James B. Kelly, Bishop of New-
foundland, who left that place for Liverpool on the
24th ult., has, by his resignation of the see, added
another to the already long list of colonial bishops
who are now serving English benefices as parochial
clergymen. Dr. Kelly was consecrated as coadju-
tor bishop to the late Bishop Feild in 1867, but he
had worked previously in the diocese where he has
been resident, with but a slight intermission, for
thirteen years, during which he has served the offi-
ces of incumbent of the cathedral, archdeacon, coad-
jutor bishop, and lastly for a few months as bishop,
a post to which he was appointed on Dr. Feild's
death.-Rock, 6th July, 1877.
To the Editor of the Royal Gazette.
HAMILTON, 6th August, 1877.
SIB,-I have received a letter from H. C. Perk-
ins, Esqr., 46th Regt., who entered the Julia for the
Cruising Sail Race which took place in the Sound
on Friday last, and was won by her, notifying me
that 'lie discovered after the race was over 'that
some of the men who formed his crew had contrary
to the Rules under which the Race was sailed,
shifted ballast. This of course disqualifies the Ju-
lia from winning the Stakes which therefore go to
the Zephyr the second boat.
I shall be obliged if you will allow me space in
your columns to publish the above facts,
.lony. Secy., R.B.Y.C,
La e from the United States and
The Mail Steamer Canima, Captain Whitter, from
New York-which place she left on the afternoon
of the 2nd instant-arrived at her wharf in this
.Town, after a very rough passage, at nine o'clock
We are indebted to Captain Whitter, Mr. Pur-
per Gale, and Mr. Harding, for files of New York
Papers qf he afternoon of the 2nd instant.
Gold in New York on the 2nd inst.,1056ths.
Shares Delaware and Hudson Canal Co., 40gths
they had been lnp.to 44ftths.
Jay Gould was assaulted by a person named
James Selbver, in the vicinity of New and Wall
street, New York, on the morning of the 2nd inst.
The cause of the assault not stated. Mr. Gould
suffered severely, being dropped by his assailant
over atrion railing. He was sent home in a cab.
Right Hon. George Ward Hunt, First Lord of
the British Admiralty, died at Homburg Sunday,
29th July, after an Hlness of some months.
TbelStaedard in an editorial article considers the
appointment of Mr. Hardy to succeed Mr. Hunt as
First Lord of the Admiralty probable and eminently
LoNDox;, August 2.-A correspondent telegraph-
ing fromn Bulgareni, fifteen miles east of Plevna,
gives a Betailed account of the fighting of Monday.
The TOAkih force was estimated at 50,000. They
occupied a series of positions which are naturally
.trongjand also artificially fortified in every avail.
able spot, forming a horseshoe in front of Plevna,
with Ipothl flanks resting on the river Vid. The
Russiain force.consisted of the Ninth army corps,
under lGebieral Brudener; the Thirtieth division
and 'libirlietb brigade of the Second corps, un-
dep..brince Schackesky, with three brigades of cav-
alry and 160 guns.
The .Russian Plan of Attack.-It was arranged
tflat General Krudener should attack the Turkish
centre at Grivica and the northern flank of the in-
trenchld position over Bahova, while Schackesky
attacked Radizvo, and General Skobeleff, Jr., held
in check a strong Turkish force at Locca, which
was the extremity of the Turkish line.
Stubborn TurAish Defence.-G en. Krudener began
itibattle about halt-past nine o'clock. After a
long bombardment be succeeded in silencing the
Turkish cannon at Grivics, but could never expel
the infantry from the earthworks. He spent the
whole afternoon unavailingly endeavouring.to force
the northern flank of the Turkish position, desist-
Ing alter dark without having, gained anything
material and having himself suffered considerable
A Turkish Earthwork Carried.-Prince Schack-
eqky about noon carried Radizevo, and, planting
(our batteries on a ridge beyond, bombarded the
nearest Turkish position, which was an earthwork
armed with cannon in front of an intrenched vill-
age. After an hour's cannonade he silenced the
Turkish guns, and his infantry, after a long and
bloody.congest, carried the earthwork and'village.
Second. Turkish Position Captured.-The secondd
Turkish position, consisting of a redout and a series
intrenched vine yards strongly held, was then at.
: tacked and ultimately carried, but with a terrible
effort and very severe loss, owing to the heavy Tur-
Useless Successes.-The Russians, moreover, were
unable to utilize the captured position. About
four o'clock a reserve brigade was brought up and
an attack made on the positions immediately cov-
ering Plevna. The attack continued till nearly
sunset. The Turkish infantry was in great force
in a continuous line under shelter of trenches.
No Impression Made.-Despite the most stubborn
efforts, no impression could be made upon that line.
Two companies of Russian infantry did work round
to the right of the Turkish trenches and entered
the town of, Plevna, but it was impossible to hold
it. The Russian batteries pushed boldly forward
into the position first taken to attempt to keep
down the Turkish cannonade, which was crushing
into the infantry in the open field, but they were
compelled soon to evacuate the hazardous spot.
The Turks Assume the Offensive.-At sundown the
Turks made a continuous forward movement and
reoccupied their second position; The Russian in-
fantry made a succession of desperate stands and
died like heroes. The Turks gradually retook
everything they had lost. The fighting lasted long
Bashi-Bazouks Kill the Wounded.--With the
darkness the baohi-bazouks took possession of the
battlefield and slew all the wounded. The Rus-
sians held the heights above Radizevo, but the
bashi-bazouks worked around to their rear and fell
on the wounded collected in the village of Radizevo.
The Russians Retreat.-A retreat was compelled
in this direction, namely Bulgareni, and the con-
tingencies arising from this untoward battle are of
Turkish Claim the Victory.-A despatch dated
Pera, July 31, midnight, says :-" Intelligence just
received here from Osman Pacha announces a
great Turkish victory. The enemy were completely
routed after two days severe fighting, with a loss of
8,000 killed and 16,000 wounded. The Turks
captured a great amount of arms and ammunition.
The Turkish casualties were comparatively small,
owing to the fact that they fought upon the defen-
Can the Turks Effect a Junction ?-Out of the nu-
merous conflicting reports from Bulgaria the past
week the one substantial and very important fact is
gleaned that the Turks have abandoned their Fabi-
an policy and are making a serious attack on the
flanks of the Russians. The latter have been
forced to suspend aggressive movements and con-
centrate on their central line from Bjela to Tirnova.
As pointed out by a Vienna correspondent, if Os-
man Pacha and Lieutenant General Mehemet Ali
succeed in joining hands between Tirnova and
the Balkan passes it will be fatal to the Russians
south of the mountains.
Only One-Sided Reports.-Thus far only Turkish
reports of fighting have been received since the first
battle at Plevna, but it is surmised, with strong ap-
pearance of probability, that if the Russians were
faring prosperously we would have official bulletins
from St. Petersburg.
Russian Scouts Falling Back.-A Rasgrad des-
patch reporting the retreat of the Cossacks toward
the River Tiete should have read:-The Cossacks
on the approach of Lieut.-Genl. Mehemet Ali's
scouts (not Suleiman Pacha's) fell back toward the
I England's Treaty Rights on the Danube.-A des-
patch from Plymouth states that Her Majesty's
steamships Flamingo and Condor, which go to the
Danube to protect British interests and assert
Great Britain's treaty rights to maintain two gun-
boats on the Danube, will be accompanied to the
Black Sea by the ironclads Shannon and Agincourt,
to support them should their passage be opposed.
An English Cabinet Explanation.-In the House
of Commons yesterday afternoon Sir Stafford North-
cote, Chancellor of the Exchequer, in reply to a
question by Mr. Whalley, liberal member for Pet.
ersborough, said :-" It will not be necessary to
submit any special vote on account of the recent
despatch of troops and the fleet to the East. The
expense is very small. In fact, it Is very doubtful
i whether it will be necessary at all to ask for any
further sum in the course of the year. It is not
necessary at present.
LONDON, August 2-The Financier says: "Though
the settlement just arranged has been the smallest
known for a very long time, two members failed,
and there is plenty of evidence on every side that
the Stock Exchange as a body is suffering from in-
1 anition to a degree scarcely ever known before."
Election Biot.-Election riots' took place at
Grimsby last night. A mob of 6,000 wrecked the
hotel where Mr. Watkin, who was elected to Parlia-
ment yesterday, stayed, and tried to burn it. Three
persons were injured. Troops were sent to the
scene from Sheffield. Twelve rioters were arrested.
The Racefor the Goodwood Cup.-At Goodwood
to-day the race for the Goodwood Cupgwas won by
Mr. F. G. Hobson's Hampton.
A Berlin despatch to the Times states that two
Turkish monitors have been captured at Nikopolis,
nearly ready for service. Sailors have arrived from
St. Petersburg. The Grand Duke Alexis will com-
Smand the Danube flotilla.
THE RIOTING IN THE UNITED STATES.
Preparing for the Fray.-Inside the armory all
was busy with quiet preparation. The companies
were being formed and each man furnished with
twenty rounds of ammunition. The members ap-
peared calm and collected notwithstanding the as-
saults made upon the outside. At fifteen minutes
past eight P.M.. the preparations being completed,
the order was given for Company I, to leave the ar-
mory, the police having been previously notified to
open the doors and then stand aside. The door
was only wide enough to admit of the passage
of two men at once, and at their appearance a per.
fect shower of missiles fell upon them, followed by
the more deadly contents of revolvers another
small arms. The utmost confusion ensued. The
militia seemed paralyzed, but regaining their
composure, marched out into the street. As they
formed in lined the first rank drew up their rifles
and poured a deadly volley into the mass of hu-
manity in front of them, which scattered the crowd
temporarily in every direction.
The Mob Rally.-A few moments delay on the
part of the troops enabled the mob to return to the
field from the alleys and cellars where they had
taken refuge, and a second attack was made, not
only with bricks and stones, but with numerous
small arms. This was repulsed, as had been the
former. The houses in the neighborhood were
pierced with bullets, and the windows for a square
shattered ; the street was strewn with debris, and
the dead and wounded were left weltering in blood
where they fell. All this time the troops had mov-
ed but a few yards from the armory and the crowd
was constantly augmented by people hurrying to
the spot in search of friends whom they feared
might be in the melee, news of which had reached
all sections of the city in an incredible short time.
After leaving the armory the soldiers marched up
Gay to Baltimore street, followed, in fact surround-
ed, by the howling mob. On turning into Balti-
more street they were again attacked. It was near-
ly nine o'clock and the streets were thronged with
people in the pursuit of their legitimate business.
These were swayed aside by the throng surround-
ing the troops, and every moment or two a flash of
musketry and the rattling of a volley added to the
wild tumult of the scene.
Desperate Fighting.-Between Gay and Calvert,
on Baltimore street, in which location all the news-
paper offices are situated, the troops actually fought
their way step by atep, and the battle did not cease
until the depot had been reached.
His Excellency Sir Robert Laffan, R.E., was in
New York about ten days since. He will be a pas.
senger by the Mail Steamer Beta from Halifax due
on Friday next,
Major-General Sir Harry St. George Ord, R.E.,
K.C.M.G., C.B., has been appointed Governor of
The Peruvian Pirate Ship Huascar is a turreted iron-
clad, with four inch plates, carrying two 300 pound
Blakelys, and was built on the Thames.
t Our Extra Gazette of Thursday last contained
the latest news-both from the United States and
Europe-brought by the Excelsior. We give further
particulars of the disastrous riots in the United States,
in our issue to-day.
QI$ The Public School in Pembroke Parish, late-
lyl kept 'by the Revd. G. H. Bell, will be re-
opened on Monday, 13th inst., under the manage-
ment of Mr. Jairus C. Swan.
PHEASANTS.-Two cocks and five hens of the lot of
Pheasants sent from England in the Schooner J. W.
Fisher, by His Excellency Sir Robert Laffan, R.E.,
were received by that vessel, and are now doing well at
Mount Langton. There were also received by same
vessel eight head of Poultry-four Bramah and four
102 Pheasant's eggs also by same vessel have been
placed under six barndoor hens, hoping that some of
them at least will hatch.
BIRTH, at St. Georges, August 3rd, 1877, Mrs.
JOSEPH M. HAYWARD, a SON.
DIED, in New York, U. S., on the 21st ult., MARTA,
Wife of William S. Masters, Esqr., M. C. P., of
Southamption Parish, in these Islands, aged 48 years.
A Her funeral will take place on this afternoon
at 5 P. M., from osebank, the residence of William
Bluck, Esqr., thence to Pembroke Church.
On Thursday next,
9th Instant, At 11 o'clock, sharp,
I IWiSL IAL,
.fl the Old Stand,
RLS. Extra Family FLOUR
Ditto Corn MEAL
I Bags BRAN, 5 Bus. full
Ditto OATS, about 4 Bus.
Brls. Kerosene OIL
Hlf. Chests Oolong TEA (very good)
Boxes CIGARS, Tip Top, and other Brands
Ditto Laundry and other SOAPS,
And a DR3iY, &c,, &c.
Hamilton, Aug. 7, 1877. o
D' E. Seon's Cash Store.
1s now Opening and Offers for
Cheap for Cash,
A Variety ot A rtieles,
Most of which have b
The following is a L
C E IV E 14TNI
An Early Call is Re
August 7th, 1877.-3
and New York,
been Selected by himself.
List of some of them :--
S Cut, Halifax,.
requested from all.
1). E. SEON.
ALL Persons having Just DE-
MANDS against the Estate of the late
THOMIAS BLAY, of Sandys Parish, deceased,
are Requested to forward their ACCOUNTS to
MR. M. S. HUNT, !iamilton, by the 31st day of
August, instant, and all Persons INDEBTED)
to the said Estate are required to make Pay-
ment by the above date.
M. S. HUNT,
6th August, 1877.
p ERSONS who have so promptly complied
with the Notice of July 3rd will please
accept my best thanks. Those who have omit-
ted to do so will please make an early call, as
a Settlement of ACCOUNTS to 31st December,
1876 must be made.
DONALD M'PHEE LEE.
fHamilton, August 7tb, 1877.
We Will Sell,
*IT OIl STO ES,
' At 12 o'clock,
On Thursday next,
25 ,BLS. Table POTATOES
25 Drums CODFISH
20 Tubs BUTTER
10 Kegs DO. 300 Lbs. PORK
6 Dozen Leibig's Extract of BEEF
3 do. Condensed MILK
21 do. Men's and Boys HATS
2 do. Prs. White and Leather BOOTS
2 Students LAMPS
1 Dinner SET, Green Holly, 117 Pieces
1 Handsome Bay
153 hands high
Suitable for Farming and other purposes.
I Fine Farm HOfSE,
1 Sewing MACHINE
1 Kerosene STOVE
B. W. WALKER & CO.,
Hamilton, August 6th, 1877.
Public Sale of
I4L EST4 TE
We have been Instructed to Sell,
AT PUBLIC AUCTION,
On the Premises,
HOUSE, and OUT HOUSES, with 7 Acres
i LA N D,
More or less, situated in Southampton Parish;
on the Road leading up to the Light House,
formerly belonging to the late Mrs. Margaret
Saltus Ingham, deceased, and last occupied
by the late Miss Elizabeth Edward Ingham,
deceased. It is bounded on the East, by Pro-
perty of Mrs. N. P. Darrell, Mrs. Michael
Burrows and late Mr. John Dickinson; on the
North, by the Public Road; on the West, by
Property of Mr. Jos. Frith; on the South, by
Property of Mr. Jos. Edward Ingham.
The HOUSE is in good order, one room ex-
cepted; is pleasantly situated and commands
a fine view of the Great Sound, and its sur-
roundings. There is a good Tank, and on the
Land there is a lot of LARGE TIMBER.
The Following Articles of
1 MAHOGANY SIDEBOARD
3 Do. TABLES,Iwith leaves
2 Cedar DITTO
1 Mahogany BUFFET
1 CUPBOARD 3 BEDSTEADS
1 BED 7 Small CHAIRS
12 Cedar DITTO 1 Do. ROCKER
2 Ditto CHESTS 1 DESK with Drawer
1 WASHSTAND, with Basin and Ewer
1 TABLE, with Glass
1 Round TABLE
A Lot of CHINA and CROCKERY
Sale will commence at 12 o'clock.
Furniture to be sold first, and immediately
afterward the Real Estate.
B. W. WALKER & Co.,
August 6th, 1877.-2 3p
Now being Received,
Usual Supply of
Groceries 4" Provisions,
Dried FRUIT, &c.
BEST Bloom RAISINS
PRUNES DATES PEACHES
Pecan NUTS Cocoa NUTS
Usual Supply of
Milk, Cream, Butter, Sugar, Le-.
mon, Jumbles, Cocoa Nut, Snaps, Ginger,
At Market Price.
B. E. DICKINSON.
Front Street, Hamilton, No. 27, 28,
August 7th, 1877.-2 '
BARBADOs.-The first sod of the Bridgetown and
St. Andrews Railway was turned by His Excellen.
cy Lieut. Governor Dundas, on the 22nd June,
In the presence of a large company of Ladies and
3aD AvGUST, 1877*
PERSONS desirous of obtaining the Services
of any FARM LABOURERS or DO-
MESTIC SERVANTS who may be introduced
next year under the IMMIGRATION ACT OF'
1873, are hereby informed that they may enter
their Names on a List which has been opened
at THIS OFFICE for that purpose.
By order of the Board,
J. ESTEN BUTTERFIELD,
THE PUBLIC ARE HEREBY INFORMED
that the Bridges over the Causeway (par-
ticularly No. 1 Bridge, West) are unsafe in
consequence of the rottenness of the Timbers.
6th Aug., 1877.
"Bermudian" and "Colonist," please copy.
New York Mail Steamer.
Will leave hence for New York.
On Thursday Next
The 9th Instant,
At 8-30 A. M.
(Immediately after full tide)
To leave there for return
On Thursday 16th Inst.,
All MAILS to close at the Pust Office at
6 a. m., Thursday, 9th.
Freight, Specie and Parcels, received until
6 p.m., 8:h instant. Bills of Lading for Freight
will be signed until 7 p.m., 8th instant.
Passengers are respectfully notified that the
Stage will be removed at 8 a.m, 9,th.,
H holders of return Tickets will please present
them at this Office for endorsement. ,
Sufferance Ware Hlouse will be cleared on
TROTT JIND COX,
West Front Street,
Aug. 7, 1877.
No Time Table has been issued yet but the
New York Agency advises that the Steamer
will leave New York for Bermuda on 16th ind
30th inst., respectively.
Immediate possession given,
The Photograph Gallery
(56 feet x 16,)
And the Store below,
(27 feet by (16),
At the corner of Burnaby and Church Streets.
For terms, &C., apply to
Hamilton, August 7, 1877.
A Good COOK,
Apply to Captain STAiNLEY CRIfi,
Brigade Major, Eolia, near Prospet -Good
August 6th, 1877.
To Return Direct,
THE PACKET BRIGANTINE
WILIAM H. MAYOR, Master,
Will Sail for the above Port,
On Thursday Next
9th Instant, "
Engagement List for return Fieight open
at the Office of the Undersigned. .
S. S. INGHAM & CO.
Hamilton, August 7th, 1877.
Anna B Anderson, Elizabeth Amary, Edwin A
Anderson, 0 Albuoy, Thos Adams, Edward Ast-
wood, John N Briggs, Nellie Barritt, ThoI J But.
terfield, James Butterfield, Peter Butterfield, Gus
Brown, Rosa Corbusier, Wm T Corbusier, Mrs
James Costella, Mrs John Diseart, Ann Emery,
HoIn Henry Fowler, Antonio Gomes, Mrg Eijia Gil-
bert, Mrs Jane Gilbert, P N Gilbert, ~Thd' :Gould,
F W Hawkins, Eliabeth .Hunt, Emma Jackson, J
N Jones,- Jerome Joaqaim, Mrs James A Lusher,
Daniel G Lane, Letitia Landy, James Lynch,-Robert
Munro, Ellen Murphy, Mrs E A Newman, Otto D
Nelson, Wm Paynter, Thos Painter,'W T Raynor
& Bro, Samuel D Robinson, W.H Robinson, J Fre.
deri.k Smith, Joseph Silver, Rosanna Smith, Edward
J Smith, Olivia Smith, Mary A Swan, Jose Maria d4
Silveira: Richard Smith, Solomon J Simmons; Alice
Smith, Jeannette Reed, James Smith, (North Side,)
Christian Seroon, Nathaniel Smith, K F Smith, Mrs
E Tynes, Mrs Thos Tucker, Christina Tucker, Ju-
hus Wood, Charles Williams, C Webb, H D Whit.
ney, Mrs A W Whitney, Mnjor 1 J Wilkiason.
Post Office, Hamilton, August 6th,-1877.
MAILS FOR ENGLAND, United States and
Dominion of Canada, per Steamer Canima; close at
the Post Office, Hamilton, on Thursday nexr,'at 6
UNCLAIMED LETTERS IN THE.POST-OF.
FICE, ST. GEORGE, 6th August, 1877.
Samuel Canton, Antonio Goomer, Albeit Inglis,
Lucy Ann Jennings, Rachael Mageehan, William
Richardson, George Spurling, RJTucker, Suaan
Jane Trott, George E Wright,
BE R~ii:jAk0AYAL ,4 AZETTE.
n I U 1 1A.
Proceedings of the Legislative
Tuesday, 81st July, 1877.-Pursuant to adjourn-
ment the House met.
The Honorable William FI. Gosling,
James H. Trimingham,
Henry Fowler, Receiver General,
S Joseph H. Harvey,
James Tucker, Colonial Secretary,
George Somers Tucker.
The Senior Member present took the Chair.
Adjourned to Tuesday next, 7th August, at 11'30
H. M.SIIIPS OF WAR "SHAH" AND "AME-
THYST" AND PERUVIAN REBEL MONITOR
British Legation, Lima,
9th June, 1877.
I have the honor to inform your Excellency that
the Vice-Admiral, Commander-in-Chief of Her Ma-
jesty's naval forces on the Pacific station, has request-
ed me to inform the Peruvian Government that in
consequence of the monitor Huascar having com-
mitted certain hostile acts against British ships and
property, the Vice-Adrniiral felt compelled to inter-
The Vice-Admiral says that in taking this step
he was animated solely by a sesee of his duty, which
required him to protect the ships and interests of
peaceable and hl::v-aibldi:" British subjects, and he
wishes me to ex-lain to the Government of Peru
that he has neither acted in favor of it nor against it,
it being his imperative duty to observe a strict and
impartial neutrality, and not to intervene in any way
whatever in the affairs of Peru.
Your Exceilency will please to accept the assurance
of my high consideration.
(Signed) J. R. GRAHAM.
To his Excellency Senor J. C. Julio RQspigliosi,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Ministry of Foreign Affairs,
Lima, 9th June, 1877.
I have the honor to acknowledge receipt of our
Excellency's estimable note No. 28, of to-day's date,
in which, at the request of the Vice-Admiral and
Commander-in-Chief of the Naval Forces of Her
Britannic Majesty on the Pacific Station, you inform
me that his action towards the national monitor Hu-
ascar resulted solely as the consequence of acts com-
mitted by the said monitor, which the Vice-Admiral
considered as hostile to vessels and property belong-
ing to British subjects.
The Vice-Admiral thus assures the Peruvian Gov-
ernment, through the dignified medium of your Ex-
cellency, that, he was not animated by a desire to
interfere in the affairs of Peru, in reference to which
he observes the strictest neutrality.
This affair being one of extreme gravity, I limit
myself for the present to acknowledging the receipt
of your Excellency's communication, assuring you of
my most distinguished consideration.
(Signed) J. C. ROSPIGLIOSL
To the Honorable J. R. Graham, H. B. M.'s
Representative in Peru.
NOTE OF THIE MJISTER OP FOREIGN AFFAIRS TO THE
REPRESENTATIVES OF PERU ABROAD.-The following
is a translation of the circular of the Minister of For-
eign Affairs, to the diplomatic agents and consuls of
i1m)l;aion of the immunity of her territory, aggravated
by the notable eact of there having existed the inten-
tion of applying a torpedo, on the night after the
combat, with a view of blowing up the HIuascar that
had quitted ihe bay but a few moments previously.
Although, the honorable and respected representa-
tive of Her Britannic Majesty has hastened, at the re-
quest of Vice-Admiral l)eHorsev to address the official
letter, of which I enclose an authenticated copy to this
Government, all the circumstances of thle case reveal
the serious responsibility its author has incurred, whe-
ther considered as a violation against the sovereignty
of Peru, as offending' against the immunity of
her territory, or finally, as an outrage committed
against the honor of the Republic.
Under these circumstances the Government has de-
termined shortly to comply with its duty to demand
with that firmness which right inspires, ot Her Bri-
tannic Majesty, such reparation as is due to the offend-
ed, convinced that the old spirit of rectitude which
characterizes the conduct of Her Britannic Majesty's
Government in international affairs, will oblige Her
Majesty to accord it to Peru, which until this moment
has endeavoured to cultivate the closest and most cor-
dial relations with the United Kingdom.
Government is further persuaded that in its just
cause it will be supported by the sympathies of the
British people, who will not regard with indifference
irregular proceedings of an old official in the British
Navy, and who will, therefore, contribute towards in-
ducing Her Britannic Majesty to do us entire justice,
giving to Peru such satisfaction as she is entitled to.
In default of which a sad precedent would be estab-
lished against the sovereignty, integrity and honor
of South American States, thus establishing the supe-
riority of force against right.
These are the facts and sentiments which *
* will bear in mindl when transmitting the in-
formation that may be solicited bhv *
that distinguished Gov(rnment. GOD preserve *
* (Sgd.) J. C. JULIO ROSPIGLIOST.
DESIGNS OF THE CUBAN LEAGUE.;-' he abolition
of slavery in Cuba is an object which cannot fail to
enlist the good will of every friend of humanity.
But much of the agitation in its behalf in this coun-
try is not wise or unselfish. We have in this city
an association of Americans and Cubans-the for-
mer mostly volunteer officers in our civil war-
called the Cuban League. It is no mystery that
this body works hand and glove with the Cuban in-
surgents, and assists them materially and morally
in many ways. If the wish of the Cuban League
could be gratified, the United States would recog-
nize the "Republic of Cuba" and be at war with
Spain in thirty days. We have faith enough in the
military and naval prowess of this country and in
our rso-trees to believe that such a war would end
at last iu the release of Cuba from Spanish thraldom
and her annexation to the Union. But we do not
want a quarrel with any nation at any price ; and
we would net hasten by a day that natural devel-
opment of our population and territory and in-
fluence, in accordance with which Cuba will finally
gravitate to this republic without a hostile blow
bling struck in her behalf. At present we do not
need her. She is not worth to us the cost of the
shortest probable war with Spain, or the smallest
SUm of money which Spanish pride would consent
to take for her from the American Treasury. Un-
der these circumstances we should discourage all
attempts made by such organizations as the Cuban
League, upon whatever plausible pretext, to embroil
the United States in a difficulty with Spain. The
latest effort of-this kind is a petition which is now
preparing under the auspices of the League to be
sent to Congress, asking the Government to take
such action as will wipe out the foul blot of hu-
man slavery in Cuba." The petitioners do not di.
rectly ask that the United States shall interfere
with a strong band to free the Cuban slaves. But
this is the object of the agitation and they know
that the end sought can be speedily attained in
Lima, Juno 10th, 1877. no other way. The underlying motive of the move-
The grave events, the scene of which during the ment is to foment a war with Spain.
last few days the Republic has been the theatre, and It is perfectly proper for Congress to adopt reso-
the action fought by British ships against the Peru- lutions deploring the continued existence of slavery
vian monitor Ituascar having occurred to complicate in the island of Cuba. The President might also
the affairs, render it imperative that be in his messages, after the good example of General
placed in possession of the facts, in order that the Grant express regrets that the work of emancipation
legation or consulate to which you are accredited may in Cuba progresses no faster. Spain is sensitive to
lay before the friendly government the the judgement of the Government and people of the
information necessaryto enable them to judge of the United Slates, arnd would pay some heed to suit-
nature of that occurrence, and the attitude which this able iemonstrances of this description. She has
government has assumed with regard to the same, already, provided for the gradual manumission of
The monitor Huascar having mutinied on the 6th the Cuban slaves, out of regard to the wishes of
ult., in consequenceof the diil..yalty of a few subal- this country. It is a cause of complaint, but not a
terns, it became necessary to take such measures as cause of war, that the Spanish law of 1870 on this
were likely to lead to- her recovery, as also, to frus- subject is so little respected, as it is said to be in
trate the attempts at overthrow which the rebels Cuba. An official repetition of the American view
might endeavor to realize on our coast, and the ex- of this scandal and shame might be productive of
actions they might try to impose- some good to the slaves of Cuba. .- ut that would
Our squadron which put to sea from Callao, in be something quite different from the plans of the
pursuit, surprised the Huascar in the little bay of Cuban League, which harps upon this cause of
Pisagua, whilst in the act of effecting a disembarca- complaint only that it may get up a war between
tion, and put her to flight after a combat of a few the two nations, by which Cuba would be liberated.
hours-. -. governmentt hastened t,. comminunicate -New York Journal of Commerce, July 17.
thib event'to the diplomatic body by circular, a copy
of which being herewith enclosed, to prove the suffi- THE RETURN or LIGHT.--Though the sun did not
ciency of th n means at their disposal to ,bring the return to our latitude (780 15', 710 38'east longitude,)
rebel ship back to obedience. < till the 19th of February, we were able to greet his
On the following day, 29th May last, two ships be- beams three days previous to that date, owing to the
longing to Her Britannic Majesty s Pacific squadron, strong refraction of 10 40', which accompanied a tern-
the Shah and Amelthjst, under the command of Vice- perature of-35 (F.) To the Polar navigator the re-
Admiral DeHorsey, encountered the monitor Ru- turn ol the sun is an event of indescribable joy and
ascar in front of the port of Pacocha, and an intima- magnificence. In those dreadful wastes he feels the
tion made to her by them being repelled, opened force of the superstitions of past ages, and becomes
fire upon the Peruvian ship within the waters of the almost a worshiper of the eternal luminary. As ot
aforepaid port. old the worshipers of Belus watched its approach on
A combat consequently ensued which raged during the luxuriant shores of the Euphrates, we, too, stand-
three hours and a half and was witnessed by the ing on mountains of ice or perched on the masts of
authorities and inhabitants of Pacocha, many pro- the ship, waited to hail the advent of the source of
jeatiles fired from the English ships falling at the light. At last it came! A wave of light rolled
base of the mountains at the back of the town in ad. through the vast expanse of heaven, and then-up
edition to those that fell into it in the railway station rose the sun-god, surrounded with purple clouds, and
and at other points. The BIuascar left the harbor poured his beams over the world of ice. No one spoke
during the night for Iquique, where she surrendered for a time. Who indeed could have found words to
to the commander of the national squadron. The embody the feelings of relief which beamed on the
attacking by British ships of a vessel of our squadron, faces of all, and which found a kind of expression in
the character of which had previously been acknow- the scarcely audible exclamation of one of the simplest
pledged by Admiral DeHorsey in his communications and least cultured of the crew, "Benedetto glorno !"
with the Commander of the Iluascar, has excited, as The sun had risen with but half his disk, as if reluctant
was natural to suppose, the patriotism of the whole to shine on a world unworthy of his beams. A rosy
Republic, affording conspirators a pretex for political hue suflused the whole scene, and the cold Memnon
commotion which has endangered public peace and pillars of ice gave forth mysterious whispers in the
constitutional order. flood of heat and light. Now indeed with the sun
-The Chief of State having energetically suppressed had a new year begun-what was it to bring forth for
so senseless a rebellion, and the new cabinet being con. us and our prospects ? But alas, his stay was short
stituted after the dismissal of its predecessor, I refer, -he remained above the horizon for a few minutes
by order of His Excellency, the demand for the repa. only ; again his light was quenched, and a hazy violet
ration for the outrage committed against the sover- color lay over distant objects, and the twinkling stars
eignity and independence of Peru ; as the violent and shone in the heavens. While we watched the sun's
unjustifiable proceeding of Vice-Admiral DeHorsey return, we had also an opportunity of looking on each
cannot but receive the disapprobation of Her Majesty other. How shocked and surprised were we with the
Queen Victoria. change which had been wrought on us in the long Po-
The most cordial friendship existing between this lar night Our sunken cheeks were overspread with
country and the United Kingdom, and there being no0 palor; we had all the signs of convalescence after a
reason whatever for disturbing the same, no motive long illness-the sharp-pointed nose, the sunken eye.
can be .adduced for inciting the Vice-Admiral of the The eves of all had suffered from the light of lamps
Pacific Squadron to violate self understood and funda- whichhiad burnt for months; those especially who had
mental principles of public right. The Huascar did used them for hard work. But all these consequences
not, on account of having refused to recognize the au- were of short duration under the beneficent influence
thority of Government, cease to belong to Peru. of te daylight and the Spring sun, which soon
And, although the supreme decree of 8th May last, brought color into our faces. Cheerfulness gradually
was issued to bring about her apprehension, foreign returned to all on board the Tegcetthoff, as we reveled
ships of war were not thereby entitled to attack her, not in the warm beams of the sun. We built a house
only because International Law prohibits mixing in without a roof, and open to the south, and thither
the internal affairs of other states, but also because the the healthy and the sick on cairn fine (lays used to re-
reward offered by that decree could not refer to the pair from the dreary ship, and sun themselves like
commanders of such ships, without grossly offending tia rds. Butwihin the shi it was still nig.- w
their personal and national dignity. gl wizards. But within the ship it was still ight.-rew
Let us however suppose that the Huascar provoked
an attack of H, B. M.'s ships, such attack could never, LATEST.-They will have it the Czar wants peace.
be-permitted to take place in the waters under the ju- While things Czar as they are, it's more likely that
risdicfion of the Republio without causing a. flagrant b p wants pii9ce&"
Violent Scene in the Chamber-Excitement of M.
Gambetta and Tumult among the Members.
Now Gambetta got into the tribune, which he
was to occupy for twobours, fighting battle, it may
be said, almost as much as making a speech. He
began by pointing out that M. de Fourtou had
begun by telling them that very few words were
necessary; but it showed him he had hardly kept
that promise to himself (laughter). As to the part
of the long speech they had heard which concern-
ed himself personally he would make a brief reply.
Among all the social perils" which had been so
fully enumerated as having rendered the act of the
16th of May necessary, he hardly expected to find
his humble person holding so prominent a positi-
on. To make so much of him (Gambetta) was
hardly respectful from the Marshal whose orders
and ideas the Ministry were instructed to convey.
But it was a clumsey trap; they knew that if the
time came for choosing another President of the Re-
public-they knew they had among them an illus-
trious man. Here M. Paul de Cassagnac took up
the part M. Robert Mitchell bad played in the first
part of the sitting, and shouted "That man called
you afoufurieux." Loud cries of Order" from the
Left; peals of derisive laughter from the Right.
Gambetta behaved very well. He turned round
very quietly--"I am determined not to hear any-
thing you may say, and you may put upon my
disdain what construction you think fit." Here
the Right began another exhibition of the most
scandalous kind-hooting, yelling, shaking their
fist at Gambetta. Gambetta, as soon as the turmoil
was a little quelled--" I begin to be quite sorry for
the Government. I pity them f.,r having such
auxiliaries." You are the friend of rascals,"
retorted Cassagnac. All this in the midst of a
tempest of noise of the most remarkable kind-the
Left howled with indignation and the Right imi-
tated the barking of dogs very effectively. Presi-
dent Grevy interposed. Cassagnac shouted at him
pointing at Gambetta. "You are that man's accom-
plice." M. Grevy, who is a grave, dignified man,
here lost his temper, and said," I despise the insults
of M. Paul de Cassagnac." Cassagnac replied,
" Your contempt I fully reciprocate." Then an-1
other indescribable scene. The House "censured"
M. Paul de Cassagnac. One Bonapartist shouted
to him, You are disgracing our party," but the
rest all stood up and applauded Cassagnac, and
when the censure was pronounced upon him shout-
ed again Tous, tous," and went up and shook
hands with him. It was amid such scenes as these
that Gambetta spoke for two full hours. He said
there werefour parties who were all represented
in the Cabinet, and they were not all actuated by
the same views. There were some who thought
that the Marshal was aa institution in himself;
then there were others who imagined that until
1880 the Marshal is only keeping the place warm
for the King; and if the elections were conducted
with a certain skill perhaps the Marshal might be
prevailed upon to make way a little sooner. Then
there was another party-a very clever party-that
had some idea of a kind of Stathonderat"-which
by degrees, and thanks to a lucky accident, might
be converted into a "Temperate Monarchy." But
then, for all that, the help of universal suffrage
was wanted-that "beast of number," as it had
been called, and which refused to be tamed. Then
there was that other honest party-'that told the
Marshal they would be with him only so long as he
," went to the end"-that end being crime-that
honest combination which had the nack of saving
society with a battalion of chasseurs well comand-
ed. Here Paul de Cassagnac again broke out-
"Two gensdarmes are all you require." Here the
scene became again indescribable. When Gam-
betta traced the 1pr,-s:' state of things to the in-
fluence of the clerical party and alluded to Italy,
some one shouted--" Don't talk about foreign
countries." Gambetta replied-" On the contrary
S-it is our duty to make it known across the Alps
that through some ephemeral chance the govern-
ment of the country is in suspicious hands." Here
the Ministers all surged up-the Bonapartists
joined them-they looked as if they were going to
storm the tribune. There was a babal of sounds for
about twenty minutes-and then, in a voice so
hoarse with fatigue that it could hardly be called
human-he delivered his final words. "If any
one of your parties triumphed, civil war would
break out on the morrow; and has a kind of ple-
biscitary turn is being given to this electioneering
consultation the country will not forget the last
plebiscite, when it was promised peace mnd was
given war." Tremendous cheering followed, but
Gambetta was so exhausted on regaining his seat
that he had to be led oat in a fainting state. At
one time, when M. Gambetta said that power was
at present in suspicious hands, M. Paris, the
Minister of Public Works, sprang, with a threat-
ening air, towards the tribune, and the Right and
the Left dashed forward. The ushers had to se-
Sparate the hostile armies. It really seemed as if this
tim3 there would be a hand-to-hand fight, and all
instinctively waited for the reports of revolvers.
When the tumult subsided, M. Gambetta resumed
his speech amid fresh cries, and for a few minutes
a few phrases from a voice by this time rendered
hoarse were only heard between the recurrent yells,
till both sides were worn out, and the speaker
finished in a scarcely intelligible voice. It is'im-
possible to describe this terrible struggle of one man
against a hundred-this orator, with his heavy
manner, his pale face, his soaking brow, drinking
cup after cup of coffee or beer, using up pocket-
handkerchief after pocket-handkerchief, stalking up
and down the tribute, defying his adversaries with
gesture and voice, mingling vulgar tones and tri-
vial expressions with the finest French eloquence,
throwing back his head with contempt, gesticula-
ting furiously when declaring himself indifferent,
and presenting to the breathless galleries the spec-
tacle of a struggle which elicited in turn admira-
tion and criticism.
GERMAN PREPARATIONS, FRANCE, AND THE
A list of Military promotions has just been publish-
ed in Berlin, providing for the appointment of that
"thirteenth captain" in each regiment whom Field-
Marshal Moltke, in the Reichstag recently closed, de-
clared to be a necessity in view of possible European
contingencies. There was little inclination, at first, to
grant Moltke's propos 1. Even the terrible compli-
cation in the East, which might at any moment be
converted into what the Germans call a Welt Krieg, or
universal war, did not seem to many Liberals to justi-
fy any enlargement of the military budget and of the
army organisation. The Silent battle-thinker" had
to speak for once in a very strong vein in order to
carry his bill. However, scarcely had the echo ot
the remarks and counter-remarks made during those
debates begun to die away when the unexpected turn
of affairs occurred at Paris, where suddenly the Re-
public has been placed in jeopardy, and an opening
is made for all kinds of dazzling and dangerous ven-
tures. The strengthening of the garrisons on the
western frontier has thereupon been decided by a G ov-
ernment order. It is, of course, still done on the
peace footing-merely as a set-off to the massing of
French troops near the German frontier. Still this
increased vigilance, and the nominations for the thir-
teenth captaincies, are proofs of a certain want of
confidence in the immediate future. No apprehension
exists in Germany that France would be able, just at
this moment, to do anything dangerous. At the same
time, it is universally felt that the main guarantee of
the maintenance of peace between Germany and
France lies in the full preparation of the former
country for any possible case."
TiE WHEAT CROP.-It is reported that in Minne-
sota there will be a surplus wheat crop of 20,000,000
bushels. Never in the history of the State has the
prospect been so good for a crop of wheat.
Every description of crop throughout South Caro-
linn,' Georgia, Tennessee, Texas and New York are
spoken of as being most abundant.
O H Yes! that is a Splendid Assortment of
CIGA IS, H. A. GRANTHAM has just
received at the Sign of the BIG CIGAR."
BRONZE MEDAL AT THE
Universal Exhibition of Paris 1855,
Bronze Medal at tho Exhibition of Trieste, 1871,
Silver Medal at the Exhibition of Havre, 1868,
Silver Mledal at 0he Exhibition of Paris, 1872,
Gold Meddl at the Exhibition of Lyons, 872,
Diploma of honor at tha liaritime Exhibition, Pa-
U TIASTARD PAPEI R
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 ot ain easily in a few
moments a decided result with the smallest possible
quantity of the remedy, are the problems which NI.
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 emer-
gency renders it an invaluable remedy fur various
(Signed) A. BOUCIIARDAT
Annuairetherapentique ann6e 1868, p. 204.
The precious quality of Rigollot's Paper in cases
of great gravity, is that of acting very rapidly. It is
in important Healing Agent. To children, weak,
and nervous person, I strongly recommend the fol.
lowing method of graduating ihe action of the plas-
ter according to the wiil or condition of the patients
viz., to put one, two, or three leaves of wet blot-
ing paper between the Sinapnisn and tte skill. I
An old piece of fine linen may a'so be employed
instead of blotting paper.
Beware of fritationu.
,IANUFACTORY AND WAREHOUSE, AVENUE VICTORIA,
24 PARuI,-and by all respectable Chemists.
'FT E BLOOD)! THE BLOOD) !
THE BLOOD !
CL RK E E' S
IV world Famed Blood Mixture.
ItOR CLEANSING and CLEARING the BLOOD from
EL ALL IMPURITIES, whether arising from youth-
ful indiscretion or any other cause, cannot be too
highly recommended. It
Cures Old Sores
Cures Ulcerated Sores in the Neck
Cures Ulceratd Sore Legs
Cures Blackheads or Pimples on Fare
Cures Scurvy Sores
Cures Cancerous Ulcers
Cures Blood and Skin Diseases
Cures Glandular Swellings
Clears the Blood from all Impure Matter, from
whatever cause arising.
As this mixture is pleasant to the taste and war-
ranted free from mercury-which all pills and most
medicines sold for the above diseases contain-the
Proprietor solicits sufferers to give it a trial to test
Thousands of Testimonials from all Parts.
Sold in Bottles 2s.3d. each and in Cases,contain-
ing 6 Bottles, I Is. each, sufficient to effect a per-
manentcore in long standing cases, by all Chemists
and Patent Medicine Vendors; or sent to any
address on receipt of 27 or 132 stamps, by
F J CLARKE, Chemist, Hi-gh Street, LINCOLN.
Wholesale Agents: -
BA! CLAY & Soss, LONDON, AND ALL TtHE-WO)LSALE
f Brown Windsor Soap
Glycerine Cold Cream
Pure Glycerine Soap
SoAPs Marshmallow Soap
| Elder Flower Soap
Carbolic Acid and Glycerine
EXTRACTS FOR THE Jockey Club Bouquet
HANDKERCIttEF Extract of Ylangilang
Ess. Boquet, &c., &c.
POMADES Crystal Cream
I Exquisite Pomade, &c., Sre..
Saponaceous Tooth Powder, Violet Powder,
Rosemary and Cantherides [lair Wash,
Toilet Vinegar, and every description of Toilet
33, Rxr, LION ROAD, HOLBORn, LONDON.
I1MEL'S CHOICE PERFUMERY patron-
ised by all the world.
RIMMEL'S IHLANGI-.ILANG, VANDA, I-IENYA, JoCKFY
CLUB, FRANGIPANE and other Perfumes of exquisite
RIa m.'s LAVENDER \VATZR distilled from Mit-
RIMMEL'S TOILET VINEGAR, celebrated for its
useful and sanitary properties.
RIMMEn'S EXTRACT OF L151'r JUICE AND GLYCB-
RINE, the best preparation for the Hair especially
in warm climates
RIMMEL'S DUGONO OIL SOAP, perfumed with Aus-
RIMMEL'S GLYCERINE HONEY, WINDSOR, and
other Toilet Soaps.
RIIMMEL'S ROSE WATER, COSTUME AND FLORAL
CRACKERS, very amusing for Balls and Parties.
RIMMEL'S VIOLET, ROSE LEAF, RICE, and other
A Liberal allowance to Shippers.
EUGENE RIMMNEL, Perfumer to 11 R 11 the Prin-
cess of Wales, 93 Strand ; 128 Regent
Street, and 24 Corihill, London ; 16
Boulevard des lialiens, Paris; and 27
King's Road, Brighton.
Sold by all Perfumery Venders,
Empty Flour Barrels.
For sale by
St. Georges, April 12, 1877.
W I'ATCHES for Ladies, Watches for Gen-
tlemen, Watches for foys, in gold or
silver cases, at prices to suit all, at CHILD'S.
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,
L,)NDON, 1862. PARIS, 1867. COBDOVA, 1872.
LIMA, 1872. VIENNA, 1873.
dtkinsons Choice Perfumes for
V 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 Fan de Cologne
is strongly recommended, being more lasting and
fragrant than the Germin kinds.
OLD BItOWN WINDSOR SOAP
celebrated for so many years, continues to be npde
as heretofore. It is strongly Perfumed, and wi1 be
found very durable in use.
ATKINSON'S BE \RS' GREASE, COLD
CREAM, SA7CHET POWDERS, TRANSPAR.
ENT GLYCERINE SOAP, ROSE TOILET
POWDER, TOILET VINEGAR, VELOUTINE,
WHITE ROSE TOOTII PASTE,
and otier specialties and general articles of Perfu,
mery may be obtained of all dealers throughout the
World, and of the Manufacturers,
Z. & M. ALTS1:T301T,
'24, OLD BOND STREET, LONDON, W.
PRICE LIST FREE ON APPLICATION.
CAUTION.-Messrs. J. & E. ATKIiSONn mann-
factnre their articles of one and the best quality
only. Purchasers are cautioned to avoid counter.
feits by observing thit each article is labelled with
the Firm's Trade Mark, a White Rose on a
Golden Lyre;" printed in seven colours.
April 11, 1876-12m If
=f lecl iOt a ainstI FSI lE
v'i TilE MOST MODERATE RATES
Can be obtained from the
PHOENIX INSURANCE COMPANY
t'ne of the longest Established and Wealthiest
Offices in Great Britain,
Through the BRANCH OFFICE in these
Islands, a Saving is effected to the Insured
of the Stamp Duty, a very considerable item.
RISKS taken both on REAL and PERSONAL
PRIIOI'ERTY for 3, 6 or 12 months,
No FEES and no C IARGE (or Policies.
N. A. BUTTERFIELD,
4JL M3XV-CK-AUGIUS'T', l77.iL.
5 23 6 47
5 24 6 46
5 24 6 46
5 25 6 45
5 26 6 44
5 26 6 44
5 27 6 43
Name of Jesus.
MNl. of 24th ult. due.
Slth after Trinity
TiE BERMUDA ROYAL GAZETTE is publi.-hed
every Tuesday by DONALD M'PHEr LEE,
Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent
AT HIS OFFICE,
North-west Ccrner of Reid aid Burnaby Streets
where Blanks, Hand-bills, &c., will be
printed at the shortest notice.--Agent
at St. Georges for the Royal Gazelle.
JAMES THIE, Esqr., Post Master General;
W.&WAr.WSZA. .t :-f'. Ar 0-^~-rfMe,'
-Apmmwmk*% xp. 7-17-57-