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• it I KID UN!'. Zhc ZErfbunc Saturday. September 6. 191> Sir John Simon, ||is Majesty's Solicitor General, intends In forsake his safe seat at Walthamstow at the next General Election in ordei to fight North West .Manchester in the Liberal and Free Trade interest. It will he remembered that Mr. Winston Churchill, to the astonishment of everybody won North West Manchester in 1906 by a majority of over i 200. I le lost it by over 30 1 votes at a byelection to Mr. Johnson Hicks. Then Sir Georgt Kemp, a I'm 11 ist Free Trader, won it back in the first IQIO Ela tion. Mr. Bonar l.aw made a gallant attempt to •1 it from Sir George Kemp but (Ailed. When Sir George Kemp relinquished what was to mi with finti I lome Rule and h'sestablisbmeni views, a com •rtless position. Sir John Ran a strong Tory and Tariff %  former, won it by a 1200 majority. It is felt, we believe, that North-West Manchester is a good index constituency, and as polling generally takes place there at the very beginning of a General Election, it is natural that Sir John Simon should wish to do his party the great service of winning a victory that would turn ma iv a wavering vote in places that would poll later. There is a chance that Sir John Simon may win back the seat, but if so, it would be by a close margin. 1le has one ad vantage : At a General Election the fiscal issue cannot be shirk I, and as Sir John Randies if a strong T iriff Reformer, he is pretty sue to ••put his foot in it" with the strong body of Unionist l'i. %  Traders thai is to be found there. The Tariff Reformer can s i) ,1: a |, v Section to the I'm..n;st Free trader "Vote for mi I ii.'t hurt you on the fiscal issue because a Free Trade Government is in power. But I can attack the Government on points whore von and I are reed \ta General Klection r. T.idl Reformer says vote r, r IIM and thus help to put a •v •. 1 r iment in power with anti-Cobdeni :e policy." I) the Unionist Free Trader iis round and votes against 10as to keep Britain to Trade. It is no doubt large these reasons that North West Manchester has gone Liberal at the last three General Electi >ns, an I Tory at the two by elections that have taken place since 1906 COLUMBUS D\Y. (Post Card Day.) 12th October, 1013. We give timely notice of the approaching anniversary 01 this great historical event—the discovery of the Bahamas, in the new world in 1 \<)i. < hu readers will remember A correspondent in Toronto [the roasts of the island ha writing t>> a gentleman in this %  bee Citv says.— "1 may say withont any ex ageration that the Baham is Exhibit looks better and is b ttei than any nf the West Indirs.they have the best stan I nl ih -in all, and the wav in Which the booth l.ffl n sent to the Exhibitioi A feature that eanu< t 1,-fTI to Win the attention of \ erv 1 hibition visitor is the large display of deep sea tortoises, the biggest that have ever been seen in Canada. From these the beautiful tortoise shell ornaments is arm %  d shows up every thing that abound in such varietv in to perfection." •r THE C*NADIAN NATIONAL INHIBITION. The exhibition opened under that last year we inaugurn ed the most faourable auspices. Post C.uA Da) the object of which is to directly advert Nassau as a Winter|resort. "The idea is that any pr ever) person shall wriu s tine w 11 ordes ription nf Nassau as e Winter re* 111 on 3 or any number of Post cards with views in Nassau and forward the same to some person in Europe, Great Britain, the United Staves and Canada with a vie-v to advertising and making N issau known as a "Winter Resort." Remember I two obis in view, ist to obsi Columbus Day, 2nd to id\ ertif rheattendance on Opening Day, Mondav the 25th August, was 33000, an increase over last 1 day of 11100. The ire a mile and a half 1 >l Ref the interesting exhibit are made by the skilled hands of the natives. White many of the pretty ornaments, brooches tie pins and hatpins arc for sale, it is not alone for the purpose "f effecting a sale that the Bahamas Government has gone to the expense of sending Mr. Chipman to Canada to look after its large display, hut rather to acquaint < lanadinnfl and visitors t > Canada's greatest exhibition of one of •lerrinc t<> the Women's the most clima'tically perfect building an 1 women,s wotU,Tke Toronto Dail 1 says,— "NveI lias better work been shown at the Exhibition". The embroidery workis es penallv good." Table doylies astonishing in their originality wintering sports in the world. Bahamas is a land of perpetual summer, and (he booth in the Government building, as evidencing its tropical luxuriance, its we dtii of wonders, is well calculated to arouse the interest of Nassau. In tins way everv body 1 :an do something] toward these 1 md and one household articles of design,and beautiful in their 'every visitor to the Exhibition, careful stitching, occupy an en tire case, cushion covers, table c< vers, b*d spreads and a thou ends. Something was done last year, 111 1 %  • can be done this \ eai Mr, C S. Pickfoid. \V. • India Superintendent, of Pickford and Blai k'sSteamship Li tes writing to Mr. Chus. E Albury a lyi '•| think Mr Chip nan iw sll satislie I with the position occuI led by the Bahamas in the West In ha Court. The British \\'ei un ler Exhibition Notices says: UNIQUE DISPLAY FROM BAHAMAS. Of the mans exhibits at the Exhibition this vi ar none poSSCSsi 5 more interest to the lady visitors ih m that of the Bahamas Chamber of Comn e ct in tie (Sot eminent Building. The woik of the natives in the tropical region! have always proved a source of delight to tourists, and the repn tentative collection of shell ornaments, basket-work, tropic al fruits and preserves that form "The Globe," Toronto, under Exhibition Not id s savs THE BAHAMA ISLAND* In these d i\s of W" t Indian trade commissions the enterprise of the Bahama Islands is commendable. The Baham.i exhibit in the Government Budding is perhaps the most popular booth m that section of the grounds. Mr. II. N. Chipman has been specially sent by the Cham ber of Commerce of the Islands to represent their interests at tins Exhibition. This booth is most tastefulIj arranged an,! shows to splendid adv intage the nat'iral products ol the Islands. I lie sisal hemp is one of the stap'e industries of the islands This can be seen ill various stages of manufacture. There is also a complete range of pre very pleasant relations since his | the attra live display have served tropical fruits, including brought these wonders nf thejtheceltbranedjjguava, tamann-la, grape fruit, limes and score of arrival and I see no reason that they should not continue to be so until the end." "In connection with your exhibit in Toronto I would suggest that if possible you send the s,i ne man to represent you each year and not change from year to year as some of the West Indies home to many who have nevei had the opportunity to see them in their native element, Every body is acquainted with the domestic sponge, but few would recognize it in the eleven foot specimens that are on exhi Colonies when they do send. I bition. The I'mk Pearl of the which is very seldom by the Atlantic, as Bahamas has been way, for a stranger coming to|tailed, is noted for its sponges, take up the work left by another %  and the natives are adepts in man has to go all over the tame I gathering this strange I ground and learn, whih costs 'growth. Many of Hie choicest time, trouble and expense." 'sponges that have been fou id "H other varieties that are little known in Canada. Mr. Chipman is thoroughly conversant with the merits of his line, and an abundance of information can be had simply for the asking. Thfte press Notices are so far ver\ satisfactory especially as we hud none referring to our peers of the West Indies. J Mail steamer "Seguranca", %  ailed from New York, for Nas



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I 11 £ 1 R 1 B li N E sati, at 4 p.m. Friday with 23 passengers, and 8000 bar! earn >. Will proceed to Prooand Puerto Mexico, hut will mit call at Havana on outward passage. Foreign Mails, also Mails for Fnagua and Long Cay, to be despatched via, Miami per "Frances E." will be closed on Monday the 8th September 191 3 at 4 p.m. I he lectures at the City Hall near the Clifton House are still in progress and have been well attended by J attentive listenThe subject for Sunday af temoon at five o'clock i-> "The Judgment". All are invited to atti ud. Sept. 5th, 1 <> 13. The Editor of the Tribune, Sir. Just after 1 had read iii yesterday's issue of your paper that the enforcement of the I lealth Rules was not being appreciated by the residents in the submit. 1 read an article in the London Magazine on "How London lucceeds 111 being the In althiest citv ki the Kingdom '' I am pro npte I to send t" vou a few quotations from lliisnrti cle .-is showing that there are dirt-lovers in every community and that it is the duty of the authorities to preserve the health %  l a city. "Dear old London can teach the nation a good man) things." "In spite of its Quills, in spite of its fearful traffic, in spite of its poverty, in spue of its almost terrifying hustle nowadays, London's death rate re Cently was not only lower than any country one, but was below that of any capital in Europe. So 1 hat it might truthfully be Hid London teaches the nation how to live." "Disease no sooner appears than it is vigorously attacked. Every night an army of men Wash the streets. The London markets have a spring cleaning every night, and if I were to tell you how much disinfectant is used, 1 should not be believed." "Stroll through the City About six or seven a in., and you will see thousands of Inns standing on the curb awaiting the refuse cart." "This is a bit off!" savs a grimy collector, as he comes across an overllowing bin. Then he tugs at the bell. "'Ere, wot ya mean f No dustbin brought abt yesterday, and to-day too much dirt! Ya'll get yerself in trouble if I complain !" The housekeeper javs she has been too busy. "Well, ya'd better be too busy to'ave any disease in the place lor a bit, 'cos if va don't, .and the 'elf committee find abt that ya've kept refuse on the premises, there'll be a rah!" And so there would. Carelessness in these matters, ivs I.Mm! MI, is a crime, and crime must be kept down." "One of the most amazing facts about life in the metropolis is the remarkable clean bill of health in the congested At of the East End. The reason is found in the regular visits pud to these districts by men and women sanitaiy inspectors. In the days when these inspectors were appointed, the dirt lover:, raised an outersagainst what they termed "impudent interfer ence with the privacy of the home." But the visits have been continued, with the result that disease I is claimed fewer and fewer victims."' •"London may have many 1 inhas a good many vii; ins, not the least being a linn determination to save the rate payers from diseases that are • 'iitablt." I hat the I cal authorities ma\ either of these Gentlemen in then time of office. I have taken charge of funerals from the pla< e alluded to, but it was always left to my choice as to where the starting point would be from. If there is a rule to the effect, Mike Mr Johnson would like to know, and that rule should be published in the newspaper-of the city for general understanding so as to avoid further unpleasantness Yours trulv UNDERTAKER. i VHLRGR MMS. Colon. 3. Prince George of Battenberg and the captain and officers of the British cruiser New Zealand were the guests to daj "I Col. Goethala. London, 3.—His Majesty's Theatre lias never seen a more gorgeous production than Louis Parkers "Joseph A\A\ HIS lirethren", of which Sir Henry Beerbohm Tree gave the first perfor inance tonight. The play was staged with wondefful spectacular effects. The scenic triumphs of this, the ur-4 biblical play passed by the English Censor, are likely alone to draw crowds formally nights to come. London, 3.—Five men were arrested in London today in con nection with the theft of the famous $650,000 pearl necklace. Three were arrested at the British Museum tube station, and th-' others in Hatton Garden, the centr* of the London diamond trade. They will be brought up at the Bow Street police court to morrow. Dublin, 3,—James Keir Hardie, the well known socialist and labour M. P., who was here in connection with the strike, said today: "1 regard what has 'happened here as the most serious event the trades union movement has had to face for at least .1 century. The action of the authorities against the strike leader and others, sweeps aside the whole of the trades union legislation and restores us to the exact position in which the trades were before they were legalized". No disorder occurred today owing to the precautions taken by the police and the troops The strike situation, however, is still critical. Manchester, Eng, 3.—A great bonded warehouse belonging to the Manchester ship Canal Com pany, River Irwell, was destroyed by fire tonight. The fire was the biggest Manchester has suffered in many years. The damage was nearly? 1. .: -v 100 • Coaticook, Quebec, 3.-Harry| Thaw, pried out of the Sher-j brook jail on a writ of habeas! corpus obtained by Wra. T. Je T rome, enjoyed three minutes of liberty this afternoon and then was seized by the Dominion immigration authorities and bustled to this little town, where tonight be paced the floor in the immigration detention room. It generally was predicted that before many hours Thaw would be back in the MaltewanAsvlum. — A WANTED T ONCK. A Parlour Maid Apply at Intelligence Office The Tribune" A WANTED. r once-A Cook. APPLY at the Intelligence Office. TRIBUNE OFFICE. HERE WE ARE AGAINT" D ON"! forget Grand Hop at the Victoria Union Hall on Monday night Sept. 8. Come and let us have a good time, (in your ticket at the door No one will be admitted without Ticket. Gentlemen is. 6.1. Ladies 6d. A. A. ANDREWS, CM..



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' jjpp 1 II 1 R1BUNI 8. The Associate Reformed Synod of the S< nth has i | byl( ii' I. >t HI I .mi. i M 'xico, with n7 o rd iin? I ministers, -'47 churches and 14,436 con unirnnts Its n %  !• \ %  md I. Its synoi I mei is annually in 9. The Reformed in Cliurrli fSyqod) ol wli I m. manicants about ;i third are iu Pennsvlviinie and which hns im %  ortanl Foreign missions in Syria, Asia Minoi and C) pi us, h is 1 \ s I niijn-':•"-. 1 15 dirndl5 .'im! canmnnicants. i". The Re f.irtni rian C ienei idi Ins ;i foreign misaion 1, re 7 in inisterS) 19 chu r-nmniunicants in Hi. I'm', ,| SJrtli -, I wi -think nf \\ linn e %  r< R vlvnnm. I ' re nre Iwn n formed l'i Hurcii in tinUnited Suit Li id.1, w itIi one Chili Ii, .nut .| j ; coil IlltS P nited Stai ml of 13.5 ^ministers, il I and : 1111111:11' n M mj I'n yiei 1 HI I'lmi 1 •.' %  • Chi istm is and fi.i I rhun h ft si i 1 Prel \ in ian and Ri I Diinches of the world ha< 1 I1.11 ce of the R. f irm 1 %  hrouchnul the world holding the Presbvti 1 ian system," and hM ry five 1 Besidi tin 12 Presbyterian f'nir i\ '. 1 i.i| Chun he* in I'IIIII d States, are Pn % %  % %  % % %  ri HI Churches In c an ida (tw in I 'inI .ii d Wall in I md and Scotland (four or more), and %  lie kef trmed Churches in Eui with nearly twelve million 11 mnui. also : %  . 1 1 %  !• %  %  %  1. a Ihen ni in A si 1, Afri Vu tra I sui, andSouth \nieiic I'hei ints in < ireal Rrila n and 1 I, Canad and the Unile *J ility. Babies fed on the "AUenburys" Foods Invariably thrive well. <5£ MILK FOOD No. 1. From btrtb t<>3 months. MILK FOOD No. 2. 1 Ti'I.I .1 tO ft I MALTED POOD N'o. 3. Tho'Allonhiirys' R •! ailed) %  mis. From 10 mouth* upward*. TO BE OBTAINED FROM ALL OB AND BT0RE8. :W Pamphlet "Infant Feeding and Management" sent free. ALLEN & KANBURYS LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND. m i i i 1 R m m m OR DS3£3£153£^&3i!s^$$i^^ Great Reduction CLEARANCE Sale. Kops l\ I'RICI s. < >i i-iowing 1 Machines i hii ing (hi month f gust I .nil offi ing (hi sc [bargains. "Ni National" al • I | "Ideal" al | CHAS. E. ALBURY, REPUDIATION, All |K rsnns are hen by w in ni d H(i it, II.\.\ ife f„ui i 5an Is having HIP nnd my home, I w ill lw !• ,ilonsible fn r twij /. '.I'M \\I\SI SAN Hish Just Arrived l.\'l(i\ SLEDS ft. tn Teneriffe %  ml .ill ni hci \' % %  el |ble S< eer bus nl lbs. "i ioldeii <| nnd "I. urel i li n I" I 'our'" : i %  in per bag a8. Pigs l'i el in \ i .i| ; | | Id 'v\ n Sug ii .. i i | .i |III lb whit nd He m, he*i in low n selling al i 1. ji quart. AII oui i i ' %  i ii nre fresh nnd • qn ility and cheap. Pure I R m ii i"*-, p 'i I I.I. I Ml'. MIDDLf' GRADE SCHt K)L i i .' i'. r l IE Si III II il '• nurse i i -.11 I 1 I \rn limi'i it", i uclttl \ l g< bi i, It %  ik k< epiug, Wiii mg II nd I )r i'.\ ni.'. Vocal Mi., r, SI orl II mil Mr linnical Drawing by Specialists. I ll>> (nl | \"n||sl .( I l| Si II H il l %  %  • n od rK, Apply t.. \. i. i.i.nil-1.. lln i tats i >ri I •" University I \ I I IOUSI md Lot on V.: si St. I I for pirii< ul irs sppl) i" M. !•-. I i -.in or Mi ii nl Ryan, 135 W. 1.',-' St. Ne Vorii City. A S Will in* I. • -11 p 1 nil 11 is V nbinit I di njje m iii.it part nl Ins I usiness know n 11s l; I I VMS' KLTY STORK, He will sell THIR I V DAYS 1 %  • entire f 1 large v 111 • %  I %  IH i if tie era I M -iich :\< Ladies I I) Hlai I Navy Klu 11 mehold 1 nuking I le 1 ils, F mcy \rticles I • ,\ O I.ME AND HAVE \ I.O( IK Il I RAY, ami Spend f. Willinms' Novelty i-tore 321 Bay-streei, Uity NON-ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES. All A' %  I %  I' 1 V del 11 Drink brewed from I lops conl all til value 1 I .I. and Stout bul witlinul bottle, Piul SPARKLINt i \ .l.l-NTO V [NE. CIFNI 1K.R \M -IK Pint* 6d, I' SPEl I \l. PRI KS UY I HE I nnd \.V-\\ I WliV Kl Kill\. H. 5. BL\( . Agent. NOTH !• I I V VI '. 11 been appninte l 1 Vi -. I 1. M \PES r Vl'PI K 1 ER I 11 l/.'lv in Hie It.iham is I am able in -uppli in iK.rs with li'Kin rs pi ice winch is $ 14 |>er Ion hnr el* 1 el ol J50 Hi-. I'. 1. I;. \, a York I In • l-'i 11 1 ii/ "i can .il-1 lie obtained through in-. 1 ni I Ii .ii iin New Y01 '<, ni din cl horn Manufacturers al thi ii e, I sh ill be gl ul in t ike .ins mi" 1 n nl 11 ing 1 he r 1 lined from the use of this Fi ni •" mj 1 ns in \.i 1 1 must rniivin %  • anyone (hat Mapes I' 1111117.11 is 1 lie kind best suiicd tn our si 1 for the grow of pineapi les WALTER K. MOORE. W. \. \f\THER I D I'.^II.M' i" in .., ,, his fri nnd • i" Publii ihal lie has jnsi 1 unpli le outfit of I icilities Im 1 lie liusini of an uodertaki r, w hich 1 ti Hi a Ihal may be entrusted t 1 Ins cars with n .md despnti h ; nnd re fully solii its iii.-ir patron L: I iel 1 prove II are the very lowest (, M fir*! i.,, s w 01 k. FOR SALE. T HE Muilding back of Sle*m Riding Gallery 38s feel ro I s removed apply t>> /. ich 11 \ Taylor H nnd 10 Market St. A 1



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-f Nvillivis ad.lii.ttis ivirnrc in vorba maj'istri. Belnj! bound to swear to the Dogmas of rto Master. VOL. \. Nassau. N. P., Kahatnos. Saturday, September h. 191} : — %  %  — No. 241 -• %  -**1 DPI ( II, • i, ori'i i MAItK'l r %  : Ftl I'., I, H A %  iU.r\n N \l I ; %  i %  I" %  • -, .. %  i %  N -.i Mniitlir \ ) i irterl) Half Ye irh Vesnv h i YA HI .!•' IN v II' •< [i e r t rti < %  • iV|ier nc i %  ; i |,;i ilN IV %  IM 'I III. i 11 l-.D > •VII \ i nn v \R \\ n \ I Till \ Wli Wll \ I I \r\i!'r H I'v II. K. I rn .11 ,D. PRE^MY I ERI W> p irr-nn l till i rive I h was .i it 'ii i" rf V rlliern Hurl I l,lr I, I III III" I ,•1 I % %  -: (I in mi libers, les Its "ig nil/ i|n>n nd w rk. i. The Pu sbyteri in Church Ihe in • i| Mali i nl \i c '" monly i n led Northern, rep for the statistical \ (H, 37 -' %  >| I I s I '• %  i hurchi s, I, | ; romiiuilii-i sch" I irs teacher* in the Sundav schools, imounts raised I he past ; : |ni home missions, 818,345 ; foreign missii ns, •* 1..( 7, I bo j innsil pm .nl 1 mnnsi -, I I 1 II in, II ii.ls w ;is 85,6115, III '"I'll 1 lii-s ||( re was B 1 • - %  .if 31, in ministers MI i • ,if 1 t6. I he total nl contrihul ions show a .1 de 11 ie of a little over f 100,000, dun perhaps to unusual bequests in tot 1 in forei n missions ami to colleges. There were increases in Ml -.lull-, rilll. '1 n lief, m d Vmerii in In We %  1 t I ap I 1 if ml 1 I 1 N 1 %  %  '. (Ihio t n t 1 l he rhii! 1 'I'h : \ ihly lasi \ '-'ir I' %  ,imi (' 1 hutch 'ii the United 2. 'I Ii : 1 ian 'linrch in I • %  • %  i: ,1 is S utl'ei n. held its 1,hlv in Bristol, Ti nn., in x | i ere sihei a r • %  which met tl" 1 • '1 "1 1 %  \ Ky, 1 ii" if ill -Mill nn li< • %  !> appointed a comnn ni'1 ,' tire United I'M -In 1 ( IUIHII nn the or. 1 1 union 1 In two I" I I || 1 i' n • •! 1 ' 1 ii, 1, lion 1 %  • 1 Ollfl --1(1:1 nn \Ye \vi rd I '—"eleci ii-f/inii dj ing in infancy," etc, 1 d iha I I nils, fit III ill I'll.' I 1 return II %  • n fore, failing, 'I IH ie are 14 syni i ds, P6 | n by. leries, ',734 ministers, churches, and 292,84 uni1 •.. The loistl cootril ul 1 for 1 hi r wen nl ii? wen fi Ion ifn :.,'• id loi home mission, 1 missions in' in 1, IUn7.1l, iiiuri. J ipan, K ', Mexico ami Cuba. I he) 1, 'in" ; .iiiiniiiii'ii all's-, in nddiiion to the number above given. 3 Tire United Presbytei inn Chui irding to repi >rtst sub mitte It" Its i r in ral \ w hlch iiv %  •' at tie, Wash, in Ma v, M 1 he I 'nil' 'I Si 63 presl \'' 1 ie-., 1.' < '•, min 1 1,001 congiegntii ns ar.d 139,617 communicants, I s foreign missions in lodia and \ gjpi nine presbyteries, 149 ministers, %  : com nts, I he amountscontribnted the pasl ye 1 r Fi n .ill purched a total of incltidn ''" I 'i'and $14 home sii in I %  •. %  con 1 1 ibution pei %  %  %  %  proh iKIy reporl I bj any Chun h. I salai y of pasti irs is : (I I'll will itribute 'iiirrli is in Pennsylvania, Ohio standing ond, 4, I he Cumbei I ^teriin Church is still a large body, th as 11 was supposed at the I churches and communicants united with the Northern Presbyterian Church in It is now known that the movement did nol include in my Ciniil" 11.t II, I coinmun wen I oui retm ned, a rl churches 111 lllin ii going h ich to I uinh'i land body in 1 • 11 i, rbe II %  • urns for 1911 e.mbi minister*, 1,760churches,and ia 1,. ants. S;. nods and presb) lerii s have h en in the | cess "f reorganization in ri Me nl ime di m m inal work is not fully reestablished. 5. 'I lie Cumberl ind presb\ t< rian 'lunch Colored acsiri ini; in the 1 : 6, has 371 %  1 churcbi s' and 1 c immuniIt does 11 • • t m ike regular statistical reports. • The Welsh Caloinistic M>11 t 1,11 eh, HI nutcome "f ilie Ii 1 levival, but Calvinistic in doctrine and presbyter nn in polity, lias 17 presbyteries, be n jng i" six synods, with91 minister, relies and 13,759 eommuni rants. Its (ieneral Assembly mai is once m three j ears.It h is a foi mission m South India, and home missions among communities "f Wi Ish m the [Initi 'I State. 7. The Associate presl,. found m istly in I nsyli "ii. I wa ami Kan-is, have, according '" the census of tool minister, 22 ehun hes and communicants. Iheyhavi foregin missionary work in India, which 1 Ii. \ Lipport %  1 1 jointly i111 Ihe United Original Secession Church of Scotland (Continued on forth p ige) _L


The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02080
 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: Saturday, September 06, 1913
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
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: UF00084249:02080

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Full Text
-f
Nvillivis ad.lii.ttis ivirnrc in vorba maj'istri.
Belnj! bound to swear to the Dogmas of rto Master.
VOL. \.
Nassau. N. P., Kahatnos. Saturday, September h. 191}
-----------------: -------.------------------
No. 241
-
-**1
DPI ( II,
i,
ori'i i MAItK'l r -: Ftl
I'., I, HA
iU.r- \n n
\l I ;
i I" ' ,
-, ..
i
N -.i
Mniitlir \
) i irterl)
Half Ye irh
Vesnv
h i YA HI .!' IN v II' <
[i e r
t rti '
< iV|ier
nc i
; i |,;i ilN IV ! IM 'I III.
i 11 l-.D >
vii \ i nn v \r
\\ n \ I Till \ '
Wli Wll \ I I .
\r\i!'r h
I'v II. K. I rn .11 ,D.
PRE^MY I ERI W>
p irr-nn
l till
i rive I h was .i it 'ii i"
rf V rlliern Hurl I
l,lr I, I III III" I
,1 I -: (I in
mi libers, les Its "ig nil/ i-
|n>n nd w rk.
i. The Pu sbyteri in Church Ihe in
i| Mali i nl \i c '"
monly i n led Northern, rep
for the statistical \
(H, 37 -'>-
| I I s I '
i hurchi s, I, | "; romiiuilii-
-i sch" I irs
teacher* in the Sundav schools,
imounts raised I he past ;
: |ni home missions,
818,345 ; foreign missii ns, * 1..( 7,
I bo j innsil pm'
.nl 1 mnnsi -, I
I 1
II in, II ii.ls w ;is 85,6115, III '"I'll 1 li-
i-s ||( re was B 1 -. - .if 31, in
ministers mi i ,if 1 t6. I he
total nl contrihul ions show a .1 de
11 ie of a little over f 100,000,
dun perhaps to unusual bequests
in tot 1 in forei n missions ami to
colleges. There were increases in
Ml -.lull-, rilll.
'1 n lief,
m d Vmerii in In We
1 t I ap
I 1 if
ml 1
I
. 1
N 1 '. (Ihio t
n t 1 l he rhii! 1
'I'h : \ ihly lasi \ '-'ir
I' ' ,imi (' 1 hutch 'ii the United
2. 'I Ii :' 1 ian 'linrch in
I
i-: ,1 is S utl'ei n. held its
1,hlv in Bristol, Ti nn.,
in x| i ere s-
ihei a r
which met tl"1
'1 "1 1 \ Ky, 1 ii"
if ill -Mill
nn li< !> appointed a comnn
ni'-
1,' tire United I'm -In 1
( IuihIi nn the or.
1 1 union 1 In two I"
I I || 1 i' n ! 1 1
ii, 1, lion 1
' 1 Ollfl --1(1:1 nn
\Ye \vi rd
I '"eleci ii-f/inii dj ing in
infancy," etc, 1 d ihaI
I nils, fit III ill I'll.'
I 1 return
. II n fore,
failing,
'I Ih ie are 14 syniids, P6 | n by.
leries, ',734 ministers,
churches, and 292,84 uni-
1 .. The loistl cootril ul 1
for 1 hi r wen nl
ii? wen fi Ion ifn
:.,' id loi home mission,
1 missions in' in
1, IUn7.1l, iiiuri. J ipan,
K ', Mexico ami Cuba. I he)
1, 'in" ; .iiiiniiiii'ii all's-, in
nddiiion to the number above
given.
3 Tire United Presbytei inn
Chui irding to repi >rtst sub
mitte It" Its i r in ral \
w hlch iiv ' at tie, Wash, in
Ma v, M 1 he I 'nil' 'I Si
63 presl \'' 1 ie-., 1.' < ', min 1
1,001 congiegntii ns ar.d 139,617
communicants, I s foreign mis-
sions in lodia and \ gjpi
nine presbyteries, 149 ministers,
:
com nts, I he amountscon-
tribnted the pasl ye 1 r Fin .ill pur-
ched a total of
, incltidn ''" I 'i'-
and $14 home
sii in I . con 11 ibution
pei
proh iKIy reporl I bj any Chun h.
I salai y of pasti irs is
. : (I I'll .
will itribute
'iiirrli is
in Pennsylvania, Ohio standing
ond,
4, I he Cumbei I ^teriin
Church is still a large body, th
as 11 was supposed at the I
churches and
communicants united with the
Northern Presbyterian Church in
It is now known that the
movement did nol include in my
Ciniil" 11.tii,I coinmun
, wen I oui retm ned, a rl
churches 111 lllin ii going h ich to
I uinh'iland body in 1 11 i, rbe
II urns for 1911 e.mbi
minister*, 1,760churches,and ia 1,.
ants. S;. nods and
presb) lerii s have h en in the |
cess "f reorganization in ri
Me nl ime di m m inal
work is not fully reestablished.
5. 'I lie Cumberl ind presb\ t< rian
'lunch Colored acsiri ini; in the
1 : 6, has 371
1 churcbi s' and 1 c immuni-
It does 11 t m ike regular
statistical reports.
The Welsh Caloinistic M>-
11 t 1,11 eh, hi nutcome "f ilie
Ii 1 levival, but Calvinistic
in doctrine and presbyter nn in
polity, lias 17 presbyteries, be n
jng i" six synods, with91 minister,
relies and 13,759 eommuni
rants. Its (ieneral Assembly mai is
once m three j ears.It h is a foi
mission m South India, and home
missions among communities "f
Wi Ish m the [Initi 'I State.
7. The Associate presl,.
. found m istly in I
nsyli "ii. I wa ami Kan-- is, have,
according '" the census of tool
minister, 22 ehun hes and
communicants. Iheyhavi foregin
missionary work in India, which
1 Ii. \ Lipport '' 1 1 jointly i111 Ihe
United Original Secession Church
of Scotland
(Continued on forth p ige)
_L


it I KID UN!'.
Zhc ZErfbunc
Saturday. September 6. 191>
Sir John Simon, ||is Majesty's
Solicitor General, intends In
forsake his safe seat at Walth-
amstow at the next General
Election in ordei to fight North
West .Manchester in the Liberal
and Free Trade interest.
It will he remembered that
Mr. Winston Churchill, to the
astonishment of everybody won
North West Manchester in 1906
by a majority of over i 200. I le
lost it by over 30 1 votes at a by-
election to Mr. Johnson Hicks.
Then Sir Georgt Kemp, a I'm 11
ist Free Trader, won it back in
the first iqio Ela tion. Mr. Bonar
l.aw made a gallant attempt to
1 it from Sir George Kemp
but (Ailed. When Sir George
Kemp relinquished what was to
mi with finti I lome Rule and
h'sestablisbmeni views, a com
rtless position. Sir John Ran
, a strong Tory and Tariff
. former, won it by a 1200
majority.
It is felt, we believe, that
North-West Manchester is a
good index constituency, and as
polling generally takes place
there at the very beginning of a
General Election, it is natural
that Sir John Simon should wish
to do his party the great service
of winning a victory that would
turn ma iv a wavering vote in
places that would poll later.
There is a chance that Sir
John Simon may win back the
seat, but if so, it would be by a
close margin. 1le has one ad
vantage : At a General Election
the fiscal issue cannot be shirk
I, and as Sir John Randies if a
strong T iriff Reformer, he is
pretty sue to put his foot in
it" with the strong body of Un-
ionist l'i. . Traders thai is to be
found there. The Tariff Refor-
mer can s i) ,1: a |,v Section to
the I'm..n;st Free trader "Vote
for mi I ii.'t hurt you on the
fiscal issue because a Free Trade
Government is in power. But I
can attack the Government on
points whore von and I are
reed \ta General Klection
r. T.idl Reformer says vote
r,r iim and thus help to put a
v . 1 r iment in power with
anti-Cobdeni :e policy."
I) the Unionist Free Trader
iis round and votes against
10as to keep Britain to
Trade. It is no doubt large
these reasons that North
West Manchester has gone
Liberal at the last three General
Electi >ns, an I Tory at the two
by elections that have taken
place since 1906
COLUMBUS D\Y.
(Post Card Day.)
12th October, 1013.
We give timely notice of the
approaching anniversary 01 this
great historical eventthe dis-
covery of the Bahamas, in the
new world in 1 \<)i.
< hu readers will remember
A correspondent in Toronto [the roasts of the island ha
writing t>> a gentleman in this ' bee
Citv says.
"1 may say withont any ex
ageration that the Baham is Ex-
hibit looks better and is b ttei
than any nf the West Indirs.they
have the best stan I nl ih -in all,
and the wav in Which the booth
l.ffl
n sent to the Exhibitioi
A feature that eanu< t 1,-fTI to
Win the attention of \ erv 1 -
hibition visitor is the large dis-
play of deep sea tortoises, the
biggest that have ever been seen
in Canada. From these the beau-
tiful tortoise shell ornaments
is arm d shows up every thing that abound in such varietv in
to perfection."
r
THE C*NADIAN NATIONAL
INHIBITION.
The exhibition opened under
that last year we inaugurn ed the most faourable auspices.
Post C.uA Da) the object of
which is to directly advert
Nassau as a Winter|resort.
"The idea is that any pr ever)
person shall wriu s tine w 11
ordes ription nf Nassau as e
Winter re* 111 on 3 or any num-
ber of Post cards with views in
Nassau and forward the same to
some person in Europe, Great
Britain, the United Staves and
Canada with a vie-v to adver-
tising and making N issau
known as a "Winter Resort."
Remember I two ob-
is in view, ist to obsi
Columbus Day, 2nd to id\ ertif
rheattendance on Opening
Day, Mondav the 25th August,
was 33000, an increase over last
. 1 day of 11100.
The ire a mile and
a half 1 >l
Ref
the interesting exhibit are made
by the skilled hands of the na-
tives. White many of the pretty
ornaments, brooches tie pins and
hatpins arc for sale, it is not
alone for the purpose "f effecting
a sale that the Bahamas Govern-
ment has gone to the expense of
sending Mr. Chipman to Canada
to look after its large display,
hut rather to acquaint < lanadi-
nnfl and visitors t > Canada's
greatest exhibition of one of
lerrinc
t<> the Women's the most clima'tically perfect
building an 1 women,s wotU,Tke
Toronto Dail 1 says,
"NveI lias better work been
shown at the Exhibition".
The embroidery work- is es
penallv good." Table doylies
astonishing in their originality
wintering sports in the world.
Bahamas is a land of perpetual
summer, and (he booth in the
Government building, as eviden-
cing its tropical luxuriance, its
we dtii of wonders, is well cal-
culated to arouse the interest of
Nassau. In tins way everv body
1 :an do something] toward these 1 md and one household articles
of design,and beautiful in their 'every visitor to the Exhibition,
careful stitching, occupy an en
tire case, cushion covers, table
c< vers, b*d spreads and a thou
ends.
Something was done last year,
111 1 can be done this \ eai .
Mr, C S. Pickfoid. \V. India
Superintendent, of Pickford and
Blai k'sSteamship Li tes writing
to Mr. Chus. E Albury a lyi
'| think Mr Chip nan i- w sll
satislie I with the position occu-
I led by the Bahamas in the
West In ha Court. The British
\\'e upies a fioor space of about
1 feet in the Government
B lilding and we have no doubt
the finest position for an exhibit
in the grounds. V. I said before
Mr. Chipman and I have had
divide inten *t with beautifu
leather wn k ,md hand painted
china."
The ,Veu>i un ler Exhibition
Notices says:
UNIQUE DISPLAY FROM
BAHAMAS.
Of the mans exhibits at the Ex-
hibition this vi ar none poSSCSsi 5
more interest to the lady visitors
ih m that of the Bahamas Cham-
ber of Comn e ct in tie (Sot em-
inent Building. The woik of the
natives in the tropical region!
have always proved a source of
delight to tourists, and the re-
pn tentative collection of shell
ornaments, basket-work, tropic
al fruits and preserves that form
"The Globe," Toronto, under
Exhibition Not id s savs
THE BAHAMA ISLAND*
In these d i\s of W" t Indian
trade commissions the enterprise
of the Bahama Islands is com-
mendable. The Baham.i exhibit
in the Government Budding is
perhaps the most popular booth
m that section of the grounds.
Mr. II. N. Chipman has been
specially sent by the Cham
ber of Commerce of the Is-
lands to represent their inter-
ests at tins Exhibition. This
booth is most tastefulIj arranged
an,! shows to splendid adv intage
the nat'iral products ol the Is-
lands. I lie sisal hemp is one of
the stap'e industries of the is-
lands This can be seen ill vari-
ous stages of manufacture. There
is also a complete range of pre
very pleasant relations since his | the attra live display have served tropical fruits, including
brought these wonders nf thejtheceltbranedjjguava, tamann-la,
grape fruit, limes and score of
arrival and I see no reason that
they should not continue to be
so until the end."
"In connection with your ex-
hibit in Toronto I would sug-
gest that if possible you send
the s,i ne man to represent you
each year and not change from
year to year as some of the
West Indies home to many who
have nevei had the opportunity
to see them in their native ele-
ment,
Every body is acquainted with
the domestic sponge, but few
would recognize it in the eleven
foot specimens that are on exhi
Colonies when they do send. I bition. The I'mk Pearl of the
which is very seldom by the Atlantic, as Bahamas has been
way, for a stranger coming to|tailed, is noted for its sponges,
take up the work left by another and the natives are adepts in
man has to go all over the tame I gathering this strange
I ground and learn, whi- h costs 'growth. Many of Hie choicest
time, trouble and expense." 'sponges that have been fou id "H
other varieties that are little
known in Canada. Mr. Chipman
is thoroughly conversant with
the merits of his line, and an
abundance of information can
be had simply for the asking.
Thfte press Notices are so far
ver\ satisfactory especially as
we hud none referring to our
peers of the West Indies.
J
Mail steamer "Seguranca",
ailed from New York, for Nas-


I 11 1 R 1 B li N E
sati, at 4 p.m. Friday with 23
passengers, and 8000 bar!
earn >. Will proceed to Pro-
oand Puerto Mexico, hut
will mit call at Havana on out-
ward passage.
Foreign Mails, also Mails for
Fnagua and Long Cay, to be
despatched via, Miami per
"Frances E." will be closed on
Monday the 8th September 191 3
at 4 p.m.
I he lectures at the City Hall
near the Clifton House are still
in progress and have been well
attended by J attentive listen-
The subject for Sunday af
temoon at five o'clock i-> "The
Judgment". All are invited to
atti ud.
Sept. 5th, 1 <> 13.
The Editor of the Tribune,
Sir.
Just after 1 had read iii yes-
terday's issue of your paper that
the enforcement of the I lealth
Rules was not being appreciat-
ed by the residents in the sub-
mit. 1 read an article in the
London Magazine on "How
London lucceeds 111 being the
In althiest citv ki the Kingdom ''
I am pro npte I to send t" vou
a few quotations from lliisnrti
cle .-is showing that there are
dirt-lovers in every community
and that it is the duty of the
authorities to preserve the health
'l a city.
"Dear old London can teach
the nation a good man) things."
"In spite of its Quills, in spite
of its fearful traffic, in spite of
its poverty, in spue of its al-
most terrifying hustle nowa-
days, London's death rate re
Cently was not only lower than
any country one, but was below
that of any capital in Europe.
So 1 hat it might truthfully be
Hid London teaches the nation
how to live."
"Disease no sooner appears
than it is vigorously attacked.
Every night an army of men
Wash the streets. The London
markets have a spring cleaning
every night, and if I were to tell
you how much disinfectant is
used, 1 should not be believed."
"Stroll through the City
About six or seven a in., and you
will see thousands of Inns stand-
ing on the curb awaiting the
refuse cart."
"This is a bit off!" savs a
grimy collector, as he comes
across an overllowing bin. Then
he tugs at the bell. "'Ere, wot
ya mean f No dustbin brought
abt yesterday, and to-day too
much dirt! Ya'll get yerself
in trouble if I complain !" The
housekeeper javs she has been
too busy. "Well, ya'd better
be too busy to'ave any disease
in the place lor a bit, 'cos if va
don't, .and the 'elf committee
find abt that ya've kept refuse
on the premises, there'll be a
rah!" And so there would.
Carelessness in these matters,
- ivs I.Mm! mi, is a crime, and
crime must be kept down."
"One of the most amazing
facts about life in the metropo-
lis is the remarkable clean bill
of health in the congested At
of the East End. The reason is
found in the regular visits pud
to these districts by men and
women sanitaiy inspectors. In
the days when these inspectors
were appointed, the dirt lover:,
raised an outers- against what
they termed "impudent interfer
ence with the privacy of the
home." But the visits have
been continued, with the result
that disease I is claimed fewer
and fewer victims."'
"London may have many
1 in- has a good many
vii; ins, not the least being a
linn determination to save the
rate payers from diseases that
are 'iitablt."
I hat the I cal authorities
ma<- continue their vigorous ef-
forts to pies' 1 ire me From mj
dirt-loving friends is the sincere
wish of
A LOVER OF HEALTH
Nassau N. I'.
S |)t t)tll |o I J.
bear Mr. Editor.
1 like "Index" was surp: ISC I
at the contents of your editorial
comments and those of 1". (i.
Johnson's letter concerning re-
cent happenings at the Hospit-
al, but my surprise was from a
different cause. 1 was surprised
at a reputable gentleman like
T. G. Johnson, Esq., the un-
dertaker, quietly submitting to
such treatment. It must certain
ly have been very humiliating
ti) him to be compelled to take
water and go around to the
"back gate", to suit the taste
and convenience of the Tennis
players of the City.
Mr Johns n, should have in-
sisted on hit rights, as part ow-
ner of tin- Institution, and
brought the corpse out, an.I
stood the results afterwards
"Observer" is wrong, the Hos-
pital is not for the Doctors or
the Superintendent, but belongs
to the people, and is for the
convenience of the people.
N \t your information about
theC. M. O and these persons
of high iank. Please let me
know Mr, Editor when this oITi-
Cer visits these high places, to
see if the orders are carried out,
or when one of them is dealt
with at the Magistrates Court.
Wo Bluffing,
Thanks sir,
Yours forever,
UNIT.
Editor Tribune.
Dear sir,
The question raised by Mr. T.
G.Johnson in your sheet of the
.itli inst is worthy of notice.
\ i I IrMertaker I have never
known such an objection to be
made of funerals passing I
through the front gate of the [
Hospital. 1 go back to the time j
of Mr. R, J. Mi.we, then come,
to the time of Mr. R, II. C.
Crawford, and again to the act-
in,' tune of Mr. Arthur Cole. No
such objections were ever raised
l>\ either of these Gentlemen in
then time of office. I have taken
charge of funerals from the
pla< e alluded to, but it was
always left to my choice as to
where the starting point would
be from. If there is a rule to the
effect, Mike Mr Johnson would
like to know, and that rule
should be published in the news-
paper-- of the city for general
understanding so as to avoid
further unpleasantness
Yours trulv
UNDERTAKER.
i VHLRGR MMS.
Colon. 3. Prince George of
Battenberg and the captain and
officers of the British cruiser
New Zealand were the guests to
daj "I Col. Goethala.
London, 3.His Majesty's
Theatre lias never seen a more
gorgeous production than Louis
Parkers "Joseph a\a\ His lireth-
ren", of which Sir Henry Beer-
bohm Tree gave the first perfor
inance tonight.
The play was staged with
wondefful spectacular effects.
The scenic triumphs of this, the
ur-4 biblical play passed by the
English Censor, are likely alone
to draw crowds formally nights
to come.
London, 3.Five men were
arrested in London today in con
nection with the theft of the
famous $650,000 pearl necklace.
Three were arrested at the Bri-
tish Museum tube station, and
th-' others in Hatton Garden, the
centr* of the London diamond
trade.
They will be brought up at
the Bow Street police court to
morrow.
Dublin, 3,James Keir Har-
die, the well known socialist
and labour M. P., who was here
in connection with the strike,
said today:
"1 regard what has 'happened
here as the most serious event
the trades union movement has
had to face for at least .1 century.
The action of the authorities
against the strike leader and
others, sweeps aside the whole
of the trades union legislation
and restores us to the exact po-
sition in which the trades were
before they were legalized".
No disorder occurred today
owing to the precautions taken
by the police and the troops
The strike situation, however, is
still critical.
Manchester, Eng, 3.A great
bonded warehouse belonging to
the Manchester ship Canal Com
pany, River Irwell, was destroy-
ed by fire tonight. The fire was
the biggest Manchester has suf-
fered in many years.
The damage was nearly? 1.
.: -v 100
Coaticook, Quebec, 3.-Harry|
Thaw, pried out of the Sher-j
brook jail on a writ of habeas!
corpus obtained by Wra. T. Je T
rome, enjoyed three minutes of
liberty this afternoon and then
was seized by the Dominion
immigration authorities and
bustled to this little town, where
tonight be paced the floor in the
immigration detention room. It
generally was predicted that
before many hours Thaw would
be back in the MaltewanAsvlum.

A
WANTED
T ONCK. A Parlour Maid
Apply at Intelligence Office
The Tribune"
A
WANTED.
r once-A Cook. APPLY at
the Intelligence Office.
TRIBUNE OFFICE.
HERE WE ARE AGAINT"
DON"! forget Grand Hop
at the Victoria Union Hall
on Monday night Sept. 8. Come
and let us have a good time, (in
your ticket at the door No one
will be admitted without Ticket.
Gentlemen is. 6.1. Ladies 6d.
A. A. ANDREWS, CM..



' jjpp
1 II
1 R1BUNI
8. The Associate Reformed
Synod of the S< nth has i |
byl(ii' I. >t hi I .mi.
i M 'xico, with n7ord iin? I
ministers, -'47 churches and 14,-
436 con !' unirnnts Its n
'! \ md I.
Its synoi I mei is annually in
9. The Reformed in
Cliurrli fSyqod) ol wli I m.
manicants about ;i third are iu
Pennsvlviinie and which hns im
ortanl Foreign missions in Syria,
Asia Minoi and C) pi us, h is 1 \ s
I niijn-':"-. 1 15 dirndl- 5 .'im!
canmnnicants.
i". The Re f.irtni rian '
C ienei idi .
Ins ;i foreign misaion 1, re
. 7 in inisterS) 19 chu
r-nmniunicants in Hi. I'm', ,| '
SJrtli -, I wi -think nf \\ linn e r<
R vlvnnm.
I ' re nre Iwn 1 I bodies, kn
Rlfi 11 Mil I l'
rhun Ii md 40 roiniiuinii nils,
tln> n formed l'i
Hurcii in tin- United Suit
Li id.1, w itIi one
Chili Ii, .nut .| j ; coil IlltS
! P
nited Stai ml of
13.5 ^ministers, il I
and : 1111111:11' n
M mj I'n yiei 1 hi I'lmi
1 .' Chi istm is and fi.i
I rhun h ft si i 1
Prel \ in ian and Ri I
Diinches of the world ha< 1
I1.11 ce of the R. f irm 1
hrouchnul the world holding the
Presbvti 1 ian system," and hM
ry five 1
Besidi tin 12 Presbyterian
f'nir i\ '. 1 i.i| Chun he* in
I'iiiii d States, are Pn ' ri hi
Churches In c an ida (tw in I
'inI .ii d Wall in I md
and Scotland (four or more), and
lie kef trmed Churches in Eui
with nearly twelve million 11 mnui.
also : . 1 1 ! 1.
a Ihen ni in A si 1, Afri Vu tra
I sui, andSouth \nieiic I'hei
ints in < ireal Rrila n and
1 I, Canad and the Unile
*J Mid .1 quarter n illinns,
Rest and Comfort
for the mother and licnltli for t' baby
follow the use of tbe'Allenbt
They resemble healthy human milk in composition, Dutritive value and 1 . >ility.
Babies fed on the "AUenburys" Foods Invariably thrive well.
<5
MILK FOOD No. 1.
From btrtb t<>3 months.
MILK FOOD No. 2.
1 Ti'I.I .1 tO ft I
MALTED POOD N'o. 3. Tho'Allonhiirys' R ! ailed)
mis. From 10 mouth* upward*.
TO BE OBTAINED FROM ALL OB AND BT0RE8.
:W Pamphlet "Infant Feeding and Management" sent free.
ALLEN & KANBURYS LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND.
m
i
i
i
1
R
m
m
m
OR
DS33153^&3i!s^$$i^^
Great Reduction CLEARANCE Sale. Kops
l\ I'RICI s. < >i i-iowing1
Machines
i hii ing (hi month f
gust I .nil offi
ing (hi sc [bargains.
"Ni National" al I | .
"Ideal" al |
CHAS. E. ALBURY,
REPUDIATION,
All |k rsnns are hen by w in ni d
H(i it, ii.\- .\ ife fui i 5an Is having
hip nnd my home, I w ill
lw ! ,ilonsible fnr twij '
/.'.I'M \\I\SI SAN
Hish Just Arrived
l.\'l(i\ SLEDS ft. tn Teneriffe
ml .ill ni hci \' el |ble S< e AI TOOTE'S.
i i ii iv Straet.
THU SPECIAL CAM. AT
THE ROYAL STOR.E
OIK "Royal" Household
land I- lout ellinji I id
| |tpnce per lb. i>er bus nl
lbs.
"i ioldeii <|
. nnd "I. urel i li n I" I 'our'" .
: -
i in per bag a8.
Pigs l'i el in \ i .i| ; | |
Id 'v\ n Sug ii .. i i| .i |iii lb
whit nd He m, he*i in low n
selling al i 1. j- i quart.
AII oui i i '' i ii nre fresh nnd
qn ility and cheap.
Pure I R m ii i"*-, p 'i
I I.I. .
I Ml'. MIDDLf' GRADE SCHt K)L
i i .' i'.
rl IE Si Iii ii il ' nurse i
- i -.11 I
1 I \rn limi'i it", i uclttl
\lg< bi i, It ik k< epiug, Wiii mg
ii nd I )r i'.\ ni.'.
Vocal Mi., r, SI orl II mil Mr
' linnical Drawing by Specialists.
I ll>> (nl | \"n||sl .( I l|
Si Ii hil l n od rK,
Apply t..
\. i. i.i.nil-1..
lln i tats
i >ri I " University
I \ I '
I IOUSI md Lot on V.: si St.
I I for pirii< ul irs sppl) i" M.
!-. I i -.in or Mi ii nl Ryan, 135 W.
1.',-' St. Ne Vorii City.
A S Will in* I. -11 p 1 nil 11 is
, V nbinit I di njje m
iii.it part nl Ins I usiness known 11s
" l; I I VMS'
. KLTY STORK,
He will sell
THIR I V DAYS
. 1 entire
f 1 large
v 111 I . ih i if tie era I
M -iich :\<
Ladies I I)
Hlai I Navy Klu
11 mehold 1 nuk-
ing I le 1 ils, F mcy \rticles
I ,\
O I.ME AND HAVE \ I.O( IK
Il I RAY, ami
Spend f.
Willinms'
Novelty i-tore
321 Bay-streei, Uity
NON-ALCOHOLIC
BEVERAGES.
All A' I I' 1 .
V del 11 Drink brewed from
I lops conl all til
value 1 I .I. and Stout bul witli-
nul
bottle,
Piul '
SPARKLINt i \ .l.l-NTO V [NE.
CiFNi 1K.R \M -IK
Pint* 6d, I'
SPEl I \l. PRI KS UY I HE
I
nnd
\.V-- \\ I WliV
Kl Kill- \.
H. 5. BL\( !.. Agent.
NOTH !
II V VI '. 11 been appninte l
1 Vi -. I 1. M \PES r
Vl'PI K 1 ER I 11 l/.'lv in
Hie It.iham is I am able in -uppli
in iK.rs with
li'Kin rs pi ice winch is $ 14 |>er Ion
hnr el* 1 el ol
J50 Hi-. I'. 1. I;. \, a York
I In l-'i 111 ii/"i can .il-- 1 lie ob-
tained through in-. 1 ni
I Ii .ii i- in New Y01 '<, ni din cl horn
Manufacturers al thi ii e,
I sh ill be gl ul in t ike .ins mi"
1 n nl 11 ing 1 he r
1 lined from the use of this Fi ni
" mj 1 ns in \.i 1
1 must rniivin anyone (hat
Mapes I' 1111117.11 is 1 lie kind best
suiicd tn our si 1 for the grow
of pineapi les
WALTER K. MOORE.
W. \. \f\THER
I
DI'.^II.M' i" in .., ,, his fri
nnd i" Publii ihal lie has
jnsi 1 unpli le outfit of
I icilities Im 1 lie liusini of an uo-
dertaki r, w hich 1 ti Hi a
Ihal
may be entrusted t 1 Ins cars with
n .md despnti h ; nnd re .
fully solii its iii.-ir patron l: I iel
1 prove II
are the very lowest (,M fir*! i.,,s
w 01 k.
FOR SALE.
THE Muilding back of Sle*m
Riding Gallery 38s feel ro
I s removed apply t>> /. ich 11 \
Taylor H nnd 10 Market St.
A
1


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