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T H L T R I B (J N L XTbe tCdtntne Ihur*dav. May S.I913. Dr. Liebknecht, the Socialist Deputy for Potsdam, has been making some startling allegations in the German Reichstag. He asserts that the great firm of Krupp has bribed German In view uy until they obtain pratique enabled th.-.ii i<> ...irWrut r„m. ,or " Foul necessary) are sent enabled them to undercut, com petty firms. I (estates a lso that |toquarantine,proceeding thither thi German armour plate works*! attDilHngen are actually run We would direct the attention .: V ..ch.Mp,tahst, l h atisto of ouf indefatigab|e ,, M| ,, „ f %  "i;;."':" !V Health and its inspector of Nui ^"?£^fi i n l n :u a "i?A rn l a n nce S to the offensive smells naval secrets run the risk of being divulged in France. Another statement is that the German Munition and Arms factory actually subsidises French as well as German newspapers to publish alarmist articles, so as to stir up publicopinion to demand more guns and other military and n ival armament. The Socialist journal "Vorwaerts," gives thee ID) of a letter which tins linn 1af leged to ha\e sent to a P agent instructing him to give a prepared article to the French newspaper "Figaro" and to do his utmost to get the "Figaro" to publish it. The article stated that French military authorities were going to supply their army With new machine guns and emanating from the closets in the public square of the cit) immediately to the north of the Library Green. .The Mail Steamer "Vigilancia" steamed for I lavana yesterday. 1 inMail Steamer "Seguranca" arrived last evening from Havana. The Motor "Frances K" arrived last evening from Miami with a cargo of Orange boxes and Gasoline, Mails and the following passengers: — ^ Misses Delia Miller, and Clarice Imeson ; Mrsda 1 Diana Johnson, Eliza Jaim 1 >u, and lh resa Roberts : Messrs Reuben Rolle, Howard McCartj ovei the new Health \ct. What (57) : is more unlit-; lthv than lli^' \isting#tate of affairs ? H.King Mails per "Frances E" for is a material that absorbs spittle Cuba and Florida were closed | dust accumulator and a count 4 o'-clockthix afternoon. The 1 rartnyf diseases, yet th Board "Frances K" expects to leave of Heafth is blind to such facts for Miamf to-morrow morning. How it can be said that Mich •* articles thereon would be I • •• Answersb) Hon. James P. from germs or microbes of the Sands to Questions asked b) worst order beating the 1 I i Mr.L. W. Tounginthe House dreaded "Mosquito" t hard tu ofAssembl on Monday evening believe 1. bight. \ f ew w eeks ago passing 2 Names of applicants can-1 through the maikei 1 overheard not be given without their con., , mv ersation In the clerk and sent.as the unsuccessful appli „ rnembv .f the Board comeantsmaj not wish it to be plainingof its condition stating publicly known that they rere ,i,, lt ,, required sweeping, (m either applicants or unsuccessful; being Informed thai the butch, in their endeavour to obtain the -. ,mplained of the dust el ''l'!"" 1 itling upon thi IK (the Hie questions we 1 -peal be „.. m ., said "Its nothing" and u : ; that the swi eping should be 1. i low many app 1 itions done. received for the position of I Do vou noi think sir, that Permanent tide waiter duringlalter the butchers have exposed thepenod from 1st January to thm meats for sale it would be the jist March, 1913 ? 3. What ar Up0n ed declaring Krfchn the a 3 rd '' 1 "I 1'V inst. to be substituted and ke>t !" £ ',' y ,u '"" V, T Public Holidav instead of r '" T '"" ? irdavthe 34th initi r ," '" K more of that 1 good gentleman sattention than I l"ii |. W. Culmer, M, E. C. the mai et, and would say that has been ranted three months if he could find fault with the leave il absence. that the quantity ordered was Gebrge Pinder, George Dames to be doubled. In this way a Jerry Adderley, Michavl Major' German hrm is said to have Samuel Davis, / yiieniah Hep-' secured -larger orders for! 1 I >urn, Wilder Perpall, Patrick Cartwright, Thad leus (ohnson, Timothy Knowles, \\ ilfr.-.l \i, Phee, Alfred Ku ,wles, David Pinder, William Saunders, Adam Heyne, Joseph Wilkerson, Jeremiah Mortimer, Sa Gibson, Allied Major, < ilanville Major, Wilhain Taylor. 111 1'' maclfine 'guns by getting a French journal to say the French Government intended to increase # i ts supply of machine guns The German Minister of War has admitted ina mil.I way that some of the a I legations concern-,. ing Krupp's are true and that a Tavlor, William military enquiry is being conHoratio Hepburn. John Mackev du g* d : .. „ Prince Edwards. Herman Dar'lVe have believed all along mg, Wilfwd Clarke. Joseph that much of the alarmist news Smith. James Roberta, Theresa winch appears ,„ yellow journ Roberts, Thomas Cambridge H;;";'"'" ""^•"•rowni,,. Davejohn Herbert JohnsiV " ',' ;''-;W?r..u.h faked David Rolle, George R, || ;' l ; %  • %  %  '*i.pnvate ,\Vi I iam Russell. Berlin Knowvhichdealin les, Howard Bartlett, DeRlcie *a\ the m.ok r is kept. I would advise him not to go into some that I hav? seen. In conclusion I would ask that entleman to visit the shed on a ilaj that it is raining and cattle aothere for sale, and see what the p >ot hu< kster have to \li W. A. Hurnside, Dispenser, put up with, and still has to has_ been graiitel four week vapav their daily "Toil." I hanking you Sir for spate Mi |. L. Lightbourii, Cadet, has been granted six daysvaca '.i"ii lea ve of absence, from 5th lllst. Mr. I'. \V. Haxtnn, has been appi >inted a Tidewaiter. allow ed. I am \ nui s CRAB. Shipbuilding, armour-plate manufacture, and guns and ammunition wennot so anxious to Ret order*, we should have fewer "scares" and our expenditure on armaments would be matei ially lessened. Bartlett. John Mclntosh, Benjamin Hanna. George Martin, George Kokcr, Samuel Major Sustere Thompson, "William Wright, Giovanni Ascione, tliza Jameson, Hilton Rolle, victof Tailor, Octavius Rolle. cation Ii a e of absence, from joth nil .* Nassau, K. P oth Ma) IOJ ',. 1 11 ibune, "•11 I Do vou not think, it would be nui h wisei for the Board of I lealth lo propose some scheme on a more decent prini i.-"THE DfVMOND PATH' ciple for the vendors of fruits I by the famous REX. and vegetables under the cattle 2. I 11K \\l\l \ III) WEEKLY. Imperial. FKIDXY'SsPEt I ^LPROGRAM shed leading to the slaughterhouse, that is now occupied by the said vendors,, namely the open ground, subject to all manners of diseases, filth and dirt, most unbearable to the consumers, with only a bag or piece of mat spread thereon for protection than to waste their time 3 fillCLAIM JUMPERS" see the Cow b'>vs. ^-KEEPING AN EYE ON FATHER Very Comic. 6d. 9<>. is. WII.I.IA MSSHOES ARE BETTER I 1



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Tin* 'i K 1K rsi HARLAN READ Count refu-ed tn admit reliIfCubeliks concert this nfternoon gious teaching, s<> the church|* n d welcomed Mdaro Mel ha on revived Hie rflinijaigu against I •* Mr ^' ; 'i'i"'-' %  • %  % %  • %  %  • '-r re. [him on the ground that he was!'""* fron r n 1 %  ''"'• Vl many persons vi lu nbt:iin admittance In die hall. I'll" \|)-> li'i .\ | n;. KKII \'DS YOU SELECT I In -i nhitiou to have 'lie right kind r,\ friends means health, money, brains and nior ilily No other outside influence aff< cts a man's life as his friends ''• ''"' !!l cotnpanj i iat a ma i ee i leaves its im iress is body, ins bank act >unt. hi. mental development and his tting the -i i.l irds l i vard which he struggles It is only or< isioiiall; that men strive for an unseen ideal. rhe> ordinarily imitate and emulate those whom they seed iilv i he study of hooloi will rarely weed out *'I have saw" w hen the tudent has heard it at home for 20 years, while a young man eared in a home if culture may live in a mining camp for ye irs md nevei h se the rorn ctness "f his speech. In matters nt moi ilitj we .uill a 1. irt <>f wlial we touch. When -i man 1decent am mg vile s irroundings it i* usualMttse he has had contact with decent people before, lo%  >''\ l morality is nearly impossible, and the hermit does not ff influences, He simply limits himself to those he has air-.;. 1 .1 I' |s mfiug that we leave the selection of friends to Clam e. I he mosi careful study and investigation should regu[J* ff thechu4>suMr.uf companious. In choosing a place to liT-e. Ie character of the neighbors should be the consideration of prime bnportnn e ; and intimate friends should he selected with the utmost care. Nearly every Family is on a footing of good I mradeship H ith two or three other families, and few mistakes life are more serious than to follow the line of least resistice in tins important mail If you want high ideals and c >urage you may be sure that Mhers wii %  same id e looking for von. No social A' 1 '""" ls r irreater importam % %  th in that youshoul I find each Mer; and to leave this important matter to chance through w ' "' %  "" %  < ] %  "i is a ci minst the best thi Win you. : an atheist. V struggle we 1 on in the cabinet Vlinistei %  iident Luk1 interfere. i le dei i" 'I that the Count was a good fi How ami a useful at it was a pity "i ci Hungarian magnates did not doas he was doing. Thereupon the clericals in the Diet threatened trouble. In the end Lukai / gave way, and sanction• closing of the schools by the Ministry of the Interior as 'institutions dan;:' rous to the London, '>.— Plie struggle for woman suffi ige begai again in the house of commons tins afternona when the second reading was moved <>f Willnughby Dickinson's bill which proposes to rn'ranchise six million women. The p irlies are s 1 hopelessly divided and even the n b ers "f the cabinet are so widely set nsunderon the questi that a forecast of the outcome of the debate it most difficult. Members when they.arnved at stale, to religion, and to morals" ,1:r h ,"" M "" 1;iv lni1 '" run ',''"' gauntlet of women carrying pi >-1 .,' the c linnet minis[Continued l|om fourth pag< SI \\< I I DPI I'd IC S< HOI LS. He started the first n hoolsoo Ins estates neai I' sth and neai Diln 1 /in. The schools wtn to b1 ijual to the best m Europe. Hi ( omit took |he ads ic< of Knsclinsteiner, Germany's famous pedagogy expert ; and from Vienna to put up the school buildings was brought the school architect, Klaosens. Four srhools were built and equipped with every appliance of the most advanced pedagogy. The enterprise was run practically, inasmuch as everything was trie in a cheap way, so as to |yve a model tu estate owners elewherc. When the schools e opened a flood of profesj sors, not a few s >< ialists and i!i.i M \ other "mad' i" rsoti* cam' to se them. Th peasants f> iught in order to jet their children into them. Kor thiee weeks the schools flourished. t )n a January morning when the little Magyar children with red Kerchiefs over their heads appeared at the school building they found the door shut. < hi the door was pasted a notice : "Closed by ordinance dated the 13th of January, 1913. of the Minister of the Interior." With that ended the school experiment. The "mad Count" had forgotten the clergy. With the idea that education is a highly specialized thing which hould be kept away equally f roni religion ar.d politics, the WAR DECLARED AGAINST HIM In this way the irresistibli state declared war on the "mad Count'' aftei he had already had war declared on him by his family ane by soi ietv That ended Count Erwin'j fight I new Hungaty, I lad he been a hero of the novelist's kind he probably would have defied the government, fought society, and ended his life in jail or on the gallows. But Count Erwin is not even a suffiagette. He is merely a mild, spoiled, sentimental, earnest and kind hearted aristocrat : and he has no desire at jail to be a hero or a martyr. In this Spirit he acted. He has declared that it is impossible for an) man with a consience to live in a country where society and politics are organized as they are 111 Hungary. And he ha* left Hungary for free F.ngbuid,where a man maybe as mad j as he likes. "1 shall never set foot j in Hungary again," was his parting words. I he li-ial step is a petition to the I'estli Ministry of the Interior, demanding "release of Count Erwin Batthyany from the state union. That means that the I"mad Count" wants permission j to abandon once and foreverhis Hungarian citizenship. It is the only time in history that such a request has been made by a Hungarian noble. It is said that the ministry has already granted the petition : and that "Mr." Batthyany, British subject, will be the future title and descrip tion of Hungary's "mad count." tent, such as ("rait01 Viquith" "Deport Reginald McfCenna and Chancellor 1 Inbhouse San Francisco, 6.—urgent orders from Washington delay 'd th< departure of the United States army fl sport Shi rni.in f:inn tlii-. pen t for Honolulu today when it was %  nly decided by the wai department to despatch a large con* sigment of artillery and nlle ammunition to die Philippines. Home, 6. Pope Pius has entirely recovered from Ins recent illness, London, 6. — King .Nicholas of Montenegm h iving placed the future of Scutari m tlie hands of tlie European powers, the settlement of the Albanian trouble now de. end up"ii whether Essad Pasha and Djavid Pasha will obey the od rs lent by the Porte to withdraw their armies to the Turkish Empire. CABLEGRAMS May 8th, 1913I.ondon, 6.—An audience of 12,000 persons packed Albert Hall at London, C —Miss Movie's, who in a speech at R meeting of actresses franchise league last Friday night* said thai the British government was composed 01 "Cads and Cowards" was arrested, together with another suffragette, while attemptj mg to hold a meeting in Hyde 1 Park this evening. London, (>. — The Duchess of ConiiHught is slowly recovering from 1 lie recent operation w Inch she undewent foi appendicitis. St. John-.. \ F, 6. The wireless station atCpe R.-tc uasdettrnyed h. fire to IIIL'III .1 Cording to a 1; essage received hei e Washington, 6. — Reports from Mexico City to dayss iruatcd that 125 to 1,000 lives have been lost in engagements outside of Sonora during the pait week.



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1 ii L T U 1 Li U N L PMsant workers on Ins lands a share in the profits of fanning. Jins overwhelming hv convinced Hungary that lie was mad. His relatives, h I teen indignant counts and COUntFSaes, held n family council ; and resolved to address H solemn monition to their erratic kinsman, t ounl Erwin thanked them for tlieii interest, and inviied them to try profit-sharing with their own peasants. The council met agaio. It decided that the moonstruck relative must enter a Sanatorium for nerve sufferers. This plan failed. Mad as was I "UNI Kin in n: (he py PS 0 f re5 p ec table society, no doctor could he found who believed he was insane. Count Erwin replied to Ins relative's move by publishing n pamphlet on I he Shame of Wealth." It was written in the spirit ol Andre wCamegie's aphorism: "He diet rid, dies disgraced." "He who lives rich lives disgraced," was the view of the Count. I he newep mr war on Court Erwin continue! He M IS de lar. I ed to be n >t only mad and foolish but also malign in) and cious. I he "mad count" appeared as the "traitorcount" the "atheistcount", and soon. Things might have de. vtloped slowly in ti,,s direi tion had not the reckless Erwin taken a step whi;h transcended all his past iniquities an I inanities. He began a campaign in favor of education for the poor. Of n || th r prejudice* sacred !o the Hunt; u magnate a hatred of education for the poor ii tl, e chief. It i s lie bad to found a school as in Eng. land it if to shoot a fox. I he magnates depend upon illiterate lahoi for their vast wheat growing estates. There is a conscious jfnv emmental policy against school ing ; and live or six tiiousanJ municipal districts are without an) schools, at all. "I not only de mand schools, but I shall pet them." said the "mad count". And he decided to found his own schools, (Continued on third page.! LOOK HEREI W IK ) wants my BUGv.Y an I II tRKE lie quick, as I am leaving this Week. W. A. SWI ANY. ANNA E. RAE. PROPRIE'J RESS OF The Vogue andAu Bon Marc he TtoUMiMH stores. Closing Sale of Seasons Goods. High Class ooods M very reduced prices. • '. .. vinuil Irish I..M i %  and lost i timi*. A lew very select Irish Lace Hats, exquisite designs Geisha. Crepes vrnh Laces to match. Irish H.vo I Embroidered Robes n,r\d Waists 2 5 per cent off. Irish Linens. Wnite &nd Coloured. Striped Tussore Suitings. FOR SALE BY TENDER. O NE Half of that desirable Building Lot on the Eastern suie of M"•• wd.rtl Fr BLromr %  imttl.woi.l* how Miy •""• *n pHwtl> <£SS' !" ? .nch WmM . illwl l'ollliil..MWl or Aciu,rll. j Viu7\v.rt.^ !-• •' >•""" %  Norvoo. lKl..i,l)f Indtocrrt.oofc, cir%" or (Tnti^. I.i~—. Ui. Afu.r-rUof r-t l-.in, ; Blonovh, Lirr. Kulnry nd HlaririH Irouldn No Ion* you h .tiff*".!; ho old or Muobonj o iflrn von hv. filial to fln-l rrl.ef or how J.B.<*-_, XToS^I ,00 .r. tM. .<* win b. • '••-••-, tivr yog !• houo nrw l^uw on If. It !• rnur rulol iod. ~.iind ESLand ""< %  -'"•' "'.' 'M '" % %  L"..".t know .ml follow. If >.•' %  w>.t 1W .Id-tlm. -•'• n.l m..hood ,. rtorod. und IOMT MOW lor >.. ro,.y ofJh. ON*, to Moalth mulld FRM. |MlpM..u s. 4. W l would ilitunnll who Mppiecime a Good Smvke that we now have on 1 .iid 11 n extensive Smelt o( HAVAN \ CIGARS. We intee oui brand t be made ol the finest Havana and ->uniatrp Wrappers, and I lavan* Killers throughout. Ih.se Cigars are manufactured .in nui premises by skilled workmen ami L r %  • pains are taken 10 produce ai> a 1 tide ol superim quality. The we have met with in the past leads us confidently to expect the pationaae of connoiseurs. • I L. SAL'NDE RS A Co. liav Sreet W \. MA tin It. UNDER lAKER. D ESIRES |n inform Ins f an. I the Public ih..' he ha. jusi rece •. >d a complete outfit || I.i 1 tinirs 1.. 1 iiie business ol ..n uu* ilei 1.. I.i-i which pl.icef linn m a posit 1..11 to ran\ out Puneiftls that 11 1.1 \ he en' lust I'I I to his CM re with sj mem nil 1 l^ap • 1t ; .unl reaper) lull) solicit^ then p.i'ion if>c ( iet %  i,\ 1'. 10 s inst mil prove tliAt the) art lllf 11 i\ |...\ '.1 foi liist rlass IV'H I-.. I T*0 I \ I'. —l 'ti the Northern Mud, •"! (Ipeu Spiniging 11 1.1, a I ion 1 15 feel keel, \ mm If!, painted while outside, blu liaiiMim. I he ( )'\nei will please communicate with THE COMMISSION! R, N'icolls I own. Aivlros. BON MARCHE CLOSING OUT THE ENTIR.E STOCK AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES %  FOR ONE MONTH. April 12, i<)i ( THE SPECIAL. CALL AT I HE ROYAL SI ORE O IK "Royal" Household IS.and Hour telling at 2d DPIlCe per II). and JOS, |'r hag of ba. • %  ( (olden Stai Flout 2 Jbs for j'd. and "I iurel I'n.mil" I lour 3 lbs I niennial I lout i" 1 l>K sSs. I'njs Keel in Vim g it ••' ;d pet lb, llrow n SUJI o .'t ;\ i pei lb lui i a e w hits and rlean, be*| in t< w n selimj .it id. pei quart. All oui i iiocet ii > are fiesh and gn"d qualiij and aheap, I'uie Jamaica Ruin at toe, p II gallon, |AMFS L. LAUNDERS A Co. N %  i.-iiii N. P. I', di.unas. \pnl ijth 1913. NO I I c K 7 ^1 IIS is to inform mv P .Tons and the Public III (ir-neral that I have opened my Publii Black Smith Shop; and am now ready to do anything in the line ol General repair or new work Horse S| ing specially. All work done M inically. P. A. Huvler, 4Sj May Strett. East (Wharf) REPUDIATION 1 "*HE public are hereby warned that I will not be responsible lor any debts rnntracted in any way by Alice Blanche D.iillou. I CHAS. H. .BAILI.OU



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J 0) o o 4: V) o CO CM s < 0) Nulliua nddicttis Ivirare in verbs me.glatri. Being bound ro gwecr to the Dogmas of no Master VOL. X. Nn-.s.wi. N. P.. B&hnmas, Thursday. May . 1913. No. 141 LEON 1 H. in I'l ill, Km 1 irf \ -. u I'KUPM ii 1 ,'H 0KP1C* J 4t MAKKRT STJtgM in N. P., I.IIIAMAS. t*. u. Hoi iM m.isiiu) iMin M HI. lav, Vednesda) ind Fridaylillgll 1 "|.v ... J.I. I uetday Dim -.lav • %  1 Saturday ongfe copj Id. ATeklv ... 4J.I Month)' l. 4 d 3 11 rtei lv 4S. HalfYearh • %  Yraiiv l6l PAYARLl IN DVA!*> 1 Advertising Rates:Six pence pei line fm lust iiiM-itmn: Hirer pence |>er line for second insertion] and one penny per imp f.>i subsequent insertions Advertisements under eight lines 4s. HEAD OF GRE\ I' HUNGARIAN F WIII.Y BECOMES M \\ Wl I HOC I ft COUNI UV "Mad" C( urn Era in Batthvany, With .in Income of More I'lian 11,000,000 a Yen, Forced Out of Hie Land ol I hs Birth. Budapest April 30.— "Mad Count Battfcvany" has abandoned his family, his t'nl s, ins cititen. %  hip. Ins estates Hurt Ins invested mil'ions an.I taken refuge in England. I'he "mad count" is the hern nf the quaintest drama of re nunciatmn and self-sacrifice in European aristocracy's history. Sooner titan he a useless drone, sooner than look on wiiliout proteat at Hie social and economic ills which retard Hungary's develop, nipnt, he has fought l.is family, Ins lellnw patricians and Ins govern ment, and only this month, after a four years' snuggle, has heen "l> lined tc confess himself defeated. Count Erwin Bet I by any, aged 36, is head of the proudest' of all Magyar Clans. He traces descent to Arpad, the creator of Hungary. His family, during ilie thousand years sinee Arpad, has played 8 notahle jole and amassed a vast foitune. With the Siechenvis, the Hatihyanys led in the gre&t campaign for the revival of Magyar Culture in the early nineteenth century, and in 1849 Count Krwin's grandfather. Count Louis UatthyBny, heeame ;l.mg.riar minister* pret 1 %  % %  11 HI. I wn l> irharoi'mry executed by Hayuau for his part in the anti-Austrian revolt, Count Loui is OIK of 1 he nai10H.il heroes whose menmry is embodied in the Muda I'e^th h 1 nel monument. In the di*ti icl ol !' % %  • ii. Poison y, Hi liar and Dehri 1 1 .. d in five other "Kormt .ii" Count BH ihyany has vast estates, i le has an income of a million n year, and a million a i.' aunt M ho till lately prop ed 10 leave him a not he 1 m llion. Ills LIFE CHANGED ..Y A '•CALL" Four years ago Count Erwin was ;i wealthy, pleasure.loving ImssM officer, who seamed destined to live the ordinary eavalrvman'g life and to die happily 1 f port wine, ov'eating and idleness. Hre life, lik^ Tolstoy's, was changed by 1 "call." He came to iiit6001 Fusion thai he must change his worldly ways; that he bad mtuon* sibilities which were as great as Ins wealth, ami thai a s ildier's idle life in peue time is u 1 worthy career. When lie broached these germs of tl ghl to ins fellow officers they laughed Later, when he repeated ihem they began in think him a In! of a bore, and finally they and the rest of Hungary had to Conclude thai he was mad. For he announced that he would throwup Ins officer's commission ami henceforth devote his life |o ilie poor and dou ntrodden. Count Erwin added that In or der to fit himself for his new career he would begin a course of study of social and political li'e si ierfce. Naturally his brother m..gaates, who do not know so cial and political science from trigonometry, were horrified. Their horror as intensified when the millionaire count appeared on the platform of the -ocial Science Union, a tadh.socialist and antrarrttocratic league. And the horror knew no hounds when the Count reded from reading to writing and published fiery articles again*) wealth in the "Twentieth Century," the organ of the Stxial Science Union. The "Twentieth Century" focuses the view of the semi-revolutionary youth of Hungary, the youth which lights, clericalism, big landed estates, aristocrat prej and all I lie Various • w Inch usually men I ike Cou Ftthyan) c ill ol. ss id, hi '• 11 1 1 1 lass es are more solid al ill in they are III \:ii" ; I HE COUNT'S CONVI RSI .. Count Eru in's 1 • '-ion pro* ed to he a •-< ns >i ional e\ 1 nt. The whole Magyai pn 1 1 >k it up, 'The "mad count" was att 11 If* ing the reactionary diet-fram the influence of thchurch, the of* ficial ideal of patriotism; andne gleet of politicians to provide schools for tli" peasants Fiercest ol .ill be attacked the privilegi of his own class. Some nf these privileges date Irom ilie muddle a gee, and they given pov i .--i the p astnt population which p'aclicaljy means serfdom, 1 f <."irs magnate., landlords, high" nffi -nils, ics, and Consei val •• up m amis. The "mad count" w sdenounced as incendiary, anarchist, traitor to his class .in I tohlSCOUQ11 v. To such vituperation Count Erwin made nc reply He pursu ed bis own resolute way, and two yearago be* abolished all the feu dal custitms on in estates without taking any return from 'He pea •ante who benefil led, I he magistrates saw that l ;i inteiests were threatened and started a boycott. When C uni Ei i n I in the Provincial Cam. ciI ol Nobility, I irty t ol Ins fellow nobles demonstratively left the hall. Angriei still were the members of the noble line >f Batthyany, In addition to sharing in resentment felt by the landlords, clericals and Conservatives, they were tonified bv the thought I ha I the irresponsible count would give away the family estates. Angriest of all was the million

The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02032
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: Thursday, May 08, 1913
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
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General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:02032

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Full Text
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Nulliua nddicttis Ivirare in verbs me.glatri.
Being bound ro gwecr to the Dogmas of no Master
VOL. X.
Nn-.s.wi. N. P.. B&hnmas, Thursday. May . 1913.
No. 141
LEON 1 H. in I'l ill,
Km 1 irf \ -. u I'kupm ii 1 ,'H
0KP1C* J 4t MAKKRT STJtgM
in N. P., I.iiiamas.
t*. u. Hoi
iM m.isiiu) iMin
M hi.lav, Vednesda) ind Friday-
lillgll 1 "|.v ... J.I.
I uetday Dim -.lav 1 Saturday
ongfe copj Id.
ATeklv ... 4J.I
Month)' l. 4d
3 11 rtei lv 4S.
HalfYearh
Yraiiv l6l
PAYARLl IN DVA!*> 1
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HEAD OF GRE\ I'
HUNGARIAN F WIII.Y
BECOMES M \\ Wl I HOC I ft
COUNI UV
"Mad" C( urn Era in Batthvany,
With .in Income of More I'lian
11,000,000 a Yen, Forced Out
of Hie Land ol I hs Birth.
Budapest April 30."Mad
Count Battfcvany" has abandoned
his family, his t'nl s, ins cititen.
hip. Ins estates Hurt Ins invested
mil'ions an.I taken refuge in Eng-
land. I'he "mad count" is the
hern nf the quaintest drama of re
nunciatmn and self-sacrifice in
European aristocracy's history.
Sooner titan he a useless drone,
sooner than look on wiiliout pro-
teat at Hie social and economic ills
which retard Hungary's develop,
nipnt, he has fought l.is family, Ins
lellnw patricians and Ins govern
ment, and only this month, after a
four years' snuggle, has heen "l>
lined tc confess himself defeated.
Count Erwin Bet I by any, aged
36, is head of the proudest' of all
Magyar Clans. He traces descent
to Arpad, the creator of Hungary.
His family, during ilie thousand
years sinee Arpad, has played 8
notahle jole and amassed a vast
foitune. With the Siechenvis, the
Hatihyanys led in the gre&t cam-
paign for the revival of Magyar
Culture in the early nineteenth cen-
tury, and in 1849 Count Krwin's
grandfather. Count Louis Uatthy-
Bny, heeame ;l.mg.riar minister*
pret 1 ! 11 hi.I wn l> irharoi'mry ex-
ecuted by Hayuau for his part in
the anti-Austrian revolt, Count
Loui is oik of 1 he nai10H.il heroes
whose menmry is embodied in the
Muda I'e^th h 1 nel monument. In
the di*ti icl ol !' ii. Poison y, Hi
liar and Dehri 1 1 .. d in five ot-
her "Kormt .ii" Count Bh ihyany
has vast estates, i le has an income
of a million n year, and a million
a i.' aunt m ho till lately prop ed
10 leave him a not he 1 m llion.
Ills LIFE CHANGED ..Y A
'CALL"
Four years ago Count Erwin
was ;i wealthy, pleasure.loving
ImssM officer, who seamed destined
to live the ordinary eavalrvman'g
life and to die happily 1 f port
wine, ov'eating and idleness. Hre
life, lik^ Tolstoy's, was changed
by 1 "call." He came to iiit- 600-
1 Fusion thai he must change his
worldly ways; that he bad mtuon*
sibilities which were as great as
Ins wealth, ami thai a s ildier's idle
life in peue time is u 1 worthy
career. When lie broached these
germs of tl.....ghl to ins fellow offi-
cers they laughed Later, when he
repeated ihem they began in think
him a In! of a bore, and finally
they and the rest of Hungary had
to Conclude thai he was mad. For
he announced that he would throw-
up Ins officer's commission ami
henceforth devote his life |o ilie
poor and dou ntrodden.
Count Erwin added that In or
der to fit himself for his new ca-
reer he would begin a course of
study of social and political li'e
si ierfce. Naturally his brother
m..gaates, who do not know so
cial and political science from tri-
gonometry, were horrified. Their
horror as intensified when the
millionaire count appeared on the
platform of the -ocial Science
Union, a tadh.socialist and antr-
arrttocratic league. And the horror
knew no hounds when the Count
reded from reading to writing
and published fiery articles again*)
wealth in the "Twentieth Cen-
tury," the organ of the Stxial
Science Union.
The "Twentieth Century" focus-
es the view of the semi-revolution-
ary youth of Hungary, the youth
which lights, clericalism, big land-
ed estates, aristocrat prej
and all I lie Various w Inch
usually men I ike Cou Ftthyan)
c ill ol. ss id, hi ' 11 1 1 1 lass
es are more solid al
ill in they are III \:ii" ;
I HE COUNT'S CONVI RSI
.. Count Eru in's 1 '-ion
pro* ed to he a -< ns >i ional e\ 1 nt.
The whole Magyai pn 1 1 >k it
up, 'The "mad count" was att 11 If*
ing the reactionary diet-fram
the influence of th- church, the of*
ficial ideal of patriotism; andne
gleet of politicians to provide
schools for tli" peasants Fiercest
ol .ill be attacked the privilegi of
his own class. Some nf these pri-
vileges date Irom ilie muddle a gee,
and they given pov i .--i the
p astnt population which p'acli-
caljy means serfdom, 1 f <."irs
magnate., landlords, high" nffi -nils,
ics, and Consei val up
m amis. The "mad count" w sde-
nounced as incendiary, anarchist,
traitor to his class .in I tohlSCOUQ-
11 v. To such vituperation Count
Erwin made nc reply He pursu
ed bis own resolute way, and two
year- ago be* abolished all the feu
dal custitms on in estates without
taking any return from 'He pea
ante who benefil led, I he
magistrates saw that l ;i in-
teiests were threatened and started
a boycott. When C uni Eiin
I in the Provincial Cam.
ciI ol Nobility, I irty t ol Ins
fellow nobles demonstratively left
the hall.
Angriei still were the members
of the noble line >f Batthyany, In
addition to sharing in resentment
felt by the landlords, clericals and
Conservatives, they were tonified
bv the thought I ha I the irresponsi-
ble count would give away the
family estates. Angriest of all was
the million drew from Count Erwifl the light
of her countenance ; .ml turned it
nn another H;itll'V.m\ ( oi|it 1'i.it-
thyany Janos, who rcirle, dn
swoie an.l gambled so hard iiiat
no one would evei think o(doubt
ing his sanity,
ABOLISHED FEUDAL
( USTOMS.
Count Erwin persisted, lie an-
nounced that he would give the
(Continued from first page)


T H L T R I B (J N L
XTbe tCdtntne
Ihur*dav. May S.I913.
Dr. Liebknecht, the Socialist
Deputy for Potsdam, has been
making some startling allega-
tions in the German Reichstag.
He asserts that the great firm
of Krupp has bribed German
In view provision of the proposed Pub-
lic Health Act 1913 aimed at
the ubiquitous mosquito, does
it not seem strange that vessels
arriving from Miami, a suspect-
ed port, should be allowed to
come up to the wharves before
obtaining pratique? Whose
fault will it be :f Sl&all-pox
should be introduced here ?
These vessels should be compell-
ed to anchor below the bank
War Olhce officials to give them f" lo ?' b7w the ba,lU
secret information which ha,|l>uy until they obtain pratique
enabled th.-.ii i<> ...irWrut rm. ,or" Foul necessary) are sent
enabled them to undercut, com ,
petty firms. I (estatesalso that |toquarantine,proceeding thither
thi German armour plate works*!
attDilHngen are actually run We would direct the attention
.:V..ch.Mp,tahst,lhatisto of ouf indefatigab|e ,,M|,, f
"i;;."':" !V Health and its inspector of Nui
^"?^fi,inln:ua"i?Arnla.n nceS to the offensive smells
naval secrets run the risk of be-
ing divulged in France.
Another statement is that the
German Munition and Arms
factory actually subsidises
French as well as German
newspapers to publish alarmist
articles, so as to stir up public-
opinion to demand more guns
and other military and n ival
armament. The Socialist jour-
nal "Vorwaerts," gives thee id)
of a letter which tins linn 1- af
leged to ha\e sent to a P
agent instructing him to give a
prepared article to the French
newspaper "Figaro" and to do
his utmost to get the "Figaro"
to publish it. The article stated
that French military authorities
were going to supply their army
With new machine guns and
emanating from the closets in
the public square of the cit) im-
mediately to the north of the
Library Green.
.The Mail Steamer "Vigilan-
cia" steamed for I lavana yester-
day.
1 in- Mail Steamer "Seguran-
ca" arrived last evening from
Havana.
The Motor "Frances K" arriv-
ed last evening from Miami
with a cargo of Orange boxes
and Gasoline, Mails and the
following passengers:
^ Misses Delia Miller, and
Clarice Imeson ; Mrsda 1
Diana Johnson, Eliza Jaim 1 >u,
and lh resa Roberts : Messrs
Reuben Rolle, Howard McCartj ovei the new Health \ct. What
(57) : is more unlit-; lthv than lli^' \-
-------- isting#tate of affairs ? H.King
Mails per "Frances E" for is a material that absorbs spittle
Cuba and Florida were closed | dust accumulator and a cou-
nt 4 o'-clockthix afternoon. The 1 rartnyf diseases, yet th Board
"Frances K" expects to leave of Heafth is blind to such facts
for Miamf to-morrow morning. How it can be said that Mich
* articles thereon would be I
Answersb) Hon. James P. from germs or microbes of the
Sands to Questions asked b) worst order beating the 1.....Ii
Mr.L. W. Tounginthe House dreaded "Mosquito" t hard tu
ofAssembl on Monday evening believe
1. bight. \ few weeks ago passing
2 Names of applicants can-1 through the maikei 1 overheard
not be given without their con- ., ,mversation In the clerk and
sent.as the unsuccessful appli rnembv .f the Board com-
eantsmaj not wish it to be plainingof its condition stating
publicly known that they rere ,i,,lt ,, required sweeping, (m
either applicants or unsuccessful; being Informed thai the butch,
in their endeavour to obtain the -. ,mplained of the dust el
''l'!""1"......! itling upon thi Ik (the
Hie questions we 1 -peal be .. m ., said "Its nothing" and
u : ; that the swi eping should be
1. i low many app 1 itions done.
received for the position of I Do vou noi think sir, that
Permanent tide waiter duringlalter the butchers have exposed
thepenod from 1st January to thm meats for sale it would be
the jist March, 1913 ?
3. What ar<- the names of the
applicants and the date of ap
plications respectively -
most unfair to them to have
their meats besmeared with dust
to the detriment of their busi-
ness ind consamei health, by
the un whole ;ome*tess of decayed
"GOVERNMENT NOTICES" matter, converted into dust and
A Proclamation has been uqu SKS, ,n" fh' T^\ >Up0n
ed declaring Krfchn the a3rd '' 1 "I 1'V ,
inst. to be substituted and ke>t ',' y',u '"" V, T !
Public Holidav instead of r '" T '"" ? "
irdavthe 34th initi r ," '"K more of that
1 good gentleman sattention than
I l"ii |. W. Culmer, M, E. C. the mai et, and would say that
has been ranted three months if he could find fault with the
leave il absence.
that the quantity ordered was Gebrge Pinder, George Dames
to be doubled. In this way a Jerry Adderley, Michavl Major'
German hrm is said to have Samuel Davis, / yiieniah Hep-'
secured -larger orders for! 1
I
>urn, Wilder Perpall, Patrick
Cartwright, Thad leus (ohnson,
Timothy Knowles, \\ ilfr.-.l \i,
Phee, Alfred Ku ,wles, David
Pinder, William Saunders,
Adam Heyne, Joseph Wilkerson,
Jeremiah Mortimer, Sa
Gibson, Allied Major, < ilanville
Major, Wilhain Taylor. 111
1''
maclfine 'guns by getting a
French journal to say the French
Government intended to in-
crease#its supply of machine
guns !
The German Minister of War
has admitted ina mil.I way that
some of the a I legations concern-,.
ing Krupp's are true and that a Tavlor, William
military enquiry is being con- Horatio Hepburn. John Mackev
dug*d: .. Prince Edwards. Herman Dar'l-
Ve have believed all along mg, Wilfwd Clarke. Joseph
that much of the alarmist news Smith. James Roberta, Theresa
winch appears , yellow journ Roberts, Thomas Cambridge
h;;";'"'" ""^"rowni,,. Davejohn....., Herbert JohnsiV
" ',' ;''-;W?r..u.h faked David Rolle, George R,.....||
;' l; ' '*i.pnvate ,\Vi I iam Russell. Berlin Know-
vhichdealin les, Howard Bartlett, DeRlcie
*a\ the m.ok r is kept. I
. would advise him not to go in-
to some that I hav? seen.
In conclusion I would ask
that entleman to visit the shed
on a ilaj that it is raining and
cattle ao- there for sale, and see
what the p >ot hu< kster have to
\li W. A. Hurnside, Dispenser, put up with, and still has to
has_ been graiitel four week va- pav their daily "Toil."
I hanking you Sir for spate
Mi |. L. Lightbourii, Cadet,
has been granted six daysvaca
'.i"ii lea ve of absence, from 5th
lllst.
Mr. I'. \V. Haxtnn, has been
appi >inted a Tidewaiter.
allow ed.
I am \ nui s
CRAB.
Shipbuilding, armour-plate
manufacture, and guns and am-
munition wen- not so anxious
to Ret order*, we should have
fewer "scares" and our expendi-
ture on armaments would be
matei ially lessened.
Bartlett. John Mclntosh, Benja-
min Hanna. George Martin,
George Kokcr, Samuel Major
Sustere Thompson, "William
Wright, Giovanni Ascione,
tliza Jameson, Hilton Rolle,
victof Tailor, Octavius Rolle.
cation Ii a e of absence, from
, joth nil
.*
Nassau, K. P
oth Ma) ioj ',.
1 11 ibune,
"11 I Do vou not think, it
would be nui h wisei for the
Board of I lealth lo propose some ,
scheme on a more decent prin- i i.-"THE DfVMOND PATH'
ciple for the vendors of fruits I by the famous REX.
and vegetables under the cattle 2. I 11K \\l\l \ III) WEEKLY.
Imperial.
FKIDXY'SsPEt I ^LPROGRAM
shed leading to the slaughter-
house, that is now occupied by
the said vendors,, namely the
open ground, subject to all man-
ners of diseases, filth and dirt,
most unbearable to the consum-
ers, with only a bag or piece of
mat spread thereon for protec-
tion than to waste their time
3 fill- CLAIM JUMPERS" see
the Cow b'>vs.
^-KEEPING AN EYE ON FA-
THER Very Comic.
6d.
9<>.
is.
WII.I.IA MS-
SHOES
ARE BETTER
I
1


Tin* 'i k 1- k
r- si
HARLAN READ
Count refu-ed tn admit reli- IfCubeliks concert this nfternoon
gious teaching, s<> the church|*nd welcomed Mdaro Mel ha on
revived Hie rflinijaigu against I * Mr^' ;'i'i"'-' '-r re.
[him on the ground that he was!'""* fron' r'n-1 ''"' Vl
many persons vi lu nb-
t:iin admittance In die hall.
I'll" \|)-> li'i .\ | n;.
KKII \'DS YOU SELECT
I In -i nhitiou to have 'lie right kind r,\
friends means health, money, brains and
nior ilily
No other outside influence aff< cts a man's life as his friends
'' ''"' !!l" cotnpanj i iat a ma i ee i leaves its im iress
is body, ins bank act >unt. hi. mental development and his
tting the -i i.l irds l i vard which he struggles
It is only or< isioiiall; that men strive for an unseen ideal.
rhe> ordinarily imitate and emulate those whom they seed iilv
i he study of hooloi will rarely weed out *'I have saw" w hen the
tudent has heard it at home for 20 years, while a young man
eared in a home if culture may live in a mining camp for ye irs
md nevei h se the rorn ctness "f his speech.
In matters nt moi ilitj we .u- ill a 1. irt <>f wlial we touch.
When -i man 1- decent am mg vile s irroundings it i* usual-
Mttse he has had contact with decent people before, lo-
>''\ l morality is nearly impossible, and the hermit does not
ff influences, He simply limits himself to those he has
air-.;.1 .1
I' |s mfiug that we leave the selection of friends to
Clam e. I he mosi careful study and investigation should regu-
[J*ff thechu4>suMr.uf companious. In choosing a place to liT-e.
Ie character of the neighbors should be the consideration of
prime bnportnn e ; and intimate friends should he selected with
the utmost care. Nearly every Family is on a footing of good
Imradeship h ith two or three other families, and few mistakes
life are more serious than to follow the line of least resist-
ice in tins important mail
If you want high ideals and c >urage you may be sure that
Mhers wii same id e looking for von. No social
A'1'""" ls r irreater importam th in that youshoul I find each
Mer; and to leave this important matter to chance through
w ' "' "" <] ' "i is a ci minst the best thi
Win you.
: an atheist.
V struggle we 1 on in the
cabinet Vlinistei !'. iident Luk-
1 interfere.
i le dei i" 'I that the Count
was a good fi How ami a useful
at it was a pity
"i ci Hungarian magnates did
not doas he was doing. There-
upon the clericals in the Diet
threatened trouble. In the end
Lukai / gave way, and sanction-
closing of the schools by
the Ministry of the Interior as
'institutions dan;:' rous to the
London, '>. Plie struggle for
woman suffi ige begai again in the
house of commons tins afternona
when the second reading was mov-
ed <>f Willnughby Dickinson's bill
which proposes to rn'ranchise six
million women. The p irlies are s 1
hopelessly divided and even the
n.....bers "f the cabinet are so
widely set nsunderon the questi
that a forecast of the outcome of
the debate it most difficult.
Members when they.arnved at
stale, to religion, and to morals" ,1:r h,""M' ""1;iv lni1 '" run ',''"'
gauntlet of women carrying pi >-
-1 .,' the c linnet minis-
[Continued l|om fourth pag<
SI \\< I I DPI I'd IC
S< HOI LS.
He started the first n hoolsoo
Ins estates neai I' sth and neai
Diln 1 /in. The schools wtn to
b- 1 ijual to the best m Europe.
Hi ( omit took |he ads ic< of
Knsclinsteiner, Germany's fam-
ous pedagogy expert ; and from
Vienna to put up the school
buildings was brought the
school architect, Klaosens. Four
srhools were built and equipp-
ed with every appliance of the
most advanced pedagogy. The
enterprise was run practically,
inasmuch as everything was
trie in a cheap way, so as to
|yve a model tu estate owners
elewherc. When the schools
e opened a flood of profes- j
sors, not a few s >< ialists and
i!i.im\ other "mad' i" rsoti* cam'
to se them. Th peasants
f> iught in order to jet their chil-
dren into them. Kor thiee weeks
the schools flourished.
t )n a January morning when
the little Magyar children with
red Kerchiefs over their heads
appeared at the school building
they found the door shut. < hi
the door was pasted a notice :
"Closed by ordinance dated the
13th of January, 1913. of the
Minister of the Interior."
With that ended the school
experiment. The "mad Count"
had forgotten the clergy. With
the idea that education is a
highly specialized thing which
hould be kept away equally
froni religion ar.d politics, the
! WAR DECLARED AGAINST
HIM
In this way the irresistibli
state declared war on the "mad
Count'' aftei he had already had
war declared on him by his
family ane by soi ietv, That
ended Count Erwin'j fight I
new Hungaty, I lad he been a
hero of the novelist's kind he
probably would have defied the
government, fought society, and
ended his life in jail or on the
gallows.
But Count Erwin is not
even a suffiagette. He is mere-
ly a mild, spoiled, sentiment-
al, earnest and kind hearted ar-
istocrat : and he has no desire at
jail to be a hero or a martyr. In
' this Spirit he acted. He has de-
clared that it is impossible for
an) man with a consience to
live in a country where society
and politics are organized as
they are 111 Hungary. And he
ha* left Hungary for free F.ng-
buid,where a man maybe as mad
j as he likes. "1 shall never set foot
j in Hungary again," was his par-
ting words.
I he li-ial step is a petition to
the I'estli Ministry of the Interior,
demanding "release of Count
Erwin Batthyany from the state
union. That means that the
I"mad Count" wants permission
j to abandon once and foreverhis
Hungarian citizenship. It is the
only time in history that such a
request has been made by a
Hungarian noble. It is said that
the ministry has already grant-
ed the petition : and that "Mr."
Batthyany, British subject, will
be the future title and descrip-
tion of Hungary's "mad count."
tent, such as ("rait01 Viquith"
"Deport Reginald McfCenna and
Chancellor 1 Inbhouse "
San Francisco, 6.urgent orders
from Washington delay 'd th< de-
parture of the United States army
fl sport Shi rni.in f:inn tlii-. pen t
for Honolulu today when it was
nly decided by the wai de-
partment to despatch a large con*
sigment of artillery and nlle am-
munition to die Philippines. .
Home, 6. Pope Pius has entirely
recovered from Ins recent illness,
London, 6. King .Nicholas of
Montenegm h iving placed the fu-
ture of Scutari m tlie hands of tlie
European powers, the settlement
of the Albanian trouble now de.
end up"ii whether Essad Pasha
and Djavid Pasha will obey the
od rs lent by the Porte to with-
draw their armies to the Turkish
Empire.
CABLEGRAMS
May 8th, 1913-
I.ondon, 6.An audience of 12,000
persons packed Albert Hall at
London, C Miss Movie's, who in
a speech at R meeting of actresses
franchise league last Friday night*
said thai the British government
was composed 01 "Cads and Cow-
ards" was arrested, together with
another suffragette, while attempt-
j mg to hold a meeting in Hyde
1 Park this evening.
London, (>. The Duchess of
ConiiHught is slowly recovering
from 1 lie recent operation w Inch
she undewent foi appendicitis.
St. John-.. \ F, 6. The wireless
station atCpe R.-tc uasdettrnyed
h. fire to iiil'IiI .1 Cording to a
1; essage received hei e
Washington, 6. Reports from
Mexico City to dayss iruatcd that
125 to 1,000 lives have been lost in
engagements outside of Sonora
during the pait week.


1 ii L T U 1 Li U N L
PMsant workers on Ins lands a
share in the profits of fanning.
Jins overwhelming hv convinced
Hungary that lie was mad. His
relatives, h I teen indignant counts
and COUntFSaes, held n family
council ; and resolved to address h
solemn monition to their erratic
kinsman, t ounl Erwin thanked
them for tlieii interest, and inviied
them to try profit-sharing with
their own peasants. The council
met agaio. It decided that the
moonstruck relative must enter a
Sanatorium for nerve sufferers.
This plan failed. Mad as was
I "UNI Kin in n: (he pyPS 0f re5pec.
table society, no doctor could he
found who believed he was insane.
Count Erwin replied to Ins rela-
tive's move by publishing n pam-
phlet on I he Shame of Wealth."
It was written in the spirit ol An-
dre wCamegie's aphorism: "He
diet rid, dies disgraced." "He who
lives rich lives disgraced," was the
view of the Count.
I he newep mr war on Court
Erwin continue! He m is de lar. I
ed to be n >t only mad and foolish
but also malign in) and cious.
I he "mad count" appeared as the
"traitorcount" the "atheistcount",
and soon. Things might have de.
vtloped slowly in ti,,s direi tion
had not the reckless Erwin taken a
step whi;h transcended all his
past iniquities an I inanities. He
began a campaign in favor of edu-
cation for the poor. Of n|| thr
prejudice* sacred !o the Hunt; u
magnate a hatred of education for
the poor ii tl,e chief. It is lie
bad to found a school as in Eng.
land it if to shoot a fox. I he
magnates depend upon illiterate
lahoi for their vast wheat growing
estates. There is a conscious jfnv
emmental policy against school
ing ; and live or six tiiousanJ mu-
nicipal districts are without an)
schools, at all. "I not only de
mand schools, but I shall pet
them." said the "mad count". And
he decided to found his own
schools,
(Continued on third page.!
LOOK HEREI
WIK ) wants my
BUGv.Y an I II tRKE
lie quick, as I am leaving this
Week.
W. A. SWI ANY.
ANNA E. RAE.
PROPRIE'J RESS OF
The Vogue andAu Bon Marc he
TtoUMiMH stores.
Closing Sale of Seasons Goods.
High Class ooods M very reduced
prices.
'. .. vinuil Irish I..m i . and
lost i timi*. A lew very select
Irish Lace Hats, exquisite designs
Geisha. Crepes vrnh Laces to
match. Irish H.vo I Em-
broidered Robes n,r\d Waists 2 5
per cent off. Irish Linens.
Wnite &nd Coloured.
Striped Tussore Suitings.
FOR SALE BY TENDER.
ONE Half of that desirable
Building Lot on the Eastern
suie of M Bay-street 8i feet, and tunniig
southwardly 133 feet.
I he right is reserved to reject
the whole or any of the Tenders.
Inuieis will be leceive I by
I. M. KNOWLbS, '
52S East Hay street, until the 31st
A \y, 1913.
A race is no better than its
wom:n
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Free By Mail
WORTH SW TO MYMAH
Kvorr *t!!i *- I ti xi.
quirk
i, ahould writ*
It t.-. in plain.
THE
BOMB
CURE
OF
MEN'S AILMENTS
fTnna from
fur hi. copy of >" wd.rtl Fr
BLromr imttl.- woi.l* how Miy "" *n pHwtl> <-----
SS' ? .nch WmM . illwl l'ollliil..MWl or Aciu,rll. j
Viu7\v.rt.^ !- ' >""" Norvoo. lKl..i,l)f Indtocrrt.oofc,
cir%" or (Tnti^. I.i~. Ui. Afu.r-rUof r-t l-.in, ; ,
Blonovh, Lirr. Kulnry nd HlaririH Irouldn No
Ion* you h .tiff*".!; ho old or Muobonj o
iflrn von hv. filial to fln-l rrl.ef or how J.B.<*-_,
XToS^I ,00 .r. tM. .<* win b. '--,
tivr yog ! houo nrw l^uw on If. It ! rnur rulol
iod. ~.iind ESLand ""<-- '"' "'.''M '" L"..".t
know .ml follow. If >.' w>.t 1W .Id-tlm. -'
n.l m..hood ,. rtorod. und IOMT MOW lor >.. ro,.y ofJh.
ON*, to Moalth mulld FRM. |MlpM 7
DR. JOS. LISTER ft Mb*
cauMf*,m>..u s. 4.
Wl would ilitunnll who Mppiecime a Good Smvke that we now
have on 1 .iid 11 n extensive Smelt o( HAVAN \ CIGARS. We
intee oui brand t be made ol the finest Havana and ->uniatrp
Wrappers, and I lavan* Killers throughout.
Ih.se Cigars are manufactured .in nui premises by skilled workmen
ami l r'. pains are taken 10 produce ai> a 1 tide ol superim quality.
The we have met with in the past leads us confidently to expect
the pationaae of connoiseurs.
I L. SAL'NDE RS A Co.
liav Sreet
W \. MA tin It.
UNDER lAKER.
DESIRES |n inform Ins f
an.I the Public ih..' he ha.
jusi rece . >d a complete outfit |-|
I.i 1 tinirs 1..1 iiie business ol ..n uu*
ilei 1.. I.i-i, which pl.icef linn m a
posit 1..11 to ran\ out Puneiftls that
111.1 \ he en' lust i'i I to his CM re with
sj mem nil 1 l^ap 1t ; .unl reaper)
lull) solicit^ then p.i'ion if>c (iet
i,\ 1'. 10 s inst mil prove tliAt the)
art lllf 11 i\ |...\ '.1 foi liist rlass
IV'H I-..
IT*0 I \ I'. l 'ti the Northern
Mud, "! (Ipeu Spiniging
11 1.1, a I ion 1 15 feel keel, \
mm If!, painted while outside, blu
liaiiMim. I he ( )'\nei will please
communicate with
THE COMMISSION! R,
N'icolls I own. Aivlros.
BON MARCHE
CLOSING OUT
THE ENTIR.E STOCK
AT GREATLY REDUCED
PRICES
FOR ONE MONTH.
April 12, i<)i (
THE SPECIAL. CALL AT
I HE ROYAL SI ORE
OIK "Royal" Household
IS.and Hour telling at 2d
DPIlCe per II). and JOS, |'r hag of
ba.
( (olden Stai Flout 2 Jbs for j'd.
and "I iurel I'n.mil" I lour 3 lbs
I
niennial I lout i"1' l>K sSs.
I'njs Keel in Vim g it ' ;d pet lb,
llrow n Suji o .'t ;\ i pei lb lui
i a e w hits and rlean, be*| in t< w n
selimj .it id. pei quart.
All oui i iiocet ii > are fiesh and
gn"d qualiij and aheap,
I'uie Jamaica Ruin at toe, p II
gallon,
|AMFS L. LAUNDERS A Co.
Ni.-iiii N. P.
I', di.unas.
\pnl ijth 1913.
NO I I c K
7^1 IIS is to inform mv P .Tons
and the Public iii (ir-neral
that I have opened my Publii
Black Smith Shop; and am now
ready to do anything in the line ol
General repair or new work Horse
S|.....ing specially. All work done
M inically.
P. A. Huvler,
4Sj May Strett. East (Wharf)
REPUDIATION
1"*HE public are hereby warned
that I will not be responsible
lor any debts rnntracted in any
way by Alice Blanche D.iillou.
I
CHAS. H. .BAILI.OU


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