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
Rights Management:
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

AA '

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

Our Colony-a United peopy .with undivided interests.

No. 5 0-VOL. IIJ HAMILTON, BERMUDA, WEbNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1883. [12s. or $3'00 Per Annum.
^ -/ ""'

Every Wednesday

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.

Time Calendar.
1- 2 1 2 3 4 5 6
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 7 8 9 l 11 12 13
10 11 12 13 14 15 16J14 15 16 17 18 19 20
17 18 19 20 21 22 23121 22 23 24 25 26 27
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 29 30
_______ -- -
Chuircih Services.
I the TO WV of HA MIL TO ,

H I ours cf Service-
M ording and Evening.
11 o'clock, A. M., and 4. p. m.-alter-
S~ndaIy School -9.30, A. M. a>nd2. 30, P.m
Chinch Service-11, A. m. and 4, P. M.-
Evening i ei' ice-7-30 r. M.
monday bchool-9.30, A. M. and 2.30, P. M.
Pastor Rev. J. McKaEN.
Morning Service-11. A. M.
Evening ditto 7-30, P. m.
Sunday 'chool-3, e. wt.
Prayer Met-ting-Thnrsday, 7.30, P. M.
WxsrsLY CHuron, Chorch Street.
Pastor, Rev. J. COFFIN.
Sunday Services--1l A.M. and 7:30 P.M.
Sabbath School-9 30, A. M.
Prayer Meeting--Tuesday. at 7.30, P. M.

Pastor, Rev. C. W. DORSEY.
Morning service -11, A M.
Evening ditto 7.30 P. M.
Sabbath School-2.30, P. M.
Prayer Meeting-Thursday, 7.30 P. M.
Rev. Dr. WALSH, V G.
Working Service at 8.30, A. M. and 10, A.M.,
Tespers and Devotions-7 o'clock, P. M.

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

Rates of Postage.
T> the United Kingdom.... 4d. per # oz
Dominion of Canada. 3d. .
Uited States....... 21d. "
West India Islands.. 4d. '
S British India .......... d. ". "
Countries of the Postal
Union on the Continent
of Europe. France, Ger-
many, &o............ 4d. "
South Africa..........9d. "
AustraliaaindNew Zealand lOd. "
ld. 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,
Pamphlets, Prints, Drawings, &c., to any
part f Bermuda-
ld. per 4 oz. ea. packet.
Limit of weight-3 lbs.
Book Packets of the above descriptions,
to Foreign Countries, ld. per 2 oz. each
Packet. No such packet may exceed 24
inches in length, or 12 inches iu width or
depth, or 2 lbs. in weight.
Inland Post Cards are issued at Id. each,
and may be sent to any part of the Islands.
Foreign Post Cards are issued at lId.
each for transmission to the United King-

tries. -
Letters 'iay bo Registered by paying
a fee of 2d. in addition to the ordinary


H -ry Leslie, having been left a poor
orphan, sought to earn her living by
working as a designer in wall papers.
This hurt the feelings of her fashionable
cousins, the Percivals, with the excep-
tion of w, -nug T.',,'. who, adnir..1 .hr
greatly. Mr. D'Eresby, a millionaire,
wanting designs for an elegant house
he was about to build, was referred to
Mary ; and stepping to her table at the
furniture establishment-" Are you the
drawing girl?" he demanded, somewhat
"Yes, sir, I am," said Mary, demure-
"Well," said Mr. D'Eresby, after a
moment's survey of the work upon
which she was engaged, "I believe you
are the very one to carry out my ideas.
My carriage is at the door-get into it."
Mary, bewildered, was whirled up
along Piccadilly, by the side of a man
who talked of Michael Angelo, Raphael,
and Leonardo da Vinci, as if they were
people he had just met. It was very
strange-but, after all, there was an
element of "niceness" about it. Mary
Leslie had had a dearth of adventures in
her life up to the present date, and here
seemed the dawning promise of one.
Mr. D'Eresby's sudden apparition on
the matrimonial horizon caused no in-
considerable sensation, as may readily
be conjectured, and half the marriage-
able young ladies in town prepared
their arrowy smiles and glances for his
heart-among others, Josephine Perci-
"I MUST marry rich," argued that
young lady, for I have such expensive
tastes, and I should so enjoy a hand-
some home. I'm sure I'm as goodlook-
ing as the average, with a little lily
powder, and my hair nicely CREPE, and
there's no reason why I should'nt win
the prize. At all events I'll have a try."
,'-'t's it" said Tom, scornfully ; "go
in and win,"
"You're a goose, Tom!" said Miss
Percival, somewhat discomfited.
I may be a goose," answered Tom,
"but I ain't a girl, glory be thanked.
What fools they all are-except Polly
Leslio !"
Mll<-. Percival was introduced by dint
of special manoeuvering that very even-
ing to Mr. D'Eresby, and congratulated
herself on making considerable headway
in the good graces of that extremely
eligible gentleman. And as time went
on, appearances grew more and more
favorable. Mr. D'Eresby was evidently
amused by her artless prattle and lisp-
ing observations, and it was surely but
one step from amusement to devotion.
To be sure, he never said anything that
she could construe into a special mean-
ing on the matrimonial question ; but
as long as time and the dictionary were
open to him, who knew what might next
transpire ? Mi l'ercival began grave-
ly to consider the relative merits of sat-
in and reps silk for a wedding-dress,
while Tom, shrewdest of them all, bit
the end of his slate pencil, and grinned
like a gorilla.
One beamy summer morning, Miss
Percival made one of a party of ladies
who were admitted to view the elegant
D'Eresby mansion, now just on the verge
of completion. Josephine was in high
spirits, of course.
"He certainly must have meant some-
thing," thought Josephine, "or he never
would have asked me so particularly to
come and look at the rooms."
Whether Mr. D'Eresby's "meaning"
applied equally to the seven other maid-
ens and the two blooming widows that
accompanied her, Miss Percival, not be-
ing of a strictly logical nature, never
paused to consider.
How do you like this room?' asked
Mr. D'Eresby, as they paused in one
which looked as much like the heart of
a blue bell as a furnished apartment well
could do.
A velvet carpet in shaded azures-
a blue paper strewn with tiny fern
leaves in gold-blue satin chairs, and a
ceiling just tinted with the cerulean of
the mid-day sky-it preserved a strange
and pleasing individuality in every fea-
ture and corner.
"Oh, it's bee-yu-ti-ful!" murmured
Josephine, clasping her kid-gloved hands
in a species of lady-like ecstacy.
"I am glad you like it," said D'Eres-
by, moving back a tiny marble statuette
of Eurydice, and critically adjusting an
aquarium in the window. "This is to
be Mrs. D'Eresby's sitting-room!"
"Your mother?" asked Josephine,

smilingly interested.
"No-my wife."
Oh, you puzzling man !" cried Jose-
phine, making a little dive at him with
her lace fan. "You know very well
you're not married !"

"I shall bU very soon!"
Miss P-rcival blushed. The seven
other young ladies looked enviously at
her, and the two widows tossed their
heads and muttered something about
" artful minxes," while Mr. D'Eresby
threw open a door leading to a suite
of pw,,,m p a'd nd panelled in er::i-
and -Ilve-r.
The first apartment, evidently a sit-
ting-room, was not empty. A girl in
a plain gray walking dress stood in front
of one of the malachite mantels, making
some little drawing or memorandum
on the back of a letter. She turned as
the party flowed into the room ; and
Josephine Percival stood face to face
with her cousin, Mary Leslie.
You needn't stare so, Joe !" said Tom
Percival, who was looking over the
shoulder of Ithe young ARTISTE ; "it's
Polly l-1. ---.n.. she designed all these
wall-paper patterns; yes, every one
of them !"
Who ?" inquired Mrs. Thaddeus
Torrington, the prettier of the two
Miss Percival turned away, with a
face the colour of new mahogany.
It's only a designing girl, that--that
mamma has employed at different
times," faltered Josephine, secretly re-
solving that the offending artizaness
should have su6h a talking to" this
evening, as she should not soon forget.
1 beg your pardon, Miss Percival,"
said Mr. D'Eresby, catching her words,
and colouring high with haughty anger.
"To avoid any more such awkward
mistakes, let me introduce to you all,
Miss Leslie, my future wife!"
Look at Joe! look at Joe!" croaked
Tom, with malicious glee. She looks
as if she'd been taking a quinine pill!"
But nobody had eyes for any one but
the pretty y,.it,:in' girl in the grey walk-
ing suit, whose blushes and dimples, as
she crept shyly to Mr. D'Eresby's out-
stretched arm, looked charm-
It was the romantic .truth. Mr. D'-
Eresby had lost his heart hopelessly
among the arabesques and labyrinths
designed by Mary L-:.i.:'s pencil; and
she had scarcely finished the patterns
for the new house, before Mr. D'Er .1:-.y
asked her to come and live in it. Tomn
had been her only confidant-a strange
one, yet not unappreciative.
"I don't deserve to be so li:ippl', Tom,"
said she, smiling, yet tearful, as she told
"Yes, you do," said Tom, hugging
her like a young bear. "My eyes! what
wrLL Joe say when she hears it ?"
And Miss J.1i.'"-, iLstead of being
bride at the ;,i.u.i D'Eesby wedding,
was forced to descend into the very sec-
ondary position, of bridesmaid.
"Ain't it all jolly?" was Master Tnom's

Abstract of the Proceedings of the
Honorable House of Assembly.
_- __o-
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell, presented a Report
from the Committee appointed to ex-
amine the Accounts of the Pilotage and HIouse Commissioners.
The following Messages from His Ex-
cellency the Governor :.
(No. 30.)
Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
The Governor has the honor to inform
the Honorable House of Assembly that
he has received instructions from the
Right Hlonble. the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to bring again before the
Legislature of these Islands a ...u1u. ,
which Lord Kimberley called attention
in his despatch to General Lefroy of the
S~'h of April, 1P:; 1, wherein his Lord-
ship urged that Officers and Soldiers
stationed in the Colony should not be
subjected to import duties on articles of
ordinary consumption.
Lord Kimberley's despatch was com-
minunicated to the Legislature shortly af-
ter its receipt, but the House of Assem-
bly seems to have taken no action on it,
and the Governor forwards a co:,y of
the despatch, as Lord Derby rests the
claim for exemption on the grounds
therein set forth, which are that the In-
stitutions of the Colony, for the support
of which the revenue is raised, are not
kept up for the benefit of Imperial forces
quartered there, whose presence on the
other hand cannot but materially con-
tribute to the safety and prosperity of
the Islands.

On this account,- as Lord Kimberley
remarks, the principle of exempting Her
Majesty's troops from import duties on
all articles of ordinary consumption is

acknowledged throughout Her Majes-
ty's Colonial Possessions.
This exemption- Lord Derby consid-
ers should apply to all ranks of the Im-
perial forces, and it may be effected ei-
ther by admitting all articles imported
for the use of the Army and Navy duty
free, or, which is far 'more convenient,
by granting to them, or at least to the
land forces, an annual sum in commuta-
tion of the estimated amount of import
duties paid by them.
The Secretary of State expresses a
hope that in one way or another the
Legislature will see the equity of reliev-
ing Her Majesty's troops from a pay-
ment to which they ought not to be,
and in other Colonies are not, subject.
There can be no doubt that the large
sums expended annually in this Colony
by the Queen's forces benefit the Islands
very largely, and as little can it be ques-
tioned that a very large proportion of
the higher specific duties on Wine and
Malt liquor falls on the Officers of the
army on this station.
Her Majesty's Government has had
this subject under serious consideration,
and now calls the attention of the .Le-
gislature to it, in the hope that a way
may be found to relieve Her Miajesty's
forces from the Colonial import duties.
Public Buildings, 10th Sept., 1883.
(No. 31.).
Governor and Commander-in-C chief.
In accordance with the request con-
tained in a message from the Honble.
House of Assembly, dated the 20th of
July, 1883, with reference to Public
Wharves in Warwick Parish the Gover-
nor now forwards the plans and esti-
mates which have been prepared by the
Colonial Surveyor.
The House having also requested that
the Board of Works should ascertain
whether" the property known as "Djar-
rei'"; 'iV iart" could be purchased for the
use of the Public, the Governor encloses
a copy of the Board's minute bearing on
this subject, and a letter written on-be-
half of the owners of the property, stat-
ing on what terms the transfer of the
property can be effected : a report of
the Surveyor on the general
condition of the wharf is also forwarded.
The Governor is of opinion that the
acquisition of this property will prove
of greater public utility, than the erec-
tion of an entirely new whiarf in close
proximity to the existing one which, as
will be observed from the Colonial Sur-
veyor's report, requires no very exten-
sive repairs to make it serviceable.
Public Buildings, 10th Sept., 1883.
Adjourned to Friday next.
Message from His Excellency the Gov-
ernor :-
(No. 32.)
Governor and chief.
The Governor has the honour to in-
form the Honorable House of Assembly
that the Official Visitors of the Lunatic
Asylum have reported the necessity of
having two strong rooms, added to the
institution, and that the Board of Works
having directed the Colonial Surveyor
to prepare an estimate of the cost of
such additions, have been informed by
the latter officer that a sum of one hun-
dred pounds will be required for 'the
The present accomodation for refrac-
tory patients being quite inadequate,
the Governor recommends the House to
grant the amount mentioned.
Public Buildings, 12th Sept., 1883.
A Certificate from the Secretary's Of-
fice that a Return had been made to that
Office that Rose Dempster Fraser, Esq.,
had been returned to serve in the Gen-
eral Assembly for Southampton Parish
in the room of George Watts. Hill, Esq.,
Mr. Fraser being in attendance took
the qualification Oaths and afterwards
his seat in the House.
On motion of Mr. T. H. Outerbridge,
the House went into Committee of the
whole House to consider the Governor's
Message, No. 28, relating to the destruc-
tion by fire of the Quarantine Building
on Darrell's Island.
Mr. Pearman in the Chair.
Mr. T. H. Outerbridge moved that it
be recommended to the House to ap-
point a Committee to introduce a Bill,
with leave to employ Counsel in prepar-
ing the same, authorizing the examina-
tion of witnesses on oath touching the

origin of the fire at Darrell's Island
Quarantine Station-which was not sec-
The House resumed.

The Petition of Maurice Kenelly re-
lating to the duty on Champagne Cider,
was read and Committed.
Mr. F. M. Cooper in the Chair.
Mr. R. J. Tucker moved that the
prayer of the Petition be granted-which
was agreed to.
,The House resumed and adopted the
PiZ s .,oluti...l
Mr. R. J. Tucker introduced a Resolve
for refunding Mr. Kenelly the amount of
specific duty paid on certain agrated
water-which was read a first time.
The Petition from Residents of St.
David's Island relating to Public Roads
there, was read and committed.
Mr. Masters in the Chair.
Mr. R. J. Tucker moved that it be
recommended to the House that a mes-
sage be sent to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor respectfully requesting that Ilis
Excellency will be pleased to lay the St.
David's Island Petition before the Board
of Public Works with a view of obtain-
ing a report, including a Plan and Esti-
mate, from tLe Colonial Burveyor, %on
the line of road and other works ad-
verted to in the said Petition for the in-
formation of this House-which was
agreed to.
The House resumed and adopted the
Ordered that the message be accord- i
ingly sent to His Excellency the Gov-
The Resolve providing for repairs of
the Portraits of King George the 3rd
and his Queen, was read a 2nd time and
Mr. J. S. Darrell in the Chair.
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell moved the adop-
tion of the Resolve.
At the usual hour the Committee rose
for the recess.
The Chairman obtained leave to sit
The Resolve for repairs to the Royal
Portraits, was again committed.
IMr. J. S. Darrell in the hair.
Mr. R. J. P. Darrell moved an amend-
ment, to add the words a Committee
appointed by the House."
Mr. Pearman moved that the Com-
mittee rise-which was affirmed.
Ayes 21. Nays 4.
The House resumed.
The House considered, in Committee
of the whole House, the Governor's mes-
sage, No. 29, relating to the Lightning
Conductor at Gibbs' Hill.
Mr. F. M. Cooper in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved that it
be recommended to the House to make
provision for extending the Lightning
Conductor at the Gibbs' Il ill Light-
house into the sea, as suggested by the
Message of His Excellency the Gover-
nor of the 3rd Septemnber instant-
which was agreed to,
The House resumed and adopted the
The Attorney General introduced Si
Resolve providing for extending the'
Lightning Conductor at Gibbs' IIill-
which was read a first time.
The Attorney General introduced a
Bill to continue the Act to make more
effectual provision for the recording of
Wills and Deeds-which was read a first
The Bill to continue and amend the
Acts relating to Registration for election
purposes, was read a 2nd time and com-
Mr. Masters in the Chair.
First clause agreed to.
The Attorney .Gqneral moved the 2nd
Mr. Hunt moved that the words un-
less he be in the, actual possession or in?
receipt of the rents and profits thereof,'
in the'fourth and Afth lines be struck
out-which was negatived.
Ayes 10-Messrs. S C Bell, E Craw-
ley, J S Darrell, R D Fraser, W J Frith,
M S Hunt, T W Kelly, R J Tucker, R
Tynes, T J Wadson.
Nays 16-Messrs. Speaker, F M Coop-
er, N A Cooper, R J P Darrell, N J
Darrell, T N Dill, S 1i Gray, C 0 Keane,
W H T Joell, T A Outerbriidge, S C
Outerbridge, Jabez Outerbridge, J W
Pearman, O Peniston, T F J Tucker,
W Hi Wilkinson.
The House resumed.
The Chairman obtained leave to sit
Adjourned to Monday next.

A young lady sent a poem to a
British newspaper, entitled I cannot
make him smile." The beast of an edi-

tor ventures to express an .pinion that
she would have succeeded had she
shown him that poem.



__________________ -- -~ ---. .-. -' -. -

'' ,

-o? -. sni'


The Bermuda's winter visitors will !i-f;l,,
to make .u o':!'. 'li:i'icc. and should as
great a number come as were hero last
,winter, the same inconveniences and
lack of accommodation will be exper-
ienced. Should the Lii ii ,.: be in-
creased, as is exp.._-ted, thet: .i- '.nd.-
.ion, however strained and strel, i
,out, will be i'.-u,:ie:it to meet the
,d. InI .l, and the '.:,ii.- ., ;:', will be
-that many will have to return to their
homes, and otLers p,- .i--il. d from
',"",0,1 It was e( e. i.:., 1 !.-t diu-
ing this summer a wig would be at-
t., to Hanmilton Hotel, but this
lia. not yet ..t.i, its itId.-A i,', tra,. ,
perhaps T.,. ." i Patn ; i -l- are prac-
tising econiony to make up for their
liberal outlay di.._ the Roya.l Visit,
Tl!. '. i, d :1 a .-: .I deal of. talk
last '-;r. about ahI-.I,-. eirg or-
ganized to erect .a large hotel at the
i. latts, and other similar 'pi ;-*[" were
gossiped around, but these and other
*contemplated schemes, that of the
Peoples' Steamer included, remain si-
lent evidence of a LACK OF i:.%' i.;i'i.i;.'
Had the L--1;i"lature thrown out ,an
inducement of 503 or 11060 as a
bonus to any Company that would
erect a suitable li,.A 't for vi-it. very
likely the scheme would have been
put into p-racti.,d ,l'-,.- and the
,,onIy thus spent would eventually
return n a hund red-fold '. t t to the
colonyy. It ,,p1- ar.-, that the monied
mea of Bermuda, are not fond of risk-
ing much in either boat or building
.speculation, without a certain security
in the L.-! Were there
amniong us to-day a few enterprising
and p-il' spirited men, of the same
.stamp of the late H. J. T;-,. '. i, fa-
ther of T. F. J. Tucker, M. C. P., Ber-
muda would not long remain ith, ,l
a Peoples' Steamer, and ample hotel
.acc(l,..iI.a f:il ;ut at present altho
propitious prospects are .looming
upon the horizon of our Country's
prospective progress there is to all
appearance ;ii..i ,g our monied, and so-
called public-spirited men a lack of
S' -.:"latve enterprise in General Pub-
Jlic M,.: ;'


The recent earthquake disaster in
the island of Java by which, it is said
one hundred thousand persons were
destroyed, is another of those dread-
ful events added to the long list of
public calamities that have occurred
during the present, year. Earth-
quakes, volcanic eruptions, and other
extraordinary disturbances of the
earth generally correspond with un-
-usual disturbances in the meteorolo-
gical condition of the .atmosphere,
and which by some scientists are sup-
posed to be the chief cause, ThI.r..
is io doubt but storms both by sea
and land are caused by some sudden
disarr,.Lt in the aerial stratum,
occasioned by a coril e -~p nlig (.i:,iig.-.-
in the electric element. When the
air becomes highly charged with
electricity its normal condition is dis-
turbed : technically speaking, it [be-
comes foul a-ad necessitates a purging
as much as a bilious stomach does,
hence follows wind, rain, and thunder
storms, occasionally belching forth
the pent up forces in hurricanes and
floods. These generally arise from
local causes, and to a greater degree
in mountainous countries, where sud-
den changes of temperature are more
liable to occur on account of the meet-
ing and mingling of hot and cold
currents of air. But there are foreign
causes of greater magnitude, and
more powerful in their nature, such
as disturbances in the sun's electric
atmosphere, when a planet or planets
deviates towards the solar center be-
yond their usual orbit, such as has
occurred during the past three years.
Their influence thus excites the elec-
tric element of the sun causing it in
turn to discharge large quantities into
the earth's atmosphere. Besides these

planatory causes, dark spots periodi-
,cally appear upon the sun's disk, two
or more of which are telescopically
visible at the present time; and on
such occasions the sun appears to be
in an ii, it,-it-d -.i.'-, to such a degree
that a corresponding condition electri-
cally occurs iu the earth ;.i 4. :,'II, -
phere, during which fin .. aerial
qu..:0;; and physical disturbances
occur, which frequently ulminate in
storms, hurricanes, earthquakes, vol-
"anio eruptions, etc. TiU. unusual
phenomena of the sun, may phil-
osophically account for those (dead-
ful and destructive catastrophes which
havo occurred durIn. the present and
the preceding year. Happy ildee -
may the people of these'Islands feel
that they have so far been exempt.
from similar disasters to which many
countries have been ~ubj(ectod, The

smallness of P,:1.Ii.ia, with its low-
lying and monotonous physical p'si-
ti.,i is not i:'... i1 i;.t,., the creation
of those terrible. .:r; .'., tb-. of Nature,;
*,'. hurricane that may ,:'i, ..-:
to '-i ,',..:yv visit these Islands may
be traced to its origin in other coun-
tries. During the rough gales which
have recently ir. 'ailed on the At.-
lantic everywhere around this small
spot of terra firrna, noting greater
than an occasional pui.iir breeze or
slight thunderstorm has -passed over
its surface,-not even a vibratory mo-
tion of th-' earth to give us a promoni-
tion of our imaginary perilous posi-
tionon the summit ofa high sea-moun-
tain, which were it to sink 300 feet
below its present level we would
scarce!, have time between land and
water, ':il.- ;a'i death to ask i. :h other
the t : 'i ': Whither are we drift-
ing." But in the absence of such a
ssible event let us console oursel-
ves 'with the fact that we stand upon
a solid basis of five miles,in .1'--th, to
the bottom of fh,. sea, and that our
mountain Island rests upon a hard
substantial crust, from which we have
reasons for believing that we can con-
t;.iu..- a ln eitno r to -:.',- our
heads above water,."

During the Legislative debate on.
the new jail question tVi. T. L. Tuck-
or, member for Pembr 1:. said "they
had been !: iL.." about this i:J,! for
the last thirty years, and it was biM-h
time it was built." Further on, while
the new site was 1-"-,Ug discussed, he
r,-i! ,ihb.1, that the Government had
been trying a long time to get the jail
removed, and no doubt the Governor
thought as there were a large number
of new members in the House that
this would be a good time to make an-
other effort. This was the last chance,
and the Governor looked on the new
members as "a '. hope."
.In reply the Attorney General said
he did not know what reason the hon-
orable member for Pembroke had for
using expressions, with reference to
the Gov:-ii,:.r, that could not be re-
garded as otherwise than( off-i-,_1,-'.
What reason had he for saying that
he Governor wished to use the new
members of the Assembly as a forlorn
hope, etc.
Mr. Tucker, in reply, said he was
-sorry if he had said anything about
the Governor that was likely to give
him offense; he had no such inten-
tion. But, perhaps what he had said
would apply better to the "Governor's
Advisers" than to the Governor him-
self, and he expected this was pretty
near the truth oi the matter.
[, .Ir.:-L", PUBLIC A. .!-.-,
4-4--- .* -
Bermudian mariners are generally
credited with the honor of being in
practical experience and ,.ii-i.i.v
equal if not superior to those of any
other country. Bermudians appear
naturally to love aquatic exercise, and
from their early youth upiw:,n'-, to-
mature years make the ,.ry-t.i waters
of their Island home a nursury for
the development of that skill, strength
and bravery which form the consti-
tutional elements of the bold and
noble mariner of the deep," Per-
chance this natural tendency to take
to the water so readily" is hered,-
itarily transmitted from their fore-
fathers of those times when Bermuda
owned 150 vessels of her own. Aqua-
tic sports, as a rule, are congenial to
the mind of almost every Bermudian,
hence, the genial summer and autumn
seasons are characterized by a series
of sailing races of different sorts. But
the Annual Regettas appear to claim a
special interest,.for on sucn occasions
the "little world of our own" appears
to ,. all astir; the wheels of busi-
ness for the time being are .. -rt, ,
,"," offices, even the great Parli-
ment itself, are silent with closed
doors: and the very life of the to, v
seems to have been carried off by the
vast crowds that cluster in the -'-.'.-,
that smuround the scene of( '.::itiig
action. Such was the condition of af-
fairs last Wednesday during the grand
Annual Regatta whiich took place on
the Sound, west of Hamilton Harbor.

The day was excessively hot, and
the wind tolerably fair for the occasi-
on and the whole proceedings appear
to have passed off agreeably. The
Hamilton Amateur Brass Band was
in attendance and by their excellent
playing added considerably tb the
pleasures of the day. The folk wing
is a synopsis of the Races :
First race for the Cup, won by the
2nd Race for Hamilton Stakes ; first,
L ] B,',LL VILLE ; 2nd tlERALD; 3rd
Mount Vesuvius is in a state of un-
usual activity. The continuous trem-
bling of the soil has resulted in consid-
erable injury to buildings ard to the
railway running" up the mountain.
Queen Victor'ia is at Bahnmoral. She
is in good health and spirits. She has
asked Sir 'i ..1 i'e M- ttin to write the
hiographv of John Brown. She also
sent for Tennyson before leaving Os-
borne and requested him to compose a
Imniecmorial sonnet eulogizing the fidelity
a'nd h()omestv, .of the deco;.sd se'rant.

F .. t.',. New F-.
In. eo rjnim.
--0 -
All 11 il, O InvlerReithing, since
A sacred spot art thou,
The love of God in his great soul
And .courage on his brow,
'i i- patriot son strode o'er the earth ;
In lands till then untrod,
An~dl nations bowed beneath tle power
Of him who spoke for 0(' -
'Tis o'er : the martyr's crown is his,
The martyr's glorious prize,
lie served his Master on the <; ,
Hle serves him in the shki.-..
'Tis o'er : dark, dark :.- .i,-ian night,
The once all glorious scene,
And Scotland's gained another wreath
Of everlasting gueen.
In Fife while yet a dreamy boy,
In youth's ecstatic g' -.-
I've often wished to quit i-. Looks
And follow such as he,'
As dangers frowning o'er my path,
My youthful fervor ', .,I
I've c. iin i.1 up Titanic strength.,
And dashed them ni;i aside,
The Li,.-i of a hundred 1,.t
The mighty King who reigns ;
H i_.h o'er ai, 0 n.-- I li,..' ii..
In serfdom's ,1i -i,' ,i1114,
Wh-at is their _1'. ., what their fame
To this one noble Jii,,
Who unseen daugt i,,il, 3 braved
And conquered mi the strife ?
O noble life 0 glorious death !
And well heavenly bliss,
Oh God! to live the life he lived
And die a death like his.
Ireland Island, .:,t. 10th.., 1%:.
For tke, .' Era.
Sabbath the 9th in -t.. was an interest-
ing occasion at Southampton Wesleyan
Church. At the close if his sermon on
that afternoon the Rev.l Mr. -iv ,,', on
behalf of the ('ti-.' i Board of the
church, presented Mr. P with five vols. poems with :the subjoin-
ed address. Mr. P. left in the OINxoco
on Friday last to finish his studies in
"Drew Theo. Seminary," New Jersey.
DEAR BROTHER,--Ph_-'. accept thie atc-
companying gift as atribut. "it love from
the Official Board of the church of your
boyhood. You are leaving this, your
home, perhaps forever ; and we will not
allow you to depart without expressing
our appreciation of your christian char-
acter and thanking you for your in..
fluence and assistance ih'ri!_' your re-
cent sojourn among us. You have
chosen a high profession, the most res-
ponsible under heaven; and may our com-
mon Father give you especial grace to
discharge its sacred and various duties.
While the land of your adoption will
bring many charms and other golden
O;,-, i,- :i:t h: yet nearest to your heart
must always' be you r Ho.u. .
"There is a land of every land the pride,
i'eloved by heaven o'er all tie world beside ;
There is a spot of "arth supremely blest
A dearer sweeter spot than all the rest;
0, tliou shalt find how'er thy footsteps roamn
1. it, land thy couNTRI and that spot thy
.1irik.d in behalf of the Official Board.,
J. WIER, Chairman,
J. U. BROWN, Secretary.

F)) the .Yew Era.
ST. GEOoGES, SEPT., 18th.
A pilot from the- eastward reports
that he boarded a large ship last night
making signals about 30 miles away.
She proved to be a large, old-fashioned
ship of about 4000 tons Register, called
the A.1" built by "Noah" and now
commanded by Capt. Jonathan of New
York, to which port ,i- is bound. The
captain uip"rt. a fine passage of 67 days
from Mount Arrarat, she is in Ballast
with a few hundred tons of fossil re-
mains and ice in bulk. The ship is un-
der the American fl i, as it will be re-
membered that she was purchased by
an American soon after her discovery,
for. the petroleum trade. Noah has
died. The pilot says that the vessel is
staunch and tight, and that nothing
more was required of him than to re-
port. This morning crowds were on
the hills to have a look at the old ship,
but only her masts could be discerned
to the northward, a long distance, per-
haps 60 miles off. Half of the town is
said to be cast down because the ship
did not require any assistance or repairs.
They say it would have been a whole
winter's job, etc.


On entering old St. Georges and look-
ing South across the harbor the eye is
attracted to Whites' 1-i.,i,l. the selected
Dep6t for Inflamiable Goods. The Is-
land, formerly an almost barren rock,
with a few stunted cedars, has in a few
weeks been transformed into something
like a fortification. The sappers and
miners chisel and saw and spade and
wheel have chimed away merrily, and
the dead have had to make room for
the living. Thirty human remains have
been found, who for generations have
quietly slept in their stony beds, and
who each have furnished life and sup-
port to a tree, the roots of which gradu-
ally took joint possession with the first
occupants and eventually i]l.-.l the lar-
ger part of their allotted graves, until
crippled for more space it ceased to
expand below and above ; but stood a si-
lent witness of everlasting life and a
never ceasing (.'Inm, of matter and ma-
terial. Through one skull's evesocket a
root had searched, and grown and filled
the entire skull. Nothing but bones, a

few brass button:, and one "silver
charm"' have been discovered ; one ,aul-
ton has the crown imi,''.-..~.t upon it,
and il. ii..' from the absence of coffins,
and of the leg and arm .tones of a second
person being placed across the body of
the first, the report must 'be accepted
that the bodies were from the Frigate
: it: which ship careened and fell
over on this island, while undergoing
i- killing and iiI.:iL.di iiI a large
number of sailors and workmen. The
remains found have been carefully gath-
ered and have been re-interred in ano-
ther part of the island.
Soon the v.,:li of the warehouse will
go up-we hear that the roof of iron is
e'. i.i.,:.1 by our new Liverpool line
steamer-and when ,the building is fin-
ished it will certainly give a stately and
business-like appearance and be an or-
nament to the .harbor.

New clock towers, fine buildings and
increased salaries are a sign of flush
times ; but they .i. qit;II..- enterprises and
general improvements of our principal
i, 1 i; -; to support them and to conti-
nue to support them. It is therefore
necessary to extend a.'.. ll. w up any
commercial advantages nature has be-
stowed t',,p, our surrunfThl:i: and
when we spend one pound on fine
structures two pounds should be ',tc.1
for improving our harbors amd their
channels. If this is not attended to,
our harbors soon will shrink away, and
it is not to be lost sight of that ships
and steamers are growing longer and
deeper every -..':Nr. and that steamships
of 300 feet length of keel, di ,i..h-g 20
feet of '.-t', r. are common, and no long-
er exceptions. So when the the Hon.
M. C. P's vote away the Peoples' mo-
ney, let them bear in ,,nili, tL:, we must
either improve our L:', ...r. or build
new ones on the liorth side, and I:. .' a
shot in the locker for that purpose.
7o the Ed,tor ,'the New Era.
MEt. ]E', i.. .'.,- ;. i--. to be one of
those who attended the Sports held on
Tucker' .Field by the Royal T'. ..iu-ers a
few days ago ; but was compelled with
others to leave the grounds :t'i a while,
by the cruelty prac :ised there. One of
the 1 gainei was 1 11 a
duck in a hole dug out for the purpose,
packing up its body tightly witlh earth,
leaving its head and neck exposed.;
then the fun as it was called 1' ... i
one fellow after another t',-. ,a-" a
sort of baton at it ; the one killing it by
striking its head was entitled to the,
prize. I remained long enough to see
one duck struck several time's .,
it was declared to be dead. I was real-
ly shocked to see such an instance of
cruelty practised by a. class of men-the
E, ieers--'.,i.\ whom better things
might be .. '' -.]. If there is a mini-
tary Law for':; ,i:.'i" and .".'i '-, ,
cruelty to animals it should be severely
dealt out to' the tr '. i -' ..... im this
Hamilton c^ 14, 1 ..
NoTE--Such cruelty as described by
our correspondent can scarcely be sup-
posed to have been pepe-C'-1 ., among.
a civilized community. V'e regret that
such a reli' of ancient barbarism should
have been placed upon the prograTm me,
*ii.,'iti .7; to represent amusing and
harmless Sports, especially in this Colo-
ny where cruelly to animals is ir ,11y
frowned down with abhorrence.--ED.
NEw E.k.
S----**-< <---
For the New En,.
Every year a certain sum--based, I
presume, upon the report of thIe gen-
tleman who draws the salary of the
Colonial Surveyor-is voted by the
House of Assembly to be e, :.'..,;,,
upon the roads of the Colony. How
is that money spent, and with what
results? In former years, under the
road Commissioners, by a system of
contracts for certain districts, the
roads were kept inm repair at a mini-
mum expense. Afterwards all the
roads were under the supervision of
a Road Inspector. Still later, the
office of Colonial Survevor was cre-
ated, in which was merged the offices
of Inspector of Public Works and In-
spector of Roads, and that such Sur-
veyor might have full knowledge of
all matters pertaining thereto, he was
also aipj"'iit.,d Clerk to the Board.of
Works. So far, so good. The office

was first filled by Mr. N-es, who
proved to be a most energetic, pains-
taking and faithful officer; he die i
and the country has had reason to
mourn its loss. There was some dif-
ficulty in getting the office filled, as
no Bermudian who ,f'(,.: 1 came up
to the standard pirtt1, and one had
to be imported from England to fill
the office. As an architect, the pre-
sent Colonial Surveyor is evidently
weak, as one has come out from Scot-
land, to plan the new Government
house, who has probably gained ex-
perience in the quality of o ur build-
ing material, from' the crumbling col-
umns of Trinity Church. As to his
knowledge of Civil Engineering, we
have no evidence, and therefore give
him the benefit of the doubt. But
our Roads! The main or principal
roads are kept in fair order, but at
what expense ? Here and there we
find gangs of men at work, who clean
up the sides of the road-cleanest
where there is the most shade-all
the road drift being carted away, then
the roads are dug up in h..i.-'.--'

vicinity of ale shops preferred-and
"jail nuts" carted, spread, and left
without covering, to ruin horses' feet,
'.l,1 to destroy fhe shoes of pedestri-
ans. With regard to "jail nuts" there
seems to be no economy used in their
use or abuse, for l iny are ofth spread
in places i.ri- they.are not wal:itd.
and in : !Ii:t.! inI:., more than is requir-
ed; everything being left :to the judg-
ment of iih.- overseer of the :garig.
Does the Colonial Surveyor ever visit
the places where tli. roads are be'in,-
repaired? Does he ever see for him-
--.If .how many me'n are -employed,
and whether a :corr,.ct account is ren-
di:r'. of their time, or does he simply
base Ilis dm--mand upon the Public
Ch..*.st .pua the tiue list furnished by
some iTr':.sp'hi-ib.l overseer, who may
or may not be honest ? It may not
be the duty of the Colonial Survey-
or" to inspect the roads, and to look
after the men whu repair them, (?)
but the t:r'<.;i.tyi- would feel better
satisfied if they knew that their inter-
ests in this pl:-'oicular were protected,
than they do now, when in addition
to the rn.ihli manner in which the
roads are often mended, there seems,
to be grounds for supposing that the
Public moqiey, in this matter, is bci;,i,
recklessly squandered.
For the New Era.
MR. EnDTOR,-Kindly inform your old
friend, Quiz, what has become of the
Sparrow Bill. I have my rifle ready.
En.-It has become on6 of the edible
items on the BILL of fare in Chamber
No. 1-" Hic JACET." No rifle practice
allowed round there. Go home, young
man and shoot cockroaches instead.
MR. EDIToR,-Please inform me when
the new Gaol is to be built. I want a
job. ED.-If you spell it J-a-i-1, instead
of G-a-o-1 (old foggy style), we will give
you the desired information ; you may,
however, get a job there sooner than
you expect--at stone work. Stay at
1 home, young man and trap rats in-
-i ':.,.i.
Eh/itor New Era.
Sir,-I forwarded to the Editor of the
Royal Gazette," last week, a letter cal-
ling attention to the injustice of soldiers
being allowed to ke6p coys on Boaz Is-
land on Public 'r..iuii1, free from ex-
pense and taxes, and selling" their milk
at prices to defy the competition of the
humble traders of Somerset, who have
to pay for everything and work hard
to earn an honest living. As the letter
in question was not inserted, owii,: per-
haps, to its ungprammatical construction,
or as I am led to -,..1i,. %'- by the Eldit.'r's
sarcastic rejoinder in this weeks' issue-
from fear; will you kindly oblige by
publishing this letter.., P,..i: i the
.li' ., in his thoughtlessness, forgot
that it is the milk dealers who assist to
.A1. ird HIM an opportunity to extend ims
business in the right direction. Hop-
S,.. Sir, that you will assist an honest-
and industrious class through the col-
uimns of your impartial paper, I remain
Yours truly,
One who is not ashamed of being
i called milk-dealer.
Somerset, 14th Sept., 1883.

Abstract of the Pro.?ee'lmg-- of the
Honorable House of Assembly,
V.T :;:iY, 17TH SEPTMIBER, 1883.-On
motion of the Attorney General, the
House in Committee of the whole, con-
sidered the Governor's message, No. 30,
relating to the exemption of duties on
articles of consumption by Her Majei-ty's
Mr. Pearman in the Chair.
The Attorney General moved that it
be recommended to the House to make
an allowance to Her Majesty's Land
Forces in these Islands in commutation
of the Colonial Import duties paid by
Mr. Wadson moved that the Commit-
tee rise and report progress and obtain
leave to sit again, and that it be recom-
mended to the House to appoint a Com-
mittee of three to report on the Gover-
nor's message No. 30 together with the
despatch of his Lordship the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, with reference
to the same-which was agreed to.
The House resumed.

The Chairman reported the resolution
-which was adopted.
The Chairman obtained leave to sit
The Speaker appointed Mr. S. C. Out-
erbridge, Mr. Wadson and Mr. Hunt, a
Committee in accordance with the fore-
Sgoing resolution.
0 On motion of Mr. Wadson the Gover-
nor's message, No. 31, relating to Public
Wharves in Warwick Parish, was con-
* sidered in Committee of the whole
Mr. F. M. Cooper in the Ch( ir.
Mr, \\adson moved that it be recom-"
mended to the House to make a grant,
to the Board of Public Works to meet
the cost of building a Public Wharf, and
of making the approaches thereto, on
the shore of Riddle's Bay, at the West
End of Warwick Parish, in accordance
with the plan and estimate laid before
the House with message No. 31 of IIi-s
Exce'lency the Governor ; and tli:.t it 1-'
also recommended to the House t.. mrti:..
a grant to the said Board to .n, t t
cost of purchasing and ,- l, iiin the
property known as I), i,11 \\ arf,"
at the -E -(. End of Warwick Parish.

THE l~W ER.1.
___________________________ ~ __________________________ ~ '~ -

The Committee rose for the recess,
with leave to sit again.
The Governor's message, No. 31, again
under consideration.
Mr. F. M. Cooper in thi. Chair.
Mr. Wadson's motion was agreed to.
The IHouse resumed and adopted the
Mr. Walson introduced a Resolve
:iim.dir .na" for the purchase of Darrell's
\\'h!:tf at the rE:,:,e.w part of Warwick
Parish-and a Resolve providing for
1.,milbling a Wharf at Riddle'sa Bay in
that whi'.h 'were severally read
a first time.
The 13ill to explain and amend the
Law relating to c.:n,.,-v:uices by mar-.
ried women, was read a second time
,and committed.
Mr. Masters in the Chair.
First and second clauses agreed to.
The Attorney General moved a clause
,as No. 3--which was agreed to.
The. House resumed.
The C('taiau reported the Bill as
dinended and it was adopted and order-
ed'to-,be engrossed.
The Bill entitled "An Act to amend
the qara:itint( Act 1 i.'" was read a
third time and passed.
The Hill to continue and amend the
Acts relating to P. ri uni n for Ec..ion
purposes was again committed.
Mr-. Masters in the Chair.
Mr. J. S. Darrell moved as an amend-
ment to the 2nd clause, "Provided
*always that no Mortgagor shall have
any vote in the election of a Member
or Members to serve in the House of
Assembly or at any Municipal election
-or shall be qualified to be elected to
serve in the House of Assembly by
reason of any Freehold which he may
possess or be registered for, unless the
registered value of such property shall
exceed the amount for which it is actu-
ally Mortgaged sufficiently to qualify
the Candidate or person claiming to
-vote at any election as is required by
the Acts hereby continued,"-which
was negatived.
Ayes .12. Nays 15.
The House resumed.
The Chairman obtained leave to sit
Adjourned to Eriday next.

Resolves for Wharves in Warwick
Married Womens' coveyances Bill.
Criminal Practice Bill.
Recording of Deeds and Wills Act
continuing Bill.
Resolve for ;.i" id; n;-additional rooms
at the Lunatic As-ylum.
Resolve providing for Lightning Con-
*ductor at -Gibbs' Hill Lighthouse.
Resolve in favor of Mr. Kenelly.
.., I ir:di. -m. Bill if time permit-and
if not for next meeting but one.

LoZ a l t3-lS2 .
.- 'h r-Iv. C. W'. I)Dorsey, ar-
rived by thie last Steamer, to take the
place of the Rev. Mr. Buckner, as
pastor of 'the B. M. E Church of
this town.
-2Mr Fredrick Reid who receiv-
ed severe injuries at the Beta acci-
dent at Jamaica a few weeks ago,
-caused by the bursting of a Rum
piLun,.ht_,,, died a few days ago.
v.<5 We understand that a new
Burial Bill Petition, bearing a number
,of si;,iri.tirtv vill be placed before the
Lgi-lature during the present Ses-
sion, perhaps in a few days hence.
jfgi Remember the Grand Enter-
tainment to be given by the Albert
-and Victoria Club on the Evenings of
the&20th and 21st in the OddFellows'
Hall Somerset. See advertisement.
jig@The Rev. Mr. Lough has gone
on a tour in behalf of his health and
during his absence the usual service
will be conducted by the Rev. H.
Wainwright, who arrived by last
g G. O. W., in yesterday's Ga-
zett advocates the necessity of having
steam dredges at work in our chan-
nels, and in his article very reason-
ably points out the immense benefits
to be derived therefrom.
jgi The Legislature has decided
to utilize the old jail-site for the new
Building, or other improvements re-
quired for prisoners accommodation
and general convemniences, including
the comfort of the jail fowls.

g-r The weather continues hot
and dry, which has caused the soil to
become so hard as to render it difficult
to be plowed and put in order for Fall
seeding, notwithstanding which some
farmers have sown small quantities of
onion seed, and planted Early Rose
go We recommend to the perusal
of .ur readers the excellent verses in
this weeks' issue, entitled In Mem-
oriam"-of the :-ite Robt. Moffat, Mis-
sionary in Africa for many years, and
father-in-Law of Livingstone the dis-
tinguished traveler.
S. g A good sized Bell bearing the
-Aate 1780, ani which perhaps for
three fourths of a century has been
' lying silent in a dusty corner of
'Nouthamptou Parish Church, is now
g0-,r to Io placed in the steeple of
-l *- di-ce. It. has been at Mr.
Grier's ai.k-siLnith shop a few days
getting it ..: repaired and other-
wise ,:ruisho a, for future service.

r--The performance of Darrells'
Min,.trels" in Lily Hall, Hamilton, on
Friday evening 'last, was largely at-
tended, and in every way proved to
be a complete success. In a few
weeks they purpose giving :n'tlh c of
their amusing ,and highly interesting
-- The long continued dry, hot
weather merged into a series of slight
showers yesterday. ISqualls and heavy
rains, at last broken weather, may be
expected about this time, or shortly,
characteristic of the Annual Equinoxi-
cal period, when the sun is said to
cross the, Equator.
AW- The corner stone of the new
Wesleyan Church at Southampton
is being laid. An immense gathering
and interesting proceedings my be
expected. As a -matter of conveni-
ence the Steamer Moondyne will con-
vey passengers from Port Royal to-
night. Wednesday, as late as 9. 30,
or 10 o'clock.
T.V- The Athletic Sports of the
Mozart Band, held last Friday in the
vicinity of Prospect, were attended by
large crowds of spectators from differ-
ent parts of the Island. The day, al-
hl,..,ugh- hot, was (othitCwise pleasant
for the occasion. The Sports were
carried on with a keen spirit of com-
petition, but on account of the lengthy
programme, were not completed when
d(,ci-.-es set in. The Mo:z;.:rt and
also the Alexandriana, Bands were in
attendance and by their lively and
choice music admirably executed as-
sisted largely in contributing towards
the enjoyment of those present.
Among the different sort of games
on the programme, were the 56 Race,
Potato Race, and Lunch Race, which
as soon as the weather becomes cool-
er, will be competed for, with other
games-due notice of which will be
previously given. The committee
of management express thanks for
the liberal patronage received on that

The Salvation Army has began a
campaign in Rome, Italy.
The Count of Chambord left a large
legacy to the Pope.
The British Government has acquired
the territory of Kitim, adjoining Sher-
bro, West Africa.
The King of Roumania is seeking the
Pot',-'s consent to annul his marriage.
The Queen has returned to her family.
Latest recounts report a hurricane at
the Island of St. Thomas, West Indies,
on the 6th inst.
Another Zulu war is imminent, ap-
parently that of tribal extermination.
Marwood, the London excutioner,
-who, a few yeaarsaga took.the office of.
Caleraft, died on the 4th inst.
Tih "Presbyterian Witness" of
Canada, says: Mr. Gladstone attend-'
ed the recent meeting of the Wesley-
an Conference in England, and ex-
pressed himself strongly in favor of
the Temperance movement.
A Canadian paper says:--A man liv-
ing in New Edinburgh a few evenings
since, while under the influence of li-
quor, purchased a pistol and threatened
to kill his wife. lie took some of his
furniture out to sell, and chased his
wife and three small children to the
woods. Some of the neighbors sent in-
to the city for County Constable M c-
Kenzie, who went to the scene and
found the family as stated, the husband
being still intoxicated, and in a violent
state of excitement. The offender is
well educated and intelligent. At one
time, it is said, he was an English
Church clergyman, and he now holds a
position in the Civil Service.
Matters appear to be daily growing worse
at TurksIsland. With the low price and
slow demand for salt and the excessive tariff
the condition of the people and the business
of the Islands are assuming a serious aspect,
threatening financial ruin and an almost to.-
tal depopulation ; and yet the haughty
aristocratic and cruel crown colony govern-
ment stands aloof and with a humorous
grin exclaims Turn the screws a little
tighter." The following from the ROYAL
STANDARD of Grand Turk gives some idea of
the existing state of things :-
Fiom the appearance of the weather,
our rainy season is at hand anmd we have al-
lready had some heavy squalls, which, with
the strong breeze thit is blowing, will dam-
age the made up Salt very much. In short

we think our proprietors are indifferent as
to the rain ; we have an abundant supply
on hand, more than we can possibly sell be-
foro thle season of 1884 commences ; the
low prices and poor prospect makes it all
the more Iiscouragiug. Prices, unchang-
ed--no demand,"
The intelligence of the last Mail. in re-
spect to the foreign Salt market in the
United States, is of the most discouraging
character. There does not seem to be any
hope of the future, wa-ranting a better coin-
dition of things. Were this condition of
things a mere vicissitude more or less" com-
mon to all commercial matters, it would
have a very different aspect. But it is not
so ; it is normal and unchangeable in its
character and subject to no chapter of ac-
cidents; susceptible of a reasonable com-
prehension by the wit of man. We have
but one staple andl that staple is not simply
unretunmerative, but it is getting absolutely
unsaleable, consistently with a continuous
cultivation of the natural resources which
hitherto afforded it. Human existence,
here, has been for several years more or
loss protracted by a moderate sale of Fish
aroundd Salt for the British North American
Provinces. There is no reason to believe
that moderate sale is capable of expansion
of sufficient importance to fill the void oc-
casioned by tihe diminished exportation at

a paying price of course Salt. So, where
shall we be in a few ii me years ? Certainly
in a much less prosperous condition than at
present, for the evil here -,h.i1-i.ii. ,i of is
of an infinite duration and of overwhelming
results; that evil, w- need s(dcreoly repeat,
is tile aniihilating competition, in the Ameri-
can market, with our only staple, with the
millions of bushels of Salt carried there
from the South of Europe and sold at rates
with which we can have no pretension to
contend with. We append an extract of a
letter from a correspondent in the United
States to a party here largely engaged in
thbi salt business :"
"' We note your authority to sell Salt at
market plates, but our market (N. Y.) just
now, is choked with Mediterranean Silt.
No one seems anxious to purchase. F--,
has brought here and sold a Chicago pork
packer (the largest in the U. S.) say 250.000
bushels of Mediterranean and what profit do
you suppose ? NONE All he made and is
making out of it is the wharfage of the ves-
sels at his docks. How do you suppose
Tnrks Island or any other small place will
back against that kind of trade? St. Mar-,
tin's Salt sold .,fl. -.1, in Boston, last week, at
20 cents per bushel-freight 11 cents, duty
6 cents, leaving only 3 cents for cost of
Salt, insurance, commission, &c. Can you
compete with that ?' "
"If the Government of Jamaica-of
which we are a d'.. i.,"'Ln. ii-' in the most
cruel sense of the word-were to take the
above facts with their inevitable conclusions
into their serious ..'i.1. .,ti.'t n. with a view
of rescuing these i4lit,l., fr',_.u a ruin which
is more than impending, something might
be done of an ..n:' i..r., i'g effect ; what
that something may be, we have scarcely the
patience to say at this moment. It has been
so often said that a repetition is not neces-
sary for their information. Certain it is that
a surplus revenne-arisipg from excessive
tariff rates-to be sent to England for a safe
investment, is not one of the means calcu-
lated to rescue as from ruin.

At St, Edward's Church, Hamilton, on
Tuesday, Sept. 18th, by the Rev. Dr.
Walsh, assisted by the Rev. Father Twomey,
Chaplain to |the Forces, MR. GERALD 0'-
NEIL, to MARY JANE, eldest daughter of
T. Cleary, Esq., Q.M., R.I.R.

v rt of Tamilrtoni
E:; ru;.-D.
Sept 13-Brigt. Siena, Lamey, St. Johns,
N.F. ; coal,,etc., to T. H. Pitt.
Br. Steamship Hestorian, Jones, Liverpool,
G.B.--Agents, W. C. Ilyland & Co.
Sept. 13-Mail Steamer Orinoco, Fraser,
New York ; 3 crates lily bulbs.
15-Barque Eliza Barss, Hollis, St. John,
jon of St a ,
Sept. 13-RB. Steamer Beta,, Ja-
maica ; mails.-Agent. J. M. Hayward.
Sept. 13--R. M, Steamer Beta, Shaw, Hali-
In the R. M. Steamer Bela, on .Ithl inst.,
fromJamnica, GeorgeSkom-on, EKsq. --Fr.,
Turks' Islands, Mrs. Lusher.
In the R M. Steamer le-,y for ti .l!,.---
Ciptain Griaham, B. A., and .Ni. I.\.
In the Mail Stoeamer Orinoco, on Friday
last, for New York Rev. J. L. Lough and
Mrs. Longh, Rev. F. T...! hI-. Mrs. J. 11.
Trimingham,i Mrs. Yuang. child and infant,
Mrs. and Miss Ir-tniett, Mrs. Swainson. Miss
Emily and Miss Esther Trimingham, Miss
Helen Oaterbridge, .Miss Hornby, Miss
Carter, Miss E. D. Williams, Surgeon W.M.
Rae, R.N Lient. Tyler, R. E. Mlessrs. T.
H. D. Bntterfield. Percy Perinchief. L. II.
McCormick, A. G. _I- It .i i and R. G.
Allsop Second Cbin--Mrs. N. Lambert,
infant and two children, M1 il i L Dias, and
3 children, Anne Smith, Samuel Ramous
and son. W. Bell. Steer ij- ,'. i., 1 Co-
rail, wife and infant.

Joseph Aubuoy, Barque Atitta,"
Joseph Burrows, John Beaton. \V. B.
Bean, Maria J. Cabral, Maria Wickin-
son, Emilia A, P..ilv.,, S. DeShield,
John Frances, Einuiy Frith, Jos. F. de-
Faris, Francisco P. Gracia, F. G. Hin-
son, Barque Isea Alick Jones, Wmin.
F. Kavanagh,'R. J. King, S.P. Musson,
Jane McDonald, Louis Pike, Hlenry R.
Place, J, H. Ross, R. J. Richardson, II.
Rosth, James, Remels, Annie Stevens,
Eni:-,_s A. Smith, Schr" Hattie E. Smith"
A. Sevan, J. Sinder, T. J. Smith, F.
Stapleton, Wm. Symonds, N. V. Smith,
Authur H. Smith, Benj. Trott, Win. T.
Williams' Wm. Wilson, S. J. Williams,
Flora Williams, h'iLt gue White, John
September 15th, 1883.
POST OFFICE, ST. *E;i.;i..I-.<
Ship "Atila," Barque "Isca," George
september' 15, 1883.

tI A TE I A1 A
Expect to re,, ,''.c early next l,,.u
A Cargo of

M 1I l i1 T ilI- lIt

Which they offer to approved
Customers on accommodating
Engiagement List open at their Office.
63 Front Street.
Hamilton, 3rd Sept., 1883.-1m.

By Public Aiid01QI@,

On Thursday next
The 20th Inst., at 12 o'clock,
Sl BLS. Pale ALE (6 doz. pints
10 Bbls. STOUT, (6 doz. pints each)
25 Bbls. r.,Ji) FL(,-'.
10 Bbls. 'ilot and Navy BREAD,
30 Bags OATS, (7 bushels each),
15 Boxes Brown SOAP-56 lbs.
30 Cases EL ;I;I)SENE Oil,
35 Tins BUTTER-5 and 10lbs. each,
10 Tubs New York BUTTER,
30 Tins Olive 1iU'TTEi-- 5 lbs. each,
5 Hhds. i'ale ALE,
30 Boxes CIGARS,
1 Lot CROCKERY-Consisting of
white Bowls, 'uh.s, Cups and Sau-
cers, Coffee Pitchers, Plates, Vege-
table Dishes,
1 American Cooking STOVE and pipe,
1 Barrel Lard OIL,
1 Large --Or. t,
I Black XMf quiet to
ride or drive,

50 Bags CORN, BRAN and OATS,
6 Small Boxes SOAP and 1.50 E..imns
Wrapping PAPER--damaged by
sea water.
Hamilton, Sept. 18th, 1883.
'he Emporium,

14 Cases-about 3,000 weight

To be sold at 9d. per lb.
Hamilton, Sept. 19, 1883.

Notice to t'arnTers

r 'HE UNDERSIGNED offers the bal-
l ance of his Red and White ONION
SEED of this 3ear's inlmortation. Bal-
ance oi hanil being small, would call the
attention of those who are in want of a
good article to call early, as it is selling
very quickly. As a guarantee of its qual-
ity a small quantity of both Red and
-White has been planted in front of the
Store. Call and see.
Queen Street.
P. S.-A few bottles of last year's Seed,
Red and White, selling very cheap.
A. R. T.

ITlamilton, Sept. I7, 1883.-2

Real Estade

Th 5;i ..L-,br in sites Tenders
for the purchase of the

-'f I 5 ou s e
,i- "' -! o

:*. .-.

Lately occupied by Mr. C. B. Tynes.
The House contains 7 rooms, &c. and
is arranged for two small families, and
the Lot on which the House stands
is 160 x 50 feet.
Tenders to be sent in on or before
24th Instant.
The Subscriber does not bind him-
self to accept the highest Tender, if
in his opinion the offer does not come
up to what he considers the value of
the Property. Part of purchase mo-
ney, if required, can remain at in-
Premises can be inspected any time
between this and 22nd instant.
Hamilton, Sept. 11, 1883.-2

Hard Z'Ly B XS

Deliveries made to any part of
the Island.
Orders Solicit--ed.
63 F ltt Street.
Hamilton, 27th Aug., 1883.

60 riONS Superior STOVE COAL,
I.A just received per Brigt. Ex-
CELSIOR." and for Sale very low, by
63 Front Street.
Hamilton, 3rd Sept., 1883.-4

(Possession given immediately)
S~.' ~' with Kit. I i.:I.ll 1 Tnk, and a-
-. -' boat i ixieen Acres of good
LAND-a large percentage of which is
Arablu aind well sheltered,

For terms apply to
11. W.
ITanilton Parish, )
Sept. 5, 1883. f


New O ion Seed.

H. DI ; R1);1 EN.- 1i r-e"IIIi; ,1
IL^. very small lot of Onion Sf. .will
be yfady. to d.i-' '. ,0from T.DAY
Those who engageMi SeQdihad better c-al
!iln pay for it at once, as there is v:.ry
little left..

1\ l be Sold, Cheap,
Cheap J;l.,. l".3BOOTS-5s.
Ladies Fine Shoes, Fine Boots, San-
dl's, 5<. 6d.,
Childrens SIIOES-vely chenp,-
Childirens BOOTS,
Ladies French Kid Boots and Shoes,
Gents 21s. Kid BOOTS for i-
For Sale Cheap,
I. i-, ,;n. La Bonquot, El Incognito.
El Iliqura, Exquisitos, Regalia Conehas
L.i 'ropica, El Compadre;
Los dos Antillas (Cuba)
.1i ..',.. El Panameno, Ramon de Reigo,
Brevas Cilindrados, per .-V,.i, Rin,
V,P. SUGAR, BZ right Brown Sugar

J.* Keeney has just received, per Orinoco, an Assortment of Fall Prints, &c.

SFor ale,

D 0 N 5a _SL] .
Apply to
Front Street.
Hamiiloi, Sept. 19, 1883.---3

I CIFIC CLUB will give an Enter-
tainment in the
Odd Fellows' Hall, .
Thursday and Friday.

20th and 21st Instants.
Where may be had Ice Creams,
Refreshments of all kinds, Fan-
cy Articles, Toys, etc.
Price of Admissio ..... .. .. .. 6d.

Proceeds -in aid of the Buiililing- Fund
of Lodge No. 1021 G.U.O.O.F.
Doors open at 7 o'clock.
An EFFICIINT ,_, ND will be in at-
tend antce.
Somerset, Sept. I7, 1883.

N. B.-Don't forget the Odd Pel-
lows' Cricket Match.


A WOMAN SERVANT, for general
purposes, in a small family.
Al'i,y at this Office.-
December 19, 1883.


The -Undersigned are
prepared to furnish

S A R 1I 1 G 1? S,
From tho Factory of Messrs. Henry look-
er & Co., of New Haven,
Catalognes of Styles, Prices, &c., can bp
seen at our Office.
Orders respectfully solicited.
63 Front Street.
Hamilton, Sep. 3, 1883.-3mos.

Sandys' Dingey Club,

ON ACCOUNT of it being too ecnlm,on
Saturday last, the I'.: .-L RACKt
could not take place.
SJey wil l come off

On TThurs(1ay, .SO
Instant; '
1st Race to start at 12 M.
All interested will please take notice
and be on the ground early.
Seciy. S. D. C.
Somerset, Sept. n1, 1883.
,. H a B -

r Ht UNDEIRSIGNEDI) is Agent in
_. Bermuda for the celebrated
For St omach and Liver Complaints, they
have not leen -surpassed by any other.
They are put up in Glass Phials--20 pills
in each; are easily .taken, and one, or
two at most, constitute aun effective dose.
A circular and full particihUrs
accompany eacii bottle.
Iayd'ck & Co's A(lvertisemenit has
bec'n published in the New EnA weekly
for over a year, dinrag which time enqui-
ries for tie Pills have been- irequeiitly
made. Persons in want of them -can BnW
be ..-'qpli ..i at this office ait only



To keep apples from decaying, put
them in a cool place-where there is
,a large family of children.
Lampton thinks, "the man who
white-washes ceilings is in a sublime
business." This is a kiln-joke.
The man who originated the saying
Hurry is the mark of a weak mind,"
never was chased by a bulldog.
It is supposed that when a woman
has all the pin money she wants, she
has attained the pin-nickel of her hap-
When a man does us a kindness we
call him a brick, and when he does us
an unkindness we want to hit him
with one.
The man who got drunk in the mar-
ble yard explained to the judge be-
fore whom he was taken that he had
been on a monumental bust.
Grandma-" Yes, children, when I
was young as you are I used to walk
in my sleep." Tommy (eagerly)-,
"Say, grta'ma, what time did you
make ?"
Pants for $5 ?" said a seedy-look-
ing man, reading the sign in the win-
dow of a clothing store he was pass-
ing. So do I; I never panted so
for $5 in my life."
"The Sioux are not contagious,"
said an old frontierman. What do
you mean ?" asked a bystander. I
mean that they are hard to catch,"
was the reply.]
Love may be blind, as they say,
Sbut eit can be noticed that in all the
records of the ages it has never kiss-
ed the girl's mother by mistake when
it reached after the girl.
Lady (to rheumatic old woman)-
"I am sorry you should suffer so;
you should try galvanism. Old wo-
man-" Thank you kindly, mum; be
I to swaller it or .rub it in ?"
Careful house-wife (lifting a shoe
from the soup-tureen)-" La, who'd
'a thought baby's shoe would.turn up
in the soup ? But I knew it wasn't
lost. I never lose anything."
One of the most delicate bits of hu-
mor in the Bible is Hosea's descrip-
tion of Ephraim as a cake not turn-
ed." The prophet didn't want to hurt
Ephraim's feelings by calling him
An urchin of eight was called to the
blackboard to write out words, and
spelled quite short ones very badly.
""How could you have been so care-
less, and 'on examination day, too ?"
asked the teacher. "Is it zamination
day? Weally if I'd known it's zami-
ation day I'd done better; for I took
letters'ea.siest to make," rejoined he.

Special _.otice!


54 Front Street, Hamilton.
I, L. CHAMBERS bcgs to inform
his Patrons and the Public generally,
that hlie has supplemented his staff by
the addition of some experienced
hands from London, and is now pre-
pared to perform any kind of work
which may be entrusted to hin in the
best possible manner.
He also is making a special study
and effort to cater for the wants of
The Officers of both Services
for uniforms as well as plain clothes,
and hopes to supply them as well as
they can get served at home without
the inconvenience of waiting so long.
To all those who may not have been
thoroughly satisfied ?he would ask
them to favor him with a call.
Every error shall be rectified, a full
compensation made, as being amongst
strange workmen and very much out
of health, many little things may have
occurred which, for the future, will be

avoided ; his staff of assistants is now
as competent as any to be found out
of London or New York.
August 29th, 1883.

Jo Let.

A Family

In a charming situation near Paget
Ferry. Apply
56 Front Street.
Hamilton, Aug. 29, 1883.
T 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, whether
you buy or not.


W ITH reference to my advertise-
y ment that appeared in the
"Royal Gazette" some weeks past,
and later in the "New Era"-" that of
my intending to make a Change in my
Business-" I hereby desire to make
known 'to my Customers and the public
generally, that having admitted my Son,
interest in my business, that from and
after the 1st day of July next (1883)
the Wholesale and Retail Provision and
Grocery Business carried on in my own
name will be conducted under the firm
name of

B.E. Dickinson & Son
Until further notice.
Whilst taking this opportunity of
thanking my friends and the public
generally for the liberal patronage ex-
tended to me during 21 years in the
business, .1 I cannot but respectfully so-
licit and hope for a continuance of their
favors for the new Firm.
Hamilton, June 26, 1883.

N. B.-All Accounts against Mr. B.
E. Dickinson to the 30th June to be
sent in for adjustment and settlement,
and Amounts due him to that date, 30th
June, to be finally settled or satisfac-
tory arranged for without fail.
This notice has no reference to cus-
tomers who pay monthly, quarterly, and
half-yearly, promptly.
B. E. D.

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., &c.,

Something New.


Put up in Tins and Glass Bottles.
For Sale at Reasonable Prices, at
Parliament St, Hamilton,
July 17, 1883.

Starvation Prices,

TM EN'S SUITS, Black Cloth, 27s. 6td.
w.ra:oi': ti1 new and strong.
MEN'S SUITS, Fine Twted, 35s., equal
to 50s Goods warranted to wear 12
IMEN'S Made-up SUITS fir 7s.
Do. Made-up SUITS for 10s. 61
Dressed Oxford SHI RTS (to elar) 2s.9d.
Parisian Blue Striped Shirts, 3s. 6d.
Five per cent. discount allowed off all
purchases of 10s. and upwards.
Hamilton, July 3, 1883.-3

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-

Seeds and Plants

Notice to Farmers and Gardeners.

A lot of Egyptian Turnip Rooted

At only 4s. per lb. (Special terms to

Choice/Cauliflower and Cucumber
Ex Orinoco." a select assortment of

TOMATO and other SEEDS.

ONION SEED in due Season.
Persons requiring STRAWIBERRY
PLANTS, of tiie variety tested by tho
subscriber for several years past, will
please send in their orders not later
than the 10th Sept., prox.
Warwick, August 14, 1883.

Sin. latcly-t,ken away TREES and
FIREWOOD from Mirgai's Island, I
. lrehby forbid all persons from landing on
that Island. Mr. John lHeath, living on
Tucker's .-lan.d adjoining, having instruic-
tions to report the names of any persons
found trespa-sinm thereon, such persons
shall be prosecuted according to law.
FIbruary 20, 1883.

4, West Front Street,
17amilton, Bermuda,

Wine, Spirit, Beer

Well elee-zel Stoelk,
In Wood and Bottle.
CHEESE, &c., &c.

$I zSpecial attention given to the
supply of Offlcers' Messes and

July 31, 1883.

H. G. E C Tr r
English and American Staple and

(011R0 CE141iIES.
&c., &c., &c.

Larnrbee's Fancy Fine TEAS & COF-
BISCUITS, FEES ot Superior
Choice Selection of ,
CANNED Goods, Baker and Clark's
Smoked MEA'I S.
Useful Articles.
NOTIONS, &c., &c., &c.
Be- Just Received per Steamer Ori-
noco," a large and excellent As'ortmcent
of the above mentioned Articles-Prices
Next- the Melbourne house.
Hamilton, July 17, 1883.


I HAVE TIlIS DAY admitted MnR.
CENT FRITII n1s Partner in wy B1!3 ,i-
ness, which will be conwinned until farther
notice, under the firm name of
Hamilton, 2nd July, 1883.-4


TH IE UNDERSIGNED. having expe-
rienced much di-satisfaction and un-i
pleasant ness, by persons ordering f Goods
to be advertised and sold at Public Ane-
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 extremes 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 this
date all Goods advertised and withdrawn
must pay full commission c.a value and ad-
vertising expenses.
Auc tioneers.
Hamilton, April 16, 1883.

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

Just Received.

Evaporated Peaches and Apples
and Fresh A PPLES, in Tins, Nice
lot of Fancy CANDIES, Citron Peel,
Best Condensed MILK, Peaches and
GUAVAS in Syrup,
COFFEE and MILK in Tins, Ground
Coffee of best flavor and strength.
YEAST CAKES-the best in Bermuda
CIGARS, Black and Gold Leaf TO-
BACCO.-2d. and 11 pieces.
FLOUR by the Bbl.- best quality,
Cheap FLOUR at 26s. per Bbl. ,
Horse LINIMENT and Condition
Pure Raspberry LEMONADE-
Extract, of delicious flavor, in wine
bottles, for 2s. 6d. each, at
Parliament St.
















~ 0


C/i -



cc ~

cc .0

'- -
C/i -

~ ':iIZi

o .~-

~ -0


rB llE well known Brands of Cigalrs :-
5I Lusero, omineo, Flor de Tob1acco,
Marpilla, El Incognito, Paulina, Ml Rey de
Miundo, Pir"inhos, Las Pamips, Esqiisi-
ros de Cubi, General \\ols, ley, Old
Smoker's Delight, Fuenta Aroma, Maira-
clo, Histrarm,
Constiitlv on hand at reasonable prIices,
wholesale and retail.
At [1. RIICHT'S.
Parliament St, IH anilton,
July 17, 1 -;.

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, emerald and
pearl settings, Charms and Seals with
Masonic, Foresters and Odd-Fellows

The Largest and Choicest assort-
ment of AMERICAN C.:N',: .L GOODs, at
Pr lihmnenl St.

Vot ice.

14HE EMPORIUM will be found OPEN
Tihe Clothiels.
Hamnil on, Jul. 2.d. 1883.


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

Just Received.


Among which will be found
COTTONS, Saratoga Zephyrs,
Heavy Ctton TWEEDS, for Paiits and
-for trimming Carriages,
Harness LEATHER,
A Complete Assortment of Wood,
for Carriage Builders. --
Besides numerous, other Articles.

(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.


5. A bad taste
especially in the
blurred ton.gue.

in the mouth,
morning, and

6. ('onsti5ntion, with occasion-
al attacks of diarlihma.
7. Headache in front of head.
8. Depression of spirits and
great melancholy, with lassitude
and a disposition to leave evern-
thing for to-morrow.
All of thlie above symptoms to to sh. '
fnimction, lal ertngvmeiit of tlie liver ; id
Ilow ( tile gr"at iimporitan'e of 1>ny
error made as to lie condition of tIn pa-
tinit. lie sh,'uld iimmidiiatelvy provi' t.
imsinslf with a LIVER STIMULANT,
the most common firm of ihich is a Pill.
Daily experience shows that this. whet
the Pill is compounded properly, is the
reaidiest mode of inciting and promlioti'ig
the action of the liver, aiid can be almustu
always relied on. 1 have devoted many
years of my life, as many of you now be-
fore me know, to compounding a Pill thA.t
will act readily and systematically as at
Bilious Remedy. I *lo not believe in
(gent purgatives, nild therefore have made
ai Pill, oue of which is an active and
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*, Reten-
tion of Urine, Dr. Haydock's Pills are a
perfect cure. One pill will satisfy the
most skeptical.
Dr. Hlaydock's New Liver Pills will be*.
found an Effectual Remedy.
They are universal in their effects, and
a cure 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 druggist does not keep them, we
will mail them ,ree to any :iul.lsrs on re-
ceipt of 25 cents. Five vials for $1.00.
Buy at onci. Do nut !), lay.

CATI',IN.-'ro secnre the ge ti Hny.
dock I'ill. obse,'.e t, las 0 I, gnltl W .
11. Totr Cio. i ,i.'mn every pack-
a, e. r i h.;- o ,lout I -.

A Derangement of the



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

01. J, HAM EL
TFHE LIVER has been known ns the
great BLooD-MAKER and BLOOn-
PuRIFIER of the Circulation. From ius
size and spongy structure, it plays ,- most
important part in the animal economy, as
regards a .nsiollil:,tII and nirition. Food
taken in tle month and acted Amon by the
digestive organs or the stomach is con-
verted into Glucose and Peptone, and in
these forms enters the Prtal vein. lHere,
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
thie 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 tue cel-
growth 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-
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 eight marked peculiarities
that now occur, and which we all know of :
1. The patient complains of a
feeling of weight and fullness of
the epigastrium.
2. Distentioh of the stomach
and bowels by wind.
3. Heart-burn.
4. A feeling of weariness, pains
in the limbs and great sleepiness
after meals.