Group Title: New era, or, Home journal.
Title: The New era, or, Home journal
Full Citation
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 Material Information
Title: The New era, or, Home journal
Alternate Title: Home journal
Physical Description: v. : ; 55 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: A.L. Spedon
Place of Publication: Hamilton Bermuda
Frequency: weekly
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bermuda -- Hamilton
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 2 (Oct. 15, 1884).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076591
Volume ID: VID00017
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 19568994
lccn - sn 89049270

Full Text

-A Weekly 1Newspaper, Specially Devoted to the General Interests of the Inhabitants of Bermuda.

No. 5-VOL. IlL],

Our Colony-a United people with undivided interests.


[12s. or $3-00 Per-Annum

Every Wednesday
*B ME3 3 UL .J JLA.
51 papers comprise the annual issue;
one week being reserved for the printers
during the Christmas Holidays.
PRICE-12 Shillings per annum-paid
semi-yearly (in advance.)
inches of Column, in depth : 1st inser-
tion, 1 shilling each; 2nd ditto, 6d. ;
each additional insertion, 3d. per inch.
Editor and Proprietor.

ST'ime Calendar.

1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
10 11 12 13 14 15 1614 15 16 17 18 19 20
17 18 19 20 21 22 2 221 22 23 24 25 26 27
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 29 30

C(Iaguacli SicVicCs.
la the TO W1 N of HAMIL TON,

Slours ,f Service- \lorning and Evening.
11 o'clock, A. M.. anl 4. p. mi.--alternately.
Sunday School 9.30, A. JM.
Church Service--11, A. M. and 4, e. PM.-

Std(1.y School-9.30 A.M. and 2.30. P. M.
Pastor Rev. J. A. .McKiEN.
Moiming Service-11. A. M.
Evening ditto 7, P. M.
Snuday .'chi(Ol--3, v. n.
lPrayor Meeting-Thursday, 7.30, P. iM.
Young Po.)ples' Institute--T iuesdlav, 7.30 P.M
WYESLEY CnHUitao Ch irch Street.
Pashtor, Riev. J. CorFIN.
Sm S(ibbatih School--2-;30, P. M.
Prayer Meetiig--Tiueidayy at 7.30, P. M *
BRITISI-1 MElI101)IT El'IS.p19A -.
Pastor, Rev. C. W. DoisE\.
MoiAning I-ervice i11, A M.
Evening ditto 7 P. M.
Sabbath School-2.30, Pr x.
Prayer Meeting--Thursday, 7.30 P. M.
1. C. CIlURCH.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V G.
Morning Service at 8.30, A. M. and 10, A.M,
Vespers and Devotions-7 o'clock, P. M.

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

Rates of Postage.
To the United Kingdom.... 4d. per i oz
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" Countries of the Postal
Union on the Continent
of Europe, France, G-er-
many, .&c............ 4d. "
South Africa............ 9d. .
Australia andNewZealand 10f .. "

Id. for each-not exceeding 4 ounces.
Newspapers and Periodicals printed and
published in Bermuda may be sent by Post
to any part of the Islands free of charge.
Circulars and Prices Current, Books,
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each for transmission to the United King-
dom, United States, and other Postal Couu-

Letters may be Registered by paying
a fee of 2. in addition to the ordinary


The recent earthquake in these Is-
lands has excited considerable attention
and suggestive thought and led to a.
good deal of discussion among the more
philosophical portion ,pf the people as
to the nature and origin of these won-
derful phenomena.
Earthquakes have occurred in all ages
and in all parts of the earth ; even back
into the dark chaotic ages of the pre-
historic Past, and have affected many
physical changes of the earth's surface.
As to their nature they are no doubt
purely electric-for no other force is
equal to that of electricity ; in fact, we
believe that all physical forces proceed
from that semi-spirit element. Some
philosophers suppose them to be of
volcanic origin ; others believe them to
be caused by sudden and excessive ac-
tion of the molten fluid, which the in-
ternal part of the earth is supposed to
be composed of, and that volcanoes are
only openings or chimneys leading
therefrom. Others there are who sup-
pose them to originate from the ex-
plosion of gases pent up in the fissures
and hollows of the earth's substraita, ig-
nited by the subterraneous heat of the
fiery fluid mass. Notwithstanding the
general theory of the interior of the
earth being on fire, there are scientists
who with a fair show of argument assert
that the earth is solid matter from the
circumference to the center. Other
theories about earthquakes have been
advanced and speculated upon; be they
true or not, we feel more inclined to be-
lieve that they are of electric origin
similar to that of thunder and lightning,
in fact an earthquake may very appro-
priately be termed subterranean thun-
ider ; and, further, that they are caused
by circulatory currents of condensed
n:ui.l. forlf/ -a pIaisa) th(l,...1 L i anvi, ig
non-conducting material unh-.rue.:tth
the surface of the earth where they oc-
cur, and like lightning producing a vibra-
tory motion. In hrgie entriess they
may be felt, in ,o ie and not in
another, hence such *.U )es are likely
to be of local I;rio ml while at 'other
times, or at other heavy may be ex-
tended viir.1ti, ..i.'ar{L q1i:ikt.e oc-
curring in a Li distant li'cality
or country ; f oeeu found that
the vibratioius iin ot A part have corres-
pondrnce with volcanic eruptions, or
vast shocks of earthquake iA other places,
prehaps hundreds of miles distant, as
for instance the earthquake in Antigua
in 1843 was felt in Bermuda, and the
recent explosion in Java produced vi-
brations in South America, &c. .
Further, w6 believe there are strong
currents of electricity incessantly pass-
ing around and permeating the whole
globe from circumference to center,
thereby producing the force of gravit-
ation-a cause, no doubt, at variance
with the old established idea of an in-
nate tendency of atomic material to a
central point. We believe there to be
only three primal elements in the uni-
verse-nameley--spirit, matter, and el-
ectric force,-all three being as eternal
as the Eternal God ; uncreated and
never to be annihilated, altho' under-
going innumerable forms of metamor-
phorses. This electric force receives its
impetus from the Centeral and Divine
spirit element, and when condensed and
in action is incomprehensibly powerful.
We have but a faint glimpse of its power
in the lightning, the terrific earthquake
and the volcanic eruptions. By it the
innumerable suns and planets are whirl-
ed in their respective circuits. We be-
hold it in its milder form in the aurora
borealis, and also in the heat and sun-
shine. In fact, there can be no motion
either mental or physical without it. It
is the active medium between spirit and
matter. It is a useful, harmless agent
when unmolested-but when it comes
in contact with antagonistic elements,
its uncontrollable force is fearfully and
dangerously brought into action, as is
visibly manifested in the form Of an
earthquake. When the air is surchar-
ged with electricity the voltaic battery
of the telegraph is affected thereby. In
like manner counterforces, or non-con-
ducting substances which arrest the cir-
culating currents, produce vibratory
motion. In proportion therefore as the
antagonistic element retards so will the
results be. In hotter regions the cur-
rents are more likely to be retarded to a
greater degree as large quantities of
common electricity are generated from
gases under a melting sun ; where in
fact everything is more generally liable
to be affected by both chemical and

magnetic agencies. No doubt they have
a certain affinity with the electricity of
the atmosphere, which to a certain ex-

tent is affected thereby, as is generally

thecase immediately preceding, and at
the time the phenomenon occurs the at-
mosphere is highly charged with elec-
tricity, such as has been the case here
during the past week or more. Very
frequently it ha- been observed also,
thatiafter the occrn r.-n,,e the air seems
to be impregnated with a peculiar sul-
phurous odor.
No doubt but chemical action is large-
ly developed during the vibratory mo-
tion, or more literally speaking-the
fearful friction of the electric force.
Earthquakes have indeed been the ter-
ror of all ages ; and by the superstitious
of every country, looked upon as the
manifestations of either an offended
Deity or devil. Although more general-'
ly confined to hot countries, still there
are but few spots of the earth but have
experienced more or less the sad effects
of the irruptive element.
Without going deeply into the subject,
the following will embrace a chronologi-
cal list of the more important earth-
quakes from the earliest records down
to the present period. About 425 years
before the Christian era, Eubcea was
made an Island by an earthquake, and
in the year 372 B. C., Ellice and Bula,
in Peloponnesus, were swallowed up.
Fourteen years later, a chasm was open-
ed in Rome, when as Levy informs us
Curtius mounted on horse back, in obe-
dience to an order, and leaped into the
yawning abyss. Thirteen years after
this event, Duras, in Greece, and twelve
cities of Campania, were buried through
an earthquake and all the inhabitants
perished. In the year 283 B. C., Lysi-
machia, with all its inhabitants perished.
Seventeen years after Christ's .birth,
Ephesus and other cities were overturn-
ed. Herculaneum and Pompeii were
both visited by an earthquake in the
year 63 and were finally destroyed by an
citiess in Asia, t o, in LI ;?g(.?? aind two in
JaTlatia were ove t ~ned "hn the v-"r
107, and eight years later the first re-
corded destruction oft Antioch took
place. In A. 'D. .126, Nicea, Caesarea
and Nicomedia, in Asia Minor. were
overturned, and in 357 ab6ut 150 cities
and towns in Asia, Pontus and'Macedo-
nia were damaged. The very next year
Nicomedia was again demolished and its
inhabitants buried in its ruins. In the
year 543 an earthquake was felt all over
the known world, and lourt.,n years
later Constantinople was destroyed, and
thousands perished. Thtee years after
this event many cities wverAverturned
in Africa, but in A. D. 742, over 500
towns in Syria, Palestine, and Asia were
destroyed, and the loss of life has never
yet been known.
A sbock.. wAs felt in France, Germany,
and Italy in the year 801 ; and Constan-
tinople, with the whole of Greece was
terribly shaken in the year 936. A
slight shock was felt in England about
1089 A. D. and twenty-five years after-
wards Antioch and several other towns
were destroyed. In the year 1137 Ca-
tania, in Sicily, was destroyed, with
15,000 inhabitants, and, less.than forty
years after, the city of Calabria, with
all its buildings-and people, was swept
into the Adriatic Sea. During the years
1142, 1274 and 1318, England was mord
or less affected by shocks of earthquakes ;
but in 1486 over 40,000 persons perished
at Naples. Lisbon was visited by a
terrible earthquake in February, 1531,
at which time 1,500 houses and 30,000
persons were buried in the ruins, and in
1580 several churches were partially
overthrown in London. In 1596 several
cities in Japan were destroyed and
thousands of persons perished, and in
1638 Calabria was again buried in ruins.
In 1662 a shock passed through the
Chinese territory, and in Pekin alone
over 300,000 persons were buried alive.
A similar calamity occurred in the year
1731. Jamaica was partially destroyed
in 1692, the houses in Port Royal being
engulfed "fully forty fathoms deep."
In September, 1693, over 100,000 per-
sons perished in Sicily, where 54 cities
and many villages were destroyed in
Catalonia for the second time, with its
'18,000 inhabitants, not even leaving a
trace behind. Palermto was nearly-des-
troyed in 1726 and ten years later a
mountain turned, completely round in
Hungary. Lima and Callao, in South
America, were demolished in 1746 when
nearly 20,000 persons perished and six
years later Adrianople was nearly over-
whelmed. At Grand Cairo 40,000 per-
sons perished in 1754, .and Quite was
destroyed the next year, as was also
Lisbon, previously alluded to. Four
years later an earthquake extended over

10,000 square miles in Syria, at the
time when Balbec was destroyed ; and
in 1767 nearly 2,000 persons lost their
lives at Martinico. In 1773 Guatemala,
with 8,0'00 persons was swallowed up.

One of the most destructive of these
earthquakes was the one which, in 1775
brought ruin and desolation to the city
of Lisbon, destroying the buildings,
carrying the quay, with all the living
beings who assembled upon it downrin-
to u1ifathoimiable d,1 p1ths, for not a vestige
of it or them, or of the ships that were
in the harbor at the time, were ever
again seen. Fully 60,000 persons per-
ished on this occasion, and the huge
tidal wave, vdLiTh followed the earth-
quake, swept away what little had been
left by the shock. Lisbon has never
fully recovered from this calamity, which
was the second visitation of this charac-
ter ; and the influence of this earthquake
was at the same time felt in Germany ;
on the coast of Scotland and Sweden ;
at the West Indies, and even on Lake
Ontario, while throughout New England
many buildings were damaged by the
shock. At Fez in Morocco, 12,000 Arabs
perished, and half of the Islantd, of Ma-
deira was laid -waste. Other earth-
quakes have been equally destructive,
and in some cases more so in regard
to human life. The city of Antioch, in
Syria, has been several times visited by
this sad calamity, and the loss of life
is said to have surpassed all calculation.
In 1872 this last-named city was des-
troyed by an earthquake and the suffer-
ing caused to the inhabitants was fear-
ful in the extreme. South America has
also been a scene of many such visita-
tions, which have entailed fearful loss
of life and property on the inhabitants,
and rendered a residence in this region
anything but desirable.
In 1778 Smyrna was destroyed. Dur-
ing the next year, Tauris with 15,000
houses and multitudes of people,;
Messina and other towns of Italy and
Sicily and Archindschan were destroyed,
and the loss of life was terrible, another
in Naples in 1794, during which year
1, ,'io0 persons also perished i three
towns in Turkey.
The whole country between Santa Fe
and Panama was destroyed in 1797,
.and three years later a destructive shock
spread from Constantinople into Rbu-
mania and Wallachia. Naples was agAid
visited in 1805, when C6 ''0 persons
lives were lost ; and in-1810, the village
of St. Michael's, at the Azores,sunk out
of sight, a lake ot boiling water taking
its place.
On March 26, 1812, the citj of Cara-
cas, in Venezula, was destroyed with
12,000 inhabitants ; and several destruc-
tive shocks' visited India in 1819, during
which year Genoa, Palermo, Rome, and
inany other towns were damaged, result-
ing in great loss of life. In 1826, Cala-
bria and Sicily were again visited, and
6,000 perished in Spain in 1829 ; while
four years later over forty shocks were
felt in the Duchy of Parma. Next year
Calabria, Cozenga, and other villages
were destroyed, with over a thousand
persons. A similar disaster again oc-
curred at Calbria during the next year.
Southern Syria suffered severely in De-
cember, 1806, and Port Royal, Martin-
ique, nearly destroyed in 1839. During
1840 the island of Tanate was laid waste.
A destructive earthquake occurred in
Armenia, and many persons perished at
Zante. Over 5,000 persons lost their
lives at Cape Haytien in San Domingo,
in 1842, and Point-a-Pitre, in Guada-
loupe, was entirely destroyed on Feb. 8,
1843. During 1851 Rhodes Macri, Val-
paraiso, and South Italy, were destruc-
tively visited, 14,000 persons losing
their lives at Melfi. In the fall of 1852
the Philippine Islands suffered severely,
Manila being nearly destroyed, and a
shook even being felt in England. The-
bes, in Greece, was nearly destroyed in
September, 1853; and on April 16,
1854, St. Salvador, in South America,
was wholly ruined. Anasca, in Japan,
and Simoda, in Niphon, were destroy-
ed on Dec. 23, 1854, Jeddo being much
injured by the shock. During 1855
Broussia, in Turkey, and several villages
of Central Europe were ruined ; and on
Nov. 11, Jeddo was again nearly des-
troyed. On March 12, 1856, at the is-
land of Great Sanger, one of the Mloluc-
cas, nearly 3,000 lives were lost, while
on Oct. 12, ot the same year, several is-
lands sunk in the Mediterranean.
In 1859 Calabria, and other towns
were again destroyed, 22,000 live" w|
lost in a few seconds, making a total
in the kingdom of Naples alone of 111,-
000 inhabitants in seventy-five years.
Corinth was nearly destroyed in 1858,
and 5,000 persons perished at Quito on
March 21, 1859, during which year Er-
zaroum in Asia Minor, was visited, and
1,000 persons lost their lives. In De-

member, 1859, many buildings were des-
troyed at San Salvador, but no lives
were lost, and two slight shocks were
felt that winter in Cornwall, England.

During 1861 several lives were lost at
Perugia, Italy, at Corinjt, and other
places in Greece, while 4aMendoza, in
South America, two-thirds of the city
was destroyed and 7,000 lives lost. On
Dec. 19,.18f82. over 150 buildings and
fourteen churches were destroyed in
Guatemala, and afew months afterwards
thirteen villages were ruined-at Rhodes.
On June 3, 1863, Manila in the Philip-
pine Islands, was again destroyed with
10,000 inhabitants and much valuable
property ; and during that fall a shock
passed over the central west and north-
west of England. On July 18, 1865,
several persons were killed and 200
houses destroyed, at Macchia, &c., while
during the same year a destructive
earthquake visited San Francisco, Cali-
fornia. Over 2,000 shocks were -:. i-
enced in the Sandwich slans '. -i
the first half of April, 1868, and ,th des-
truction of life and property was very
great; and on August 13th of the same
year, Peru, Eucador and Chili were ter-
ribly devastated by a violent earth-
quake which destroyed several large
cities on the coast, a huge tidal wave
finishing the destruction. Between 30,,
000 and 60,000 persons on this occasion
lost their lives, the exact number never
having yet been arrived at.. Several
slight shocks have been felt in different
portions of the globe during 1869, 1870,
1871; but in 1872 Antioch, in Syria,
became again the scene of terrible des,
truction of both life and property, Dur-
ing that year Californ;A, Oregon, the
North Pacific, New Hampshire, North
Missouri, Nevada, Virginia, Caucasus,
Iceland, Japan, Sioux City, Long Island
and Westchester County, were affected
by shocks of earthquake, although not
of a serious ,-u-r:acte.r. On the 19th .of
March, ] 7.-, the city of San Salvador
was again visited by an earthquake, and
Since that time a number of earth-
qqakes have occurred, in different parts
of the earth, some of them zesultfng in
dreadful casualties ; the most disastrous
of which were those which shattered
the Island of Java on the 26th of Au-
gust last by which no fewer than 100,-
000 persons perished ; also, which oc-
('urrei i.i Asia Minor on the 16th inst.
(October .:') r-.,uttiug in the over-
throw of several towns and villages,
the destruction of an immense amount
of other property and with a loss of
life to at least 5,000 persons. ..
A according to the Laws of Nature
earthquakes will continue to occur as
"long the earth continues to exist
in its 'prcfent condition. The year
1883 however, has been peculiarly re-
markable for earthquakes and other
disastrous events; but nothing more
than were predicted by scientists, owing,
to the near approach of four of the
planets to the solar center, and of the
dark spots at lpe-,-nt to be seen on
the sun, all, of which have a power-
ful electric effect upon .the inetero-
logical condition of ihe earth and its
atmosphere, resulting in a natural
tendency- to' produce epidemics, hur-
ricanes and earthquakes.

A florist in Boston furnished 20,000
roses. 20,000 carnations 'of different
colors, 1,00,0, spikes of tuberoses,,
500 bunched' of violets, 1,000 sprays
of heliotrope, 2,000 strings of smilax,
and 2,001. yards of English laurel for
the decorations for the balls to the
Marquis of Lorne and the Princess
Louise in Montreal.
Calcasieu, La., Oct. 14, 1883.-A
negro named Lewis Woods was tried
and convicted at the last term of
Court for criminally assaulting a co-
lored girl,, but escaped from jail in
less than a week. After his escape
he committed the same crime on a
white lady, which so enraged the peo-
ple that everybody turned out to pur-
sue him. He, together with another
escaped convict, a white S.^rderor
named Martin, were finally captured
by a Shc rit, in Texas, and were taken
on a train for Lake Charles. When
they reached Edgerly station, how-
ever, a large crowd had assembled,
andlthe Sheriff, perceiving this, threw
a quilt which was in the car over
Martin, so that the mob saw only the
negro.- They seized the latter and
dragged him a short distance from'
the dep ot, where the' chained him
to a tree and covered hi in with pinae
knots and chips. The pilh Was tlhen
lighted. The agony, of the man was
so intense that his horrible cries and

shrieks could be heard a long distance.
After he was dead the crowd started
for the jail to get the murderer Mar-
tin out, but the SheriffJhad secreted

- i I



H. MfL I'ON, OCTOBER 31, ls's:;.

Editorial 1Bureau.
The ,,hiiif which occurred on the
night of the 15th Sept., at St Georges,
between 3M. Outerbridge, Keeper at
th,'- Causeway, aiJd Mlnor Catbill and
'other officers, among whom were
some ladies, has after a lingering dura-
tion come to a sort of terminus, by
the Police" Magistrate relieving Mr.,'i.l,- from the indictments
pre,-:-r,.id against him. Our corres-
pondent has sent us an outline, which
we briefly itemize as f, .-if,-.:
On th" night in question as Major and party in a yacht were
cruising around the Reach, ona a
pleasure exk ur.sic" and while nearing
the'Swing Bridge their attention was
suddenly arret.-.l by the ii ing of two
rifle shots. Desirous of diso,.-.i,
"whence they proceeded they directed
-their course thitlu*-ward, and soon
came in close proximity with a man
in ,a boat. They asked his name
which Iti refused to give ; whereupon
he v.w: attacked by the milit.:u party,
who, :.cordi:Ig to his statement, used
their oars, and wrenched his own
Soars from him. Outerbridge then
jnumApt from his boat which he had
brought near to the shore, and
brainli.ih-, a knife, apparently in
,self defense and threatened violence
if.he was attacked. At this time, it
appears, that Dr. Campbell and two
or three others of the Cutbill squad
landed, and at once bore down upon
Outerbridge, and b).fo)rc he was aware
he was thrown down. On his aris-
ing he and the doctor clenched and
after a short rough and tumble both
rolled into the water. The others
rushed forward to relieve Medicus
from his perilotius condition, and suc-
ceeded in doing so. but finished off
with a flourish of gallantry by thrust-
ing the head of their antagonist under,
the surface of tile water, and keeping
it there until they had extract-
ed the knife from him ; and to crown
the whole proceedings they towed off
the boat, etc., to St. Georges, leaving
its half-drowned owner in his satur-
ated garbs standing like a midnight
spectre on the rugged rocks of the
,-urpriseI ant mou who rather Should protect,
Thanll' ith shamune their own -
Subsequently the case. was given
into the St. Georges' Police Court
by Major Cutbill, e, ,r..i.ig three
charges against Mr. Outerbridge-
that of assault by an oar, firing a
gun, causing apprehension'of danger,
and third that of using abusive and
insulting language. The charges
were investigated, and the defendant
was convicted on the last charge and
fined. The Army clique not satisfied
with so lenient and limited a result of
the case, undertook to resum(mat-
ters inder a new aspect, by thehr me-
dical adviser,--a tenor toned son of
Esculapius--preferring jive fresh char-
ges against that already cruelly per-
secuted and prosecuted defendant.
As three of the charges were similar
to those of Major Cutbill they were
ruled out ; and the remaining two,
namely "an assault on Dr. (Camp-
boll with a stone" and "an attempt
to stab him with a knife" were laid
S upon the table of the Law ifor dissec-
tiop. These two charges occupied
the attention of the Court for ten or
twelve days, and before judgment was
given a fresh charge was preferred by
the prosecutor which was also inves-
tigated. The charge of an assault
with a knife and that of an oar, was
dismissed on the ground of insuffici-
et evidence, and the remaining charge
was also thrown overboard, as the
evidence sustained the act as justifia-
ble in self-defence. The Doctor sub-
sequently made n appeal from the
judgment, but the Court had no pow-
er to grant it. It is, however, antici-
pated that the case is not finally set-
tled, as it now becomes the defend-

ant's turn to give Cutbill, Medicus &
Co., a bitter pill or two to swallow-a
recommended remedy for high headed
gallantry and arrogant dignity, when
affected with the sham pains of St.
Vitus' Dance.

For the New Era.
The last issue of the NEW EuA contain-
ed ,a communication from us on the
above subject ; and we now ask space
for some further thoughts on this inter-
esting theme. Scarcely could a question
be presented touching so deeply the
welfare of: our people as the one under
consideration. And we now repeat
wh;t we s:id in our former communi-
Siatl-:.: To-wit-That two years ago our
people wore alive to the question of
nw vuarket.s for the sale of our crops.
WVfi, allov u to a-k, has become of
the enthusiasm which at that time was

so manifest among the people ion this for one class and that is the farmer. If N
question? anything can be done to make ,our c
At present we scarcely hear the sub- farmers prosperous ; the merchants,
ject mentioned. 'In two or three back lawyers, and doctors, as well as the
numbers of the G.NZETTE a correspondent mechanics arid artizans will share in t
of that paper ridicules the idea of any their prosperity. The Government that
encouragement being given to the N does not foster the interest of her farm-
Line" by the Government. This writer ing class will impoverish her whole peo-
no doubt was sincere in his views and pIe. The farmers of France are more
had the interest of the most of the peo- i.leplitt nt than those of any other
pie at heart as he supposed. There is country in the world. Every fourth
an economy however that sometimes ri.,, :,Iong themlas money to loan.
ti..' .'I those who practice it. Take Every valley is a mine of wealth in ag-
the case in hand for instance. Suppose ricultural products, and every sloping
that in the true spirit of honest and hill is covered with vines of hanging
upright economy our people should fruit. The Government of France in or-
loose the 1 tll. of the additional mar- der to secure to her people the best mar-
kets which this "New Line" will give kets has made every harbor on her coistI
us for the want of a subsidy vof two thou- accessible for the lhr.:..t:-.i, and has
sand pounds a year. This would be a Lby Iail Road .',nUi>,ii.-iti:on ci-,t.-::,.. 1(
saving to the people's purse it is true the whole of her interior with her coast,
of that much money every year; no trade and :-.1hi i Ports. With the
inconsiderable sum. On the, other advantages which nat ure has so lavishly
hand suppose that the Government bestowed upon her there is in store
gives that sum and secures to the people for Bermuda 1ic,-ohl?.r days than she
the best English and American markets has yet seen. Her contiguity to the
for their produce. It would not be un- great American markets gives her an
reasonable to suppose that the new advantage over all otter countries in
markets thus opened' up would divert supplying them with 'mumner products
at lei..t one third of our produce from in mid-winter. Laev..r year there mill
the New York market. If the many be an incinr-a~ed deuuand for lbermuda
intelligent correspondents of the niws- pr.'due. in t hese m :rkets, because every
papers for the last three or four years year the murket- are luing enlarged. In
are to be relied upon, .the remaining all the broad land of the United States
two thirds would bring us more money from Maine and Texas with a sea-coast
than the whole crop would if all were of two or three thousand miles and in-
shipped to New York. This then would habited by millions of people there is
be a saving to us of one third of our not a single spot that can compete with
entire crop. This one third would a- Bermuda in her winter crops. With
mount to many thousand pounds. In the advantages which science is now
this viewhow insignificant becomes the imparting to agrieultutre it is not unura-
subsidy in proportion to the benefits to sonable to say that should our Govern-
be realized. One gentleman with whom ment by a wise and judicious arrange-
we conversed said that he would oppose ment secure the best markets for our
any encouragement being given to the produce that can be obtained that every
New Line on the score of vested rights, farmer will be able to pay his rents even
our government he said was already un- should they be double what they now
der contract with one steam ship com- are. Individual capital and individual
pany to transport our crops and that enterprise cannot accomplish these re-
it would not be fair to make the same sults. Let us hope then that our go-
kind of contract with another company. vernment, will not allow her farming in-
The gentleman was not able to make terest to be paralized for the want of
the point very clear to our comprehen- foresight and enterprise on the part of
sion ; and besides he did not seem to be those in whose hands the people have
fully satisfied himself with his own the- confided their most sacred rights.
ory. So far as the subsidy to the New FARMER.
York Line is concerned no body com- I
plains of that. We could hardly ask for F,, :,. ", h ,F-.
better communication from here toNew In that portion of my article or the
York than we now have. Anything -' exhumed egg," in which I referred to
which in any manner interfere with the the deluge, I had no iantntion of im-
present arrangement would be reg retted pugning the truth of the Bible, so far as
by the most of the people. With all it is the result of Divine revelation or
the new markets thit can be found New inspiration. I hinted slightly at what I
Yoirk would still require as much or believe to be an historical inaccuracy,
more of our crop than the ORmsoco could and to this view of the case, and parti-
I 17 transport to that market. 'There cularly to the account of the Deluge, I
is nothing therefore in that objection, wish to confine myself. The question as
and the New York Line would in all to whether the BlIle was or was not
probability be glad to he relieved from Divinely ilinspired cannot profitably be
being cmupell-:-d to send an extra tsh.-in- discussed in the oliinos of a newspa-
er here for two or th,-r' months in the per. I al. d,'1, to accept, or allow
year. New York is now and always in this :,r.mut, tlt" ..r'd miraculous,
will. be our principalmarket. But we or to further a 'i-',_ueuuy point where a
should recollect that although Bermuda miracle has to I... i.rvLeI-.l to overrule
is unable to furnish all the markets of the laws of nature.,
England and America with their onions The Gr,.,"t Cre-itre in the formation of
and potnoes, and tomatoes, yet her our Earth, as in the regulation of the
crop is too large for the New York nmar- paths of the mighty orbs, which science
ket alone when thrown upon the mar- has enabled us to, trace, has followed
ket in so short a time as is usually oc- laws which He hasw made as immutable
cupied in gathering our crop. If there and eternal as Himself, and from the
is nothing to be gained to the people cloud drifting across the heavens, the
by opening up these new markets for tiny blade of grass breaking through the
the sale of our produce the New York soil, the ebbing and flowing of the ever-
Line and its friends will not oppose any restless tides, to t lie diurnal and annual
movement made to test the experiment. revolution of the Earth, all are governed(
If on the other hand there is something by laws which can never change.
to be gained, then individual interest "Fact" ventures all,--The truths of
should give away for the benefit of the Christianity,-The Di iinity of Christ, on
whole ,community. Being a farmer our the historical accuracy of the seventh
deepest interest is with that class of chapter of Genesis.. On his own ground
persons. We feel but little concern a- by himself ,chosen, I will endeavor to
bout the question of crop failures. The disprove the ide' of a -eneral Deluge
soil and climate, and seasons secure to as recorded in said. chapter. "Fact"
us good crops. It is the question of good feels the weakness of his position, and
markets for our produce when made like an able General he has endeavored
that concerns us most. Bermuda con- to provide a way of retreat, by admit-
sumes but small portion of the products ting that the highest points of the lIlym-
of the land. She independent upon dis- alaya and the Rckly Mountains were
tant markets for the sale of what is rais- not submerged, that is, the Deluge was
ed upon her own soil. How important not universal, and further admits that
then that every facility should be (..,-r- this theory is accepted by Christian
ed not only to the steam ships but to scientists; on the other hand he says,
the sailing vessels to enter our ports and "if the seventh cehaliptr of Genesis is not
harbors with the greatest ease and with true, Christ Himself is an impostor and
the least expense to themselves, and by the Apostles are false witnesses, for
this means put us in ready communica- they have placed their imprimatur upon
tion with the best markets in the world, that chapter." Wiha:t does that chapter
Every ,bstruetion to the channels lead- say? 4th Vet( .;e---.Every living substance
ing to our ports and harbors should be should be destroyed from off the face of
speedily rmovav.,l so as to induce the the Earth; save such as shall be taken
largest ships to visit our Islands at all into the .ark. 19th--Au.1 the waters
times and at all seasons. These things prevailed '-,:. edi;giy upon the Earth ;
bein' accomplished Bermuda Would be- and all the high hills that were under

come a half wa' station for the ships the whole heaven were covered. 24th-
of almost every country navigating the The waters prevailed one hundred and
Atlantic ocean. How difficult it would fifty days. In the nxt. ch:qpter, which
be to properly estimate the advantages is a continuation .of the account-5th
which would accrue to this Island from verse--In the tenth month on the first
such a course. The West India Islands day of the month were the tops of the
are rich beyond calculation in tropical mountains seen. 9th-But the dove
productions which are principally con- found no rest for the sole of her foot.
summed by England and the United The Bible account is positive--a total
States. Bermuda being immediately deluge. It is likewiSe positive about
north of these innumerable Islands oc- the ark ; the dilnieuolLns are given, the
cupies a position to eventually become number of human beings saved, the ac-
the depot from which these great con- count of the saving of animal life, the
suming nations can supply themselves door in the side by which they entered,
with these tropical productions. If/the and the window in the roof 22 inches
channels to our harbors are deepened, square, also .-ered hin and i.nly opened
and made safe and easy by removing towards the last of thei. deluge. ,Now
every obstruction to navigation, and if for the reverse. 1,t--The ark could not
our Ports are made free to all visiting have contained the azvimal life recorded
ships we would find Bermuda a Depot to have been saved, two of every kind
for West India products. The pissing of unclear, and seven ofevery kind of
ships could supply their home markets clean of all of animal life on the face of
with these productions cheaper than it the earth. What a multitude! 'Pause
could be done by a direct trade with well and consider what space would be
these distant Islands themselves. Should required to contain all this vast collec-
Bermuda become v resting place in tion, their [food and water for .150 days,
1mid-ocean to the passing ships of the not only gramniverous but carnivorous.
. two continents we would have opened Across rivers, seas and oceans, from the
u4), to us all the best markets for the frozen regions to the equator, all had to
sale of our'own produce. In giving ex- come and enter the ark on -au certain
pression to these views we only 'speak day. 2nd--The ark was shut in-one

window 22 inches square, and that'was
closed--without ventilation-in total
darkness for 150 days, and then who fed
and watered with all their various food,
this great congregation of animal life ?
5th-The earth was totally covered. If
so would not its vast increase in bulk
and weight have materially changed its
position with regard to the other plan-
ets and to the sun ? Were the laws of
gravitation and attraction suspended or
altered for 150 days? but only admitting
the reign of law, and omitting the mi-
raculous, and this is manifestly impos-
sible. 4th-Water is but a factor of
the whole ; its bulk can neither be ex-
panded or contracted to any great ex-
tent. The water on the earth is con-
tinually changing by evaporation, and
by condensing, rising to the heavens,
falling to the earth, running to the sea,
but the quantity remains the same, and
can never be more nor less. Where
did the water come from ? 5th-If the
water covered the whole earth it must
have been salt, or fresh, or brackish. If
salt, all the freshwater-fish must have
died,, if fresh, all the saltwater-fish must
have dli'-l, and if brackish ALL must
have, perished, and a new creation of
fish after t'.- ,1,lug. e h:' sii i.1>l would
have l',e-n necessary. 6th The water
prevailed 150 days; not only trees,
shrubs and herbs, but 'ti,.- roots and
seeds-the germs of life-must have
been nearly all destroyed, and N..,A, on
his descent from the ark on the moun-
tain of A rarat, must have found naked
rocks, and a wilderness of mud. For
instance, if Bermuda was to be covered
now with water, by floods from heaven,
and from the ocean around us, and the
water should rise high enough to cover
the highest peaks of the Himalaya and
the Rocky mountains for 150 days, when
the waters subsided, how much of our
little would be left? "Not much, if
It is evident from the proof above
given, that according to mature's laws,
as understood by reasoning men of the
present day, that a general or universal
deluge never occurred, and this point
Fact" 'admits. It is also evident that
the account of the saving of two of clean
and seven of unclean of all of animal
life from the face of the earth, in a ves-
sel of dimensions and form of construc-
tion such as the Ark of Genesis, is alike
impossible. We may accept with confi-
dence the Bible account of a Deluge,
not universal however, but one c .i, ... :
to the particular region to which minm-
kind at that time maiy have been con-
fined ; it may have been the Nile valley,
the valley of the .iipla it -. or the low
lands of Africa, where David Living-
stone, met his death, 'nd a portion of
the animal life of that region may have
been saved in a craft, conBstucted for
that purpose, and Noah and hii family
.nny have been saved th :-'- ph-. P"-"*
of a,,s 'ni>1 thle handing c,,unut by oral tia.]itih I,. naturally exag-
gerated it to it.; (in the Bible) fabulous
dimensions. I).

Mi. EmroR,- -ihe "Ti,- .,1 gical
Development" tie Hadean
Causeway" is ,or a mystery.
Therefore, it i n require any
further di-.c is*- ,'ui the matter.
'Church Got-r' :iund Happy Thought'
thoughh consolidated) do not appear
to comprehend the theory of Church-
man's" language. Notwithstanding,
Churchman" is fully satisfied to
know that the illiteratee congrega-
tion" of Somerset, emphatically un-
understand the writing-; of his dis-
course, and not as "Church Goer"
seemingly expressed it. Church-
man cannot but feel some surprise
that Church Goer" should have fail-
ed, in so considerable a degree, in
"theological developmentt" Agree-
able to his request in your last issue,
"Churchman" has thor mghily per-
used the Hadean Causeway," and he
discovers that the contractor Chnir cl
Goer" is liiiliig a bridge of a WIREn
composition in careful concealment
on the new theology advanced across
the edge of a narrow ferry which will
hereafter be designated as Church-
man" would imagine, from the "apos-
tolical succession JAMES' ferry. Oh !
what a "Happy Tlh.ught" to know
that it is also pliai-d on the" suiuinit
of aleafypyram d of a Roman n,-_n-
clature, in its oblativo form M,-,:IE,
and not a cognomen. Having briefly
illustrated the mystery on the Ha-

dean Causeway," it is also necessary
to add as a reminder, that Another
Church Goer" has impartially cor-
roborated my assertions, as, well as
voluntarily demonstrated the mis-
representations of facts of those let-
ters signed Church Goer" and
"Happy Thought." And had it not
been for his genuine spirit, the read-
ers of the NEW ERA probably would
have been impressed that "Church
Goer" possessed great natural talents,
a genius particularly adapted to the
explanation of difficult points of theol-
ogy and able to condemn what is true,
pervert and misinterpret what is right,
and he eventually would have passed
among the "illiterate congregation"
as a writer, a scholar and 9 theologian
But the true character, in regard to
his motives, abilities, and armingin, is
now fully ascertained. How frequent-
ly it happens in the present day, thai
sound and zealous preachers of th(
Gospel are misrepresented, as
though their interpretations of the
nature of Christ's salvation had aw-ii-
dI-nIcv to promote ,li..-

Now, Mr. Editor, in thanking you
kindly f.jr the space allowed in your
valuable paper for this final insertion,
"Churichman I ust. bid farewell to
to "Church Goer and his colleague
for divulging through the columns of
the NEw ERA, the mystery. .of the
"Hadean Causeway."
Somerset, Oct. 30th., 1893.
ROACH VS. CHIAPPA.--An action of
tro'l,:-.s aig:inst Chiappa, to recover
laingi- for an assault. The evidence
was conflicting and the charge of as-
sault was dismissed; but the Jury
bought in a verdict for the Plaintiff
-5 damages.
SWAN vs. SMITH.-Mrs. E. W. Swan,
of 3t. Georges, sought to recover from
H. J. Smith, of that town, some 27
19s., as a balance on account of rent.
The case oti pied neii-irly two days.
The jury di.agirLd 'and were' dis-
HINsON VS. RoBINSON.-For certain
reasons both parties sg iede thau ,the
case should be postponed until fur-
ther arrangements had bethn made.
M. VEARA vs. J. H. T. J.cKso:-.
Claiming for the value of 10)N boxes
of onions, sold and delivered to Mr.
Jackson. Mr. Jackson's plea was
that they were not according]to con-
tract. The jury not being able to a-
gree, were by consent of parties dis-
.hli,'gc-d. .

Trespass. Occupied all of Tuesday,
and has been resumed to-day. Case
going on.

Local Items..
Jl Our Editorial on Earthquakes
intended for last week's issue appears
on the first page of this week's.
,. The Troopship Himalaya,"
arrived early this (Wednesday) morn-
ing and anchored at Grassy Bay. The
troops will land here about 3 p.m.
e-" Brigt. Fli," I. ig at
U.-,,r"!. with Box material,., would
leave 1st. Nov. to address of John F.
Burrows & Co.
-,- The Corvette C:.-...1.;." from
Eialifax having on b)oaid Prince
George of Wales, arrived at the Dock-
yar I on Mionday last.
i The Arab," of. the Union
Line will sail from Liverpool on thce
10 of Novemboer, and will be. followed
by the Nubian," on D1) i.-,nd.. r Stii.
I Brigt. '" Excelsior," hence :at
S L ,lin..' \ ij.. ,I '7 .. '* ,t
I i Oarts, Hor'ses, C-ItI ;.,.,
ind leave on 1,-t No., to addresS of
John F. Burrows & Co.
I':- Schooner Ainie A,"- with
general cargo for W. T. James, of
this town, arrived here on MXd.,iv, in
5 days from Halifax, having experlien-
ced heavy weather during part (1.! the
rKY Chas. G.. i- .-, now pro-
prietor of the Hamilton Hotel, with
Mrs. ,, and assistants, are expect-
ed by next Orinoco," immediately
after which the hotelIwill be op,,ri>dl
for the r,-.r-p.tiin of guest-s.
.. Xe visited the ELIZA BA.ass
e;,rdavy and had a peep at Mr.
Wl Iittey .vs Strawberry Plants which
were being landed. The specimens
we saw were really of a superior sort,
and appeared fresh and healthy.
4g His Exellency the Governor
has appointed Capt. Watlington to be
an official marine surveyor, also Col.
E. Cox. Commanding Royal Engineer,
to be provisionally a memberof the
Legislative Council of these islands.
Jg The new line of Steamers for
which J. T. Darrell & Co, are agents
belong to the North German Steam-
ship Co. Their course of transit is be-
tween the Bi-azils and Montreal, Ca-
nada, making Bermuda a port of call.
t J. T. Darrell, & Co.; of Hanil-
ton have been apploiutud agint.s -for
the Hamburg Line of Steainera, ply-
ing between Brazil arid C.ainadtt.
On their route it is intended to mike
Bermuda one of their intt'rm.,diat,,
p orts. .. : .

f- The new bell lately placed in
the tower of Wesley lurchc, Hamil-
ton, was sounded last night for the
first time. The ringing being unex-
pected, caused nmuy persons to think
another fire had taken place, and for
a little while quite an excitement pre-
Q In next week's NEW ERA will
-be published the first instalment of a
lengthy, interesting and ably written
SKETCH on Bermuda and Bermudians,
published recently in the Winnepeg
Free Press," Manitoba, and written
by Dr. Arton, formerly of Bermuda,
bbut now a resident of Winnipeg.-
&. In. Hamilton jail at .present
are three criminated inmates awaiti in
. legal'trial in Court for shooting with
apparent intent to kill, the initial of
s whose names is that of B., namely,
- Bean, Bailey, Belingtieid. Our Wag
t designates them as three sting-Bees,
hived inside of Bottle-Ilristling Fort,
s vet thinks that as all three were so
e good at taking a horn," it would be
- more appropriate to term them "horn-

ER 1

Elgi It was our intention to allow
no further discussion correspondence
oni the adean C.tiis.-'\ay," but a
letter has r.iched ui in which the
writer asserts it to be his final on that
subject, therefore we publish it with
the niderst..iniiig tha'it a respectable
reply if sent, will be similarly dispos-
ed of.
ANi On Moinday it was rumored
in town tha-t Gibraltar was shaken by
an earthquake and many lives des-
troyed ; but all we can glean from the
late t papers by the BETA is that on
the night of fthe 21st there were
shocks felt, and another, on. the fol-
lowing: morning. Nothing is said a-
bout destruction of either life or pro-
perty .
.l Le Chasseur," a French Mlan-
of-War arrived at, Bermuda, on Thurs-
day last. It appears that while at
Port an Prince the crew of a wrecked
.vssel was 'rceiveOd on board, one of
whom subsequently died of yellow
fever ; she Wis imminediatly sent north
and being short of coal called at Ber-
mulda. She was ordered by the Health IEast I to go iit,.) Quarantine.
po'" Lb oRoil ,,workmen are feeling
their wvay into East Paget :men of
their stampAhave not visited that lo-
cality since about the time of the
Royal visit. Inn other places we under-
stand there are gangs at work 'road-
rcp:iiring, which in some parts is much
'Tis pleasant when a BAY of light is near,
"Where jutting stones 'lhidil i-washli'd ruts
W The heavest rains of the seas-
on fell during the'night of Friday last,
some three and a half inches oi water
on the level, between the hours of 9,
Friday night and 3 Saturday morning.
In some places, particular on the
sides and algng the base. of high
grounds some daminage by the washings
hlas been done to the young plants.
The weather since has been somewhat
.I';rv,.t;il"y cool and bracing, but slight
Iecasional showers indicate that. it is
not vet in a settled condition. Novr.
onr of the most pleasant months in
J ormuda, is expected to bring along
with it cool nights aid clear days in
Steo dy nniformitv, just the weather
for invalids to gain health, and visitors
in general to enjoy themselves.
j. The Corporation of St. Geor-
e.- off wiro woudd directly make known, or
g -e such information as would lead
t the discovery of the origin of the
fire which consuimied the store-house '
o'r. H. Pitt ,& Son, on the ninth of
S4-pt. last. Subsequently an ltintcial
imeting of enquiry was held at St.;
G .ot'g .' by the Mayor, and although
several witnesses testified Pas to hav-
in seen the fire, with other circum-
syaAcet3 connected therewith and al-
though no evidence was elicited to
c(,,uviCt any person, still sufficient was
obtained to justify the fact that the
fire was the designed work of incendi-
ary, who hliad secreted himself in the
waiu 'Hn* before it was closed, or
had opened the rear-door thro' an
I..' The Steamship "Nubian," of
the Union Line, from Liverpool, arriv--
,d on Friday last, and sailed on the
following morning for Virginia. She
brought with her for Bermuda 108 tons
of goo is, besides a number of passen-
gers, and the following belonging to
the armny
tRoyal Artillery--3 Officers, 2 Ser-
goeants, 81 Rank & file 2 soldiers'
Royal Engineers- -1 Officer, 1 Staff-
Soi'gt., 2 Sergeants, 18 Rank & file, 2
Soldiers wives.
C. and T. Corps-3 Sergeants, 8
Rank & file, 3 Soldiers' wives, 3 Child-
0O. S. Corps-1 Sergt., 11 Rank &
file, 2 Soldiers wives, 4 Children.
: A. M. Department-1 Officer.
.... .Ijiala.iianetl ietlcr*s.
SJohn Roaton, John Bur'chaldl,JT Cow-
am,-.;TA'Desylva,, A S Desilva, Ship
":'Emm a," Jose F de 1"aria, Mancl S
G oncalve.q, T J.. IIulton, George H ead,
R. J. King, Mary L Kellogg, Win. R.
Lippincott, .R. M erriwether, Jane
Macdonald Francisco 0 de Mattos, X,'

Nadd, Henry Owon, Rt. J. Richardson,
Win Risdon, J 1I Ross, James Renels,
Miss Richings, Theo Simons, John it
:Simons, Arthur H Smith, Schr "Hlatfie
E- Smith," Win Symonds, J. Sinder,
Mane, l M de Silva, T. J. Smith, E. B.
Williams, Wm T Williams, Pete Walch.
27th Oct., 1883.
Priscill Evens, Carolina Lundey,
Susan A Minors, Michael Viara, (Coop-
er's Island.)
27th Oct., 1883.

g New importation of Fancy
English Groceyies, at J. C.

IAGS NEW 1(101, jut rReei,'et, per
S. S. ,N' m.i:;," utmd for,.-lh: lorw.
63 FimfoutiS.treet.
I[linlton, 30th Oct., 188, o---,

In this Town on the 28th instant, the
WIFR of R. G. Barker, Military Staff Clerk,
a SON.
At -I eland Island, on the 14th instant, tht
WIFE of IMr. W. 1'. Llewellin. a SoN.
On the 24th instant, at Gelliarin. flamil-
ton, Bermuda, the WIPE of th le Hhloorable
Josiah Rees, Chief Justice of Bermuda, a

At St. Ann's Church, Southampton Par-
ish, by the Rev. F. Skinner, Acting Rector,
of Sandys and Southampton. on the 24th
SOPHIE SUTHERLAND, only daughter of R
B. Nash, Esq.

At Ord Cottage, Paget, on the 24th inst.,
LoUISE ALBERTA, infant(t \ tightcr of Thom-
as Dunstan, aged 3 months.
On the 15th September, 1883, at Chatham.
England, at the residence of, her aunt, in
.the 22nd year of her age, BEATRICE AGNES
.AD.%S, second daughter of the late Mr.
James Adams, of 'Dundee, Scotland, for
many years a resident of Bermuda.
On the death.of Beatrice Agnes, dangh-
ter of the late JaTmes Adams ; specially w it-
ten at thlie rc,-ji, A, of her mother and sI-.
fait l'er, wi.. are reL-.i.l( nit of Hliiimilt 'n, Ber-
i> ;7,1.l .
When some faii flower which charms the
human eye
Is snatched by some rude hand or reckless
'Tis sad indeed to see such beauty die,
And mingle with the earth its lovely form.
But ah 'tis sadder to the heart to view
A youthful form of human beauty fade,
Which, like that flower of fascinating hue.
Drops in its bloom, and is to dust convey'd.
Yet, sadder sorrow thrills a parent's heart,
For a lost lov'd one in a distant ISLE ;
Thlie cherish'd prospects which bright hopes
Now seem as clouds that shroud the mor--
ning's smile.
Tho' there were friends around that bed of
No mother there to close her daughter's
eyes ;
But guardian angels watched the closing
To w.ift the spirit into brighter skies.
Now there remains a hallowed mound of
Where dust with kindred dust in silence
blends ;
Yet d :ath is but a re-creating birth
To SpimreLiFE, where all that's mortal
en Is.
.FIHr blissful soul survives the human form
In that sv\eet SVMMER-LAND where angels
d( ell,
Unknown to autumn's blast or winter's
IPis'ane or death, or tears of sad 'farewell.'
Comnpmanioni now of earth-departed friendi-
A SPIrIT FATHER guides her higher course,
While earth's surviving ones their sorrow
S ble is .
W\it p, i.-,- hinch emanate from lnaven's
bright s urce.
Yes, bless'd is faith that yields the soul re-
'When p ratingg with those friends we fond-
ly love,
A-sured that joy shall take the place of- grief.
\\Whei ili'd to inmet then in the reatlmi.
Berd, Oct. 2 1883.e.
II'r ii6, Bieruda, Oct. 29, 1883.

)orI of .LtiltOuI.
Oe ober 26-British Steamer Nubian, Jones,
Liverpool ; assortedd cargo to S. S. Ing-
hamn, Jr.
Schr. Maggie. Darrell. Bangor, Maine;
onion box material, &., to B. W. Walker,
& Co.
October. 25--Mail Steamer Orinoco, Fraser,
New York.
26-Briti-h Steamer Nubian, Jones, New-
S port N-'.0." in '.iirl cargo.
29-Schr. Maggie, D,,rrell, P. E. Island.
In the Steamir Nutian ou Friday last from
Lirr.,)ool : -Mlr. and Mrs. David Spurling,
liss Spuring. Mrs. and Miss Papillon. Mr.
S. A. Purdue and Master Dooly Lient. Senl-
lard, R. N., Mi-,s Walker, Major W. B.
Gr, g r', 1 A., Ciptaii !ind Mr1s. Walker,
Lts. A Knox, and C. Hawker, Surgeon W.V.
Thompson, Staff Sergeant Manley and tree
children, C. W. White, G. Cnmmingham,
T Wilkins, J. F. Slate, 0. Lovey, Cap
tain :and Mrs. FHatley and Inf;it. 135
Troops, 12 Women, -29 Children. 39 Mari-
nes, 17 Seameii-For Newport .News-Xl r.
annd-Mrtls ..-nriu. Mr. and Mrs. J. Palmer,
Me%,rs A. E. Kershaw, W. Sykes, A. Sykes.
J. D. iit.
In tthe 11. M. Ste' mer Bdta, on Friday last
f'rom Halifax :-N1iss Pickthorn Mis. Lock-
wood, Mr.. and lMrs. Scrimingter, and 2 chil-
dreii, Messrs. Fred. A White, J. J Ritchie,
and J. W. Nelson. -For Jamnaica, IHon.
Georgo Solomon, Rev. J. Kennevy.
In thie Mail Steamer Orinoco for New
York on "1.iiirs-hliv last :-Miss Rit'lhiingL
and K. N. Putman.-2n4d Cabin, Captain
Biirtlett, OCaptain Jackway, James Scott, F..
A. Johnson and 14 in steerage.
In tlh Steamer Nubian for N.-.xport News
-Messrs. Win. tox, Scott Pearmau. and
John A. Barroun.
lu the Beta for Turk's Island -AMrs. Jos-
elit 'Hutchings and 2 child en, Mrs.J. F.
Williams and 2 children, and Mr. David


0^,f 30, (. n/ r ,yeed

P', prietor.
Hamilton, 24th Octr., S1...-Gm.
Anchovy Sauce (fresh) at

By Public Auction,;
In Fiont of the- Stores 'of the

On Tii'rsdia(V next
1st Nov, at 12 o'- A. M.
50 BLS. Garnet Seed Potatoes,
) 100 Sug:t-Cured Hams,
20 Bags OATS,
10 Bls. Bass' Pale Ale-6 doz. pints ea
10 Do. Stout 6 doz. pints ea.
150 Reams Wrapping Paper,
25 Boxes Brown Soap, *
30 Tins Butter-'5 and10 lbs. each,
10 Drums Halifax Codfish,
15 Caddies Black Tobacco, 16s,
20 Lock Stitch Sewing Machines-
National Brand,
10 Doz. Pint Bottles Cider,
11 Dozen Tisl'i ulndr-nscil Milk,
3,000 Cigars-,brand Yarnas and Young
1 Trunk Boots and Shoes,
100 Lbs. Red Onion Seed, last yve:t'
importation, :
300 Lbs. Red Onion Seed, this years'
importatioA: ;
56 Lbs. L:e Oiio, Seed, beigf the
l,:,l.. ,n- of .A 1 T h... t-.,i,'s imi -
portation, this year--to be sold
without reserVe.
1 Pair bash 0Doors--shipped con-
trary to roller.
2 G6od 7Flrlkh Cow'?,
1 Double-Il headed SKIFF. (fore-and-
aft rigged, spritsail and jigger),
oars and sculls, grapnel and rope,
rowlocks, etc., coniplet-.
Consisting of:
1 Mahogany Secretary,
Centre Tables
1 Meat Safe-quiite new,
Easy Chairs, Arm Chairs,
Pictures, Curtains,
Writing Desks, Work Boxes,
Bedstead, ChL l's Perainbulatdr.
Hamilton, Octr. :2.0, 1883..
tI Freiici Be ails nd Peans ill
tins-of superior quality-at
J. C. KEEN ;Y' S.



By Publi Auctioln,
At the Army Py Office, Reid
:" .,...: --:* ln; -!. t thc" Y

On Friday Next,
2nd Novr., at 12 o'clock, 3M:
Shlie pl'opJerty of ,a+ Officer. leav-
iig the island,
I'ABLES, 2.Rocking CHAIRS,
I Cane Seated ahnd other CHAII S,
2 Small Cedar TABLES, :
bEDSTEADS. Looking-Glasses,
1 Large Hair MATTRESS,
Chest of Drawers, with. lass top,
Ice Chest, Crockery .Lnd LGlass,
1 English 8-day CLOCK (Lewis),
1 Small Lawn MOWE\ ,
Kitchen UrFENSIL., &c., &c., &c.
Hamilton, Octr. 29, 13.
~IK.-2 Ask for, I it & Perriits'
W Worcuster Sani., at J. C,. KEE-

Auctionii Sale it it rospeot.

Will be sold at Pl'Spect. on ai'-
rival ;f the T.lrooplshi "Himialaya,"
sliorilv excited,
IT IGlassware, Mrs Gear, "
Cuutcii S rOCK, ntd tber property,
&C-, &c,; &c.
Further p.irticul;ius s well as day of
Sale, made k-nowu iniuture advertise-
ruePt in this paper oir I handbills.
B. W. WAL. El& CO.,
Hamilton, Oct. 30, 1883'

N' tite

r 'ENDERS are invite by the Unildr-
L signed on br before
ITHURSDAY, thi1st prox.
from persons willing "i1Ai'inhtl.I for the
Materials ind Lunil. I,_' t ,'a Wil io0 the
South if 11'irii'' Pre-bI.' r;iia (..\tul'lih,
Teitdrs for tlihe whole ork or lor tche
Ma-ois anid Cait pejenters'vork sema'.itcly
will be received. -
Plain t iid Sicif'ia i.i.n iniy be eo'n
Warwick. "
'Thee lowest or any Teuster lot iccest a.
rily accepted.
By order of the Building Cm-,i ti.e.
CHAS. A. V.. FilTH,
-i. i'iry .
63 Front Street, Hamitilon, t 2 o
22nd Octr. 1883. )

W*. T. J. ,M AES,
41 nid 42 Front St., Hamilton,
SMPO RTl R11 a.d Oine, al de ler in
I ER'ng isli nil Ailericani r *ir'iui anild
Provisions, consisting in part ,:-
SACES, SOUPS, Potted Meals, Car-
ry Powi cr, Pepper, and all kinds of
CAN ED GOODS of all kids, in Fruit,
Fish A ln Aliats. Iaisiiis. (,'nrrtits,
butter, Ltird, Hams, Bac n, Sih *uhldrs,
i, rch, Sonrch, Fl i.r, Mel), l'itt
Birei l, Fai') lBis'uiis, lielitn ti Snerln
aind A datiintine anil dhs, &e., &c.
SIUGARIS--lfinel Coff e, Crnshiid and
(rainlated, Yaclnun j a'aind AIt ns-
IEAS- Choieest '.u i.l r- ilf",;r inl
Half Chests, urn Coitjrss 'i r'ire;akfhrst
in 501b. Cases, Cloi.est ..olong- ail
CO I" FEE--foe d .tand Groundt, Ilio,
, Maraci ., <> vn i Jutr ,
TOBACCO-G-(.olti!.ei.f and 1' -1 10s,
12, and 14 .
CIGARS ilI 'S.' i.iy, C;r '-i.--t J3r'.d ,.
Fr' sh Im !o)urt;'iias of .,."',. Iby evr.y
'opi ,rt auniity. "
Arimy and Navy Supplies a :
Antd speciIl rattvs minide to Army and Na-
vy Cantcnls :ind 'Nlcses.
Always lowest prices ftor i nashit l a 41 !d 42
Froi t Ytretl.
Ot,,>ber 30, 1883.

"^XE' A great variety of Pickles,
just, from London, at J. C.


Just Received, a Choice Assort-
inent of

Blue and flack Serge-.
Please call and examine.
Merchant Tailor.
Queen Street, 1 amilton, 3
October 30, 1883.

Best Skre Coat.
63 Front street.
Hamniltni, 30th Oct., 1883.-4

HEH Uditlig.ed are now cr., inim.,
'x s schooner MAGGIE," friunm Bain-
go,' M a ,,tt',

M1E,,terilai r .L
Whlih is offredil on accommniodatiLg terms
from the wharf.
Pinrties who have engaged, will please
call carly.
25 Fiont Street.
Ilamiltoi, Oetr. 30, 1883--3

For Halifax,
^ The Schooner

4i: "A NNIE A "
DELorCHY, Master,
Will Sai for the above Port, onN
Monday Wext,
5th November,
And will take Freight at low rates,
This is an excellent opportunity for con-
, veyance of -Milit irv Baggage, etc.
Apply to Captain onboard, or to
41 & 42, Front St., Hamilton,
October 31st, 1883.
MiiI II i:Elb

The Sale of over Three

Thouiand fiNsels H

Slone -ime O urii g the ps

year should be a gartaintee

[fiat there is none better, it

Dny so good.

63 Fr
Hamilton, 22nd Oct., 1883.

o ice.,

'out Sireet.

IAI I NG Ibeen informed that some
l (.-Jnio stt )ersoli ot p irsons h lnve
bi' ull utifng Trees on the Land lo the
uniid.rsigtied a id roimoving' same,
I hcruy giv Notice I hat lt v person or
safound TIES PASSING ,on the
sd lanId aft-r this dato will be prosecute.
,-' ,.ii' to L ar. -

~b elnd l-n O, t. 22, 18831.-3

-' I
,-- "I:~ J


-~- (*~

it. '~
,- -'-
- -

0 ~"
-m ~
~ 7-
A-' -

's~ ~*




- '-A


U~ ~-4d



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"5. -~

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. **^



F'For Sale.
Limestone Lime
Wara.eud to be of superior quality
iIamilton Parish, Octr. 17, 1883.-3

Ex "Nubian,"
Ostrich FEA'THERS--black and white,
&c., &*.,. &e.
Dt' on,1ir', ,Oct. 29,1883.-2
*t Liiclg' s Extract of Ber B ,e
oz. pots) and .otted'Meats of
all sorts, at J. (. K EI-VNV 'S.'


,k FEW BAt RIELS New losecldate
A CEMENT at hlss than cost.
63 Fiont Street,
Ihnmilton, Oct. 30, 1883.-4

400 RS. Upa'i Meadow. HAY,
0 o cleared it, Ait very cheap to
miake ront Iot eiev sto'k. .
63 ou i'iiStreet.
II nditmn, 30th. Oct., 1883.-4.

'.ETahlle Oi ,toes,

In stock and now receiving Choice
Early Rose," Prolific," Mountain
Sweet,"" "Beauty of Hebron."
41 & 42 Front Street.
hIamilton, 28th Octr., 1883.

.AoJ Ilce..

Good 'Cleaned, Ric.-"
Ex Sir ,G. F. Se;.. r, ,
For 5th November, per !ie -Lmer
S,,xes ^l, CrAi, ers,

TnRs YEATas' M 1.. ttf., ure.
llanmilton, 23rd Oct., 1883.-2.

Notice -

'r 'IE 'lei.1- sign,:d is now receiving,
i per Schboner "ANNIE A." from
Halifax, '
Bags Heavy Black Oats, Drums Cod-
Barrels Choice Table Potatoes,
Barrels Selected Garnet Potatoes, for
Boxes Lobster--4 doz. each,
Above offered at lowest prices for
About 100,000,1bs. Firewood.
At 12s. per 1,000 lbs. from the Wharf
this week.
-- 41 & 42 Front Street.
Hamilton, 29th Oct., 1883.


Just Rseceived.
G 11f L I ,f'tp .

PLOUR, Meal, Bacoln,
Shoulders. Pork, Beet;f,
AL- O.
Teas, Coffees, Sugars,
Fresh Candied Yellow Dates,
Soap, in great variety and of su-
perior quality.
Besides numerous other usefiA house-
hold articles.
flamilton, Octr. 10, 1883.


cr y
-- J

S--- o--0 ---
i.J. E. lINSON
Takes this opportunity of returning
his thanks to his friends and patrons
for their l..':... ,..- during the last
twenty-two months; and begs to in-
form them tbit he has extended his
Stock by this "Orinoco," and is prepar-
ed to furnish them with Li following
Articles :-
4 PPLES, Alum, Axe-handles, Allspice,
Ale, Arrowroot,
pACON, Beef, Butter, Brooms, Bran,
B Baking Powder, Buckets, Blackin g,
Bicarb : oda, Biitish Oil, Black Pepper,
Bath Brick, Bird Seed, Biscuits ex Pi'ot,
NaVy, Soda, Butter, Cornhill, Lemon and
Sugar, Boston Baked Beans, Bananas
Iorn. Corn Starch, Cigars, Chocolate,
Citron, Currahts, Cream Tartar,
Confectionery, COffee (prepared & green)
Calfskins, Codfish, Castor Oil, Camphor,
i'drry Powder, Cheese, Cloves, Coriander
mnd Caraway Seed, Corned Beef, Canilles,
Tillow, Adamiantiine antd Parafine,, Con-
densed ci'ilk, Charcoal, Cinnamon (ground
Mnid stick.
D RIED Apples.

EXTRACT of Lemon, Vanilla, Ginger
*'U ,oid Peppermint.
F LOUR, Superfine, &c., Florida Wa-
ter, Fishing Lines and Hooks, Flax
Seed, Fire Wood
G REEN Ginger, Guavas.

H AMS, flarn Sausage, Hominy,
't-llousehold Ammonia, Household
Varnish, Hatehets,
7.NK, blue and black, Ice Cream Free-
JOIN .'ItiS' Gtie, Jams and Jellies,

j- ~ EROSENE Oil, Kurakorn.

ARD, Lustro, Lemon Peel, Lisbon
Lemoins, Licorice, Liebig's Extract
Beef, Lobster, Lamp Chiimn,,eys, Wicks,
and Burners, Li dies', Gents' and Chil-
drens' Boots and Shoes, Ladies' Shoe
M EA L, !Mackerel, Molasses, Maichlos
Magiesia, Muistard, Mace, Mixed
Pickles, Metallic Paint.
NUTM:EGS, Nails, 3d.,4d. and 5d.

0'1ATS, Oats, Oatmeal, Oxford Sausage.,
Oysters, Golong Tea.
PUTTY, Porter. Peaches, Pears, Pine
Apples, Pi t)e, Pearl Barley, Pork,
Peas, B.E., green and split, Paper, niowo
and letter, Pea Nuts.
IttOAST Beef, Mlntton, Veal, Chicken,
11E and Tnrkey, Hice, !asp berry *y-
rup, Rico Flour, Hope, 6, 9, 15, and 24
thread, Raisins, Rochelle Salts.
SOAPS, Laundry, Castile and Toilet,
l Starch, Starch-polish, Sal Soda,
Seif II eaters, Sardines, Sago, Shoulders,
Smoked Beef, Stove Polish, Salt. coarse
and fine, Salts, Senna, Sulphur, Scrub-
bing Brushes, Sugar, granulated, cut-
loaf and brown, Salad Oil, Soda Water,
Seine Twine, Cotton and Hemp, Spades,
o le Leather, Snuff.
FF"', [.'BS, Tartaric Acid, Tobacco, G. L.,
x black and chewing, Turpentine.
W7"ARNISH B3rushes, Vegetables in
V season.
WVASH Boards, Wood Axes.

Orders received for Lustro Mixed
"\ Paints of different colors, Card of col-
ors and directions for putting on to be
seen at Store.
Paget, Sept. 26th, 1883.


rHE UNDERSIGNED having expe-
- riceced much dxssatisfactiot anml un-
pleasantness, by persons ordering Goods
to be advertised andl sold at Public Auc-
tion, and then most unjustly to ourselves,
and more so to the Public, do sell or with.
draw the said Goods before the day of
Sale, and persons coming 'from extrem,.s of
the Island at much expense and loss of
time, to purchase the Goods advertised,
do feel themselves most unjustly deals
with, when told the Goods they came to
purchase had been withdrawn. After th is
date iall Goods advertised and withdrawn
must pay fill commission Ga vnluo and ad-
vertising expenses.

Hamilton, A 'rih 16, 1'-:2.


July 31, 1883.

JV notice.

HAVE THIis DAY admitted MR.
CENT FRITH as Partner in my Bu-i-
ness, which will be continued until farther
notice, under the firm name of
Hamriltn. 2ild .July, 1883.-4
IT is well worth a visit to CHILD'S
Jewelry Store to see the Splendid
Assortment of Gold and Silver Jewelry,
Solid Silver, Plated Ware in endless
Variety. FANCY GOODS-Clocks, Opera
and Spy Glasses, &c., &c.
At this Establishment they are always
pleased to show their Goods, whet
yon buy or not.

fTinal .iotice.
A LL Accounts due the Estate of
the late GEosRGK *WATTS ILL, of
Southampton Parish, remaining unset-
tled by the 31st Instant, will be placed
in legal hands for collection without
respect to persons.
Southampton, Oct. 15, 1883.



e/]'PATEITEDj 874 .
Self Cv ratiTves
Adapted to all parts of the Body.

Chronic Nervous Diseases, Ner-
vous Debility, Brain Troubles,
Paralysis, Spinal Complaints,
Lung Disorders, Impotency, Liv-
er Complaints, Dyspepsia, Rheu-
matism, Headaches, Female Com-
plaints, Premature Decay, etc.

T HfIS wonderful discovery in
the application of Electrici-
ty enables the sufferer to give
scientific attention to his own case
in accordance with Natuire's laws.
The belt acts by aid of the head
and miistire of the body and
evolves continuous currents that
infuse the system with the vital-
izing element until the disease is
overcome, and arect.perative pro-
cess established.
The Electro-Magnetic Current,
as evolved by Dr. Bryan's appli-
ances, strengthens the nervous
system, gives force to the brain
and digestive functions, restores
lost or impaired power of body
or mind whether arising from acts
of imprudence, sickness or old
age. '
Illustrated Pamphlets. giving
all particulars, sent o., application.
Orders received through any res-
ponsible Commission house, and
in ordering send measure round
the waist and state the nature of
the comnp)laint' and a suitable ap-
pliance will be' sent to order
Address :
E. 15th St., New York, U.S.A.

'1 P. XTh.1N' &ICO.,
4, West Front Street,
Hamillon, Bermuda,
'- 0
R .1-0I--f----0-.r L
Wine, Spirit. Beer

Well SkeleAel Stock,
In Wood and Bottle.
CHEESE, &c., &c.

,gISpecial attention given to the
supply of Offcers' .Mfesses and

Pills, Pis, Pills!
Bermnda for t'e celebrated
For Stomach and-Litr Complaints, they
have not l.e,'n surpnsed by any other.
They are put up in Oass Phials-20 pills
in each ; are easily taken, and one, or
two at most, o aistitte an effective dose.
A circular ant full particulars
accompany eac; bottle.-
Ilaydock & Co' Advertisement has
been ;uiMli'ltd in Oe NEW ERA. weekly
for over a year, durag which time eaqni-
ries for lie Pills iave been frequently
made. ?ersons infant of them can now
be supplke at this dice at only

pure REpberry LEMONADE-
Eiract, of delicious flavor, in wine
by tles, for 2s. 64. each, at
Parliament :,f.

SLyHmVI 4.O f .li14
Corner York Street and
'Market Square,
This Hotel is conducted on first-
class principles, and superior accom-
modation is offered to Boarders and
Transient Guests.
A& Entrance to Front Bar, Gate
Entrance" next to Stoop.

Prviate lBoard.
CAN BE OBTAINEDI) in a family, re-
siiing about twenty minute,' walk
out of town.
For further particulars apply at the
office of this paper.
October 10th, 1883.


0 N SATURDAY Evening last, either
in second or front street, or be-
tween the latter and the Northern ter-
minus of Parliament street, Hamilton, a
dark brick-colored t

square front, showing thereon, in raised
figure, square, compass, arm and sledge,
and the letters o. U. A. m. Any person
finding the same, will, on leaving it at
the Office of this paper, be rewarded.
October 17, 1883.



r1 ,IE well known Brands of Cigars :-
T Lusero, Borneo, Flor de Trobacco%
Marpilla. El Incogiito, l'aulina, El Rey Mmndo, Pirliinhos, LasPampas, Esquisi-
(os de Cuba, General VWolscley, Old
Smoker's Delight, Fuenta Aroma, Maira-
clo, Historia,
Constantly on hand at reasonable prices,
wholesale and retail.

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


The UTndersigned are
prepared to firnisn h
(I 1 IIt f Is if f .
From the Fa(Itory of Messrs. Henry I Hook-
er & Co., of New Haven,
Catalogues of Styles, Prices, &c., can be
seei at our Office.
Orders respectfully solicited.
63 Front Street.
lanmilton, Sep. 3, 1883.-3imos.


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

Attraction fJ.roaordiaary !
Such as Bracelets and Bangles (in
great variety), Reck Chains and
Lockets, Broochs and Ear-rings,
Bar Pins, Scarf lins, Rings, Sleeve
Buttons and Stds, Vest Chains,
&c., &c.,

T HE LIVERR has been known as the
PURIFIER of the Circulation. From is
size and spongy structure, it plays a most
important part in the animal economy, as
regards assimilation and nutrition. Food
taken in the moith and acted nuon by the
digestive organs or' tie stomach is con-
verted into Glucose aid I'eptone, and in
these forms enters the P.'rtal vein. II cre,
by til action of the liver, these substances
are converted into a form of sugar and
pass out of the liver by a large veln, called
thlie Ilepatic veitn, into the general circula.
tion. Thie new material now formed serves
two purposes, viz. : th, mnaiiiienance of
heatt in tiie body and assisting in tie cel-
growth of the -'.- icti.
Dr. Murchison says, "Ti' composition
of bile and its secretion is very complex.
It is constantly being secreted by the
liver, and, increasing suddenly before eat
ing, gradually decreases as soon as the ap-
petite is satisfied and feeding ceases." Now
if' this most important organ of the body
become torpid, or the passage of bile in_
terfered with, emaciation and disease en,-
sue. I note eigtt marked peculiarities
that now occur, and which we all knw of :
1. The patient complains of a
feeling of weight and fullness of
the epigastrium.
2. Distention of the stomach
and bowels by wind.
3. Heart-burn.
4. A feeling of weariness, pins
in the limbs and great sleepiness
after meals.
5. A bad taste in the mouth,
especially in the morning, aind
furred tongue.
6. Constipation, with occasion-
al attacks of diarrhea. -
7. Headache in front of head.
8. Depression of spirits and
great melancholy, within lassitude
and a'di. l,.-'ition1 to leave every-
tiinig for to-morrcw.
All of lie above symptoms g,, to show
funiictional derrangenmeit of the liver ; und
now1 comes the g-rint importance of iany
error nadt as to tlie condition of ttie pa-
tieni. lie shi'uld imnedintelv p)rovimle
mnimns lf with a LIVER STIMULANT,
I te most common f ,rm of' which is a Piill
I)Dailv experience shows that this, whc,
the Pil lis CoIlalnmi le ld properly, is tilhe
radi'stl mode of limiting ,mid pronihti!g'
the action of the liver, aind 'aini l be alimlos
always relied on. I lave devoted many
vears of my life, as niany of yon now be-
fore me know, to conpinumlimtg a Pill th t
will act readily. tind systematically as an
Bilious Remedy. I i not believe i u
gl eat pmratives, and therefore have made
a Pill, one of which is an active an.d
thorough (lose. I have called it

Il. AY I NSIi il FILL.
(Sugar Coated)
One Pill is a Dose One Pill is a
Dose One Pill is a Dose!

Fr all 'diseases of the Kidneys, Reten-
tion of Urine, Dr lHaiydck's Pills are ait
peo fect cure. One pill will satisfy the
most skeptical.
Dr. liaydok's New Liver Pills will be
found an Effectual Remedy.
They are universal in their effects, and
a mcre can almost always be guaranteed.
Each Vial Contains Twenty Pills
-One Pill is a Dose. Price Twenty
Five Cents. For Sale by all druggists.

If your draggist does not keep them, we
wll mail them free to any address on re-
ceipt of 25 cents. Five vials for $1.00.

Buy at once. Do not IDlay.
CAUTION. -To secure tie gei nine Hay-
dock Pills, observe thas tlihe signature W1
II. TQNE & Co. is written on every pack-
age. Purchase none without this.

A Derangement of the



And Nervous System,
Below will be found a brief Sum-
mary of a Lecture upon the Liver, delivered
before the Eclectic College of Medicine by-

1. J, H i .

N Q'TQJNS, &,,cV., &c.,


,JtmstI Rec iwvd perI Steamer "1( Oi-
,moc.," a targe ammd excelh.i, i As'o'tiim nt
of luem abive min,,iti. md Amticics--Pr'iccs
reason le I

N .\t lthe Mellbourne ollsm.
H amiltlo Octr. li, I ,,

1 to see Child s Stock of Fine Gold,
Watch Chains, Rich Sets of Jewelhr,
Beautiful Bracelets and Bangles, Bor
Pins, Lockets and Neck Chains, Sleeve
Bt.tto-is and Studs, Finger Rings with
diamond, ruby, turquois, emerald and
pearl settings, (Charims and Seals with
Masonic, Foresters and. Odd-Fellows

S in ftatlIV toknm Tvwav 'I'IEE-' and
FIREWO(OD fmromm M> rgn's Islam, I
hiere!,y forlid till person ftoii lmmhlinmi m om
that IslInl. M r. l..n l iiath, livi g 0,,
Tuickr's l-lai l adjoi iinI having in.' rmei -
tions to report the amines of aiy pcr-ons
found tre'spamsiung tInrol smchi [)ershis
shall be pr'osectited iacc'ortlig to law.
February 20 1883.

(British Oak with Nickle-plated mount-
Salad Bowls, Ice Pitchers and Pails.
Ink Stands, Cups and Mugs, Bis-
cuit Boxes, Castors, Butter, Pickle
and Marmalade Dishes, &c., &c.

Something New.


Put up in Tims anid Glass Bottles.
For Sale at Reasonable Prics, at
11. RECHT'S.
Parlinmenit St, tHamilton,
July 17, 1883.

The Largest and Choicest assort-
PIrliament St.

W WRITING DESKS, Japanese Cabi-
nets, Photograph Frames and
Albums, Statuary and Vases, Jewel Box-
es, Celuloid Combs and Brushes, in cases,
Portmonies, Gents fitted Dressing Cases,
Silver and Pearl Card Cases, Toilet Sets,
Music Boxes, Aniroids, with and with-
out Clocks, Horn and Olive Wood Ink-

60 r ONS Superiori STOVE COiA,
jLSjRuIst 0'cc1ivc1 pel' B1igi, "Ex-
CELSIOR." ami for Sale very low, by
I,. Front Str'eet.


For Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes.
Try Clark's COVE GUANO, solid

Sole Agent.
Reid St., Hamilton, Oct. 24, 1883. g

New Goods. Low Prices.
The undersigned has'just'received,
a fine assortment of NEW GOODS,
among which are the following :
I Star Braid,
Macrame Cord and Hooks,
Pleating Boards,
Magic Trimming, Carriage'Whips
Whip Lashes,
Calicoes, Cottons, Combs.
And a variety of others Notions,
just received.
Hamilton, October 10, 1883.

English and American Staple-and

&c., &C., &C.

Larrabee's Fancy Fi.e TEAS & COF-
iISCUITS, FEES ol Sufperiiir
Choice Selection of
CANNED Goods, Baker and Clark's
Smoked AlEA IS.
Useful Articles,

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