The New era, or, Home journal

Material Information

The New era, or, Home journal
Portion of title:
Home journal
Place of Publication:
Hamilton Bermuda
A.L. Spedon
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
v. : ; 55 cm.


newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Bermuda -- Hamilton


General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 2 (Oct. 15, 1884).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
19568994 ( OCLC )
sn 89049270 ( LCCN )

Full Text




Jo, it_

A Weekly INTewspaper, Specially Devoted to the General Interests of the Inhabitants of Bermuda.

Orw Colony-a United people with undivided interests.

No. 21-VOL. II.] HAMILTON, BERMUDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1883. [12s. or $3.00 Per Ann.

Every Tuesday,

51 papers comprise the annual issue ;
one week being reserved filr the printers
during the C('hristas Holidays.
PRmCE-12 Shillings per annum-paid
,emiTi-yearly (in advance.)
inches of Column, in depth : 1st inser-
tion, 1 shilling each ; 2nd ditto, 6d. ;
each additional insertion, 3d. per inch.
Edi''r and Proprietor.

Time Calendar.
1 2 1 2 3 4
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 5 6 7 8 9 10 11
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 19 20 21 22 23 24 25
24 25 26 27 28 26 27 28 29 30 31

Church erevice In the TO IlY of HAMIL TON,

Hours of Service-
Morning and Evening.
11 o'lotck, A. M., and 4. p. m.-alter-
Sunday School-9.30, A. M. and 2. 30, P.M
Church Service-11, A. M. and 4. P. M.--
I..v. ging -:rvice--7. P. .
Sunday 5chool-9.30, A. M. and 2.30t, ..M.
Pastor Rev. J. A. McKEEN.
rhi uing Service-11, A. i.
Lvninig ditto 7, P. M.
Si,.livy School--3, P. M.
Prayer Meeting--Thursday, 7.30, P. iM.
WVESLE CHURnH, Church Street.
Pastor, Rev. A. W. NICHOLSON.
Sunday Services-11, A. X and 7, P. m,
Sal.l.ath School-3. P. FM.
Prayer -Meeting-Tuesday, at 7.30, P. M.
Pastor, Rev. J. H. BucxNmER.
Morning Service 11, A M.
SEvening ditto 7, P. M.
Sabbath School-2.30, P. M.
Prayer Meeting-Thursday, 7. P. M.
R. 4'. CHURC!I.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V. G.
NIo ning Service at 8.30, A. m. and 10, A.M.,
Vespers and Devotions-7 o'clock, P. M.

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

Rates of Postage.
T,, the U,'tld Kiiigdomn.... 4d. per 0oz-
.-.. l w<,tiimi i n ol Canada. 3d. "
Unite I Stites ....... 2jd. "
W-Ht India Islands.. 4. ** "
*" British India .......... 5d. "
TTlnion on the Couninent
i'f Europe. Fra.nce. Gi(i -
wuniily, Ac.. ......... .
South Africa. . 9 '
A.AstraliL and New Zealand 0d.J-

ld. for each-not exceeding 4 ounces.
lNewspapers and Periodicals printed and
.published in Bermuda may be sent by Post
to any part of the Islands free of charge.
Ciriclars and Prices Current, Books,
iPamphlets, Prints, Drawings, &c., to any
pa't of Bea'muda-
p ;Id. per 4 oZ. ea. packet.
Limit of weight-3 lbs.
Hook Packets of the above descriptions,
to Foreign Countries, 1d. per 2 oz. each
Packet, No such packet may exceed 24
inlmhes in length, or 12 inches in width or
depth, or 2 lbs. in weight.

Inland Post Cords are issued at id. eacn,
.and iny be sent to any part of the Islands.
Foreign Post Cards are i,,ed at lid.
each for transmission to the United Ki0ng-
dom, Uuited States, and other Postal Coul,-
Lettera may be Registered by paying
a fee of 2d. in addition to the ordinary
po tage.

As we know familiar voices,
Every near and dear one's call,
Ccttifitg tli- ,igh the silent chamber,
Waking echoes in the hall;
So with instinct all unerring,
Ever strengthening, more and more,
We can read the varied language
Of the footsteps at the door !
Grandpa's filtering tread, now heavy
With the weight of fruitful years,
Nearing yonder golden city-
Almost through this vale of tears;
Steadfast feet that never loitered,
Bravely going on before ;
Bye-and by we'll miss their music
Precious footsteps at thp door.
Then the patters of the children,
Happy darlings out and in,
Like the butterflies and sunbeams,
With no thought of care or sin !
Little feet that need sure guiding
Past the pitfalls on the shore.
Lest they turn aside to mischief ;
Blessed footsteps at the door !
Then the matron, glad and cheery.
Hears her good man drawing nigh ;
And the children hear the mother ,
As her busy footsteps fly ;
Household music We all hear it
While we love it more and more,
And we hope to welcome with it'
Angel footsteps at the door !

The Doctor's Story.
Twenty-five years ago, I began the
practice of medicine in one of the minor
towns in eastern Pennsylvania. My sole
capital consisted of a hard earned diplo-
ma~ uiv medical library--a :niall on..---
and thirty-six d,-ll:ii-s in imoiey.- -rTr
established practition er was a geutleiji i,
quite along in years : %ho, being desi-
rous of withdrawing from practice, furn-
ished me with much assistance, as well
as encouragement.
Thus, happily relieved of some obsta-
cles which bar the way of confidence in
a young physician, and successful enough
in my first cases to increase faith in Dr.
Bigelow's recommendation, it transpired
that in a year's time I had a good prac-
tice in town and considerable in the
surrounding country.
Among the families who came under
my notice more particularly, was one by
the name of Harridge, who lived on a
farm at the suburbs of the town. There
were two brothers, an aged, infirm fa-
ther, the house-keeper, and a young girl
who assisted in the house-hold duties.
My first professional callwas upon the
old gentleman, who was fast declining
under the fatal workings of a malignant
cancer. There was little I could do for
him. except; to ease something of the,
sharpness of suffering and smooth-as it
were-his passage to the grave.
The privileges of the profession are
necessarily such, that the physician, if
he be anything of an observer, can hard-
ly fail to know more of the inner work-
ing of the different family circles into
which he is thus unceremoniously admit-
ted, than an outsider- excepting per-
haps the spiritual adviser, and here I
have my doubts. In my visits to the
afflicted father, I very natu rally made
some discoveries, and the first Lt these
came in the form of a surprise. On my
first visit in the noontide heat of a long
,- :..-, the houre-keeper,
Mrs. Erkine, sent i nto the spin
Dorothy," she said, will 0.. .
drink of cool, fresh but termilk." -lu a
I found the spring house, a delicious
cool place, with a stone pavement bisect-
ed by a miniature canal, just above
which, resting upon narrow slats a row
of earthen crocks stood brimming with
golden cream.
But Dorothy was my surprise! Ima-
gine if you can Correggio's Magdalen "
turned into a dairymaid.
There was the same cast of features,
heavy but clear cnt, with a touch of pen-
sive sadness about the small ripe month.
The same large magnificent development
and symmetry of form. Her skin was
fine and smooth in texture, and of pure,
opaque whiteness; the bright, red blood
beneath just revealing itself at her lips
Her eyes showed only thoughtful reti-
cence than open frankness

She wore a short loose fitting gown of
some blue stuff, coming half way below
her knees, and displaying shapely pro.
portions of limbs, and slender bare feet.
Over broad shoulders she had piunneI s
large white kerchief, which crossed over
her bosom, left bare toa point her beau-

tiful white, throat. An abundance of
dazzling yellow hair was wound careless-
ly around her head.
With round arms bared to the shoul-
der, Dorothy stood stirring a jar of
There was nothing coquettish, no sign
of eons'ious heovty~i^mer demeanor, am
she saw me standing in admiring con-
templation at the door.
From my first glance it had seemed
like some rare old picture stepping out
from lits frame, and when she spoke, the
delusion did not vanish! I
Did Mrs. Erskine send you for a
drink of milk, sir?" and as collectedly as
she had been perusing her former task,
she deftly filled me a bowl, from one of
the brimming crocks.
It is frequently argued that there is
always that in the voice of a person
which is a sure indicative of character.
The deep, full tones of this girl, gave
out the ring of a grand nature, albeit
rude and untutored :
"You must be quite proud of your
dairy, Dorothy ?" I said, half inquiringly.
"Yes, sir, as much as anything !"
There was more in the expression than
in the words, a lurking discontent.
Yet you sometimes find your work
hard no doubt."
"Hard and the superb shoulders
rose in a shrug of disdain.
"I've health and strength What were
they given me for but to earn my bread ?"
Simultaneous with word and gesture,
came to me a sudden, subtle cognizance
which generated and renewed a graver
interest concerning thp future of this
"Well, Dorothy," I replied kindly,
you talk like a sensible girl. Don't get
foolish notions in your head There I've
hindered you long enough this busy
day ?"
Not at all, sir!"
I went back to the house, curious to
learn something about l)orothy's history.
1l.-I-pr. i2 J wn. Taken
at an (-u4v age 'rom an orphan asylum,
she had been brought up by ,~ --.... -
kine, who was herself childless. Hemr
home record was that 4 a modest virtue,
and unpretending exclence.
It would be a fact stranger than fic-
tion, for two young apd single men to
remain long under th< same roof with a
creature as gifted yiti physical charms
as Dorothy, without a sort of rivalry,
however covert, springing up between
I found the rule hdd true in this case.
The younger was a wild, reckless lad,
very brusque in manner, and showing in
the presence of the girl, little but indif-
ference, as far as a third person could
observe; but while an occasional word
or glance from him sent a scarlet flush
across Dorothy's cheek, she was, in her
indifferent way, perfectly free and at
ease in the society v4f his elder brother.
The elder on hisipart, made no secret
of the ardent flame ; his eyes following
with undisguised ;-dmiration her move-
ments about the house.
I had on such occasions., several times
intercepted dark, threatening looks be-
tween the brothers.
At last the old gentleman passed quietly
away and my visits to the farm ceased for
a time. I heard indirectly and at inter-
vals, rumors of troubles between the two
Harridges. The conduct of the younger
was disolute and irregular to a degree
that often provoked the anger of the
elder, and occasional strife, and even
violence between them.
The temper of the elder was as little
under control, as the conduct of the
younger, and in short, they lived very'
unhappily together.
At last, one winter's night when the
ground was covered wi) '-_ from the
1punger brother abscU"e than usual
violenc'.i'r a luarrly, t -re than usual
traced in the snow o a considerable dis-
tance; nor were there any steps besides
his own.
All possible inquiry was set on foot
but no information was elected as to
either the direction or distance of his
A clue to this strange disappearance
came about whet gossips began to whis-
per strange neys concerning Dorothy ;
and it was not. long urtil my presence
was again required at the Harridge
This time, a n|w life came in; a feeble
life, that ilickemld a little and went out,
Though not uuini the happy mother had
bestowed upon her baby boy the name
Sof the father vIo had deserted it and
her, Eichard Il:irridge.

After this latC trial, John Hlarridge be-
came a soured, mor,,se man, and shun,,
ning the society of neighbors and friends-
lived almost tl life of a recluse.
-r In a little ibre than-w year after the

departure of his brother-during which,
no tiding of the absent had been recei-
ved-John HIarridge sold out the farm,
and removed to a distant State. I also,
found a more lucrative practice in a
neighboring city, and for a considerable
period lost all note of events in N-.
Full ten years after my removal, busi-
ness calling me in near vicinity, I made
a short run over, for the mere pleasure
of looking up old acquaintances.
I had no sooner driven into town than
my attention was attracted by a promis-
cuous crowd clustered around the en-
trance to the town-house ; who seemed
laboring under the greatest excitement,
and were loud !in their execrations
against some man as the murderer of
his brother.
Mingling with the outsiders I soon
learned the cause of the agitation.
The subsequent tenant of Harridge
Farm having undertaken some altera-
tions in the house and 'surrounding
grounds,'a human skeleton was dug up
under circumstances so conclusive that
it was without doubt declared to be that
of Richard Harridge.
Popular clamor was raised, and a jury
immediately impannelled to investigate
the case ; and on the strength of several
important discoveries, a constable had
been dispatched for the arrest of John
Harridge and the bringing him back for
Being informed that the jury were
then sitting, I made my way into the
court, which was already crowded by an
eager and excited audience,
The prisoner, worn, haggard, and aged
twenty years in the last ten, was sitting
in the box, with his head bowed upon
his hauds.
A number of witnesses had been
sworn, all of whom testified to the known
looseness of the young arridge's con-
duct, and of the strife it had occasioned
between the brothers-particularly re-
garding the Miastter of Dorothy Havens.
I found that two eminent surgeons
had been suipiemMd to inspect the re-
information as to their characte~efff"A -
been obtained.
Curiosity alone induced me to request
the coroner to be allowed the privilege
of examining the bones, which were con-
tained in a basket .at the further end of
the hall. They were immediately placed
upon the table, and I proceeded to dis-
pose them in their natural order.
After a brief examination, I privately
requested the attendance of the medical
men, who had already given their opin-
ion; both of whom, without delay,
answered the summons. We then made
out jointly a trrief statement, which was
secretly put into the hands of the coun-
cil for defence. Meanwhile the prose-
cuting attorney continued his examina-
tions of witnesses.
Mrs. Sarah Erskine was called upon
the stand. Being sworn, she testified as
"Lived as housekeeper in family of
accused for three years, before and after
his father's death. Knew of trouble be-
tween the brothers. Hard words had
passed between them the night before
Richard's disappearance. H ad no sus-
picion at the time of anything wrong
concerning his absence. Never thought
John Harridge a revengeful man, though
hot and hasty in his temper."
What was the particular object
which occasioned this last dissention?"
questioned the opposing council.
"The subject was Dorothy Havens.
John Ha, riddle had asked permission to
address her with a proposal of marriage.
Had wished him every success. lIaving,
afterwards discovered certain unfortuun-
ane i,-.--i between Dorothy
duty to inform him. A bitter quarrel
followed between Richard and John,
which ended in Richard's disappearance
next morning."
"Did John Harridge, in your presence
make threats of violence which would
endanger the life of his brother?" asked
the examining attorney
"No actual threat. Once he said,
'Get out of my sight! I could almost
kill you where you stand"'' To which
Richard replied' "Kill me! well, strike
me if you darel You've wanted to do it
this long time !"
This point of the evidence, given with
such evident reluctance, did much to
Sstr'ngthen public opinion against, the
prisoner. The prosecuting attorney
continued his examination.
"What was the termination of the

qua: rrel?"
"Richard Harridge rushed angrily up-
stairs, and John went to the barn. I
heard no further words between them.
Will the witness," continued the
State attorney, "relate the succeeding
events of the evening, as relating to John

and Richard Harridge ?"
The witness hesitated, glanced reluct-
antly at John Harridge, and appealingly
at the court.
"Remember Sou are under oath,"
cautioned the State attorney.
A moment more of hesitation, and the
witness proceeded-
I dislike to repeat what I must, for
though I alu as confident now as at the
time, that John Harridge never struck a
blow at the life of his br,,ther, yet what
I am about to relate bears hard on the
evidence against an innocent man.
"Go on," interrupted the attorney im-
In a short time," continued the wit-
ness. "John came hurriedly in from
the stables and told me to make haste
and call Richard, for the roan horse was
down in a fit. I left him getting to-
gether some remedies, and when I came
down with Richard he had gone out
.again. I saw neither of them for about
an hour, and then John came in with
blood on his hands and clothes, and his
frock all torn up into bandages, as he
said to bind the horse where they bled
At this stage of proceedings the ex-
citement was intense.
"Proceed!" again exclaimed the State's
"From that time", faltered the
witness. "j never isaw Richard Har-
ridge again, John told me he went from
the stable up towards town-yet sulky,
and in a pet. In the night, his room
was entered, and all his valuables taken
out of the house. The grapevines below
his chamber were pulled partially from
the trellis, and his footmarks were plain
in the snow, and mn:rked by the curious
nails in his boots. I know the mare
haAdJeen bled, for I exaneiue her my
self the next morningg"
The witness left the stand, with such
a look of remorse upon her aged coun-
tenance, as if confident that she had
sworn away a human-life. The State's
attorney after summing up the evidence
-,i"W'.'"y -l. e for the State .t

The opposing counsel rose to open fie
defence. ''May it please your Honor
and Gentlemen of the Jury," he said "I
have a few words to say in regard to
what the able counsel of the State has
proven before you to ,day; yet we pro-
pose to prove to you, upon undisputable
testimony, that the remains now in court
are not those of the accused's brother.
"Call Dr. Maynard."
I took the stand, and being duly
sworn, commenced as follows:
"Knew, personally, both John and
Richard Harridge; was medical attend-
ant in the family, iup t) the decease of
Dorothy Havens. Richard IIarridge was
a tall and slender strippling, full five,
feet ten in height. Does any one in
court gainsay this fact?"
The fact was assented to by the State's
"In reconstructing the bones of the
skeleton," I continued, "supposed to be
that of Richard Harridge, I find that
they represent a person short in stature,
while living, not to exceed four feet five-
From the obliteration of the sta es of
the scull, and the- worn down state of
the teeth, they must have belonged to'
an aged person. Furthermore, in replac-
ing the bones of the trunk, I find them
to be nunistakably ithse of a female.
These medical gentlemen present stand
ready to corroborate my testimony in
every respect."
The court held breathless as I left the
stand, while the two surgeons inmmed-
iNtely following verified my testimony.
Without rising from the box, a un-
aunimous verdict of Not guilty," came
I need hardly add a--n
man received the "amnende honorable,"
in the shape of an apology in which the
coroner heartily joined.
It was afterwards proved beyond all
doubt that the spot where the skeleton
was found, had been formerly the site
of a large gravel pit, in which hoards of
Indians were wont to assemble, and oc-
casionly to bury their dead, in corrobor-
atiou of which, other skeletons were
subsequently exhumed.
This imrrative, while it strikingly ex-
hibits the tf-llaiblle and uncertain nature
of circu:nstantild evidence, aflbrds a'sc
convincinn: proof of the absolute neces .
sity of01 pocuriiig the medical testimoiony
in all criminal cases relating to injuries
,)f the person

Apply a little soap to the hinges to
prevent the doors creaking.
Care should always be taken not to
change the food of any animal, too
suddenly ; by bearing this in mind
many serious illnesses may be avoided.


-- __ I . I I I II I I_ III I- I. I- II -I


Editorik-l Bureau.

Every Agricultural paper in thi
United Sitaters aiil1 Canada is advo
eating a high-i-r standt'rd of education
for the fartni,-r. In almost every stat
of the Union, igric'iu.ltural schools an
colleges have been established, and th
people of all classes and condition
approve of. them. Also in Canada
V-pecially the Province of' Ontar,
dluring the past few years efforts hav
,be-en made to develop more fully th
agriculrtiir r.' .-urces of the country
aud place, tlh interests of the farme
on a higher sc.-e.
It has long h:en thonilhit indispen
sable, that thi, 'atiiou.s ])rofessionu
men, mi- rh-,! utI., and scientific men
sishould have a classic education, Few
could aspir., to high pf'liti,:al di,'tinc
S ion wit lhoit this education aid while
the fonindation of our political system
S rests upon the farmer and mechanic
1vho thoiulight of educating them, We
are now beginning to look back upoi
this long neglected b:rancl of edueation
with surprise. The farmer, above al
other occupations should be the mos
extensively t.ducated ; so that h(
might be the more enable to decipher
more clearly the great hieroglyphic
problems of the Book of Naturo, which
is kept continually before his eyes
ind in support of such we would
assign out of many, the three following
'*e-o ns.
1st. The farmer should be educated
to take any rplaee in our political
government which he may be called to
and which is too largely represented
by pr:fs-,ionals who eompinaitivelh
:;now but little of, and care less
about the interest, of the farmer.
2nd. He should be educat.-d in th(
scieneo of his occupation, which in it
true sense, is tie liglhest, broadest, and
deepest of all sciences-and because
his oe,-uat0ion demands it.
3rd. He should be educated because
L j is a bian,-nature's true nobleman
because he hAs an immortall mind,'
sise.-e. til .le of receiving and enjoying
'knowledge, and it, is essential to his
(rnovinenjt And highest human per.
fection--and because ,.wmo:g men the
farmer is generally looked upon ia a
false ipos-ition, and below the standard
he is entitled to, and should occupy.


deinicnations, alth,-ugh dihiering onu
certain forms of Church di.cipl inF
and Scriptural interpretation, should
in themselves one with nriother exhi-
1iit lodel examples of social fellow-
ship and mutual feelings of charity
and 'good will. Formerly a wider
range existed between them as well as
between the different congreLations,
arising to a great extent from bigoted
and jealous 'feelings, aroused into ac-
tiodi by the gross animal nature of
Christian humanity. In great Britain
as well as in some of her Colonies, a
change is apparently being effected
for the better, both among Chlrgyvme:i
and their congregations; and many
Vlwho in dayvs of yore stood at the en-
trance of the Church grounds exclaim-
ing, "Hitherto shalt thou come, and
no furtherr" are now opening the di-
vision gates to their fellow-workers in
some othr. part of the Vinevyard of
Christ, a"1 inviting them to enter in
and sup it'i .them. An instance of
,,was noted recently in a para-
graph which appeared in the Hamp-
shire Telegraph and Ess.x ('Chiruinicl('
(Englandi)-to the effect. that the Rev.
Mr. of St. John's Episcopal
Church, Wool \ ich, had invited a bro-
ther worker in the Vinevard, a Non-
conformist minister, to his pulpit, to
which assent was given; and that the
service was performed by each taking
part, wlich appears to have been mu-

fually appreciated, as the audieiee on
that oceasi,,n was a very large ole.
S being eomipQod-%f '*..l.- -- '...
S... -w.-4,.- A.a riuirther e::amIple of
the growing liberality v'mong Minis-
ters of thlie Episcopal Church, we clip
the following frci' the St. Vincent
WITNE-'S. West. Indies. The Bishop
referred to in the -.rtidle is ei.ainlv a
noble example of the true Christianu
and Minister of tilthe g l of Cluist..
A alnm of his stamp iui Li.rmudi Moul ,1
soon settle those, krnotty Fcrle,.iastical
questions whieh ven the STA'r itse:
appears to be incapable of solving sa-
Put. time nit'ves on and as it moves
Opiniori c.t.a ge, arid man imi.rove. -
Bishop PrY- of !larl>ados has been
well received in the )ioces' ofBarbados,
alnd it im understo,,d that, he bhi accept-
id tLe Bishopric of the Windward.Ilods.
tie In not exjipe,.ted in the \ indward
D.ocese uinil next year. This is a dis-
isopointment to the Membeis of thp
Church here who have always held gr-e:.t
venerai- n for their Bis'" m' Cler-
S' ep of the Alindward 'Ics have al-

ways been of the High and not of the
Low .('hurcli, thus differing froni the
Barbados Clergy. Bishop Bree belongs
undoubtedly to the Low Church and
will g-ive general satisfaction to the dis-
senting Denominations throughout his
Dioceses. We take the following ex
tract from a Barbados contemporary :-
'His Lordship's eath,,lici.t- of spirit
is winning for him much respect front
christians of all denmpinati6us. A let
ter of congratulation was sent to hin:
by the Rev. G. S l-.I Chairman of thb
Wesleyan Society, soon after his arrival
e to which a very friendly iet-pb- was re-
ceived, since which a deputation of Wes-
n lean Ministers,, Rev. Sykes, W. Parker
e J. Badcock and W. Lavender, called no
d his Loidship, at Bishop's Court, and was
e very k indly received and entertained by
s his Lornsilip, whn, we iiiid.-i'.t'. ex
pressed Liir.j-.vl i iiite opposed to the
o spirit of intolerance towards other
e churches, so rife at the present day, and
e cordially recognized the Wesle an 31in
sisters as co-workers in great mas-
ter's field, Judging from his Lowdship's
r public utterance, it i evident, lie does
not pin his faith to the dogma of'Apos-
tolical succession, on which Dr. Mitch-
0 inson so much dwelt, and which hb
1, si,-,ught to make a bone of contention
V between the Wesleyans and Moravians
in -oan of hiw fir.t spif.,c'hs delivered ir
e this i.laud.'
n Several of the English 13i-h<.ps. as the
', Bishop of I aiverp.,,l, are on very good
e terms with their Wesleyan kIrethrer
a and exchange professional courtesies
n while others treat the Wel.'van Minis-
ters as Schismatics. Bishop 1Bree is re-
t p.-t- e to have sail f E\er hristiar
\or-:hipper was himself a.priest: Al-
e though it was true that there were some
r selected from amongst their fellows tc
c lead or to offer up their collective devo-
4 tions in the services of the Church yet
8 each worshipper stood in immediate and
I personal relations to God.' It is evi-
7 dent that he is not a Ritualist at least."

l One of our local and very important
j sources of money-circulation is thai
I having its origin in the pockets of for-
eign visitors who come to spend a
portion of the winter season ir
Fermuda., Many come in search of
health amid the beauties of a warn:
s and genial climate; others, as receation-
I al pleasure seekers, and a few in search
e of quiet rest for their wearied and toil
worn minds, either from business or
e intellectual, pursuits. Thinir very pre.
sence signifies a stamp of money-value
in coin which eventually finds its way
either directly or iniiliretly into the
s offiee-tills, or purses of many among
- the different grades of our population
e Therefore, the more visitors the more
money is being circiilated. and addl:.d
to that procured tfr it i-tnr 'so races
Those people who tfind their way to
these Ila.u..-, during the wiiiter siasol:
are chiefly Anim-ii.':ns,-a ch!".< o:
twrs jt hw., a a,.lit t o raiv ntr-v,
I -'I' A LL iL tl ti- i mI -I hbera
1 a1nd hulortous so- t of people, who
are not afraid to spend money when
I they have it; and who when from.
home look out for the best mean,
wherewith to enjoy the-iiselvts, so as
to relieve the tedium and fill up the
vacuum occasioned by absence from
home, and old associates. The real
American character is not a dull, slow.
going, lazy, resting one;' the idea of
test Leing that. of a change of muscle, by
bringing a new set into play rather
than that of settling down to a sluggish-
ly immovable destiny. Visit the
hotels, during the day time, and few
indcd, if any, of th,- guests are to be
seen loitering around, or snooring
away their, time in .their bed-rooms.
Like the early bird, they are airing
themselves in the glorious sunshine
amid the va.ri'gat,-d land-scapes ; even
the very invalids are astir also, mak-
ing the most value out of their time,
and converting every thing as it were
into the elements oi health. But the
authorities of the land should be astir
also, and leaving notliing undone, if
possible, that could be done to enhance
the accommodation, comfort, con-
ven.ence, health and pleasure of our
winter visitors. There are no doubt
many resources, of enjo,,neunt, both
natural and artificial; but miuchf might
be addled which would largely increase
the sources of comfort and c i' .vm1'1t.

Evening music in tihe park, amateur
concerts and projn:eiadl.h.-,s anl weekly
steaOm-boat t xeur ,;,.,,,?' Lthe Is-
parties, public battling Ihouses, and
we know of no place morn" ,n, el for
that purpose than White's Island.
M:any more things might ie suggested,
but one of thlienostinpprt.ant. and first
to be needed, is more accoinmnodation-
room. At present every hotel and
oar dinghiou.-e in town and country is
largely croIwded; and holdd another
hundred visitors be added to our po-
pulation, the question of iicoui modta-
tion V ill require some Yankee ingicuu-
ity to convert it into a matter of comn-
fortable convenience.

J:-A A Cricket Match will be play-
ed ou Monday next., March 5th, on
the grounds of Win. J. Frith, Esq.,
between the Warwick & Paget Club,
ind that of the town of .Hamilton.
Great pains have been taken to make
the game an interesting one; and
shouldhi Monday prove to be a wet
day, the gaine will be played the first
fair day aftervwards.


TowN, 'l'Tiins,.4v FEBRIA.vRy 22N) 1883,
The quaint old f.Thi,,ned but clea
neat amil picturesque town of St. Geor
t ges ever letfore-during the history
its existence pIreseuti-d so lovely an
magnificently attractive an appearance
as it did last 'Thursday on the occasion
e of the visit of Her Royal Highness t
1 that Town.
An invitation by the Municipal Au
thorities had b-een sent to, and accepted
by the Princess to pay a formal visit t
St. Georges; and therewith the activ
s loyal-heartedl citizens, both colored an(
white, of the different grades and classes
uidiri the auspices of the Executiv
Committee, superintended by his Wom
r ship, the Mayor, W. C.J. Ilyland, Esqr..-
went heartily to work to make the neces
sary preparations; ;and in the course c
a few days several arches were erected
Smid the main streets of the town beauti
fully decorated, --t-Xeiuttl 5so ingenious
- l' and inI s Icli a 4St.le anl' manner as t
- have ditr.iwn f6rth the pIraise .v-jd appre
ciatioBn'-f every ti itin '.l pectatoir, wh
was fo.rtun'tte inoumigh to c- present o:
s that occasi,.,n.
'IT d.ym; f' f h at time. threaten
ing rain, wvs rild, and pleasant
quite 4 reli, f to the feelings engendere,
by the hieat-, days of, the pre
vioils week. :
Four o'clock in the afternoon was th
- hour assigned for the Reception, bu
- long before- that time the main streets
as well as every place affording standinL
room was densely crowded with peo 1 l
many of them from (,th, r parishes, n(
quite a number from the town of Hamil
- on. Many more from a distance wouli
have been present had the steamers a
S previouslyy e-\pt'-t<-d, run exc,.r'sioii t ri p,
Under the present circumstances, w
regret being unable to give as varied
a description of thlie general a.,~pct an4
Proceedings as we itenil,-d.
S The first arh, on the line of route anm
t one worthy of special notice was erecte.
by Dentist Outerbridge and a fey
friends, nearly opposite his residence -
little west of the Causew ay. It was corm
f posed of ( v-rgreens, etc., and bore sbm
i appropriate motttoes..
itt tie. Swing bridge was another
beautiful arch, with the motto "'Wel
I come Marchioness of Lorne." It was a
this point that. the Princess and suite
were met by 7 mounted police, as bod'
guards, 3 of itemn riding in front and
in rear of the 'arriag,,s. The different
houses along tie route were decorate<
with fla-s, fiawers, etc., interspersed
with i,-i'nttoes as. Welcome Louise,'
"God bless tht Marchioness of Lorne,
e ii.,nlive our niible Princess." Pre
1 ciselv at 4'i.'lock the vice re,.'al part;
. arrived at the arch, orl'erTple I'ar.' Thd
first (carriag'e contained Lord J. Hervey
SLieut J. ,; lie'-, t, E., A. D. C.. the
f Flh n. ('a-a"- .U -ri 'i,-hle_, t oloniiial '('cre?
tarx.v._ud n.'s Mi-NIill In the 2ni
I carriage wvere 11er l 1yal Higlhness, Hi,
Excellence G. erinr Gallwey, Lieut, Ba-
got arid Miss ,ervey. The arrival was
, announced by i Royal salute from Fort
Victoria an.1 tl' hoisting of the Royal
Staijdard. and the dipping of the colors
by parties diesm-d in Naval costume
and o.'-'-.upying ),v.,tions on the top of
the arch, A. ('uard of Honor from the
Royal Irish Ridfls presented arms while
the band of flhat Corps played the Na-
tional Anthem.
The S. P. f J L->dcre, 1No. 899, of th-
0. U. 0. of Od-rl!,,ws headed by the
Mozart Bind, hatl arrived, and was met
by R. J. Tnekt-r, a member of the Cor-
poration, and shlwn their position; this
Society, with thl(ir sp:lendid banner ex-
1ib'iting the weeping widow and or-
phans, attracted Considerable attention.
Then the Band vc.,t'to the Samaritan
Lodges and marched with the Samari-
tans and the adult and Jinveile Temp-
lars and the Female Ben-eicent S" ieity,
to their respective positions. Thie id.1-
Fellows .sp'- iail' m.l in fact all of the
,'osieties, preset ted a very respectable
pearance, *
On each side of the street, and adjoin-
ing the arch were terraced platforms;
which were ocu, ied by the Civilian
and Militariv di-'nitsri.s of St. Georges
nu'l invited mi' -,ts. It was here that the
Princess aid Suite were met by the
Mayor and Crporation, who were in-
tr, dealud to ti,' R,,ahl Visitor. .Mis,
HylaMnd, the Mavor's yonnnest daughter,
plisented the I'rincess wirh a leantiful

boluiqU t. which vwas a racefully received ;
after wxhichi the Mayor read -the follow-
ing aIldre-s- ;
.,' cfY 'i.,,w Ri,,', Hh iins. o
S," v ,if' ". ll -l ll III,
f~il-. rf ;V 1l of St. "irl,,. -our
,R IL V t -;,. -w'* l'{ III .- ri ,o "
armie nit of Hr .1140it (r. h i-iAi s .1 j,?sv's C'O-
AI niil p.,, .-..ii s, aud "t ie -hame f tinl.- Px-
lI.I.- tit Y4 ii," I ta l Hii.liihi-ss lie extiemia
rl",tif i ii d n'ive,- Ihy- nil elhi.s-s of the
e(iimiiiitiyv fr'om tlie honir vo'tir vi'it eon-
ft'.- It is our sin'em'i t nishi ;1ii1d h, tlhal.
tlhe Fojiuiro (if Your Ry,al Fliiln,.s-. in iler-
lnlhl0, "u ill \l., fl i.ght itillh ll-alih anmid l.l1.pi.
lie- t, i.i. that ,h,. l''nmia :.ll,.,w o it- ge, ial
aii ,i' lii iiii ,s 11 lin:it'. i'.ls iiicip 1 aid va-
ii r'I .,ely, time 1])illy aind iltvoliion of its
.,,l. ,,, the e ni rn .ii i r-nn of Yom.,
.,y'al iothii-r. muir hb-lvedl Qiu Pn. will ,ver
p oilr.e' foelina.i of iiliiloyed ple.ianru to
Your Highuess. '
Tn Pnrvc" ..' P RLrv.
Mr. MAityor and (ut/i',,rei oef the f Npm-ition
of A 'o 7bln (fS~ST G4vge;
It iV r IR 1' g'r-aiil PWjl-ipe to visit von r
t w Ivn. (01 ido 1 1 idi f t',i. "lcinei, ,t .,1l)l
faithfinl so warmly itf,-i'd naid'. kindly v f'ie,..-..
by yon, I hll;iik ioil hiVrli ll lo ir clll'ooil
wilihes on mv '.ihallf, ihu e.p c illv fr 1imi
nxprcssi'>uy of loyalty ind dvAotiun to the

Crown and Person ofithe Q.oi'n. My so-
joiurn upon these ishlauns in that
Eternal spring
Whfieh here Pianinelrs verytvjbig"
itoa g snehi a fdtLaOu and g-ni;iid peiiphl. will.
I asste you, be ever gieitfully ri-riiihbert-d
by me.
(Signed) LOUISE.
Three immense ,cheers were then giv-
en and the party moved on along York
street, headed by four mounted police.
and precede I by the Mayor and mem-
bers of the Corporation in a carriage.
The route was lined by th d ifferenit. So-
cieties, who were in position in full uni-
form. The .Mozart. Band played the
National Anthem, and at Market Square
the carriages halted, while a large as-
semblage of Sunday-- cool children,
white and colored, in hialpy union sang
beautifully God Save the Queen."
Pen and pencil would fail to describe
the various and beautiful decorations of
the Town. On the several arches and
elsewhere were numbers of very appro-
priate mottoes ; but the richest and
most ingeniously deig'ne-d piece of ar-
tistic workmanship was the SUBMARINE
AaCH.. This arch must' have cost a vast
amount of labor! Several divers were
S(ver a week in procuring the material
from the waters. Capt. Win. E. Meyers,
German Consul, and, ]:rpricA,'n of. the
Steamer "St. Georga.." i dsai'l to have
siil eri-iinteoni.ld the hol1en a ti'thir, and is
liithlvy credited by the public for the in-
geni nus design and the ,arry'i n out and
ctinplt-ting of it so aii.'irabiy. It was
quite a novelty in itself, and was so at-
tractive as to cause the Princess to stop
when she came to it and for a short
time examine and admire it. Its form
nation consisted chiefly of various sea
weeds, green sea-tresses, sea-fans, clSm.,
scallop and other shA.ll, muscles, cork,
coral, sea-rods, etc. In the front of the
main pillars were niches of Gothic form,
in which were placed two fountains from
which, in sprinkling jets, streams of pure
Florida water were gracefully ejected.
On the south frontal curve of this arch
was the motto "Welcome Royal Lady,"
on the other side "We Love thee."
Leaving the .Nrket. Square the party
then moved onward through the town,
and after passing alonm several streets,
lined on either side ,with immense
crowds of cheeriumg and excited specta-
tors, they at length proceeded to the
Market Wharf, where Her Royal Eigh-
ness went on board II. \IL Steamboiat
SUPPLY, and returned to the town of
Hamilton, a:pparl' ntly very highly im-
prI~s.1l with the beautiful d,-e.-r.iti n s
of the town and the hearty loyal wel-
come she received from the good people
of St. Georg-'.s.
The Princesst- was so well pla- d with;
the escort that she sent the6 follow ,in',
letter of thanks I
Thursday, Feb. 22n, 1S:;,.
SIR,-I am commanded by H1-er R6oya.
High ies,. t'ie i'rincesg Louise, to ask
N'm. to ,'xir--,; Her Royal Highness-
,imiks to the G ntl L,..!t hto a,,..l t,-
(.-v :s an esi.r' n.i asn sp-cial Consta-
bles during her visit to St. (;eorges, and
I am desired to thank you for your ar-
rangem6nts and trouble,
I am, Sir, yours faithfully,
Lt. Gren. (,uards,
The Worshipful A D. '.
\V. J. Roberts, J. 1., &c., &c.


For the New Era.
MR, EDIToR.--Can you inform me what
has become of our fast steamer, I mean
George Whitney's boat? That noble
craft with her large passenger accommo-
dations, her freight room, strawberry
apartments, and running at 18 knots per
AWe saw her in the distance; we
watch-'dher as she neared our shores ;
and also when she was cordially welcom-
ed by the House of Assembly ; but with
the greatest sorrow we beheld her bom-
barded out of the llonirnihle Council
Ch.,ilbi':r. When we saw this Castle of
strength with its 9 guns pointed at her,
we wviloder-id not; but we 'do wonder
when we see the Royal GAZETTE, former-
Slyher firm and faithful frieid- now leaves
her, as Shaktespeare- said-" Weary and
old to the mercy of a rude stream, that
must forever hide her." So thinks the
new Editor of the G.zIrTTE. (Who1ev1r he
miniy be.) lie has it seems aldopt.-d a
n-w pl:m. it may be that also of a new
ste:umer., wl\-hiii' i. tu go ,nily 10 knots an
.i r; anld lie I. 11.i-; us on the face of all
trutIh I hait a tlen -t-- I .---
a n ,1 t h .,tt i tI ^ r -:it *> r
in t:i'ter l' .1te 1 H i(-
t --uhor an-a;ltlv swelling : tho tp
-"rth ; orn. it la-a;t. is otherwise very
Tmnlni nii,, ; for the great aim of
lbuilder-s now is to cons-truct strainers
with ia ; great sp -ed, which saves tinie-
and tliiie is the most ituportaint thin',- in
this short life. Thii. s.ane writer tells us
a vast lot about Steaniers, aind tries, to
impress the lubilic with the id,-a that he
is quite an authority..), and pe-radventure
t;ini-ieHs that h writes up the matter so
plainly that he who runne-tli may '"R'FAn."
I h:ve found out that, those who talk
nmst about steam boats, et.c., generally
know least about that sort of business ,
and this ten knot writer should tbink
is one of the KNowmNG o4,s. It is evident
that iA is pl-a'ling in favor of the Que-
bec Hulk Company, but tie company
are too well off to require his assistancee;
butperhaips h is looking after a fat job
oni bo:ird ; yet, in advo-atin-g a ten knot
tub he is, ninknowirlv.y tlirowing an in-
sult in the face of thi c.,iipaiuy he aims
at suipp)rtin;g. By all means let us have
our myn Peoples' Stean-r, the 16 knot.
runner : and we will be quite willing to

let the GAZETTE man have his own ; but
we regret that that .paper so long the
advocate of the Peoples' Boat should al-
low::an innovator to tampar with the
Peoples' Rights, so as to give a little
side leaning to the agenpts and proprie-
tors of the Canadian Tubs.
Hamilton, Feby. 25, 1883.

For the New .Er,.
MN. EDITOi.--Certain quest ions have
lately been agitating tihe public mind.
Giants have gone outto, show themselves
as at othertimies, and as a consequence,
the pillars of delusive temples are begin-
ning to tremble. Bermuda ias moved
with the rest of tlhe world. Much that
was familiar to our .sight has gone down
below the western horizon. Strange
constellations, even comets are
seen-wanderers from the OUTSIDE world.
During that week a new star burst upon
the firmament, doubtless, "to light and
glory, born." A pamphlet bearing' the
name .Shh)iodii" has just been publish-
el. It represents one Sopher as return-
ing from a visit to his lady1 love, as he
passes the parish -r.v,-.%iard the hum-
jmingof his nmadri-'tl is :uddeuly stopped
by the Il.e-irance (if ghostly forms.
They have met in mighty conclave to
discuss a matter in which they have
sympathy with thos- albive, ground.
From them Sopher le rtL.s, that Bermuda
could long boast of a state church. It
was not always Episcopal in its form,
owing to Pur'itanic itiflen(es, but it was
s ill a state church. By legislation the
Episcopal church was sepa.rate.i from
the stoite.. It became a fr,.e church
standing in' exactly the same relation to
the state as the other churches in the
land. The Episcopal church arrogated
to herself that power which makes her,
if need be, independent of the Bishops
as well %asof the Government. The Epis-
copal church has become free. Its pos-
session of the parish graveyards is held
upon the ground of establishment. This
establishment is shown to have no longer
any existence. .Hence the claim upon
the graveyards is not valid. This line of
argument is presented to the public for
the first time. It "is admirably worked
out. Having read the work you feel
that the, author has accomplished what
he attempted. So conclusive are his ar-
guiments. that he leaves the reader con-
vinc.ed, that the idea of an established
Episcopal church in Bermuda at the pre-
sent date is something for which it
would he childishness to contend. The
work is ,i'ven in a somewhat. dramatic
form. This n,.'vel future is well sustain-
ed throu-ghout. The writer- style is vigo-
rous. His points are cle,'arly made.
The pamphlet ha- e,. id0-rtli been printed
abroad, so .that the author could not
have the opIportuLity ''f. reading! the
proofs,, when this is remembered the
number of t.yp 'r'q lhieLl errors will
-sem reiaLiarkably stjiail .We predict for
".Sh.,ol.d.1 a most einttiusiastic retep iln
particularly among. the more thuughtful
class of readers.
I am Yours
The Burials Question and the Home
To the Editor of the .New Era,.
SIB,-Please insert the accompanying
paragraph from an English paper, (the
GRPinc., of 23rd Dec., 1 2). ,.The Pre-
lates of our Church, and the Secretary
of State having set their faces against
religious bigotry, I think the rumored
Memorial to the Queen fr.nim the Non-
conformists of these Islands, may be
rendered unnecessary.
Yours truly,
26th February, 1883. *

"Grave censure has been passed by the
Bishop of St. Alban's on the Rev. C. T.
Taunton, of St. John's, Harlow, for at-
ti niptigii to obstruct a _onc- ,f, i- nr ist
funeral by keetiin" thie churcnyard gates
closed, and cronipelliing the plir,, to
enter by another way. The Itishop lias,
iut'.ried the Home Secretary that on
hearin.- what lad happened lie wrote at
once to thle aggrieved No(nconformist to
express his sorrow, and to Mr Taunton
to say that in this attempt to evade the
law h&nhad 'outraged all forms of Chris-
tian feel in!.' The Home Secretary has
transmitted the 'hole correspondence
to the Nonconformist minister, with a
.--t 7ilt VIlerS4E-r eTHTiand well-
uiejt.eild rebiulke will prevent similiatr fat-
templts fur the future.' "

SMn.EnEiT'>iR.T Mi. "Tickletobv"--the
new critic c>rrespudent of the COLO.isr,
whoever lie is, whether in or out of the
b dy, appears in last week's issue of
that piper, to feel deeply insulted in be-
ing told by me. in the NEw Eju, that it
was bad taste and rnuh out of place, at this time, to. characterize
pr rather caricatire some of our respect-
able Arierican visitors as Fenian advent-
ur-rs, etc. I till say, (and I have the
public to back me,) that it showed a
lack of .taste and common sense. But
the host ridiculous feature of his false
assertions, is that he has mistaken my
MARK by calling the NEW Ea 'to account
for what I wrote. Let me tell that
same fellow, that the Nr.w ERA man and
myself-I mean Bill, (that's my name,)
are two distinct independent human be-
ings and therefore I feel a sense of
honesty in fathering the whole responsi-
bility. as the Editor had nothing to do in
the matter whatever. The following s


the paragraph referred to :
SBy-the-bye, is it not a good joke to
Find the NEw ERA reading a contempor-
iu'vy a lecture upon good taste. I shall
be quite prepared to find -that paper
tre atiug us to a little preachment on or-
thography and syntax, for it is gradual-
ly improving in both those particulars.
No one is so severe upon a fault as a
reformed sinner."
I myself, BILL, have no pretentious
conceit in my grammer, but I think I
know enough to say that "Tickletoby"
should not. attempt to find fault until he
has made himself acquainted with these
"particulars" as he terms them. I shall
refer only to a few of the many errors he
committed; and would ask him, what
does he mean b) READING a contempor-
ary a lecture-I did not READ my re-
"marks, I WROTE them-and further : it
was not a NEW ERA contemporary, but
a correspondent, I found fault with.
Treating uss"-This plural pronoun
us, sounds inconsistently with the big
singular pronoun I, that stands at the
head of the sentence. Pert aps Tickle-
toby" is a singular sort of single and
complex body-such as Editors claim to
be. lie this'as it may it smacks strongly
of Printer's ink : perhaps he is some
ex-printer's devil. Little preachment"
-I would, venture to say that there is
.no such word as *" re uhumient" in the
w h1ole English language. I,have exam-
ined all the Lexicographies I could get
and failed to find the word. Not only
this paragraph, but all the others of his
article are marred with errors ; as for
instance he uses the word TRYo-no such
word extant; TYRO, perhaps he means.
Also, IMPARALLELLED-no such word; un-
parallelled, he intended; but, poor fel-
low, his orthography is defective. The
word WOULD he spells wouid ; and the
word CLASS he spells classes, and also
though for THROUGH. He says, "that on
the arrival of one of the British regi-
ments that landed here from a trans-
port that LAID in Murray's Anchorage,
before the men BEGUN to disembark, the
order was given to 'load with ball car-
tridge,' etc. The word LAID should
be LAY, and BEGUN should be either HAD
BEGUN or BEGAN. Tickletoby's" style of
using verbs and participles is notion ac-
cordance with the rules of modern gram-
mar. He uses incorrectly the name St.
Georges, four times, with the mark of
the possessive case, and once simply St.
George. The preposition TO he spells
with two o's-thusly TOO.
These will be sufficient to show how
far he is acquainted with those "par-
ticulars" he accuses the NEW ERA of.
Well, I think I hear him say as an ex-
cuse, "Oh, they are typographical er-
rors." The same plea may be applied
in defence of the NEW ERA, or my "'Ram-
bling Talk." But more likely he finds
fault because the NEW ERA does not spell
jail as gaol or goal ; almanac with a k
stuck to the end of it; and the words
labor, favor, honor, etc., with the old u,
besides other words of that sort. But
7 Tickletoby" appears to belong to' the'
old school of 200 years ago; or, for
aught I know, he may have been school-
teacher to Noah's family in the Ark.
Feby. 24th, 1883.
For ie New .Era.
Rhv. E. P. HAMMOND M. A.-It may
not be known to all your readers that the
Rev. gentleman named above arrived
per last ORINOCO, and is now holding
services in this town. Mr. Hammond
carries a fine reputation for usefulness.
Of good education, wide experience and
intensive travel, he is mach respected in
the United States and Canada. As an
Evangelist he has been occupied in most
of the Protestant Churches, and many of
the more central places of the American
Continent, with great acceptance and
usefulness. Indeed it is always consider-
ed a privilege to have his labors in a
Mr. Hammond will hold services in
Hamilton during the next eighteen days.
The services for this week are as fol-
lows :,
PRAYER MEETING every morning at 9
o'clock, min the Presbyterian Church.
A MAss MEL' ING every evening at 7.30
o'clock, iu the Wesleyan Church.
noon at 330 o'clock in the B.M.E. Church,
when intimation will be given of the
next place of meeting.
The Public are cordially invited to
attend any or all of these meetings.
S" ." F'i" the Rieew Era.

The 4th anni-esary of Providence
. Loyal Lodge, No.1 of the Independ-
Sent Order of Good Templars was
held at Maria Hill, Ireland Island,
Saturday ;evening last. A good at-
tendance was present, including sever-
a from ",Star of Hope Loyal Lodge,"
', SQmerset. The'" AAnniver ary Hymn"
",; lowed by a selection of glees, :songs,
readings, etc., formed the programme
for the evetinog, al.l of which were well
Sredered. Refreshments, all that:
S o ild be wished for, were supplied,,
and if we may judge"from the cheer-
ful appearance of all present, ample
justice was done to the good .things.,
provided for the "inner man." The'
usuMl votes of thanks, having been
extended, the': proceedings were
brought to a close at 10.30 p.m., by
singing the National Anthem.

Cases Chase's Matches --10 aind 15
grus elct. -
Ch, enp for Cash.
llu ion, 26th.Feby., 18S3.

Local Items.
fie- St. Georges was brilliantly
and beautifully illuminated during
the night of the Reception.
jth A good deal of original and
other interesting matter has been
crowded out this week.
iP ORINOCO leaves at 1 o'clock
Thursday. Mails close at 11, a. m.,
with double postage, tih 12-30.
A In the New York Market on
the 21st inst., Bermuda Potatoes sold
for from $5 to $51 per bbl. Tomatoes
from 25 to 75 cents per crate. Beets
from $1.50 to $1.75 per crate.
Xg We have received from Mr. J.
H. Frith, Photographer, of St. Geor-
ges, a beautiful large-sized photo-
graph of the Marine Arch. It is ad-
mirably executed and proves conclu-
sively that the artist understands his
business perfectly. Thanks for his
kind gift.
IH. M. S. Mallard" Lieut. &
Corn. W. H. lAttledale, which vessel
left here late Friday evening, did not
reach H. M. Ship, "Dido," and Ur-
gent" till Sunday, p.m., the 18th..
when after having transferred a sup-
ply of steel hawsers to the "Dido",
left for Bermuda and arrived at LH,
M. Naval Yard, Tuesday, p.m. 20th.
JAs? It is somewhat flattering to us
that several of the Canadian papers
have published our verses entitled A
Poetic Welcome." The BRITISH WHIG
of Kingston, Ont., one of the oldest
and most ably-conducted papers in
the whole Dominion of Canada, kind-
ly introduces the verses with the fol-
lowing paragraph: "A. L. Spedon, so
favorably regarded in Canada for his
gifts of poesy,' and whose ill-health
drove him to Bermuda, met the Prin-
cess Louise upon her recent arrival in
that Colony, with a charming Poetic
Welcome. We extract the verses;
they are full of the flowing rythm and
poetic fancy which characterizes Mr.
Spedon's poems generally."
Thanks to our old friend the WHIG.

In l'aget Parish, on the 26th inst., JoHN
WILLIAM RICHARDSON, ESQ.. aged 79 years,
leaving wife, 4 children, 34 grand-children
3 great-grand-children to mourn their loss.
At the residence of Ed'ard Anderson,
Esqr., Sackville, N B., on the 21st., ADWINA
EVANS, the beloved daughter of Samuel J
and ,lulia A White, aged 24 years.
Of Consumption, in Paget Paiish. 23rd.
inst., \lUs. GEORGE C. ROBINSON, aged 31
years. leaving ajImother and a great many
o01her relatives to mourn their lost She died
in perfect peace with' God, and in true
faith of the Holy. Spirit.
I "Snomerset Parish, on Frilay 23rd. inst.,
WILLIAM ADAMs ROBERTs aged (50 years

Feby. 26 -Mail Steamer Orinoco. Fraser,
New York ; assouted cargo to Trott & Cox.
Feby. 22--Brigt. Alfred, Young, Fernandi-
na, Floridia.
Feb. 22-Br. Steamship American, Wrake,
from Hayti bound to lavre ; 1,400 tons
general cargo; in want of coals.-Agent,
John S. Darrell.
Feb. 22-Br. Steamship American, Wrake,
Havre ; inward cargo.

In the Mail Steamer Orinoco, on Sunday,
from New York :-Revd. E P. Hammond
and wife, Revd. E. J Price, Mr. and Mrs.
John Gillelan and 2 children. Dr. and Mrs.
Godey, child, and nurse, Mr and Mrs. Rob-
otham, Mr. and \Mrs. S, P. Newell, Mr. and
\'rs. George itl. Course, Mr. Mrs. Cottier,
Captain, Mrs. and Miss Briggs, Mrs. J.
Read and maid, 2 children and nurse, Mrs.
C. A. James, Mrs. Hjerntsbery, Mrs. Seeger
and daughter, Mrs. Vance Gravely, Mrs. A.
Weber, Mrs P. E. Humphrey, Miss Britton,
Misses M..S & II. L.Cook, Miss Anna Tiorn,
Miss Bell. Miss L. Platt, Miss L. Smith.
Miss M. Reed. Miss Angel, Miss E. Parker,

Miss NM. Weber, Miss E. II. .'waimbourne,
Miss Simons. Dr. Stanton, "Lient. Hnbbard,
Ui S.:N., Messrs. E. A. Tucker, Georg, F.
Loungh, W.J. Bfmg,,s-1, Henry W. Coamp,
E W. Baily, W. E Bement, W. Hubbard,
Ed.lie G-dOhord, M. B. DeGarnmo, Jr., J. F.
llamon, Henry J. Prudden, Charles L. Bald-
win, E V. Mct'andless, E. M. Johnson,
Aaron Coo. E. W. Hawley, J., H. Beach,
Chanucey M. Peck John B GoiR w, John
Lynch, James Cox, F. Hamnilton, E. P.
I laniilton, William' Robothain, Jr., F. W.J
llurst, C. (G. Emmons, A.M. Dodge, G. P. N.
Mlead. A. Preston, N. P. Atkhirson, W. A. F.,
Thompson, Jr., James S. Stone, P. E. Outer-
bridge. J. C..McGreevy, Arthur Abell, M.
Bailey, George J Carpenter, J O'Keefe.

ot Joice.

A against the Estate of thelate Mtiss
,i.E-Cca MoPR4ts, are hureliy requested t,
.forward their Ac'ou nts -to tlie ldlersign-
ed oqn,,r before SIst \IARCIH next. Those
itnebted-to the said Eetate will please
make payment by the above date.
I Executrix.
Htniajltcn, Feby. 19, 18883.-6 w.

By Public Auction

At 1 o'clock, P. M.

On Thursday next,
1st March,
u100 BLS. Garnet Seed POTA-
1 0 B TOES, put up by Hamilton
& Smith, of Sheliac, N.B.
25 New York HAMS,
5 Half Chests Oolong TEA,
2Q00 Lbs. Assorted CONFECTIONERY
M eyers' Manufactory,
12 Bbls. Table POTATOES,
100 Dozen Pints Lager BEER, now
laiiinding ex "'Orinoco,"
5 Bags East Iu. ia RICE, 2001bs. ea.
5 Bbls. Granulated SUGAR,
1 Case prepared FLOUR, 3 lb. pkgs.
10 Boxes CHEESE,
A Lot of Garden TOOLS,
27 Pieces American PRIN I'S,
Mucelage, Hair and Shoe Brushes,
1 Barrel W\\aste OIL, ex Lighthouse,
1 Superior PIANO, by Tomkinson,
London, belonging to an officer
who has left the Islands,
I Superior New OltGAN. direct
from makers' hands, by Geo. Woods
& Co., Boston.
And many other GOODS that
will appear at the sale.
Hamilton, Feby. 26, 1883.

For Sale.

A Consignment of

.Ile and Porter,
From the well known Alloa Brewery,
Hamilton, 27th Feby,, 1883

Boarding House,

/RS SWAN respectfully solicits the
p. ptroiiage of any person or per-
sons w1iho iny y-be eclking the enjoyment
of a healthy situliion, as her place ;of
business affnors -irucl. JIt commands a
fiue view ol thie G( zound and other
Scenery ; firrthernire iis situation is a-
vailable to travelling 'purposes either by
Land or w\ .i. '
MRS. SWAN has foe many years had the
supipoi of Nav al Militiry, Americans,
Carradians, arid llte I 'liu ,, g'ir,'raIllv, for
which she tenders many thanks.
Persons may be accomrmo'lated' with
Board and LJodmzing. also Liuchleon, &,.,
at he sholortest n)tie
Somerset, 22nd Peby., 1883.

S *otiee.

r E IERE will b a MEETING of the
1 -"Devonshire and Smiti's Pl'anters'
Cli)" on MONI)AY Evening, 5 h March.
at 8 "'clock, for the transaction of gener-
al business.
Devonshire, Feby. 19, I883.--2


rT ENDERS will he received
.1 undersigned until

by the

'The 7th Prox.
From lPerson: willing to Contract to build
and cirmplte the
Proposei: A dition to
the Methdist Church,
Plans Specifications, eteVcan he seen 'at
OUT A .MPTON1, IlAr I during anyr
Schiiol d(la.
The rlnBilhig Cninittee d hnot bind
these te to uectpt l.thi lowest or ainy

Secy. Building Co.anill tee.
Soutliampton, l b. i9,'i883.. --2'

The Subscribe Offers ..
[BAG I', '-. blI..Graiiulated
*- white) SUGAR, -
Bo.xes.B: S. ,ANDIE-, 25 1b. e hI,
Assprted JAMS, 6 to 10 dozen.
To Cash Cuiioiniers cheap. /
*.: ...... .. ,---- .,, ^.*
lHarrel.<1 ad Hif .Bbis. 1.anuiily.FLQ R,.

Hanilton, Febyi 19. 1888.-8 8p.


East Dundonald Street, Hamilton.
February 27, 1883.

CarAd o Thaks.
press her grateful acknowledge-
ment of the many kindness extended to
her late husband during his illness, and
also for the deep sympathy shown to
her, and family, in their sad bereave-
Devonshire Feby, 27, 1883.

Barrels Crushed Sugar. Barrels
Gr.>irlated Sugar.
A t very low rates.
Hamilton, 27th Fehv 1883.

** *
heE m p o r i u in
T'he6 EporIUI

of any House in Beimuda,
The undermentioned are a few of
their Choice kinds,
Viz. :
E Pink and White CANDY,
Raspberry Drops, Strawberry Drops,
Barley Sugar Sticks, Egyptian Joy,
Raspherry Rolls, Monster Sticks,
Surprise Packages, L,,ttery Packages,
Assorted Sticks in tins,
Best Cayenne Lozehges,
Coconut Almonds,
Chocolate Do.,
Orange and Lemon Pips,
West lndia Cocoanuts,
Zulu Shoots,
Egyptian Balls.
Coral Beads,
Nigger Balls,
lButter TineS.,
C"coanuit Pips,
Blue Rib Balls,
Sugared Almonds,
Quen i Bals,
Cherry Balls,
China Balls.
Indian Corn,
Balloon Balls,
Happy Family.
Pine Apple Drops,
Acid Balls,
Acid Drops,
Stars Shots,
Rose Drops,
Honey Drops,
Pear Drops,
Clover Balls,
Orange Balls.
Rock Variety,



1Honey Pastilles,
Rock Candy,
Peppermint Sticks,
Extra Strong Do. Lozenges,.
Cotugh-no-more Do.
Rashers of Bacon,,
Raspberry and Lemon Jelly,
II larlequin .Jelly.
Alexander Packets,
Fancy Shape Cocoanut Lozenges,
Corig Quill, :
Fresh Fruit,,
.Nut itBullet,
Broad Beans
Toffee Comfits,
Bids EL' ggs,', '
; n, erican, al ,
; ; Shah Balls, <. -
.Butter Tiis.','
Rifle Shts,I '..
FortvyBritish Eggs,
ii" Garnet Wolesley Bullets

Tli' ](nove assortment will l)e sold for
9S d 'i-.; 1i,, eiash. in whole packages, o i,,h
is Ilottlis, jai'.I' ltoxes aind Tins. '
S-, -: F. ROBINSON &. CO.,
-, "A 0nts for .,
.Mes.srs. ALLEN &..SON.,
Steam Confeei ioners,
L',idon. '
The Emporium, 41 Front St.,
lHamilton, 19th Feb. 1848.


i-s -


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= ~z0 (~*'~
w A"
- '-4
~ ~-*.
~. 0
0' ~Z

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* --
4' ~d






50 Tons Superior Stove Coal.


For Rent.
That very comfortable and beautiful ly

above Pitts' Bay,
In fine order. Verandah encircled with
white Rose bushes, Tank full of Pure Wa-
ter, splendid views of the harbor and wa-
ter, with Islands to the Lighthouse, has a
fine Kitchen Garden enclosed, and suffi-
cient pasture land to keep a cow. For
particulars please apply to
25 Front Street.
Hamilton, Feby. 19, 1883.-3 mths.


rI HE UNDERSIGNED expect a hea-
Svy Consignment of RED & \\HITE
O< IO,' SFED, from Teneriffe,
which they expect to sell at the proper
time at Public Auction, in cases of 25
Ibs. each to suit the trade, and large
Planters of the coming season.
Hamilton, Feby. 6, 1883.-3 mths.

Barrels Choice Famnily and Extra
FLOUR. At very lohw prices for Cash.
Hamilton, 27th Feby., 1883 -1 m.

inti lately tkn.i away TREES and
FIREWOOD from. Mor'gan,' Islail, I
he .eliy forbid all persons Ii m. landing on
that Island. Mr. John Heiath, lit, g on
Tucker's Is lai.d adjoinii!, having instrne-
tions t,, report theo nmes of any persons
found trespassing gthereon, such persons
shill be prosecuted according to law.
February 20 1883,

J. Douglas Outerbridge
Adjoining Army Pay Qfice.

Office Hours, 9:30 to 11:30 a.nm,, 3 to
:; 5.p. m : '

Sill 'visit St. Georges profes-
sionally ever FRIDAY. Office at G.
SPURLIN.'s, Market Square.
FIebruary 20, 1883.-3 months. -

IN TIE Town oflilamiiton, on te th
listt, a M :t'.s,
SO ffecoat ..
the i'wnii .h whiich can have the same by
paying 'xp'nses ol advertising, otc,
,. AI>pivy to '
S, ,,, A t res. ,nj, Sionec,
S Or at this Office. A
Ilamilmon, Felby.19, 18. .


Por eat X.amls.e


THE SUBSCRIBER is prepared to
deliver N A TURAL ICE through-
out the W'jitvr months and in future on
SIMILAR TERMS and in same manner
as heretofore, and trusts by strict attention
and prompt deliveries to secure for him-
self a continuance and increase of the pat-
ronage bestowed on the above Company.
Ice Hloise open at all hours thr'iiiugh the
day, from Sunrise until Sunset.
Orders left at tln Ice House. East
Broadway, r at the Office of the Under-
signed, 41 and 42 Front Street, will be
promptly filled.
Iamilton, J4n.v. 8, 1882.

Hanmitllot Hotel,

Formerly of the Tremont House
Novr. 21, 1882.
Pure' Raspberry LEMONADE-
Extract, of delicious flavor, in wine
bottles, for 2s. 6d. each, at
Parliament ;t.
Attraction, Extraordinary /
Such as Bracelets and Bangles (in
great variety), Neck Chains and
Lockets, Brooches and Ear-rings,
Bar Pins, Scarf Pins, Rings, Sleeve
Buttons and Studs, Vest Chains,
&c., &G.,


*I HE UNDERSIGNED having secured
the s,.rviceb of ait
is now in a position to do all sorts of Job
work, as the printing of
Society By-Laws, etc., enclosed in covers
if desired.
All got up in a Neat and Stylish
Orer from persons requiring Books
N re-bound, or repaired, will also receive
immediate attention.
all orders punctually attended to.
"NEw ERA"-'Price per copy 3 pence.
per year 12s.
half year 6s.
payable in advance, or within one month
after date of commencement.

H. G. 1ECH T,
English and American Staple and

&c., &c., &c.

Larrabee's Fancy Fiae TEAS & COF-
BISCUITS, FEES oe Superior
/ Flavor,
Choice Selection of
CANNED Goods, Baker and Clark's
Smoked MEAI S.
Useful Articles,
NOTIO NS, &c., c. &c., &.

s&- Jnst Received per Steamer Ori-
ocA_- ," a large and excellent Assortment
ol the above mentioned Articles-Prices
Next the Melbourne House.
Hamilton, Febv. 6, 1883.
iT is well worth a visit to CHILD'S
Jewelry Store to see the Splendid
Assortment of Gold and Silvex Jewelry,
Solid Silver, Plated Ware in endless
Variety. FANcy GooDs--Clocks, Opera
and bpy Glasses, &c., &.
Ait this.Establishment they are always
"pleased Io show their Goods, whether
you buy or not.

Cigars, Cigar !
Cigars, at Wholesale & Retail.
rf HE SUPERIOR, nicely flavored
1 Brands of "Lucero," Borneos,"
Flor de\ Tabacros," etc., arrived and
for sale cheap for cash only, at
S' ar ~lelbourne i louse
i Poi oliv.eiil rSt.
fiamitlon, Nov.,S4, 1882.

Prang's Celebrated Cards,

ValeltineS for 1883, Chaste
and beautiful,
Congratulation, BIRTHDAY, MENITU,
and other CARDS in great
Mounts, &c., &c. The goods are real-
ly fine, and really works of art.
EASELS, Brackets, and Wall
Pockets, Photo. and Autograph and
Card ALBUMS, Scrap Books, Vel-
vet and Nickle FEAM-MES, PIC-
TURES and Frames in variety.
MARINE Specimens, Palmetto
Shell Work, &c.
Dry, Household & Fancy




Agent for The Adams and West-
lake OIL STOVE, the best in, the
A large assortment of Useful and Or-
namental Articles can be found at the
"Bazaar" Store of the undersigned,
where it is always a pleasure to show
5, 7 & 9 Church St., cor. of Queen,
West of Hamilton Hotel.
Hamilton, Feby. 5, 1883.

frTHE UNDERSIGNED has just re-
L ceived from England and America
per S. S. Orinoco," a large assort-
ment of
Excellent Groceries,
In part of:
Soused Pig FEET and TO N G UES,
CLAMS, Roast and Corned BEEF,
FRUIT of all kinds in Tins and Bottles,
Green and Dried APPLES,
CITRON, FIGS in Boxes,
GINGER, in Syrup,
Crvstalized FRUIT,
Wihite and Brown SUGAR,
SPICES, of all kinds,
Finely Flavored JAMS, TEAS,
COFFEE, Cocoa and Milk,
A Selection of Finely flavored B;SCUITS
BROOMS. Corn and Oat MEAL,
NUTS, of all kinds
And a lot of nice Glass and White Stone
All sold cheap for Cash.
East Broadway.
Hamilton, Jany. 2, 1883-

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

*.Jew Sore,
Aud Cheay Prices'.


I MtE UNDERSIGNED has taken and
newly fitted the Store on the Con-
l Eo CanHc & VIOT0RIA Sl'tIEeI

where he has opened one of the largest
and Be.t Stock of Groceries to"
be found in Bermuda. His selection of
Canned Meats and Fruits cannot be sur-
passed in Quantity, Quality or Variety,
and he keeps constantly on hand every-
thing to be found in a first-class Gro-
cery, with prices to suit the times
Hamilton, Jany. 15, 1883.
The Largest and Choicest assort-

Parliament St.
Hamilton, Dec. 23, 1882.

.Money Sraved.

By Buying Goods at the "Poor
Man's Relief."
having a larger stock than ever, and
our prices are lower than ever named
Visit our Store, look at our Goods,
learn our prices and you cannot
help buying.
We will Sell you a Full Set of
Comprising Butter Dish, Sugar Bowl,
Cream Pitcher and Spoon-holder,
for One Dollar.
Store open evenings to accom-
modate those who cannot get out in
the daytime.
Hamilton, Feby. 6, 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.

Is always the Cheapest.

THE LIME supplied by the under-
STONE with Cedar Wood and is warranted
to be a First Class Article.
Orders promptly attended to and de-
liveries made to any part of the Island.
63 Front Street.
Hamilton, 25th Sep., 1882.

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-

The Emporium
Has Just Received, per Barque
A Consignment of One Ton of
Assorted Confectionery,
Consisting of all the Choice Kinds, to
be sold at 9d. per lb.
100 Bbls. Portland Cement,
To be sold on accommodating terms, or
cheaply, for cash.
Hamilton, Feby. 6, 1883.


THE Subscriber is now prepared, as
1 heretofore, at this season, with his
usual supply of GROCERIES, &c., and
invites his Customers and the Public
generally to send in their orders.
Among Recent Importations will
be found :
Boxes half and qr. Layer Raisins,
Best table or desert Raisins (very fine).
Sultana or pudding Raisins,
Dates, Figs in small boxes.
Almonds, Filberts, Walnuts, Pecan
Choice Apples,
Tams and .1 elites-assorted,
Butter, Cheese, Hams,
Bacon, Smoked Beef.
&c., &c., &c.
Front Street, Hamilfon,
Dec. 19th, 1882.


Lime !!

ered to nny part of the Or-
ders given the Driver of my Milk Wagon,
will receive prompt attention).
Paguet, 8th Jany, 1888.

Special arrivalss.

Has Just Received, per iOrinoco," a
large assortment of Excellent
G-r3oerie8 dco.
Pork, Beef, Flonr, Meal,
CORN, etc., etc.

A Fine Lot of Cotton, Woolen and other
(Good Articles and Cheap Prices.)
Pei,1 Street, HamKiltonh ,
Octr. 10, 1882.

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
11. J. HAYgBoK.
THE LIVER has been known as the
PURIFIER of the Circulation. From its
size and spongy structure, it plays a most
important part in the animal economy, as
regards assimilation and nutrition. Food
taken in the mouth and acted unon by the
digestive organs or the stomach is con-
verted into Glucose and Peptone, and in
these forms enters the Portal vein. Ilere,
by the action of the liver, these substances
are converted into a form of sugar and
pass out of the liver by-a large vein, called
the Hepatic vein, into the general circula-
tion. The new material now formed serves
two purposes, viz. : the maintenance of
heat in the body and assisting in the cel-
griowth of the system.
Dr. Murchison says, "The composition
of bile and its secretion is very complex.
It is constantly being secreted by the
liver, and, increasing suddenly before eat-
iug, gradually decreases us soon as the ap-
petite is satisfied and feeding ceases." Now
if this most important organ of the body
become torpid. or the ;assage of bile in-
terfered with, emaciation and disease en-
sue. I note eight marked peculiar riiies
that Dow occur, and which we all knw, <'f:
1. The patient complains of a
feeling of weight and fullness of
the epigastrium.
2. listention of the stomach
and bowels by wind.
3. Heart-burn.
4. A feeling of weariness, pains
in the limbs and great sleepiness
after meals.
5. A bad taste in the mouth,
especially in the morning, and
furred tongue.
6. Constipation, with occasion-
al attacks of diarrhoeo.
7. Headache in front of head.
8. Depression of spirits atnd
great melancholy, witli lassitude
and a disposition to leave every-
thing for to-morrow.
All of the above symptoms 'go to slow
functionial derangememnt of the liver ; and
now comes the great importance of iin
error tmadet as to the condition of tire pa-
tint. Hle should iinneitdaatlv piro iec
himself with a LIVER STIMULANT,
tie most common frmI of *bicda is a Pill
I)aily experivca'e shows that this. whoe,
the Pill is coimpoitieded lroperly, is the
readiest mfo(le of inciting and promitiiig
the action of the liver., nid ian be alhnosi
always relied on. I have devoted ianym
years of my life, as many of you now vbe
fore me know, to comipiuniling a Pill that
will act readily 1 lnd systematicailh as !v
Bilious Remedy. 1 '1o not believe in
gieat purgatives, and1 thereforere have made
a Pill, one of which is an active ani
thorough dose. I have called it

(Sugar Coated )
One Pill is a Dose! One Pill is a
Dose! One Pill is a Dose!
For all diseases of the Kidney, lRotem
tion of Urine, Di)r. HlaiIydI'ck's Pills are a
per fect cure. One pill will satisfy the
most skeptical.
Dr. laydok's New Liv r Pills will be
found an Effectumn Renedy.
They are universal in their' effects, and
a cure can almost always be guaranteed
Each Vial Contains Twenty Pills
-Om P'ill is a Dose. l'ric Twenty
Five Cents. For Sale by all druggists
If your dr.aggist does not keep them, we
will mail them free to any address on re-
eipt of 25 cents. Five vials for $1.00.
Buy at once. Do not Ielay.

CA'UTION.-To secure the genuine H ay-
dock Pills, observe a ts tho signature W.
11. ToNE & Co. is written on every pack-
age. Purchase none without this.
to see Child's Stock of Fine Gold
Watch Chains, Rich Sets, of Jewelry,
Beautiful Bracelets and Bangles, Bor
Pins, Lockets and Neck Chains, Sleeve
Buttons and Studs, Finger Rings with
diamond, ruby, turquois, em-erald and
pearl settings, Charms and Seals with
Masonic, Foresters and Odd-Fellows

Time is J1ouey..
CHILD con supply you with'a re-
liable Clock from 8s. to 5. All War-
O to E. BELL'S New Store for
the best OIL STOVES, Fit-
tings and Utensils, Tin Ware, LAMPS,
Burners, &c.
5, 7, and 9, Church St., West,

Farm and Household.
Any good food that a cow will eat
with relish will make good milk, and
the quantity will within certain limits
bear a close relation to the quantity
of food consumed.
Horse owners differ as to the practical
value of the check-iein. The trouble
is not in the horse being checked, but
in the manner of checking him. The
horse's mouth is tender.
To CLEAN SILVER.-Never prtl a
particle of soap on silver ware, if you
would have it retain its lustre. Soap-
suds make it look like pewter. Wet
flannel cloth in kerosene, dip it in dry
whiting, and rub the plated ware. Let
it dry on it, and then polish with a
chamois skin.
THE FEET.-Never wear rubbers in
dry weather or for any length of time
in any weather, but change your shoes
and dry the feet, wet by the retained
perspiration. Let your boots and
shoes be plenty large, and thus avoid
corns and discomfort. Tight boots
retard the circulation and produce a
coldness. Never go to bed with cold
or damp feet.
Apples stimulate the appetite of a
horse or a cow wonderfully. The
ration should be made small at first.
It produces a great flow of milk in
cows, and gives to the horse a fine
glossy coat. Apples are excellent for
fattening cattle, counteracting the
tendency to feverish action engen-
dered by corn meal, and giving a fine
flavor to the beef.
Baked Apples.-Buy a small tin
apple-corer; core with it as mamy
apples as you want, without peeling
them;, set them on a tin dish; place
this in a hot oven, having first filled
up the vacancies left by your surgery
with the best sugar. Let them bake
till they are well done. Take then
out, and if you do not know what to
do next,, call in your nearest and best
friend for further advice.
Hogs when nearly fat are liable to
have disordered stomach through over
feeding, refusing their food. The best
antidote for this is charcoal. If the
charcoal is taken from the stove when
cold there will probably be ashes taken
up jat the same time, these will not
hurt the hog should he eat a portion
of them. Charcoal is best taken from
an open fire-place. It would be well
to have on hand at all times a barrel
or two of charcoal. Charred corn cobs
or charred corn have a good effect.
There is nothing better than theso
substances where hogs have the scours.
USEFUL IDEAS.--The Paris "Figaro"
gives the following advice to gArden-
ers :-Do not waste your orange peel,
but make an incision round it midway
and remove carefully in two halves;
take the two cups and place them,
hollow downwards, one on the grass
and the other among the plants or
vegetables ; at the end of a few days
you will be rid of all slugs, black or
green. Every morning you will find
that they have taken refuge under the
two cups of orange peel, and can be
easily destroyed. Another excellent
idea is that of submitting earth taken
from common fields or gardens for
window plants to the inspection of
some domestic fowls. They scrape it
out, and pack up every living thing in
it, grub, worms, and eggs of insects. -
To Keep Pork Sweet a Year.-Pre-
pare brine as strong as boiling water
and pure salt will make it, and keep
it at or near the boiling point. As
soon as 'the pork is dressed, cut it for
packing. The flanks and thin parts
may be left in pieces somewhat broad.
if desired but the thick parts should
be in slices not more than two inches
between the cut. Have your barrels
or packing tubs prepared beforehand.
Put as much pork into the boiling brine
as it will conveniently hold, and let it
lie in the hot brine from three to five
minutes, according to the thickness
and size of the pieces. Take it out
of the brine and pack it into the tub
or barrel; repeat it till all the pork is
in. Then pour in brine hot, andput

on weights to keep the pork from
ger of inhaling thd vapor of turpentine
has been long known, and its pernici-
ous influence on the health is beyond,
all doubt, as it has been identified in
several cases occurring in persons
sleeping in newly painted rooms, some
of which have proved fatal. Several
theories more or less probable have
have been propounded to explain the
prejudical effects of the inhalation of
the vapors; but whatever be the correct
explanation, there is no doubt of the
danger of occupbng a room recently
painted, in which turpentine has been
employed before complete desiccation
has taken place. It was pointed out
by the Council of Hygiene that a
sudden death which recently took place
in Paris, was attributable to this cause,
it being shown that. it could not be
ascribed to the lead which entered
into the composition of the paint of
the room in which the deceased slept;
the lead, being fixed and non-volatile,
cannot in these cases be accused of be-
ing the offending element.