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TSbe tribune Thursday, July 2. 1914 %  SHC All that was mortal of LEON EDWARD HARTMAN DUPUCII. Pounder and Editor of this journal, THE TRIBUNE, wail laid in the grave in St. Matthews cemetery, yesterday afternoon. Religrftus services were con ducted at tlie home, a large, number of relatives and friends being present, and also at the grave side by Mr. John Bertram, Evangelist, I'lie cortege proceeded along Shirley Si to the Cemetery, many spectators lining, the route Immediately behind tl hearse his two sons Mr. Leon Gilbert Dupuch and Master Etienne Dupuch, a number of close personal friends. his oflice stall and other friends were on foot. The family and relatives came next in carnages followed by a large number of others occupied by, among others the Governor's Representative, his Private Secretary. Capt. W. B HaddonSmith; the Hon'bleW. Hart Bennett, Colonial Sacra tary; His Honour D. Tudor Esq I A number of notes of svmp a thy were also .eceived Til well: 'tis something; we may stand Where he in native earth is I ii'1, Anil from Ins ashes may be made The violet o( his native land. Tis little; but it looks in truth As if the quitt b mes were blest Among familiar names to rest, And in the places of his y nth. Leon F.dward Hartmann Dupuch was the driest son of Elias Gilbert Dupuch who was the second son of Llias Dupuch a French iron worker who came to Nassau from Martinique about seventy or more years ago. He was thrown upon his own resources at an early age as his father died at 31 leaving his mother almost destitute. $ Leon was bound apprentice elto L. C. Moselev the first proand Evelyn. This lady [in 1909 and two years late 10,11) he married Miss Mary jKthelinda Pyfrom the youngest [daughter of Mr. Thaddeus Py[from of Governors Harbour [the result of this union is a son Such briefly is the practical history of our Editor? Personally Mr. Dupuch was one of (hose large mindd large hearted men who seldom are, able to win the confidence of their contemporaries but whom it is the work of posterity to justify. I prietor and Editor of the "Guai dian" and the grandfather of the present Editor. Leon, who .it first showed objections to being bound grew to love his trade and it was not long ere he became an accoiu plished workman. It was in the Guardian Oflice that his ambition to become an Editor was born ami when in the year 1901 a party was fumv ..I'd to establish a paper Mr I Dupuch became actively interested with the result thai lit er provided wi emus were nofc iisBugh to get the •ould out of what tl Hani work was I {uishing feature of 1 mentsand it is ouijp it was due to his stn forts to keep the pa and earn a living fro ing business that hj undermined and til lis f ital disease. It is impos imi s of this sice the details of his ley Editor The Nassau Gu irdian; C. A. Albury, I) S D Mosely, B. I 1 .. Williams, Esquires, Mem bersof the House of Assembly; Charles S. Rae Esq .1. P.; James L. Aranha Esq. J. P.. VV E. S ....,, %  -, 1,. .11,,n 1 1'. 1 1 m FI i.3i|.i r3icu wnii IIIC 1 '-Mil i 1 iiii 1 in' 1 Chief Justice; Miss Mary Mose quitted tlje service of the • Guai J ley I'.ditor The Nassau du ir.liaiv, : dian" and became the Editor of l.'l M e Watchman, t!ie lust Callender Esq Barrister at Law; jof the "Watchman" Dr. Cornelius II. Knight; H. VV WMr. Dupuch was abl number of that paper appearing Inn the night of November the [fifth 1901. Die short but brilliant career proved that ipuch was able to t-tk • Lightbourn Esq. President Hank'ire of a newspapei and als • to of Nassau roluce .vorkufthc very firt The printers staff of the Guar-Border of printing, but it lelt tli hi acted as pallbearers. [ihiai no better off financially. A squad of police was in at-y Vfter his resignation as Editendance at the cemetery. Itor pf the "Watchman" \h. Beautiful floral offerings werenDupuch launched the "Tribune' tendered bv \l and E. Griffin,! The J'Tribune" appeared ris 1 he Lunns, VV. E, Fountainfla tiny one sheet issue and laiml ,0. B. Fountain, Miss which was printed HI, 1 small I.unn, Mr. and Mrs. Wilton G J job press costing aboul Jl*. Albury, Mrs Smith, A. L. Kerr.li Without assistance and ham Mrand Mrs T. II. Thompson,["pered by lack of funds and ma* Wallace Thompson IL J. Anihinery, Dupucii persevered derson Farrincrton, Mrand Mrs' wit '< the ••Tribune" until he I). S I) \|.isel-v. G %  1. F. Minnsvmad %  it the popular journal and farnilv, \|i and Mrs r*redlc. thai it is tod \\ LEON E. H. DUPUCH FOUNDER AND EDITOR THE TRIBUNE' B >lield.\lr ;.M I >l s \ s (/hike Tii • 1 >lfice Staff of HiTri'mn • a id The Edilor of The NaMsau Guardian. A kind N >t" of svmpathv "to those connected with The Tri bune" was received from I lis El• cellencv the Governor. In 190 1 ie 1r '1 n • I i> ih • men lei I >r I lie E literu )i*trici he liavi ijj I m -In an u isucoess ful eleciion m IUI 1 \, In 18 >o he married Misj riel Elizabeth Sa undent whom he has four children e was eminently 1 patriot S iust to his country then to ins race. I Ie was a firm believer in *.he reality of race and never missed an opportU lity of encouraging and directing the ambiti >n and the enemies of his people. Though not what is called a gifted man. Yet Mr, Dupuch s* was g pe I with the determina lam ti.it what little latent he I iiposs'ssed would n it moulder in by tne earth, and he by his Courage liv^and resolution was able to go HWIIUIII ie 11.13 IUUI < 1 %  1 1 • 11 < -11 ll\ ^.IIIU M -ii.lll'in HH BWIB IO ^(1 Bing, Gilbert, Naomi, Etienne, far ahead of others who though nit ther? never has tj iTtent of any impol 'ins had fi^tts objec it of the people Will \ .is not in some way I Ie feared no frowi K: court any favoti anxiety was to bfl though like all else] was often wrong. ne\ er be said t lat any ignoble or pej jl cannot l> < dil lefeal in the .net igo^checked hi prehaps watj



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vrith natural ito the devotion that led him A persistent ISO far and caused him so much ie best thev'jptin. The effect of tlw defeat 'I they had. Iwas not without its benefit in tlie distin-ithat way. And tlien wlien Mr. fhis achieveHDupuch liad conquered his sus opinion thatj[picion and healed liis pride, he strenuous ef I went back to his work with a paper goingnmore determined spirit and a rom li is print-lsober and settled purpose. ikheaWiwasB Intimate association for many seeds ofjjyears with Mr. Dupuch would n. n the go into 'and workconvince any one of the single learted purpose, the noble as>i rations and the keen patriotism of the man. The paper that his been so valuable to the interests of the people WHS not a financial success. The scant pecuniary sup port it enjoyed the small income derived from its advertisements has never been sufficient to co'"er the running expenses of the office and were it not for the hard work of the late Editor the Tribune could not have continued The Tribune has no apprentice in the strict meuingnl the term, but IIIHIIV i youth have] The Cathedral orchestra will play and accompany the hymns. The N. Y. & C. M. Steamer 'Vigilancia'* steamed for Cuban ports on Tuesday evening. The N. Y and C M Steamer 'Seguranca" arrived from Havana yesterday The Motor 'Trances E" arrived from Miami yesterday with lumber shingles, and gasoline, mails and 74 passengers. Misses Susan I'oitier, Evelyn Chipmau, Ethel You.ig, and Ramilda Clarke; Mesdames Rebecca Allen, Mary Stringer, Louise Rahming, Annie Snunders, Sarah Chipman, Prances Pratt and child, lulita Seymour; Messrs Ben jamin Culmer, Uenty Armhrister Richard Rolle, lames Taylor, Samuel Moncur, Lazarus Ram sey, Matthew Brown, Robert Brice, Stephen Johnson, Dante Lopez, Bert Rolle, Epheus Rolla Leonard Henrv Pratt, Ernest Pratt, 'Vrgurson, Melvin Ad ') %  "u .1 move toMaiice that eci the liNaith A'lnch he a v c nicenied wii nor did nir his one ie rig()t and -e.luiui.in he Vet ifcan t was so for il end. I that his ectiou of m and idoto George Adderley, S nith, Emilius Ac Thomas Adderlev cum w .-Mur Mi-Miui.iiiHi r x an li ie would ofl c eive from the|\| c phee, Roland Wells, Shed boys who had graduated fromI rac |, R,, v d, Alex Poitier, Samel lis office and had gone abroadJThomps m. Evangelist Farquhar appreciation S „ M| Willard Saunders, Paul Armhrister, Herman Adderley Paris Hepburn,Reuben Knowles, Win A. Smith, (Isbome Knowles Joseph Knowles, Wm Row Ernest Clarke, Austin Clarke, Reginald Bain, James Wells. form Roker.Edmund Strachan, Henry Edgecombe, Granville Rnker, J. P. Carpenter, W to find profit and apprec in foreign lands. He WHS 1 master, who was willing to leach his pupils al that he knew, but never sparer the rod when il was neccessarv o make use of 1I1 il aid to des ripline. A firm friend, an indulgtn parent, an affectionate husband and an hone**t niin Leon E. II Dupuch will live long in the linn' >i ies of his li I'luN. And that the Colons a< large owes lii 111 a debt I %  1 Ins constancy, his self saci iln ins devotion and us love is a.1 assertain that we ire sure few will have the con r.i ue to denv. The XI* — -i 1 n rx Mee'inj, post poned on account ol the storm from Monday last will be held in the Church Hall, George Si in l'iiday Evening 4th inst. at S p. 111.: when tickets already issued will be available. The speakers being the Rev. W. S. Lovell rector of St. Matthews. Rev. A. E. Homer rectorlMrsW 11 Simms, Sir Joseqh and of Harbour Island and the Rcv.ll.adv Brown; Messrs Fredrick S II. W. Weigall. f Ambrister, C W Geisler, Bert Mack, Nathaniel Edgecombe, Garnet Turnquest, Thomas Clarke, Samuel Armhrister Ephraim Tynes, Joe I'oitier Mitchell Honon. Lewis Hortoo loseph Knowles, Ernest Bowe, Leviticus Rahming. Ernest Jones. J Tae N. V & C, M Steamer ".Seguranca" ste uned for New York tli is afternoon with ma ill and the following passengers,— Misses Evelyn Lobb, olive Higgs, Hepsy H'ggS, •'. Mans field,Jennie Roberts; Mesdames Edwar 1 \ Griffin. W \l I. Wi s HI; Mr and Mrs R C Sandi rson, Mrand Mrs W I Pettie, Mr and rand Phillips, F W Tibben. A M Cunningham, C E Bethel, Vincent Brown, FredrickWalsh, B C Roberts. John \V Roberts, W G Bellie, Capt F J Lobb, Rev Daniel Wilshere, Rev A J Brown, lion G II Gamblin, Messrs'George P F.nelhardt, Silas C Wheat. (34) Misses Lauretta Fowler, Catharine Dixon, and Mary Rnmer; Mesdames Olivia Saunders, and Mildrid Moore; Messrs Howard Thompson, and Joseph 11. Saun ders. (y) j The Governments chartered Steamer "Talisman" arrived this nftrnoon. j* Arrangements have been made for a steamer to leave New York n or about the 10th July with freight for Nassau. j* MAILS FOREIGN Mails also mails for lingua and Long Cay, per Frances E" will lw closed on Friday 3rd. inst at 8a.m. FOREIGN Mails, per S. S. Talisman'* will be closed on Saturday 4th inst at 2 p.rn J Jand Ju 1 y r914. London, .—Militants shower ed the king and queen with suffragette literature at the. entrance to Hyde Park. Both smiled at the efforts of the sufTraettes. A throng made a rush for the women, but the police protected them from injury. London, .—Close to one hundred million has been spent by Americans for the present London season This is the estimate made by the head of a hanking institution based Ofl the figures of the last six years. The season is quietly drawing to an end. London. 1.—Wireless signals are now being used to warn ships by fog signals. The apparatus turns on and off the valve of an acetylene gun, at the will of the operator. Pans, — Proof of prosperity is shown by the number of \m Ticansat a record meeting it Auteuil races. A l ().\\T.R I VI 711.1. I.ova .11 St. I W l';<|>'i-t Cliappl Pal Hi .ml o( "Key ul Iidienaelr, Order Charity no i'tietttay Eat 8 p.m. Admission is, and Gil. Liihl I.e'reshment will he s>H. mis aX I till in SHiidilauds" if l.ove nod 7 ill Jul) Hi I v



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The most valuable crop was sweet potatoes, of which about 600 tons were exported. P. W. D.ARMJ3RISTER, aa6.s.-a*j.' for by Mr. Walsh. It is hoped that the experiment will at least show which of the 5 above named varieties U best suited to tins Island. Mention Sea Island Cotton to the people and the word "Bug" is reiterated. Onion*. Five (5) lbs of seed were, imported by the commissioner from Trnerifle via London but the word "drought" has to be writ ten against this too. %  Distribution of Free Seed. The Commissioner imported £3 igs.Sd. worth of vegetable seed from l\ng land and America and distributed these free amongst the people. At this time the B rd ol Agriculture had not hern formed but the Commissioner on application to this Hoard was reimbursed.A present of a few sce,k (lues rr.ore thin a year's talking. Notwistnr.ding the drought quite a few cabbagees have been raised from th %  due to the people planting these | system and despatch ; and n in their yards and irrigating, j f u || y solicits theit patronage '',.• LJuitea line patch was in evidence • it Rolletown, being remarkable for the systematic way the plants were planted. S. V. S ALBURY. W A. MATHER UNDERTAKER D ESIRKS to inform his friends and the Public that 1 e has just received a complete outfit of facilities for the buisness of an undertaker, syh'ch places him in a position to carry out Funerals l may In' entrusted to his ore with I my Pi ices first and prove that 1 are the very lowest for tinfirst class work. THE LfeOPAlft) cannot change his spots, bat the removal -f spots an .en i ihes From clothes is assured ii St NLI ;HT SOAP isj used. As the Leopard's eyes gleam in khe darkness of the night, so clothes washed with Si SLIGHT SOAP gleam white and pure in the brilliant light ol day. ,Unlikethe Leopard's jaws, which are formed to irWrojj SUNLIGHT SO is ire; ted to preserve. It preserves VMU" clothes and household linen, and makes them lastlonger. SUNLIGII I 3 • guaranteed pure, % % %  '! ;i t injure the nc I 1 IT HAIMMII; IM.AH I he general opinion expressed by farmers is to the effect that agri' ulture, on the whole, was a SUCCes. %  iy of the people are eager to again engage in pineapple cultivation. There are large tracts of exCdleot land obt dnnhle, and the rlemand for the fuiit is assured for several years to come. '1 he industry I i*er, c inn .1 be successfully I""-' 1 in, 1 itbout nssistacee, as the bulk of iii,. people are quite enable to procure nlants Ihe quantity of f.ini exported in 1913 was ;i| out 30,, 0 d. zen liiedemaud for grapefruit was pood, ,iii(| laice. Iqiiantitirs were sold at f.ui pi ices. Orar'ces howover, weic not a success, I i,e crop was Inn." but t'-e den. an, I was pnor. The groves were well kepi and ihe frmt ivas of fxceptiimally .. LOVERS OF SWEETS! K ECEIVEDfrom Cuba pe Schoonei "Winifred M.. a fine lol of SUGAR CAKE Al-o 1000 Spanish Tup. CIIAS. #\k I EAGA Bay Stri't 1 East. Pho.ne 113 B. Latest Here we are again! A COM.llNKD Two dtys excursion and Picnic to I larbour Island, and lo Tlin e Islands w here 11 • -• I'icnic will be Bahamas Government Line Office : Masonic Tempi?. Whr.rf: Kigg Freight Line co and from Nassau anc New York £. 3. Talisman leaves l\ : York June 26th expecj ted to arrive July 1st. DI.^OUNTS ON KXISI'IW, k.\.I-.S. For particular.-, apply to, GILBERT A. ALBURY, Age •-">. d qualiiv. The larpe packing -'V "' houses which were feteclrd a few I he Motor Boat "Vitu will mars ago in the principal mange leave Raw son Si), at 10 p. ill producing centres ivere closed (sharp) on Saturday 4th July; for ihrpufih out the senson. Harbour Island and will leave I' oi.in.i cultivation is extending I larbout Island .-it 10 p. in, Mon rapidly, and the number nf trees day JulvGtti for Nassau. Iilw_eslimntedat mow than 35,. Al ( ;, ,„_ u,, lllj;iv 6th Hie first Imperial Theatre Friday July 3rd MINUS AND BRYANT <>nu. Tin demand for this fruit continues t" !><• viv •_',>,"!, nnd the profits of t h industry are Ha 1 I to be most ei onirnging, I he 'i %  'i 1 • f c mes ,ws e\r, ptionally I frge, nnd is • -tun ;it'il nt n< %  rI\ i>oo loin I I"' de rnnnd howevei v\ is disappoint in e, I he (]u miit \ ol HI, ions shipped during the e;n is estim tied at Ho tons, M' H P wou'd b" grown if they oiild be l,-p,i-„il .,f I !•, %  cm Mill l"i r MI 1.1 MIIK v\ ;is not so ;'oo I as 11 w is in 1 ,12 About 40,000 were exported. trip will be" made for the I'i and the las! l>o,it from the Pii ni %  will be 6 p, in. A (lancing 1 laif< n in will be erected ;it I'hree Island* %  >r Ihe occasion v \ l Uotnid 1 rip inj{ I'icnic awl d inring. I en Sin 11 • I 11 kel s musl be la ken by 1 1 • ,1. in. &tturday Julv 1 from C.i\>. Louts Isaacs or \V. I bill who will furnish all information. I ROM THK i';l.o|;K'l'lli:.\'l 1:1 JACK •oWII.I.Iv II. A. HIGH CLASS SINGING AND DANCING Featuring ArtfcntinnTanao. Tex is Tommy I>.r>ces. 4 Reels of Pictures i:\TlUIC Cli.WC.i, or PHOGRAMMI PRICES. RESERVF.D BOXES 2s. RESERVED AUDITORIUM UNRESERVED GALLERY IS. ^



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m %  i > 3 cr (0 CD 0)" Cfc V o CD cn ..Nullius addirtus |urare In verba magistri. Being bound to iwear to the Dogmas l| no Master. VOL.. XI. Nassau, N. P.. Bahamas, Thursday. July 2. 1914 No 167 L I D.'I'ITII %  DtTOS MID I'KcU'Hiii. ft OKKICK • J8 4, M \UKKT STUKKT \'.i-an N. P.. BAHAMA*. I*. o. Box IM • PUBLISHED DAILY. M ie.ia\ V. In—>hi\ ami KiiilMVsingleaop) id Weekly 4i' Monthly IS 4' 1 Quarterly •• • 4* Half Yearly •• . Ye.uly ''"-• 1 WAW.K IN ADVANCE. Advertising Ratei Ba penw pa lii %  (or fin! insertion; three i enc* for second insertion : ana one penny |n i hue for siili-quenl inseilions. 1 Advertisements mulct eight lines iREPORTS OF COMMISSIONERS 191} AGRICUL TURE, ROCK SOUND, \\m TAHPUM 'A> T.I;I;,I!, r-i 11 \ weiltll i tttld nouncombined lo.iiijni'this IDdust"y during (lie year. I'nt even so tli'' \ '( %  I 's n lii 1 1 '' bet i i i Hi III II. ion 3 -, craH s Iv ihippi I I" ''ii i*'i um 1 '• %  %  >• end Rock Sinn 'I. Mi ii.' -.' rii has ln'i II i il oil' o in the nutumn of KJ13 tlino ever lie. f 1 r mil |i 1' 1 ni indie fit 11)1 is are lll.lt llir Crops ill I.'tllP ll "M recor ,ni "| eninu i" 'In* Ii"' hot %  • I Ripu.'i I' >v nnd Rock Sow d, Onions. I In1nnotliei indi I \ o I l Il A 1 II' 11 i • %  |lfofitflllp 'I 11 ,. 1 > %  w %  :• 11 iij uii\ nl (Imposing of lhr riop \i fiiegenl f' >n I'jo 1. ion* >. il 1. pi. a 111 M N'i.-" ni 1 nl thru 1IISale I • %  lioni v ed on 11 -IN. I ||, 1 x '. .-,1'liel III ill'' '• %  Vi 11 ol II" W*ll w * II" cli • I"*' the UMI 1 1 |>'i'ilin 1-. Mmins i" proved H little m tlie oulumn an I nitl at preterit Hold produce is l.iiilv I'leniifii'. Oranges and trr;t |K-frnit ;ue nearly a thin" of the past here. At VVemyss Bight there are plenty of orange ami fiuit trees going to destruction, IV' pie say it does not pay to ml tiv.it'.' tlii'in ;is price* .ire too small: but if the trees are not at. tended ;<> Ihey should badeslmyed anil 1 lie space they occupy should lie planted with othei crops. But the chief need at this island ni with others of the agricultui il C'HSS, are first rain and secon Uy markets. Much mure produce would lie raised if we had g d Ms; bul if it is i lised ii cannot lie rlisp wed of, somanypeople only plant j 11 ^: enough foi ti eir own us''. H. O. WRIGHT. I I h)S, The vary dry seasons caused very little produce to !>e grown. The wi itesl month '>f the year was July win u |. 16 inches of r^iio fell in 6 d ivs, I 1 .a i'iv matures sheep anrl cait'e ii id 1 > I"' f'' I from boughs of tr< es. Sheep an I Cattle farming. Tins ii a veiv Nnporii r.t item lo the 11 ,ti ici no I to tin C dony. Much more <.m he done in the way nl i nproving ine bre I md Ihe pas 11 .' 1 IDS tli • Ii luguts could ;,.(.,;• 5 1 n. by ne ins f"e 1 1 ,.-, Hie M-iirduf Asj'i1 11H111 1 I • hit this is 1 clitfi. ,ali 11 lennking in the I'ropi -. If li 1 iitei success to 1 he small rai m 1wan'e I then he must he shown Ii o' t 1 v 111 1 M -allv Ii irvest ivery bl ideofgrass.1 am told that llieH g 1' iv Iv-' it'" is \ 1. \p -sih'.' 1 1 Ii 1. bee 1 re ibz %  I from this iu.li r Horse-raisin*. rii-Tarea few line ii ses in th" district, bol mosi are p 01 spec mem owing in in miti "i New blood 1required, A rlistem|ir among ihose "f the Hermit ise I t i',' kille I 7 an I one it The (•,,ti " This was \ ieed with •: m by !lie people) hut on iboriiush 11 • v. %  tig.ni n I f 1 l\ '"• v.' ih" horse bed r. n lliing dirtv 1 1' %  --it' tjO equils 1 he vi 1 ue •i'ii• nl lo Nns: 111 I'oullry. "N 1 n poiilti y" is 1 -. 1 ., itn corn, and tli" s iv insf here. I Ii 'i •• wive i\ 11'" 1 Few itti kei s 'shipped to Nassau round the Christ. mas time and bfOUght in some instances 18s. apiece What is wanted here is "new blood." The Southern Ruralitt recommends the "Red Bourbon" noted for not being B great ranger like the other birds of its feather. Little has been done in tin; line of chicken? and eggs. During Christinas week, not a dozen eggs could he bought on the Island. There is nothing that mikes chickens lay more than Guinea corn, and nothing can he more eisily grown than Guinea corn, vet the people will persist in planting the Indian corn and not the Guinea corn, consequently if a diought comes not enough corn for themselves, whereas if they planted Guinea corn, if not consumed as food the eggs from the chi. kens would bring in enoii ;ll tobuvfood for themselves. hhnul Produce, The severe droughts prevented very little be. ing done. The Indian corn crops in mauv pi ices were dismal failure-. I he l 'minea corn did a little better. [rrigati in "ii asmill scale would produce a better class of farmers. |i is much to lie regretted thai almost all the people DUt their sole a I lent ion on sisal, practically a bandoing the pi mtiiig of field stuff, as s veet p itatoes, c;tssav 1, pe inuts, ,\ It is very tnie that these pro lu 1could be grown along with lhir si,.ii, hut witha few exceptions the corn Ere. bids are ,0 ide on so called pastures where no s^al is allowed to be grown, and in m mj instances the cultivator is asked to retire sooner than I, e\|v cted, on account of wanting his fields for pastures to save the sheep from dying. Given their own land I nm c infi lent field produce will be planted in the same fields with the s;sd and with ordin uy seasons the pxhoihitant prices of such stuff as iweet potatoes &c. Will disappear as the demand will not be over and ahnV* 'he iupply. Carton, Vi a'-ie pi,,t wis pi mted 01 1 ie 1S1I1 S'II'I' n'v-r list to five (}) ddfeo-ot \ imnes imported from llie IJ s. \ I v o 1 iient of Agri. culture b Mr. Km: %  sidompn. These varieties A ere "i bastings Upright/ "Pride "f Georuia 11 irtsville." "Coin nbi 1" and '•King's Improved," The entne expense of cutting bush, planting 0: Wai pi-id (Contl\)ued on fourth page)


The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/02230
 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, July 02, 1914
 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: UF00084249:02230

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Full Text
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..Nullius addirtus |urare In verba magistri.
Being bound to iwear to the Dogmas l| no Master.
VOL.. XI.
Nassau, N. P.. Bahamas, Thursday. July 2. 1914
No 167
L I D.'I'ITII
! DtTOS MID I'KcU'Hiii. ft
OKKICK J8 4, M \UKKT STUKKT
\'.i-an N. P.. Bahama*.
I*. o. Box IM
PUBLISHED DAILY.
M ie.ia\ V. In>hi\ ami KiiilMV-
singleaop) ........id
Weekly ......4i'
Monthly .....IS- 4'1
Quarterly 4*
Half Yearly .
Ye.uly .....''"-
1 waw.K IN ADVANCE.
Advertising Ratei Ba penw pa lii
(or fin! insertion; three i enc*
for second insertion : ana one penny |n i
hue for siili-quenl inseilions. 1
Advertisements mulct eight lines i-
REPORTS OF
COMMISSIONERS
191}
AGRICUL TURE,
Rock Sound, \\m Tahpum 'a>
T.i;i;,i!, r-i 11 \ weiltll i tttld
noun- combined lo.iiijni'- this id-
dust"y during (lie year. I'nt even
so tli'' \ '(' I 's n lii 11'' betii i
Hi iii ii. ion 3 -, craH s Iv
ihippi I I" ''ii i*'i um 1 ' > end
Rock Sinn 'I.
Mi ii.' -.' rii has ln'i ii i il oil' o in
the nutumn of KJ13 tlino ever lie.
f 1 r mil |i 1' 1 ni indie fit 11)1 is are
lll.lt llir Crops ill I.'- tllP ll "M
recor 11 port itillll i~ [ -.; 11 \ '" vied I"
make this industry re Uy p< fit.
;ihi.
A [1 w 1 hi Riot* have I iei n c inn-
ni ni Tiiiputii Bay and ! r^ulj
has i" 111 eiy satisfactory. There
i> ,ni "| eninu i" 'In* Ii"' hot ' '
I Ripu.'i I' >v nnd Rock Sow d,
Onions. I In- 1- nnotliei indi
I \ o I l Il A 1 II' 11 i |lfofitflllp 'I
11,. 1 > w .: 11 iij uii\ nl (Imposing of
lhr riop \i fiiegenl f'>n I'jo 1. -
ion* >. il 1. pi. a 111 M N'i.-" ni 1 nl
thru 1- ii- Sale I lioni......ved
on 11 -in.
I ||, 1 x '. .-,1'liel III ill'' '
Vi 11 ol II" W*ll w * II" cli I"*'
the umi 11 |>'i'ilin 1-. Mmins i" -
proved h little m tlie oulumn an I
nitl at preterit Hold produce is
l.iiilv I'leniifii'. Oranges and
trr;t|K-frnit ;ue nearly a thin" of
the past here. At VVemyss Bight
there are plenty of orange ami
fiuit trees going to destruction,
IV' pie say it does not pay to ml
tiv.it'.' tlii'in ;is price* .ire too
small: but if the trees are not at.
tended ;<> Ihey should badeslmyed
anil 1 lie space they occupy should
lie planted with othei crops.
But the chief need at this island
ni with others of the agricultui il
c'hss, are first rain and secon Uy
markets. Much mure produce
would lie raised if we had g d
Ms; bul if it is i lised ii can-
not lie rlisp wed of, somanypeople
only plant j 11 ^: enough foi ti eir
own us''.
H. O. WRIGHT.
I I h)S,
The vary dry seasons caused very
little produce to !>e grown. The
wi itesl month '>f the year was July
win u |. 16 inches of r^iio fell in 6
d ivs, I 1 .a i'iv matures sheep anrl
cait'e ii id 1 > I"' f'' I from boughs of
tr< es.
Sheep an I Cattle farming. Tins
ii a veiv Nnporii r.t item lo the
11 ,ti ici no I to tin C dony. Much
more <.m he done in the way nl
i nproving ine bre I md Ihe pas
11 .' 1 ids tli Ii luguts could
;,.(.,; 51 n. by ne ins f"e 1
. 1 ,.-, Hie M-iirduf Asj'i-
1 11H111 1 I hit this is 1 clitfi.
,ali 11 lennking in the I'ropi -. If
li 1 iitei success to 1 he small rai m
1- wan'e I then he must he shown
Ii o' t 1 v 111 1 M -allv Ii irvest ivery
bl ideofgrass.1 am told that llieH g
1' iv Iv-' it'" is \ 1. \p -sih'.' 1 1
Ii 1. bee 1 re ibz I from this iu.li r
Horse-raisin*. rii-Tarea few line
ii ses in th" district, bol mosi are
p 01 spec mem owing in in miti "i
New blood 1- required, A rlistem-
|i- r among ihose "f the Hermit ise
I t i',' kille I 7 an I one it The
(,,ti " This was \ ieed with
: m by !lie people) hut on
iboriiush 11 v. tig.ni n I f 1 l\ '"
v.' ih" horse bed r. n lliing
dirtv 1 1' --it' tjO equils
1 he vi 1 ue - i'ii- nl lo Nns-
- : 111
I'oullry. "N
1 n poiilti y" is
1 -. 1 ., itn corn, and
tli" s iv insf here.
I Ii 'i wive i\ 11'" 1 Few itti kei s
'shipped to Nassau round the Christ.
mas time and bfOUght in some in-
stances 18s. apiece What is wanted
here is "new blood." The Southern
Ruralitt recommends the "Red
Bourbon" noted for not being B
great ranger like the other birds of
its feather. Little has been done
in tin; line of chicken? and eggs.
During Christinas week, not a
dozen eggs could he bought on the
Island. There is nothing that
mikes chickens lay more than
Guinea corn, and nothing can he
more eisily grown than Guinea
corn, vet the people will persist in
planting the Indian corn and not
the Guinea corn, consequently if a
diought comes not enough corn for
themselves, whereas if they plant-
ed Guinea corn, if not consumed
as food the eggs from the chi. kens
would bring in enoii ;ll tobuvfood
for themselves.
hhnul Produce, The severe
droughts prevented very little be.
ing done. The Indian corn crops
in mauv pi ices were dismal failure-.
I he l 'minea corn did a little better.
[rrigati in "ii asmill scale would
produce a better class of farmers.
|i is much to lie regretted thai al-
most all the people DUt their sole
a I lent ion on sisal, practically a ban-
doing the pi mtiiig of field stuff, as
s veet p itatoes, c;tssav 1, pe inuts,
,\ It is very tnie that these
pro lu 1- could be grown along
with lhir si,.ii, hut witha few ex-
ceptions the corn Ere. bids are
,0 ide on so called pastures where
no s^al is allowed to be grown,
and in m mj instances the cultiva-
tor is asked to retire sooner than
I, e\|v cted, on account of wanting
his fields for pastures to save the
sheep from dying. Given their
own land I nm c infi lent field pro-
duce will be planted in the same
fields with the s;sd and with ordi-
n uy seasons the pxhoihitant prices
of such stuff as iweet potatoes &c.
Will disappear as the demand will
not be over and ahnV* 'he iupply.
Carton, Vi a'-ie pi,,t wis pi mted
01 1 ie 1S1I1 s'ii'i' n'v-r list to five
(}) ddfeo-ot \ imnes imported from
llie IJ s. \ I v o 1 iient of Agri.
culture b Mr. Km: sidompn. These
varieties a ere "i bastings Upright/
"Pride "f Georuia 11 irtsville."
"Coin nbi 1" and 'King's Improv-
ed," The entne expense of cut-
ting bush, planting 0: Wai pi-id
(Contl\)ued on fourth page)


TSbe tribune
Thursday, July 2. 1914
SHC
All that was mortal of Leon
Edward Hartman Dupucii.
Pounder and Editor of this
journal, THE TRIBUNE, wail
laid in the grave in St. Matthews
cemetery, yesterday afternoon.
Religrftus services were con
ducted at tlie home, a large,
number of relatives and friends
being present, and also at the
grave side by Mr. John Bertram,
Evangelist,
I'lie cortege proceeded along
Shirley Si to the Cemetery,
many spectators lining, the
route
Immediately behind
tl
hearse his two sons Mr. Leon
Gilbert Dupuch and Master
Etienne Dupuch, a number of
close personal friends. his
oflice stall and other friends
were on foot.
The family and relatives came
next in carnages followed by a
large number of others occupied
by, among others the Governor's
Representative, his Private
Secretary. Capt. W. B
HaddonSmith; the Hon'bleW.
Hart Bennett, Colonial Sacra
tary; His Honour D. Tudor Esq I
A number of notes of svmp a
thy were also .eceived
Til well: 'tis something; we may
stand
Where he in native earth is I ii'1,
Anil from Ins ashes may be made
The violet o( his native land.
Tis little; but it looks in truth
As if the quitt b mes were blest
Among familiar names to rest,
And in the places of his y nth.
Leon F.dward Hartmann
Dupuch was the driest son of
Elias Gilbert Dupuch who was
the second son of Llias Dupuch a
French iron worker who came
to Nassau from Martinique
about seventy or more years ago.
He was thrown upon his own
resources at an early age as his
father died at 31 leaving his
mother almost destitute.
$ Leon was bound apprentice
elto L. C. Moselev the first pro-
and Evelyn. This lady
[in 1909 and two years late
10,11) he married Miss Mary
jKthelinda Pyfrom the youngest
[daughter of Mr. Thaddeus Py-
[from of Governors Harbour
[the result of this union is a son
Such briefly is the practical
history of our Editor?
Personally Mr. Dupuch was
one of (hose large mindd large
hearted men who seldom are,
able to win the confidence of
their contemporaries but whom
it is the work of posterity to
justify. I
prietor and Editor of the "Guai
dian" and the grandfather of
the present Editor.
Leon, who .it first showed
objections to being bound grew
to love his trade and it was not
long ere he became an accoiu
plished workman.
It was in the Guardian Oflice
that his ambition to become an
Editor was born ami when in
the year 1901 a party was fumv
..I'd to establish a paper Mr
I Dupuch became actively inter-
ested with the result thai lit
er provided wi
emus were nofc
iisBugh to get the
ould out of what tl
Hani work was I
{uishing feature of 1
mentsand it is ouijp
it was due to his stn
forts to keep the pa
and earn a living fro
ing business that hj
undermined and til
lis f ital disease.
It is impos
imi s of this sice
the details of his
ley Editor The Nassau Gu irdian;
C. A. Albury, I) S D Mosely,
B. I1.. Williams, Esquires, Mem
bersof the House of Assembly;
Charles S. Rae Esq .1. P.; James
L. Aranha Esq. J. P.. VV E. S
....,, , -, 1,. .11,,n 1 1'. 1 1 m fi i.3i|.i r3icu wnii iiic 1 '-Mil i 1 iiii 1 in' 1
Chief Justice; Miss Mary Mose quitted tlje service of the Guai J
ley I'.ditor The Nassau du ir.liaiv, : dian" and became the Editor of
l.'l M
e
Watchman,-' t!ie
lust
Callender Esq Barrister at Law; jof the "Watchman"
Dr. Cornelius II. Knight; H. VV WMr. Dupuch was abl
number of that paper appearing
Inn the night of November the
[fifth 1901.
Die short but brilliant career
proved that
ipuch was able to t-tk
Lightbourn Esq. President Hank- 'ire of a newspapei and als to
of Nassau roluce .vorkufthc very firt
The printers staff of the Guar-Border of printing, but it lelt
tli hi acted as pallbearers. [ihiai no better off financially.
A squad of police was in at-y Vfter his resignation as Edi-
tendance at the cemetery. Itor pf the "Watchman" \h.
Beautiful floral offerings werenDupuch launched the "Tribune'
tendered bv \l and E. Griffin,! The J'Tribune" appeared ris
1 he Lunns, VV. E, Fountainfla tiny one sheet issue
and laiml ,0. B. Fountain, Miss which was printed hi,1 small
I.unn, Mr. and Mrs. Wilton G J job press costing aboul Jl*.
Albury, Mrs Smith, A. L. Kerr.li Without assistance and ham
Mrand Mrs T. II. Thompson,["pered by lack of funds and ma*
Wallace Thompson IL J. An- ihinery, Dupucii persevered
derson Farrincrton, Mrand Mrs'.wit'< the Tribune" until he
I). S I) \|.isel-v. G 1. F. Minnsvmad it the popular journal
and farnilv, \|i and Mrs r*redlc. thai it is tod \\
LEON E. H. DUPUCH
FOUNDER AND EDITOR THE TRIBUNE'
B >lield.\lr ;.m I >l s \ s (/hike
Tii 1 >lfice Staff of Hi- Tri'mn
a id The Edilor of The NaMsau
Guardian.
A kind N >t" of svmpathv "to
those connected with The Tri
bune" was received from I lis El
cellencv the Governor.
In 190 1 ie 1- r '1 n I i> ih
men lei I >r I lie E literu )i*trici
he liavi ijj I m -In an u isucoess
ful eleciion m iui 1 \,
In 18 >o he married Misj
riel Elizabeth Sa undent
whom he has four children
e was eminently 1 patriot
Siust to his country then to ins
race. I Ie was a firm believer
in *.he reality of race and never
missed an opportU lity of en-
couraging and directing the
ambiti >n and the enemies of his
people.
Though not what is called a
gifted man. Yet Mr, Dupuch
s* was g pe I with the determina
lam ti.it what little latent he
I ii- poss'ssed would n it moulder in
by tne earth, and he by his Courage
liv^and resolution was able to go
HWIIUIII ie 11.13 IUUI < 1 1 1 11 < -11 ll\ ^.IIIU M -ii.lll'in HH BWIB IO ^(1
Bing, Gilbert, Naomi, Etienne, far ahead of others who though
nit ther? never has tj
iTtent of any impol
'ins had fi^tts objec
it of the people Will
\ .is not in some way
I Ie feared no frowi
k: court any favoti
anxiety was to bfl
though like all else]
was often wrong.
ne\ er be said t lat
any ignoble or pej
jl cannot l> < dil
lefeal in the .net
igo^checked hi
prehaps watj


vrith natural ito the devotion that led him
A persistent ISO far and caused him so much
ie best thev'jptin. The effect of tlw defeat
'I
they had. Iwas not without its benefit in
tlie distin-ithat way. And tlien wlien Mr.
fhis achieve- HDupuch liad conquered his sus
opinion thatj[picion and healed liis pride, he
strenuous ef I went back to his work with a
paper goingnmore determined spirit and a
rom li is print-lsober and settled purpose.
ikheaWiwasB Intimate association for many
seeds ofjjyears with Mr. Dupuch would
n.
n
the
go into
'and work-
convince any one of the single
learted purpose, the noble as-
>i rations and the keen patriotism
of the man.
The paper that his been so
valuable to the interests of the
people whs not a financial suc-
cess. The scant pecuniary sup
port it enjoyed the small income
derived from its advertisements
has never been sufficient to
co'"er the running expenses of
the office and were it not for
the hard work of the late Edi-
tor the Tribune could not have
continued
The Tribune has no appren-
tice in the strict meuingnl the
term, but iiihiiv i youth have]
The Cathedral orchestra will
play and accompany the hymns.
The N. Y. & C. M. Steamer
'Vigilancia'* steamed for Cuban
ports on Tuesday evening.
The N. Y and C M Steamer
'Seguranca" arrived from Ha-
vana yesterday
The Motor 'Trances E" ar-
rived from Miami yesterday
with lumber shingles, and gaso-
line, mails and 74 passengers.
Misses Susan I'oitier, Evelyn
Chipmau, Ethel You.ig, and
Ramilda Clarke; Mesdames
Rebecca Allen, Mary Stringer,
Louise Rahming, Annie
Snunders, Sarah Chipman,
Prances Pratt and child,
lulita Seymour; Messrs Ben
jamin Culmer, Uenty Armhrister
Richard Rolle, lames Taylor,
Samuel Moncur, Lazarus Ram
sey, Matthew Brown, Robert
Brice, Stephen Johnson, Dante
Lopez, Bert Rolle, Epheus Rolla
Leonard
Henrv
Pratt, Ernest Pratt,
'Vrgurson, Melvin Ad
') "u .1 move
toMaiice that
eci the liNa-
ith A'lnch he
a v c nicenied
wii nor did
nir his one
ie rig()t and
-e.luiui.in he
Vet ifcan
t was so for
il end.
I that his
ectiou of
m and
idoto
George Adderley,
S nith, Emilius Ac
Thomas Adderlev
cum w .-Mur Mi-Miui.iiiHi rytliai helped him i.iJiis work!|{jc|,ard Williams, Wilfred
id the .11 .,t stratifying fiuit "ficiHrke, Naaman Adderlev. Eli
s labours we the letters that fs|,., Nixon, \Vm. Wright, Ferris
earned tin ii trade in this "fiicafldprlev,
and not the least of his achieve-1Horatio
.K'nts was the instruction of the!,|(>r
x
an
li
ie would ofl......ceive from the|\|c phee, Roland Wells, Shed
boys who had graduated fromIrac|, R,,vd, Alex Poitier, Samel
lis office and had gone abroadJThomps m. Evangelist Farquhar
appreciation SM| Willard Saunders, Paul
Armhrister, Herman Adderley
Paris Hepburn,Reuben Knowles,
Win A. Smith, (Isbome Knowles
Joseph Knowles, Wm Row
Ernest Clarke, Austin Clarke,
Reginald Bain, James Wells.
form Roker.Edmund Strachan,
Henry Edgecombe, Granville
Rnker, J. P. Carpenter, W
to find profit and apprec
in foreign lands.
He whs 1 master, who was
willing to leach his pupils al
that he knew, but never sparer
the rod when il was neccessarv
o make use of 1I1 il aid to des
ripline.
A firm friend, an indulgtn
parent, an affectionate husband
and an hone**t niin Leon E. II
Dupuch will live long in the
linn' >i ies of his li I'luN. And
that the Colons a< large owes
lii 111 a debt I 1 Ins constancy,
his self saci iln ins devotion and
us love is a.1 assertain that we
ire sure few will have the con
r.i ue to denv.
The XI* -i 1 n rx Mee'inj, post -
poned on account ol the storm
from Monday last will be held
in the Church Hall, George Si
in l'iiday Evening 4th inst. at
S p. 111.: when tickets already
issued will be available.
The speakers being the Rev.
W. S. Lovell rector of St. Mat-
thews. Rev. A. E. Homer rectorlMrsW 11 Simms, Sir Joseqh and
of Harbour Island and the Rcv.ll.adv Brown; Messrs Fredrick S
II. W. Weigall. f Ambrister, C W Geisler, Bert
Mack, Nathaniel Edgecombe,
Garnet Turnquest, Thomas
Clarke, Samuel Armhrister
Ephraim Tynes, Joe I'oitier
Mitchell Honon. Lewis Hortoo
loseph Knowles, Ernest Bowe,
Leviticus Rahming. Ernest
Jones.
j
Tae N. V & C, M Steamer
".Seguranca" ste uned for New
York tli is afternoon with ma ill
and the following passengers,
Misses Evelyn Lobb, olive
Higgs, Hepsy H'ggS, '. Mans
field,Jennie Roberts; Mesdames
Edwar 1 \ Griffin. W \l I. Wi
s hi; Mr and Mrs R C Sandi rson,
Mrand Mrs W I Pettie, Mr and
rand Phillips, F W Tibben. A
M Cunningham, C E Bethel,
Vincent Brown, Fredrick-
Walsh, B C Roberts. John \V
Roberts, W G Bellie, Capt F J
Lobb, Rev Daniel Wilshere, Rev
A J Brown, lion G II Gamblin,
Messrs'George P F.nelhardt,
Silas C Wheat. (34)
Misses Lauretta Fowler, Cath-
arine Dixon, and Mary Rnmer;
Mesdames Olivia Saunders, and
Mildrid Moore; Messrs Howard
Thompson, and Joseph 11. Saun
ders. (y)
j
The Governments chartered Stea-
mer "Talisman" arrived this nftr-
noon.
j*
Arrangements have been made
for a steamer to leave New York
n or about the 10th July with
freight for Nassau.
j*
MAILS
FOREIGN Mails also mails for
lingua and Long Cay, per
Frances E" will lw closed on
Friday 3rd. inst at 8a.m.
FOREIGN Mails, per S. S.
Talisman'* will be closed on Sa-
turday 4th inst at 2 p.rn
J
Jand Ju 1 y r914.
London, .Militants shower
ed the king and queen with suf-
fragette literature at the. en-
trance to Hyde Park. Both smil-
ed at the efforts of the sufTra-
ettes.
A throng made a rush for the
women, but the police protected
them from injury.
London, .Close to one hun-
dred million has been spent by
Americans for the present Lon-
don season This is the estimate
made by the head of a hanking
institution based Ofl the figures
of the last six years. The season
is quietly drawing to an end.
London. 1.Wireless signals
are now being used to warn ships
by fog signals. The apparatus
turns on and off the valve of an
acetylene gun, at the will of the
operator.
Pans, Proof of prosperity
is shown by the number of
\m Ticansat a record meeting
it Auteuil races.
A l ().\\T.R I
VI 711.1. I- .ova .11 St. I
W l';<|>'i-t Cliappl Pal Hi
.ml o( "Key ul
Iidienaelr, Order
Charity no i'tietttay
Eat 8 p.m.
Admission is, and Gil.
Liihl I.e'reshment will he s>H.
mis
aX I till in
SHiidilauds"
if l.ove nod
7 ill Jul) Hi
I
v-


The most valuable crop was
sweet potatoes, of which about
600 tons were exported.
P. W. D.ARMJ3RISTER,
aa6.s.-a*j.'
for by Mr. Walsh. It is hoped that
the experiment will at least show
which of the 5 above named vari-
eties U best suited to tins Island.
Mention Sea Island Cotton to the
people and the word "Bug" is reit-
erated.
Onion*. Five (5) lbs of seed
were, imported by the commission-
er from Trnerifle via London but
the word "drought" has to be writ
ten against this too.
Distribution of Free Seed. The
Commissioner imported 3 igs.Sd.
worth of vegetable seed from l\ng
land and America and distributed
these free amongst the people. At
this time the B rd ol Agriculture
had not hern formed but the Com-
missioner on application to this
Hoard was reimbursed.A present of
a few sce,k (lues rr.ore thin a
year's talking. Notwistnr.ding the
drought quite a few cabbagees
have been raised from th.....!,
due to the people planting these| system and despatch; and n
in their yards and irrigating, j fu||y solicits theit patronage '',.
LJuitea line patch was in evidence
it Rolletown, being remarkable for
the systematic way the plants were
planted.
S. V. S ALBURY.
W A. MATHER
UNDERTAKER
DESIRKS to inform his friends
and the Public that 1 e has
just received a complete outfit of
facilities for the buisness of an un-
dertaker, syh'ch places him in a
position to carry out Funerals l
may In' entrusted to his ore with I
my Pi ices first and prove that 1
are the very lowest for tin- first class
work.
THE LfeOPAlft)
cannot change his spots, bat the removal -f spots an
! .en i ihes From clothes is assured ii St nli ;ht Soap isj
used. As the Leopard's eyes gleam in khe darkness
of the night, so clothes washed with Si slight Soap
gleam white and pure in the brilliant light ol day. ,Un-
likethe Leopard's jaws, which are formed to irWrojj
SUNLIGHT SO
is ire; ted to preserve. It
preserves vmu" clothes and
household linen, and makes
them lastlonger. Sunligii i
3 guaranteed pure,
. '! ;i t injure the
nc
I 1 IT


Haimmii; Im.ah
I he general opinion expressed by
farmers is to the effect that agri-
' ulture, on the whole, was a SUCCes.
iy of the people are eager to
again engage in pineapple cultiva-
tion. There are large tracts of ex-
Cdleot land obt dnnhle, and the
rlemand for the fuiit is assured for
several years to come. '1 he indus-
try I i*er, c inn .1 be successfully
I""-' 1 in, 1 itbout nssistacee, as
the bulk of iii,. people are quite
enable to procure nlants Ihe
quantity of f.ini exported in 1913
was ;i| out 30,, 0 d. zen
liiedemaud for grapefruit was
pood, ,iii(| laice. Iqiiantitirs were
sold at f.ui pi ices. Orar'ces how-
over, weic not a success, I i,e crop
was Inn." but t'-e den.an,I was
pnor. The groves were well kepi
and ihe frmt ivas of fxceptiimally
, .. .....
LOVERS OF
SWEETS!
KECEIVEDfrom Cuba pe
Schoonei "Winifred M.. '
a fine lol of
SUGAR CAKE
Al-o
1000 Spanish Tup.
CIIAS. #\k I EAGA
Bay Stri't 1 East.
Pho.ne 113 B.
Latest
Here we are again!
ACOM.llNKD Two dtys
excursion and Picnic to
I larbour Island, and lo Tlin e
Islands w here 11 - I'icnic will be
Bahamas Government
Line
Office : Masonic Tempi?. Whr.rf: Kigg
Freight Line co and from Nassau anc
New York
. 3. Talisman leaves l\ : York June 26th expecj
ted to arrive July 1st.
DI.^OUNTS ON KXISI'IW, k.\.I-.S.
For particular.-, apply to,
GILBERT A. ALBURY, Age
-">. d qualiiv. The larpe packing -'V "' ,
houses which were feteclrd a few I he Motor Boat "Vitu will
mars ago in the principal mange leave Raw son Si), at 10 p. ill
producing centres ivere closed (sharp) on Saturday 4th July; for
ihrpufih out the senson. Harbour Island and will leave
I' oi.in.i cultivation is extending I larbout Island .-it 10 p. in, Mon
rapidly, and the number nf trees day JulvGtti for Nassau.
Iilw_eslimntedat mow than 35,. Al ,( ;, ,_ u,,lllj;iv 6th Hie first
Imperial
Theatre
Friday July 3rd
MINUS AND
BRYANT
<>nu. Tin demand for this fruit
continues t" !>< viv _',>,"!, nnd the
profits of t h industry are Ha 1 I to
be most ei onirnging,
I he 'i 'i 1 f c mes ,ws
e\r, ptionally I frge, nnd is -tun
;it'il nt n< rI\ i>oo loin I I"' de
rnnnd howevei v\ is disappoint in e,
I he (]u miit\ ol hi,ions shipped
during the e;n is estim tied at
Ho tons, M'HP wou'd b" grown if
they oiild be l,-p,i-il .,f
I !, cm Mill l"i r mi 1.1 miiK v\ ;is
not so ;'oo I as 11 w is in 1 ,12
About 40,000 were exported.
trip will be" made for the I'i
and the las! l>o,it from the Pii ni
will be 6 p, in.
A (lancing 1 laif erected ;it I'hree Island* ! >r Ihe
occasion
v \ l Uotnid 1 rip
inj{ I'icnic awl d inring. I en
Sin 11
I 11 kel s musl be la ken by 1 1
,1. in. &tturday Julv 1 from C.i\>.
Louts Isaacs or \V. I bill who
will furnish all information.
I ROM THK i';l.o|;K'l'lli:.\'l 1:1
JACK oWII.I.Iv II.A.
HIGH CLASS SINGING
AND DANCING
Featuring ArtfcntinnTanao. Tex is Tommy I>.r>ces.
4 Reels of Pictures
i:\TlUIC Cli.WC.i, or PHOGRAMMI
Prices. Reservf.d Boxes 2s.
Reserved Auditorium
Unreserved Gallery is.
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