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%  M* Zbc tribune Tuesday. August 25. 191* m BTi9 ^ From the news received during the last two or three days, it is evident that a fierce battle is raging in Belgium and on the German frontier but how the fortune of war is going, is not very clear. We gather that the Germans have not succeeded in making any decided advance upon French territory, but it appears that they have overrun Belgium; when we learn that they have occupied Brussels and have penetrated to Ostend we wonder where are the allies who so far back as last Saturday were between Brussels, Liege, and Namur. There is no room to doubt that the Germans are making a stubborn fight and a determined push for their objective but the plucky Belgians have decidedly checked their advance and compelled them to alter their tacties, it would be more than a pity that the gallant resistance of the Belgians should be in vain for lark of timely support. We learn that "the line is being forced back by powerful German pressure" and that "the tide may ebb for several days before victory comes" and Kngland warns against "optimism." bo it is evident that the situation is serious. On the other hand it is gratifying to know that Russia, had the German on the run in his own territory, and was in'cm trol of East Prussia. It is to be hoped that ere long we shall learn of some decided check to the barbarous progress of the arrogant Teuton who would be a Napoleon Buonaparte and whose fate may well be his. The little Yellow Game Cock of the East has sharpened his spurs and faced the Black Eagle of the North and there will be great flying of feathers round about Kiau Chau. Japan has relieved England of a great responsibility and a herculean task that of protecting her large and valuable commercial and shipping interests in the Hast from the depredations of Germany. No doubt these interests wilt be well ca red for by Japan, and England at this j unc ture is fortunate in having so faithful an ally. War is war, and no doubt Japan's principal activities will be confined to the Far East, but, if Japan finds a'nyc possession of Germany's inimical to hers, or to British interests she will en deayour to r#rriove that menace, or if a Japanese ship of war meets a German ship, man-6fwar or merchantman the Jap will fight or capture, in the At lantic.or.the Pacific, the United States to the contrary notwith standing. n; ftary-wrH-in a fewdays.be in to the melee and. thus take from Germany, the support of Austria. The attitude of Holland is in our humble opinion suspicion:, and she shouli be watched. It is there that Germany will draw her food supplies from the Uni ted States. Naval operations are up to the present insignificant, will the much vaunted German Navy remain in innocuous desuetude until the war.is over? The news received today,"Picked up" cannot be depended upon, it, is not of an encouraging naiute but no one need he discouraged by it, it will proliHbly be contradict, ed tomorrow. In any case we must expect de feats some times, (wec*nil<1 not expect an uninterrupted victorious march to Deri in) mure so, in a two to one contest. —:o:— Latest War News RADIOGRAMS. August 21 st 1914. WAR NKW8 PICKED UP The Germans have defeated the French and English armies in a great battle betweenMons& Charleroi, and are now entering France near Lille which is only protected by French reservists. The Germans also delivered a crushing defeat along the French frontier, capturing Luneville. with several trench Generals and many guns, according to Associated Press wireless despatches from Berlin. Several armies are now pursuing the French after defeating them at Neufte Chateau. The German forces were commanded by crown prince William, crown prince Rupert of Bavaria and general Albrecht. The Paris war office acknowledges the defeat of its army and warns the people that a period of great trial has come, but expresses undoubted faith in France ultimate victory. The British war office also admits the defeat of the allies, ad' ding that they have been com pelled to fall backdwing to unforseen difficulties. These dif ficulties are believed to be that'' the Germans outnumbered the allies two to one. The Japanese squadron began the bombardment of Singtao six' teen'minutes after thp'elapse of the ultimatum toGermany, sev eral "battleships are engaged, while Japanese troops are preparing to land under the protect lion of their guns. ... The Russians have .adva.11.ccd 100 miles into Prussia, and* meeting with but little resis tance. ,1'he SerV ans sunk eight A us trian transports drowning 4.000 men. The Philipines are uneasy, feafing Japanese invasion. A Berlin wireless says that Liege taken, only 5,000 men be i.ng necessary to take it. August 25th 1914. London:—The French have been defeated in the first offensive movement. English people now realise the enormous cost of the war now being fought and great determination is displayed thatGreat Britain must conquer, The bad news from the front has a sobering effect on the people and all amusements have been abandoned. London hears of the reverses and is astonished at the small figure, the British army cut in European war?. The first list of -British casual ties has been published in Lon don. All England is awaiting fur ther news with apprehension and dread. Paris: —Territory occupied by France in Alsace and Lorraine has been abandoned. Official notice .has been given by the military authorities of the repulse of the great attack on the Germans. They state that the Germans were not able to make a counter attack and retired in much weakened condi tion with the battle a draw. The people ">if France are plainly told that the Army has met with a reverse and that fighting will now be on home territory. The Germans are sending out cavalry to districts defended only by reservists and are scouring '.he country. Officials are not discouraged over the turn of affairs. London:—The Belgian Lega tion tonight issued a note pro testing against threats of repri sals on ttt-fmUMf G'ei-maijy and giving specific details which it says bavtfbeen verified by die department of justice* JL London:—The FrenchJiave abandoned those portions of Alsace fend Lorraine recently o--cu pied following the failur^of the French and British in the offen ive movement which was begun Sunday. -ElPaso,Teas:— General Villa has sent troops toD^rango Iq^comb.at^ unfriendly interests in that state, according to reports arriving here today. Washington: —The federal re serve board has decided to open all twelve of the federal reserve banks simultaneously. i*, Berlin:—The Japanese charge d' affaires was handed his pass port yesterday and left Berlin today for the Dutch frontier. L' The first post from the United.' States since the outbreak of war reached Berlin today. It inc.lud ed letters and papers up to Aug.' ust 10th. London:—Montenegrans with .' a bayonet charge repulsed an Austrian attack at Baliado, tak ing 150 prisoners and killing 300 .. Austrians, according to Cftinje dispatches to the FxchartmTcl egraph. ** v London :—The Daily Telegraph* 1 correspondent at Rotterdam in a dispatch printed this morning says that according to Rotterdam n-wspiipers.no German soldiers have been in Brussels since Sunday night. The total number of (ier. mans who passed through the city is estimated at 300,000. f v London: — \ Copenhagen difc. pitch-to the Exchange Telegraph dated August 24th says the condition of Emperor Frar.cis of Ausi tria. according to telegrams received there is much worse and that his death is but a question nflJ hours. —:o: — Be of Good Cheer While we await newi that will mkt futura htatery. lei us remember proudly, but without vainglory. England's record on flvi Continents and on the Seven Seaa. In the month* of August and September. AUGUST 1. English victories at Battlle of Minden, 1759. Battle of the Nile, Nelson's great victory, 17$!^ 3. French armies drivew'over Pyrenees by Wellington, 1813. 4. Gwalior taken, 1778. 5. St. John's, Newfoundland, taken by Sir H.Gilbert, 1583 Parker defeated Dutfh fleet on



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"• >-. r %  • .• • flw TfoggerT&rilci' FjWir* TJutrT r s*"""*'5i7fne cohiderirtfm"l(he Authorities of New Or Tecumseh defeated. U. S. troops atBro wnsto wn, i812. io. Geoffery/ ff. Archer with 20 men sifted 2 L bqq dervish ers. Somalil irw, 1913. tl. Bying defeated Spanish fleet-Mingf-r of the" ptogue "escafrfn %  off Cape fassard; 171.S.' .-. from theiri 'and ^S|readJrtg't 13. England gains sovereignty' t\ over Bengal, 170.5 Wellington entered Marid, 1812. WsleyaMinister. J_niuat_JLQlJ forget to mention that the SecondAnglo Japanese Treaty signed, 1905. 13. Battle of Blenheim, Marl ; %  borough's victory, 1.704. Imperial Defence Act passed, 1888. leansrtinve said that. theii_ffaii_presenc e of two-stteh-dffi nguisb, no danger to travelleis;;oiog to, l e d and worthy personages' was or, through that City, BUTffhey most highly appreciated. ^., Addressesbv the follflving:— MessrsC. C Cooper P.S.ofNew Portsmouth Lodge, Edwin B. Allen, D. G. M. Joarpnus Gibson, R. C. Gibson, Misses Hattie Knowles, Alicia Millar and otliers, together with music by the Band composed the Programme A procession was again formed and marched back to the iave-not said that, there wa*no '"' '~g to ptli^i cities, "The Herald says^. that the City of Miami is not doing it-, duty in the matter, and lint the world should go forth from comix tent authority that a War Shall be declared against the plague carrier— The R*^*' [Hall.the crowd then dispersed, ISbard of Health of Nassau, jbiit later on assembled again .. Watch Miami! 19ao. Ne ,v Miami, s> 11 • • 1 %  14. Havana captured by Aibe marie, 1763 Lord Roberts defeated G ya liorrebels, rS-,8. 15. Naval victory off Harfleut; 500 ships taken or lestroved I416 16. General Br >ck raptured I)e troit, 1812. 18. Battle off Cap! Lagos, won by Boscawen, i7"r>. • • Admiral Benbow fought alone against the French fleet at Cartagena, 1702.' valuable columr Naval Brigade occupied Port Said, .. %  ... %  ijimembers of the L->-lge at the Y^bu watch the Nassau Rat,Tfjall to begin business, relative but h nk out for "the Miami Rat! J to the transactions'of the various Rrire warned is Forearmed! ['Lodges; and non-members at the Orleans is not far from and Nassau is still less "Miami. CITOYEN. Rock Sound schoolroom to "trip the light Fantastic" On Tuesday there was a con tinuation of the session and while those counec'-d were thus engaged, others v, 1 re dancing 21 AuguDear Mr Editor. Please make spice 1882. 21. Wellinjiwi's victory at Vi merf^8o8 2J. Hong Kong captured by El liott. 1839. 24. Afridis defeated, 1897. 25. Fort Niagara captuied by Sir William Johnson, 1759. .. — :o:— The Motor "Frances li." left Miami at Noon today with 26 passengers and 9 sacks mails,and may I* exptctid at about 2 104 o'clock tomorrow afternoon See advertisement of late Newspapers. — :o:— At about 4.30 pm. yesterday Mrs. Margaret C X, wife of Mr. Sylvanus Cox residing near St. J-mesl< place. Abou" 4 p.m. ttie brief account of the annual I member* ubordm 1 session of the G. U. O. of Odd-, fell iws winch was held here on) t K 17.I1, 18th. and 19, in it, Long file andparad*! the town, mar long ago has this session been shalled by Mr. Chas. E. Bullard thought and spoken of and prewho doubtlessly performed Ins pared for and has with great i dwty witlu. energy .style arid ph.asure.bcen looked forward toj equipment. Thei Orpheus Eureka both by those who were connect "'< being in attendance rendered such beautiful music tfiafas the charmiti : strains fell ed with the Institution and those wlio were not. On Sunday the 16th per Schr. upon the ears of th it large as Ueaon" several of the expected sembly both lea ler and fol lowers seemed captivated. A sight of the pTo;-ession in the distance was most interesting delegates and visitors from Nassau, Gov's Harbour and Bluff arrived. On Monday 17th about 1 p.m the Schr. "Louisa Carey" from Tarpum Bay sailed gallantly into the harbour bringing crowds of folks from Sav. Sound and Tarpum Bay; later on, other boa Is followed with visitors, again on the 18th and 19th there was a continuation, of. the arrival of visitors from ~l he neigh bouring settlements. In.all they numbered.about 300. At 4 p.m. on the 17th the Orpheus Eureka Band called together a large assembly in and around the Oddfellow 9 Hall, from there they marched in pro cession to. the Public School and picturesque, the ladies all decked out' in their very best at tire with their badges, and gentlemen in black with their regalias. At 6 p. m. the march ended, the members after congregating in the Hall fOfc a/tfiw minutes dispersed. At & p.m?there was a reception at the Hall and a dance at the school.'x>m; after which the Visitors left,for their respective homes. I must say Mr. Editor that perfect peace and order were maintained from start to jinish the faces of old and voung beamed with smiles Room, on entering, the National of peace and enjoyment and Anthem was sung as the opening Ode accompanied by the Barid, After which there was an address by our esteemed Commissioner H. O. Wright,Esq..then followed an address bv the Rev. Mr. Edge looks of love and g -od wishes; and i am sure that 1 his 20th cen tury session held at Rock Sound will be a long remembered event and will with pleasure linger in the hearts of many. In closing let me also men tion'lhaf fire Conductor trf the Band, Mr. Edwin Smith ; Drtim Major, Mr. Napoleon Cb>rlow and the following members, Messrs. Richardson Sands, Jbhri P. Butler, Caleb Sands; Thos. A. Symmonette, Issac Taylor, ana Franklin Hor ton, deserve great credit and have our hearty thanks and cort gratulations for such well ren dered music. ^.Thanking you for space Yrputs Truly ONE WHO ENJOYED II 1 —:o;— .';'' Aug. 26, I9I4. HI / Nassau, N. P. i A quiet wedding took place on August 20th 5 p.m. at the Cathedral when Mr. Anthony Smith was married by Rev. C. Dudley Lampen to Miss Olive Cooper the youngest daughter of Revi M. J. Cooper of WatHngs. After the ceremony a sumptuous repast was enjoyed at Mrs. 1 Haven's residence where many presents and congratula tions were showered upon the happy couple. The Bride and Groom left the same evening for Kemp's Bay Andros where Mr. Smith is at present engaged as schoolmaster; We wish them ?a longand prosperous life. Yours AMICUS. Notice A FTER the 31st inst. I will be at work from 6.30 a.m. to 5 p.m. instead of 9 a.m. Light repairs in Blacksmithing. Horse-shoeing a specialty. Best Leader Horseshoe nails, the safest nails for driving. All sizes of Rubber Channels just received. 00 Extra light steel horse shoes of all sizes. CLEVELAND MARSHALL 3 mths. Mr. J. L. Saunders' Day Lot LOOK! The following Blank forms may be had at "TheTribune" Office. Duty Entry. Free Entry. Warehouse Entries. Sponging Articles. In quantities at SpecialRates.



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FAMILY LIVES IN SIMPLICITY The simplicity in which the royal fami y livesis remarkable. They rarely occupy the great palace, pre! feiring to live in a villa nenr by.! They are both lovers of music ami ] occupy seats in the stalls of the Belgian opera house, rather than the royal box, so they may be nearer the orchestra. The private life of the King is without a stain and he has lo.i? been called the "most respectable ruler." The royal couple have three children two sons and a daughter | the latter being a great favorite \ with the people. In a country i the size of Belgium the ruler be comes quickly known personally to his subjects and there is hardly a spot in Belgium with which the, royal couple is not familiar. That is why Leon Vandarvelte, : the socialist leader, newly appointed Minister of State in Belgium,' most democratic of kingdom-, I said to his comrades the other I day:— "Let us fight now for our King and country as we have always fought for the laboring man." New York He mid. 16th Aug., 1914. NEW YORK HERALD. SUNDAY. AUGUST 23 CONTAINING 6 FEATURES WAR SECTION. W AR in art, Two famous paintings, Victories of Frederick the Great, Franco-Prussian War Reminiscences, War Front Page in Flashing Colours German Kaiser *.nd Hie Grim Soldiers A full page devoted to photographic reproductions showing the German Kaiser ready for war; his artillery on the move; his infantry in skirmish line; his engineers marching over a pontoon bridge they have built, and his scouts destroying a telegraph line, while in the centre is a striking view of Namur, a war storm centre in Belgium. When I saw the Prussians Mobilize. Above for sale on arrival of "Frances E" Also Miami Herald of Tuesday 25th Apply to, Office of "FrancesE.'' Instruction Book FREE! !*, !&K:i YoulNeedllt t In Your Home Take the coupon below to Chas. E. Albupy and receive the following—FREE. 1-aSe leetraetlea Book ~~ l-10e Battle. JokoW. Weed Dye l-10c CM JokoW. Prepared Wu The samples will prove that Johnson'! Artistic Wood FlnlahM win greatly beautify your homo, and the Instruction Book is a recognised authority on how to use thtm. Johnson' is a dye which penetrates so deep Into the wood that the natural color does not show even when scratched or marred. Brings out the beauty of the grain without raising It. Dries in a halt hour without streaking. In 17 beautiful, lasting shades. Johnson's.Prepared Wax A perfect furniture polish and finish for all woodwork, a floors and furniture, including pianos. Imparts a vel4 very, protecting finish of I great beauty. For Sale By C.E.Albury HA1PWA1E 254. 252 Bay Streot NUUBNT THIS COUPON AT OUI tTOU We will furnish the bearer, free of all expense, with 1—25c Instruction Book 2—10c Bottles Johnson's Wood Dyo 1—10c Con Johnson's Prepared Wax MUST BI PUMUTOD BY AX ADULT. Thompson Brothers Palmetto Point Caifned Tomatoes Packed this year 9s. per case of 2 tloz. No. 3 cans Shingles Best No. 1 Heart 5m. Cypres Shingles at $9.60 per thoussand of 20 bundles Discounts on lots of over 5000 shingles. Special Price also on cheaper grades—also 5in. Cypress at $6.72 per thousand of 20 bundles. This price made possible by a very large purchase. Fresh stock arriving every week. C. C. SAUNDERS. Johnson's Kerosen3 ISOfit I N New 50 gallon Gakaniz-I ed Iron Drums at i8cts| per Gallon. In TO gallon Cans at 2octs| per. Gallon. Drums and Cans returnable Full particulars at >fficel "Frances E.," Nassau N. P. C. C. SAUNDERS FOP Sale K EFR1GERATOR in *oo< condition. Price Reasonable. Apply "Tribune Office" TIME MONF.Y Mkrf LABOUR. SAVER. T HR New Vacuum Washer is the latest indention for I Washer women; this is a new machine which will ma sh a tub: full of clothes in tr>rjHpmitfS. It if vrv simple a chilacan me it. Try one and be convinced. Sold by R. T. ROBERTS Sponge Exchange Grocery Sole Agent for the Ba!:ama s Artistic Wood Finishes Johnson's Prepared Was-a complete finish ami polish for all furniture, woodwork and floors. Johnson's Wood Dye—for the artistic coloring of ell wood, soft or hard Johnson's Under Lee—a spirit finish, very much superior to shellac or vairrish Johnson's Flat Wood Finish-for a beautiful, artistic, hand rubbed effete without the expense of rubbing. Johnson's Past. Wood Filler—for filling the grain and pores of wood, preparing it for the finish. Johnson's Powdered Wax—for ball room floors. FOR. SALE BY Chas. E. Albury W A. MATHER D UNDERTAKER ESIRES 10 inform his friends and the Public that he lias just received complete outfit of facilities for Ihe huisiMM of an un. dert.iki-r, which places him in a position to carry out Funerals that may be entrusted to his care willt system and despatch ; and respect fully solicits their patronage Get my Prices first and prove that these are the very lowest for t^efirst class work. ' For Result Advertise in The Tribune



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3 > 3 Nullius B.ddictus |urare In vcrba mn.gitri. Being bound to swear to the Dogmas -f no Master VOL. X. Nassau. N. P.. Bahamas. Wednesday. August 25. 1914 No. 210 i. cri.nKKT DIIPUCH, Editor jinl Proprietor. OPFKJR: 89-44 M.MfKKT BTBfBT Nassau, .V. />., liahamas P. 0. BOX KM PUBLISHED DAILY Monday, Wednesday nod Friday— iaglec6py Jd I iiiiMliiy, Ihutsilay ai'd Saturd.iy— ,„ ••• W nl Weekly ,. () Monthly „ ,,, Quarterly '''' pearly.. ... ... Z.H Vaarly ] ,,._ PAYABLE l\ ADVANCE t R %  %  SIl pence per line I insertion; three pence | ei line P second insertion ; and onepennj pei line for subsquenl insertions, A Ivertisemeuts under eight lim • 4> Be of Good Cheer While we await news that will make future history, let us remember proudly, but without vainglory, England's record on five Continents and on the Seven Sens. In the months of August and September. AUGUST Aug. 26. England's famous victory at Crecy, 1 _| 4.6. Trincomalee taken from Dutch, 1795. A i) >> %  taken 1S41. No War News Today —:o: — 4 Owing to non arrival of papers t the marconi Station, Miami, I care without New* up to the present. We are in hopes ol its receipt later. J ** MAILS FOntylN MAILS to be despatdiedyia Miami,Fla. per "Fances K." will be made up and closed on Fndiy tin aSili inst. at 8 a.m. The Bahamas Government Line (Norwegian) Steamer "Progreso" arrived in New York on Saturday evening. The Majl Steamer "Camagucy" arrived from New York yesterday evening with the following passengers Mr. and Mrs. Calliope Maihlis; Messrs |olm P. Lynch, \V. G. Bathel, Thomas Walsh.and AlhertCoen; Master Nichol Maihlis, (7). The Rev II. P. Darin arrived from [nagua on Thursday last, — :o: — IN THE MAGISTRATES COURT 1914 \ug. 17.—Adam Curtis nd 1 Pei y Coakley,— Larcenj of a coal value 6s, and one pair trowsers value 4s. goods and chattels of Samuel Taylor. Each sentenced to 2 ironths imprisonment with bard labour, Joshua Wallace.—One Krnsmus Wallace unlawfully did wound. Sentenced to one month's imprisonment with hard labour, Florence Davis,— Using langu* age in sigh! and hearing of persons then being in the neighbourhood toward Adeline Attmborough lending to a breach of the peace. Fined 8*. and je, 6d, cists. In dofault 7 days imprisonment, t8 Ellen Gaiter.—Throwing a missile, to wit, a bottle, to the annoyance and (tanget of persons in Lewis St, 6s. or 4 da vs. ,1 seph Ferment, an I K nmmuel Sawyer,— Fighting in the Public Market. Cautioned, Win. Evans (the younger) III. treating a horse by working the same in a cart while in an unfit Condition from sores on the back. 10s. ,nr 7 rl 1 vs. Wm, Evan* (the eldVrJ Cruelty to the above horse by causing it to he worked. |os, 01 7 da\s. 1.noes McKinney and Herman Dames — \niip as against Wm, h'.v HIS, the youngi r. Each fined 1 os or 7 days. Futerpe A. Jones.—Cruelly to horses worked hv McKinney and Dames by Musing them to be worked. £1 or 14 days. Matthew Town, 1nagua. nth August, 1914 Dear Mr. Editor, please allow me space in your valuable columns, for the good of Humanity. The darkest place in the house is under the Lamp and this is just where Inagua is. It is now fifteen days since we had any Foreign news with the exception of oneHiatiansail boat trading with fruit and one Ragged Island schooner from Haiti on her way home. The Haitian b >al reported that Germany and France had plunged into war. The Hamburg American Line S. S. "Allamania" which was due here from New York on the night of the 3rd has not turned up yet, stevedores were signed for her Aug. the 1st. The S. S. Albingia" which was due here on 6th from the South with Stevedores and up to this present date no tidings have been received as to her where about. Can we hesitate to extend our deepest sympathy to the families of these stevedores after know* iir,' that the S. S."Albingia" was a < ierman boat and many things might have befallen her which would be too grievous to mention. The S. S. "Virginia" is also due here from South with Stevedores we fear that she has met the same fate as the "Albingia." The Island is also left without a Medical Doctor. Now I have been deeply pondering over tiiis serious and sad stateofaffairs.it reminds meofa woman having many children uiidcrcircumstances that will not permit her togive Ihem the proper care thatshe wishes them to have, but she will not consent for them to shift for themselves. This is just the condition of Inagua at tins present time. I would like for those who arc in power to picture themselves at Inagua at this time and I am quite sure they would be com polled to put the Golden Rule in practice, "All things whatso



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Shingles Best No. i Heartsin.Cypres Shingles at $9.60per thousand of 20 bundles Discounts on lots of over 5000 shingles. Special Price On the 14th a boat came from a jgo on cheaper grades—also Port de Paix Haiti she was | ; n> Cvpress at §6.72 per bound to Turk's Islands but the | tllousanf j Q f 20 luindles. This wind was blowing too strong 1 ]e possib i e by a very and they were compelled to put: 1 purchase. in here it was quite a relief to . orrivinef evervl the minds of manv. a British! !• resh stock aitmng C\cryj ever ye would that men should do unto you do ye even so unto them." At noon on the nth a boat came in from Mayaguana every body was anxious to get some news through Mayaguana, but the crew knew nothing about war until they heard it on shore so we were stil left in despair. weekC. C. SAUNDERS. subject was on board who I believe was the owner and hes gave all of the details of the war ( as far as he had .learned from the different Cablegrams in Haiti, j It was no little surprise for us j to hear that England was engag i ed from head to heels in the war j Johnson .. Pre pared W %  ownand we as British subjects knew ,,i,., e ft,,,^i, and polish foi all furniture, nothing about it, the enemy w...(iw..tk an.i Boon. ..„.:,.:,. might have come in and cut our Jhnm'. Wood Dy^for the t, Johnson's Artistic Wood Finishes LOOK! The following Blank forms may be had at "TheTribune" Oflice. Duty Entry. Free Entry. Warehouse Entries. Sponging Articles. In quantities at SpecialRates Rupture Cured The Brooks Appliance • coloring <>f .ill wood, heads off as we were ignorant of; j 0 hnson" Under ft or liai't Lac -a ipirrl the facts until now. But we are more than happy to learn that the prospect is very promising on England's side I take privilige of saying l^tg^^^tJS^A Attorney General's Chambers. Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, 11. W. t 8-U--10. Dear Sirs: jnuor a,a. j am iiaa (o ^ aWe to |nform T0U thR tini-.li. very much supciim to MICII.H "i tne trun ,?) i (0 t from you In September v ....,,,|. la a complete eucceM. It ha supported my E-. ,_ %  n„i.l, f,„ rupture perfectly alnce I flrit wore It. I Johnson • r la.1 wood I inin I"* have (*,,.„ ruptured alnce I can remember beautiful, artistic, band-rubbed effete j aad triad at ditto—t tmtmrnla mnfti mtm without the expense of rubbim.'we. In the afternoon a sail boat came in from Nassau with let ters for the Commissioner it was no small relief to his mind. One can see how trying it is while the whole world is lighted up with wireless communication Inagua is deprived of the crumbs. N. C. ALEXANDER. Notice T HIS is to inform my Patrons and the Public in Genes**! that I have opened my Public Black Smith Shop; and am now ready to do anything in 1 e line of General repair or new w rt Horse Shoeing Specially. All v < rk done Mechanically. P. \. IUJYLER. Bay Last St. f*Wbaf) ron.'ii iii 1 .' it fur the finish pri Johnson's Powdered Wax -for i HI Boon. FOR. SALE BY Chas. E. Albury ball of truM without eucccae. I waa beginning to think I ahould have to undergo an operatlon. at the rupture waa gradually setting worse. Now, however, I conalder myself practleally cured. To my mind one of the I great polnta about your Invention la that one doea not feel Ita preaaure anywhere, although that preaaure never actually relaxes. After the flint few daya I hava not felt Ita preaaure any more than I do my trouaer auspi ndera. You ara quite welcome to roako any uae you like of thla fetter. Toura truly, J. II. Wuitenead. To Brooks Rupture Appliance Co. For Sale O NE Motel Waggon in good order. Splendid for shoot ing parties as it has six seats' Strong and well built, especially for rough roads. Cost over thirty pounds. WBI sell for much less. Can be seen at any time ARTHUR 15. SUTTON. Agent 'Kerosene 150%f I N New 50 gallon Galvanized Iron Drums at i8cts per Gallon. In 10 gallon Cans at aocts per. Gallon. •Drums and Cans returnable Full particulars at Office "Frances E.," Nassau N. P. C. C. SAUNDERS K able. FOP Sale EFRlGERATORingood condition. Price ReasonApply Tribune Office" O f3f7Qr*p li.'isor-TjQvi OIL 3 1 line is / O"" (I.'ISOine is Test. We do not sell it. Notice D U T we do ^11 and will J3 continue to sell T his is to inform the public Cf at || af ,J A{1 f A thatif any person or persons! SloIlUaru vll V/Ue are found trespassing on'mv lot of Gasoline. Test your uasoland situate on Forbes Hill in line. We invite comparison the Island of Little I.xuma, they will he dealt with according to the Law. EARNEST CLARKE (Owner) JACOft CLARKE (< > veneer) Forbes Hill, Little Fxunui July 23rd 1914. with any in the City. Price .acts, per gallon in 50 gallon Drums. Customers using 100 gals, or over per Month 20c. gallon. Watch our Notice for Kerosene in June. C. C. SAUNDERS. The above la ft B. Brooks, who % %  • been Curing Itupturr for over SO yeara. ir Hopturrd. write him today. My Appliance Sent on Trial If you have tried everything clue, come to me. I have my greatest succeaa where othera fall. Send attached coupon today and I will send you. free, my Illustrated booton Rupture and Its cure, giving you the names of many people who have tried my appllanio and are extremely grateful, it gives constant relief where all others fall. I make It to your measure and send it to you on a strict guarantee of satisfaction or money refunded, and I have put my price so low that anybody, rich or poor, can buy It. I Bend It on trial to prove what 1 gay Is true. rn.t orr FBEE COTTON BELOW ANII FONT TODAY Footage Hi Pence, or V, to U. H. A. TIME MONEY r\d LABOUR. SAVER. T ill". New Vacuum VVtwIvei is the latest invention Tor Washer women; this is a new machine wlicli will wnsLn tub full of cloth' m ten niAtIt is verv simple a child cirTii^e it. Try one and be convinced. Sold by R. T. ROBERTS Sponge Exchange Grocery Sole Agent for the Bahamas „JS*-A % a ..J.'^i /. W A. MATHER FREE INFORMATION COCFON C. F.. Tlrnnks, *76S Stale St.. Marshall, Michigan. U. B. A. Please "end me by poot. In plain wrapper your Illustrated Book and full Information aluiiit your Appliance for the cure of rupture. Name Address (Plea write plainly) UNDERTAKER D ESIRKS lo inform hi* mend* and the Public thai I e hai just received a complete Outfit M facilities f"i the buisn*M of an undertaktf, which places him 111 .' position to carry out FuncnK lliat ipay l>e entrusted to his cure wilh syxiem and dexpatcli; end reaped fully solicits theii patronage Get my Prices first ar.d pmve lliat tliese ( re the very lowest for lhefirs* cPss 'vork. r For Result Advertise in J!|The Tribunes



PAGE 1

Nulllus addictus Jurar* in verb* m&glatrl. Being bound to iwe&r to the Do(m&i if no Ms.ilar. VOL. X. Nassau. N. P.. B&hMnm, Tuesday. August 25.1914 No. 209 i 3 CD > I a*" to CD 0) a 30 CD (0 L. OILBKRT DUPUCH, Editor and Proprietor. OFFICE: 38-44 MARKKT STKKKT Nassau, .V. P., Iiahamas P. O. BOX 13 T ^— PUBLISHED DAILY Monday, Wednesday and Friday— single copy ... ... ... J,| Tuesday, Thursday and Saturdaysingle copy ... ... ... id Weekly 4 Jd Monthly i s. ^d Quarterly ... as. Hall Yearly 8 s. Yearly I f*. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Advertising Kates :—Six pence |*r line for first insertion: three pence JUT line for second insertion ; and one penny per line for subsquent insertions. Advertisements under eight lines 4s. EUROPE CLARES AT DEMOCRACY OF ALBERT KING OF THE BELGIANS. Standing supremely unique among the figures who are making history in the great war, which will ma 1 k a new era for Europe is Albert, King of the Belgians, newspaper man, expeu engineer, lover of mankind and most democratic of all rulers. Nobody ever heard much of Albert Leopold Clement Maria Mainrad oefore that eventful day when he sent word to his soldiers it Leige to "hold out" {.gainst the Germans massing at Herbestal. The exhortation breathed such a daunt' less, bombastic assurance that those who read smiled grimly nnd a little sadly as they reflected that tiny Belgium would piove a tidbit for the Teuton war hosts. But Liege has long held out, and Albert King of Belgium, which in* eludes some sizable cities and is said to enjoy more piosperity per ytgj capita than .my other European ^f country is riding at the bead of bis 1 army of 300,000 men. While direc. ling bis valiant men he lias found tims to notify his representatives in tlm country that the credit of Belguim is unimpaired and that all wheat shippers may send their grain to Antwerp, with the guarantee of the government that they will not only be paid in gold but that all tbeir war risks will be covered. EUROPE GLAREAT HIS DEMOCRACY. Europe, last haven of "the divine right of kings" in the occidental world, has long glared impotently at Albert, King of Belgium. His casual democracy, bisundoubted business ability and manner of dealing with the socialists, so that the socialist, cursing most labour conditions, paused to praise their ruler, has worieil them almost into prostration. He is called in the circles which rovalty fiequents the "socialist King" but whatever his political belief, the fact remains that he has brought the country to a wonderful state of prosperity and Ins State railroads under bis direct supervision have become a little more profitable than any in this country. There are few things that this accomplished King cannot do or hasn't done. He fights, rides, swims, shoots, and engages in aviation, engineering and writing with equal facility. He was an ordinary news pa per man for a longtime, carrying a polnecadjxi i'ing police stations and doing what would be known here as "ship news." As a reporter it is said he was a "snappy" worker, who scored many beats and obtained timely pictures. Possibly his stay in America in 1898, when lie little dreamed of being King gave him the training necessary to set a new standard for quick newspaper work in Brussels and Antwerp. YOUNG KING A STALWART' King Albert is more than six feet in heigbtnndhas a fair complexion and golden hair. He is thirtynine years old, is married to a woman to whom be is unusually devoted arid has three children. He is the son of the deaf Duke of Flanders and it was the mysterious death of his brother, the Prince of Baudot n. which made bis accession to the throne possible. In 1898 he came to America and spent much time in Nw York, Washington and the East, went West and staved for months in St. Paul, Minn. While here he studied about every conceivable industry in the country. On bis return he wrote a book about America which evidenced the fact that his idea of an ideal government was the one this country had adopted. Having been a reporter for a long time, he saw things keenly and clearly, and being the only reporter who is now a King he has developed a sense of humor which is said to be the dread of his prosaic Cabinet Ministers and his enemies, none of whom ever acquired that trait to such a considerable extent. The King who is a great cyclist and an extraordinarily brave man, went to the Congo and pierced that fever ridden country soon after his accession to the throne. The things he saw there caused him to sell all of his possessions of Belgium in that region after he had ameliorated the conditions under which the natives lived. DISMANTLED WOODEN "NAVY" The one desire of the King was to establish a merchant marine and later a navy. After he had reviewed the "navy" of Belgium in the first days of his reign he ordered al! of the vessels dismantled. They were wooden hulks, and every time they appeared al foreign ports were the source of vast amusement. The Queen, his consort, is a full fledged physician She was Elizabeth, daughter of the Duke Carl Theodore of Bavaria, the famous oculist. As the King is constantly seen about the piers of Antwerp where he once gathered news for a newspaper, conversing with stevedores, so the Queen evidences her democratic spirit by being seen working in the slums of Brussels. She has established hospitals in many places in Belgium and is head of an association of women who strive to ameliorate conditions under which bard working folk live. The King is an indefatigable worker. He rises at six in the morning and rarely ever ceases work until five in the afternoon. As a mec hancial engineer he lias personally supervised the operation of the great State railroads, installing American lounging cars and sleeping cars. (Continued on fourth page)


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 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: Tuesday, August 25, 1914
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Full Text
Nulllus addictus Jurar* in verb* m&glatrl.
Being bound to iwe&r to the Do(m&i if no Ms.ilar.
VOL. X.
Nassau. N. P.. B&hMnm, Tuesday. August 25.1914
No. 209
i
3
CD
>
I
a*"
to
CD
0)
a
3-
0
CD
(0
L. OILBKRT DUPUCH,
Editor and Proprietor.
OFFICE: 38-44 MARKKT STKKKT
Nassau, .V. P., Iiahamas
P. O. BOX 13
T-----------------------------------------------^---------------
PUBLISHED DAILY
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
single copy ... ... ... J,|
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday-
single copy ... ... ... id
Weekly ............ 4Jd
Monthly ............is. ^d
Quarterly........ ... as.
Hall Yearly............8s.
Yearly ............If*.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Advertising Kates :Six pence |*r line
for first insertion: three pence jut line
for second insertion ; and one penny per
line for subsquent insertions.
Advertisements under eight lines 4s.
EUROPE CLARES AT
DEMOCRACY OF ALBERT
KING OF THE BELGIANS.
Standing supremely unique
among the figures who are making
history in the great war, which
will ma 1 k a new era for Europe
is Albert, King of the Belgians,
newspaper man, expeu engineer,
lover of mankind and most de-
mocratic of all rulers.
Nobody ever heard much of
Albert Leopold Clement Maria
Mainrad oefore that eventful day
when he sent word to his soldiers
it Leige to "hold out" {.gainst the
Germans massing at Herbestal. The
exhortation breathed such a daunt'
less, bombastic assurance that those
who read smiled grimly nnd a little
sadly as they reflected that tiny Bel-
gium would piove a tidbit for the
Teuton war hosts.
But Liege has long held out, and
Albert King of Belgium, which in*
eludes some sizable cities and is
said to enjoy more piosperity per
ytgj capita than .my other European
^f country is riding at the bead of bis
1 army of 300,000 men. While direc.
ling bis valiant men he lias found
tims to notify his representatives in
tlm country that the credit of Bel-
guim is unimpaired and that all
wheat shippers may send their grain
to Antwerp, with the guarantee of
the government that they will not
only be paid in gold but that all
tbeir war risks will be covered.
EUROPE GLARE- AT
HIS DEMOCRACY.
Europe, last haven of "the divine
right of kings" in the occidental
world, has long glared impotently
at Albert, King of Belgium. His
casual democracy, bisundoubted
business ability and manner of
dealing with the socialists, so that
the socialist, cursing most labour
conditions, paused to praise their
ruler, has worieil them almost into
prostration. He is called in the
circles which rovalty fiequents the
"socialist King" but whatever his
political belief, the fact remains
that he has brought the country to
a wonderful state of prosperity and
Ins State railroads under bis direct
supervision have become a little
more profitable than any in this
country.
There are few things that this
accomplished King cannot do or
hasn't done. He fights, rides, swims,
shoots, and engages in aviation,
engineering and writing with equal
facility. He was an ordinary news
pa per man for a longtime, carrying
a polnecadjxi i'ing police stations
and doing what would be known
here as "ship news." As a reporter
it is said he was a "snappy" work-
er, who scored many beats and
obtained timely pictures. Possibly
his stay in America in 1898, when
lie little dreamed of being King
gave him the training necessary
to set a new standard for quick
newspaper work in Brussels and
Antwerp.
YOUNG KING A STALWART'
King Albert is more than six feet
in heigbtnndhas a fair complex-
ion and golden hair. He is thirty-
nine years old, is married to a
woman to whom be is unusually
devoted arid has three children. He
is the son of the deaf Duke of Flan-
ders and it was the mysterious death
of his brother, the Prince of
Baudot n. which made bis accession
to the throne possible.
In 1898 he came to America and
spent much time in Nw York,
Washington and the East, went
West and staved for months in
St. Paul, Minn. While here he
studied about every conceivable in-
dustry in the country. On bis return
he wrote a book about America
which evidenced the fact that his
idea of an ideal government was
the one this country had adopted.
Having been a reporter for a long
time, he saw things keenly and
clearly, and being the only report-
er who is now a King he has de-
veloped a sense of humor which is
said to be the dread of his prosaic
Cabinet Ministers and his enemies,
none of whom ever acquired that
trait to such a considerable extent.
The King who is a great cyclist
and an extraordinarily brave man,
went to the Congo and pierced
that fever ridden country soon after
his accession to the throne. The
things he saw there caused him to
sell all of his possessions of Bel-
gium in that region after he had
ameliorated the conditions under
which the natives lived.
DISMANTLED WOODEN
"NAVY"
The one desire of the King was
to establish a merchant marine and
later a navy. After he had reviewed
the "navy" of Belgium in the first
days of his reign he ordered al! of
the vessels dismantled. They were
wooden hulks, and every time they
appeared al foreign ports were the
source of vast amusement.
The Queen, his consort, is a full
fledged physician She was Eliza-
beth, daughter of the Duke Carl
Theodore of Bavaria, the famous
oculist. As the King is constantly
seen about the piers of Antwerp
where he once gathered news for a
newspaper, conversing with steve-
dores, so the Queen evidences her
democratic spirit by being seen
working in the slums of Brussels.
She has established hospitals in
many places in Belgium and is
head of an association of women
who strive to ameliorate conditions
under which bard working folk
live.
The King is an indefatigable
worker. He rises at six in the morn-
ing and rarely ever ceases work un-
til five in the afternoon. As a mec
hancial engineer he lias personally
supervised the operation of the
great State railroads, installing
American lounging cars and sleep-
ing cars.
(Continued on fourth page)


M*
Zbc tribune
Tuesday. August 25. 191*
m
BTi9
^
From the news received dur-
ing the last two or three days, it
is evident that a fierce battle is
raging in Belgium and on the
German frontier but how the
fortune of war is going, is not
very clear.
We gather that the Germans
have not succeeded in making
any decided advance upon
French territory, but it appears
that they have overrun Belgium;
when we learn that they have
occupied Brussels and have
penetrated to Ostend we wonder
where are the allies who so far
back as last Saturday were be-
tween Brussels, Liege, and Na-
mur.
There is no room to doubt
that the Germans are making a
stubborn fight and a determined
push for their objective but the
plucky Belgians have decidedly
checked their advance and com-
pelled them to alter their tacties,
it would be more than a pity
that the gallant resistance of the
Belgians should be in vain for
lark of timely support.
We learn that "the line is be-
ing forced back by powerful
German pressure" and that "the
tide may ebb for several days
before victory comes" and Kng-
land warns against "optimism."
bo it is evident that the situation
is serious.
On the other hand it is grati-
fying to know that Russia, had
the German on the run in his
own territory, and was in'cm
trol of East Prussia.
It is to be hoped that ere long
we shall learn of some decided
check to the barbarous progress
of the arrogant Teuton who
would be a Napoleon Buona-
parte and whose fate may well be
his.
The little Yellow Game Cock
of the East has sharpened his
spurs and faced the Black Eagle
of the North and there will be
great flying of feathers round
about Kiau Chau.
Japan has relieved England of
a great responsibility and a her-
culean task that of protecting
her large and valuable commer-
cial and shipping interests in the
Hast from the depredations of
Germany. No doubt these in-
terests wilt be well ca red for by
Japan, and England at this j unc
ture is fortunate in having so
faithful an ally.
War is war, and no doubt

Japan's principal activities will
be confined to the Far East, but,
if Japan finds a'nyc possession of
Germany's inimical to hers, or
to British interests she will en
deayour to r#rriove that menace,
or if a Japanese ship of war
meets a German ship, man-6f-
war or merchantman the Jap
will fight or capture, in the At
lantic.or.the Pacific, the United
States to the contrary notwith
standing....... n;
- ftary-wrH-in a fewdays.be in
to the melee and. thus take from
Germany, the support of Austria.
The attitude of Holland is in
our humble opinion suspicion:,
and she shouli be watched. It is
there that Germany will draw
her food supplies from the Uni
ted States.
Naval operations are up to
the present insignificant, will
the much vaunted German Navy
remain in innocuous desuetude
until the war.is over? .
The news received today,"Picked
up" cannot be depended upon, it,
is not of an encouraging naiute
but no one need he discouraged by
it, it will proliHbly be contradict,
ed tomorrow.
In any case we must expect de
feats some times, (wec*nil<1 not
expect an uninterrupted victorious
march to Deri in) mure so, in a
two to one contest.
:o:
Latest War News
RADIOGRAMS.
August 21 st 1914.
WAR NKW8 PICKED UP
The Germans have defeated
the French and English armies
in a great battle betweenMons&
Charleroi, and are now entering
France near Lille which is only
protected by French reservists.
The Germans also delivered
a crushing defeat along the
French frontier, capturing Lune-
ville. with several trench Gene-
rals and many guns, according
to Associated Press wireless des-
patches from Berlin.
Several armies are now pur-
suing the French after defeating
them at Neufte Chateau.
The German forces were com-
manded by crown prince Wil-
liam, crown prince Rupert of
Bavaria and general Albrecht.
The Paris war office acknow-
ledges the defeat of its army and
warns the people that a period
of great trial has come, but ex-
presses undoubted faith in France
ultimate victory.
The British war office also ad-
mits the defeat of the allies, ad-
' ding that they have been com
pelled to fall backdwing to
unforseen difficulties. These dif
ficulties are believed to be that''
the Germans outnumbered the
allies two to one.
The Japanese squadron began
the bombardment of Singtao six'
teen'minutes after thp'elapse of
the ultimatum toGermany, sev
eral "battleships are engaged,
while Japanese troops are pre-
paring to land under the protect
lion of their guns. ... -
The Russians have .adva.11.ccd
100 miles into Prussia, and*
meeting with but little resis
tance.
' ,1'he SerV ans sunk eight A us
trian transports drowning 4.000
men.
The Philipines are uneasy,
feafing Japanese invasion.
A Berlin wireless says that
Liege taken, only 5,000 men be
i.ng necessary to take it.
August 25th 1914.
. London:The French have
been defeated in the first offen-
sive movement. English people
now realise the enormous cost
of the war now being fought and
great determination is displayed
thatGreat Britain must conquer,
The bad news from the front
has a sobering effect on the
people and all amusements have
been abandoned.
London hears of the reverses
and is astonished at the small
figure, the British army cut in
European war?.
The first list of -British casual
ties has been published in Lon
don.
All England is awaiting fur
ther news with apprehension
and dread.
Paris: Territory occupied by
France in Alsace and Lorraine
has been abandoned.
Official notice .has been given
by the military authorities of
the repulse of the great attack
on the Germans. They state
that the Germans were not able
to make a counter attack and
retired in much weakened condi
tion with the battle a draw.
The people ">if France are
plainly told that the Army has
met with a reverse and that
fighting will now be on home
territory.
The Germans are sending out
cavalry to districts defended
only by reservists and are scour-
ing '.he country.
Officials are not discouraged
over the turn of affairs.
London:The Belgian Lega
tion tonight issued a note pro
testing against threats of repri
sals on ttt-fmUMf G'ei-maijy and
giving specific details which it
says bavtfbeen verified by die
department of justice* JL
. London:The FrenchJiave a-
bandoned those portions of Al-
sace fend Lorraine recently o--cu
pied following the failur^of the
French and British in the offen
ive movement which was begun
Sunday.
- -El- Paso,- Teas: General
Villa has sent troops toD^rango
Iq^comb.at^ unfriendly interests
in that state, according to re-
ports arriving here today.
Washington: The federal re
serve board has decided to open
all twelve of the federal reserve
banks simultaneously. i*,
Berlin:The Japanese charge ,
d' affaires was handed his pass
port yesterday and left Berlin '
today for the Dutch frontier. L'
The first post from the United.'
States since the outbreak of war
reached Berlin today. It inc.lud
ed letters and papers up to Aug- .'
ust 10th.
London:Montenegrans with .'
a bayonet charge repulsed an
Austrian attack at Baliado, tak
ing 150 prisoners and killing 300 ..
Austrians, according to Cftinje
dispatches to the FxchartmTcl
egraph. ** v
London :The Daily Telegraph*1
correspondent at Rotterdam in a
dispatch printed this morning says
that according to Rotterdam n-ws-
piipers.no German soldiers have
been in Brussels since Sunday
night. The total number of (ier.
mans who passed through the city
is estimated at 300,000. f v
London: \ Copenhagen difc. '
pitch-to the Exchange Telegraph
dated August 24th says the condi-
tion of Emperor Frar.cis of Aus- i
tria. according to telegrams receiv-
ed there is much worse and that
his death is but a question nflJ
hours.
:o:
Be of Good Cheer
While we await newi that will
mkt futura htatery. lei us remem-
ber proudly, but without vain-
glory. England's record on flvi
Continents and on the Seven Seaa.
In the month* of August and Sep-
tember. .
AUGUST
- 1. English victories at Battlle
of Minden, 1759.
Battle of the Nile, Nelson's
great victory, 17$!^
3. French armies drivew'over
Pyrenees by Wellington,
1813.
4. Gwalior taken, 1778.
5. St. John's, Newfoundland,
taken by Sir H.Gilbert, 1583
Parker defeated Dutfh fleet on


" >-. r . '
flw TfoggerT&rilci' FjWir* TJutrTrs*"""*'5i7fne cohiderirtfm-
"l(he Authorities of New Or
Tecumseh defeated. U. S.
troops atBro wnsto wn, i812.
io. Geoffery/ ff. Archer with 20
men sifted 2Lbqq dervish
ers. Somalil irw, 1913.
tl. Bying defeated Spanish fleet-Mingf-r of the" ptogue "escafrfn
' off Cape fassard; 171.S.'.-. from theiri 'and ^S|readJrtg't
13. England gains sovereignty'
t\ over Bengal, 170.5
Wellington entered Marid,
1812.
Wsleya- Minister. J_niuat_JLQlJ
forget to mention that the
SecondAnglo Japanese Treaty
signed, 1905.
13. Battle of Blenheim, Marl
; borough's victory, 1.704.
Imperial Defence Act passed,
- 1888.
leansrtinve said that. theii_ffaii_presence of two-stteh-dffinguisb,
no danger to travelleis;;oiog to,led and worthy personages' was
or, through that City, BUTffhey most highly appreciated. ^.,
Addressesbv the follflving:
MessrsC. C Cooper P.S.ofNew
Portsmouth Lodge, Edwin B.
Allen, D. G. M. Joarpnus Gibson,
R. C. Gibson, Misses Hattie
Knowles, Alicia Millar and
otliers, together with music by
the Band composed the Pro-
gramme A procession was again
formed and marched back to the
iave-not said that, there wa*no
' '"'.....'~g
to
ptli^i cities,
"The Herald says^. that the
City of Miami is not doing it-,
duty in the matter, and lint the
world should go forth from com-
ix tent authority that a War
Shall be declared against the
plague carrierThe R*^*' [Hall.the crowd then dispersed,
ISbard of Health of Nassau, jbiit later on assembled again
.. Watch Miami!
19-
ao.
Ne ,v
Miami,
s> 11 1
14. Havana captured by Aibe
marie, 1763
Lord Roberts defeated G ya
liorrebels, rS-,8.
15. Naval victory off Harfleut;
500 ships taken or lestroved
I416
16. General Br >ck raptured I)e
troit, 1812.
18. Battle off Cap! Lagos, won
* by Boscawen, i7"r>.
Admiral Benbow fought
alone against the French
fleet at Cartagena, 1702.' valuable columr
Naval Brigade occupied Port
Said,
..... ijimembers of the L->-lge at the
Y^bu watch the Nassau Rat,Tfjall to begin business, relative
but h nk out for "the Miami Rat! J to the transactions'of the various
Rrire warned is Forearmed! ['Lodges; and non-members at the
Orleans is not far from
and Nassau is still less
"Miami.
CITOYEN.
Rock Sound
schoolroom to "trip the light
Fantastic"
On Tuesday there was a con
tinuation of the session and
while those counec'-d were thus
engaged, others v, 1 re dancing
21
Augu-
Dear Mr Editor.
Please make spice
!
1882.
21. Wellinjiwi's victory at Vi
merf^8o8
2J. Hong Kong captured by El
liott. 1839.
24. Afridis defeated, 1897.
25. Fort Niagara captuied by
Sir William Johnson, 1759.
.. :o:
The Motor "Frances li." left
Miami at Noon today with 26 pas-
sengers and 9 sacks mails,and may
I* exptctid at about 2 104 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon
See advertisement of late News-
papers.
:o:
At about 4.30 pm. yesterday
Mrs. Margaret C X, wife of
Mr. Sylvanus Cox residing near
St. J-mes suddenly at her tfoine, having just
a minute previpusly. ^een in con-
versation i witln persons, in rlie
bouse. ,
THAT RAT I !
1 Declare war against It.
Miami Herald Aug. 18th says:
"Additional cases of Bubonic
Plague 111 New Orleans indicates
that all danger of the spread of
the diseajf: is not at an enP,
and provep th.it every city in the
South should wage a rigorous
war" against rats
tW MIAMI IS DOING NOTHING.! ""
NO CAMPAIGN YET IN MIAMI!
"The inaction on the part of
the ,^jty Board of Health re-
t 1914 and having other pastimes.
On Wednesday 19th the
grandest and nw-t admirable
part of this Ion.' talked of session
Abou" 4. p.m. tt
your
msec
Household and Ju nfle assem
bled at the Hali formed ii. double
[,oa 01 the following, vhich isa!t"<>l< place. Abou" 4 p.m. ttie
brief account of the annual I member* ubordm 1
session of the G. U. O. of Odd-,
fell iws winch was held here on)
t k 17.I1, 18th. and 19, in it, Long file andparad*! the town, mar
long ago has this session been shalled by Mr. Chas. E. Bullard
thought and spoken of and pre- who doubtlessly performed Ins
pared for and has with great i dwty witlu. energy .style arid
ph.asure.bcen looked forward toj equipment. Thei Orpheus Eureka
both by those who were connect "'< being in attendance
rendered such beautiful music
tfiafas the charmiti : strains fell
ed with the Institution and those
wlio were not. ,
On Sunday the 16th per Schr. upon the ears of th it large as
' Ueaon" several of the expected sembly both lea ler and fol
lowers seemed captivated.
A sight of the pTo;-ession in the
distance was most interesting
delegates and visitors from
Nassau, Gov's Harbour and Bluff
arrived. On Monday 17th about
1 p.m the Schr. "Louisa Carey"
from Tarpum Bay sailed gallant-
ly into the harbour bringing
crowds of folks from Sav. Sound
and Tarpum Bay; later on, other
boa Is followed with visitors,
again on the 18th and 19th there
was a continuation, of. the ar-
rival of visitors from ~l he neigh
bouring settlements. In.all they
numbered.about 300.
At 4 p.m. on the 17th the
Orpheus Eureka Band called to-
gether a large assembly in and
around the Oddfellow 9 Hall,
from there they marched in pro
cession to. the Public School
and picturesque, the ladies all
decked out' in their very best at
tire with their badges, and
gentlemen in black with their
regalias.
At 6 p. m. the march ended,
the members after congregating
in the Hall fOfc a/tfiw minutes
dispersed. At & p.m?there was a
reception at the Hall and a
dance at the school.'x>m; after
which the Visitors left,for their
respective homes. I must say Mr.
Editor that perfect peace and
order were maintained from
start to jinish the faces of old
and voung beamed with smiles
Room, on entering, the National of peace and enjoyment and
Anthem was sung as the opening
Ode accompanied by the Barid,
After which there was an address
by our esteemed Commissioner
H. O. Wright,Esq..then followed
an address bv the Rev. Mr. Edge
looks of love and g -od wishes;
and i am sure that 1 his 20th cen
tury session held at Rock Sound
will be a long remembered event
and will with pleasure linger in
the hearts of many.
_ In closing let me also men
tion'lhaf fire Conductor trf the
Band, Mr. Edwin Smith ;
Drtim Major, Mr. Napoleon
Cb>rlow and the following
members, Messrs. Richardson
Sands, Jbhri P. Butler, Caleb
Sands; Thos. A. Symmonette,
Issac Taylor, ana* Franklin Hor
ton, deserve great credit and
have our hearty thanks and cort
gratulations for such well ren
dered music.
^.Thanking you for space
Yrputs Truly
ONE WHO ENJOYED II
1 :o;
.';'' Aug. 26, I9I4.
hi / Nassau, N. P.
i A quiet wedding took place
on August 20th 5 p.m. at the
Cathedral when Mr. Anthony
Smith was married by Rev. C.
Dudley Lampen to Miss Olive
Cooper the youngest daughter
of Revi M. J. Cooper of Wat-
Hngs. After the ceremony a
sumptuous repast was enjoyed
at Mrs.1 Haven's residence where
many presents and congratula
tions were showered upon the
happy couple. The Bride and
Groom left the same evening
for Kemp's Bay Andros where
Mr. Smith is at present engaged
as schoolmaster; We wish them
?a long- and prosperous life.
Yours
AMICUS.
Notice
AFTER the 31st inst. I
will be at work from
6.30 a.m. to 5 p.m. instead of
9 a.m.
Light repairs in Black-
smithing. Horse-shoeing a
specialty. Best Leader Horse-
shoe nails, the safest nails for
driving. All sizes of Rubber
Channels just received. 00
Extra light steel horse shoes
of all sizes.
Cleveland Marshall
3 mths. Mr. J. L. Saunders' Day Lot
LOOK!
The following Blank forms
may be had at "TheTribune"
Office.
Duty Entry.
Free Entry.
Warehouse Entries.
Sponging Articles.
In quantities at SpecialRates.


FAMILY LIVES IN
SIMPLICITY
The simplicity in which the roy-
al fami y livesis remarkable. They '
rarely occupy the great palace, pre- !
feiring to live in a villa nenr by.!
They are both lovers of music ami ]
occupy seats in the stalls of the
Belgian opera house, rather than
the royal box, so they may be near-
er the orchestra.
The private life of the King is
without a stain and he has lo.i?
been called the "most respectable
ruler." The royal couple have three '
children two sons and a daughter |
the latter being a great favorite \
with the people. In a country i
the size of Belgium the ruler be
comes quickly known personally to
his subjects and there is hardly a
spot in Belgium with which the,
royal couple is not familiar.
That is why Leon Vandarvelte,:
the socialist leader, newly appoint-
ed Minister of State in Belgium,'
most democratic of kingdom-, I
said to his comrades the other I
day: .
"Let us fight now for our King
and country as we have always
fought for the laboring man."
New York He mid.
16th Aug., 1914.
NEW YORK HERALD.
SUNDAY. AUGUST 23
CONTAINING
6 FEATURES WAR SECTION.
WAR in art, Two famous
paintings, Victories of
Frederick the Great,
Franco-Prussian War Remi-
niscences, War Front Page in
Flashing Colours
German Kaiser *.nd Hie Grim
Soldiers
A full page devoted to photo-
graphic reproductions showing the
German Kaiser ready for war; his
artillery on the move; his infantry
in skirmish line; his engineers
marching over a pontoon bridge
they have built, and his scouts de-
stroying a telegraph line, while in
the centre is a striking view of Na-
mur, a war storm centre in Belgium.
When I saw the Prussians
Mobilize.
Above for sale on arrival of
"Frances E"
Also
Miami Herald of Tuesday 25th
Apply to, Office of "FrancesE.''
Instruction
Book
FREE!
!*, !&K:i
YoulNeedllt
t In Your Home
Take the coupon below to
Chas. E. Albupy
and receive the followingFREE.
1-aSe leetraetlea Book ~~
l-10e Battle. JokoW. Weed Dye
l-10c Cm JokoW. Prepared Wu
The samples will prove that Johnson'! Artistic Wood FlnlahM win
greatly beautify your homo, and the Instruction Book is a recognised
authority on how to use thtm.

Johnson'
is a dye which penetrates so deep Into the wood that the natural color
does not show even when scratched or marred.
Brings out the beauty of the grain without raising
It. Dries in a halt hour without streaking. In 17
beautiful, lasting shades.
Johnson's.Prepared Wax

A perfect furniture polish
and finish for all woodwork, a
floors and furniture, includ-
ing pianos. Imparts a vel- 4
very, protecting finish of I
great beauty.
For Sale By
C.E.Albury
HA1PWA1E
254. 252 Bay Streot
NUUBNT THIS COUPON AT OUI tTOU
We will furnish the bearer, free of all expense, with
125c Instruction Book
210c Bottles Johnson's Wood Dyo
, 110c Con Johnson's Prepared Wax
, MUST BI PUMUTOD BY AX ADULT.
Thompson Brothers
Palmetto Point
Caifned Tomatoes
Packed this year
9s. per case of 2 tloz.
No. 3 cans
Shingles
Best No. 1 Heart 5m. Cypres
Shingles at $9.60 per thous-
sand of 20 bundles
Discounts on lots of over
5000 shingles.
Special Price
also on cheaper gradesalso
5in. Cypress at $6.72 per
thousand of 20 bundles. This
price made possible by a very
large purchase.
Fresh stock arriving every
week.
C. C. SAUNDERS.
Johnson's
Kerosen3
ISOfit
IN New 50 gallon Gakaniz-I
ed Iron Drums at i8cts|
per Gallon.
In to gallon Cans at 2octs|
per. Gallon.
Drums and Cans returnable
Full particulars at >fficel
"Frances E.," Nassau N. P.
C. C. SAUNDERS
Fop Sale
KEFR1GERATOR in *oo<
condition. Price Reason-
able.
Apply
"Tribune Office"
TIME MONF.Y Mkrf LABOUR.
SAVER.
THR New Vacuum Washer is
the latest indention for I
Washer women; this is a new
machine which will mash a tub:
full of clothes in tr>rjHpmitfS. It
if vrv simple a chilacan me it.
Try one and be convinced.
Sold by
R. T. ROBERTS
Sponge Exchange Grocery
Sole Agent for the Ba!:amas
Artistic Wood
Finishes
Johnson's Prepared Was-a com-
plete finish ami polish for all furniture,
woodwork and floors.
Johnson's Wood Dyefor the artistic
coloring of ell wood, soft or hard
Johnson's Under Leea spirit
finish, very much superior to shellac or
vairrish
Johnson's Flat Wood Finish-for a
beautiful, artistic, hand rubbed effete
without the expense of rubbing.
Johnson's Past. Wood Fillerfor
filling the grain and pores of wood,
preparing it for the finish.
Johnson's Powdered Waxfor ball
room floors.
FOR. SALE BY
Chas. E. Albury
W A. MATHER
D_ UNDERTAKER
ESIRES 10 inform his friends
and the Public that he lias
just received complete outfit of
facilities for Ihe huisiMM of an un.
dert.iki-r, which places him in a
position to carry out Funerals that
may be entrusted to his care willt
system and despatch ; and respect
fully solicits their patronage Get
my Prices first and prove that these
are the very lowest for t^efirst class
work.
'
For Result
Advertise in
The Tribune



3
>
3
Nullius B.ddictus |urare In vcrba mn.gitri.
Being bound to swear to the Dogmas -f no Master
VOL. X.
Nassau. N. P.. Bahamas. Wednesday. August 25. 1914
No. 210
i. cri.nKKT diipuch,
Editor jinl Proprietor.
OPFKJR: 89-44 M.MfKKT BTBfBT
Nassau, .V. />., liahamas
P. 0. BOX KM
PUBLISHED DAILY
Monday, Wednesday nod Friday
iaglec6py ......... Jd
I iiiiMliiy, Ihutsilay ai'd Saturd.iy
, W ......... nl
Weekly .............,.()
Monthly ............. ,,,
Quarterly ......
'''' pearly.. ... ... Z.H
Vaarly ............],,._
PAYABLE l\ ADVANCE
tR ' SIl pence per line
I insertion; three pence | ei line
P second insertion ; and onepennj pei
line for subsquenl insertions,
A Ivertisemeuts under eight lim
4>
Be of Good Cheer
While we await news that will
make future history, let us remem-
ber proudly, but without vain-
glory, England's record on five
Continents and on the Seven Sens.
In the months of August and Sep-
tember.
AUGUST
Aug. 26. England's famous vic-
tory at Crecy, 1 _| 4.6.
Trincomalee taken from
Dutch, 1795.
A i) >> taken 1S41.
No
War News
Today
:o:
4
Owing to non arrival of papers
t the marconi Station, Miami,
I care without New* up to the
present.
We are in hopes ol its receipt
later. J
** MAILS
FOntylN MAILS to be des-
patdiedyia Miami,Fla. per "Fances
K." will be made up and closed
on Fndiy tin aSili inst. at 8 a.m.
The Bahamas Government Line
(Norwegian) Steamer "Progreso"
arrived in New York on Saturday
evening.
The Majl Steamer "Camagucy"
arrived from New York yesterday
evening with the following passen-
gers
Mr. and Mrs. Calliope Maihlis;
Messrs |olm P. Lynch, \V. G. Bath-
el, Thomas Walsh.and AlhertCoen;
Master Nichol Maihlis, (7).
The Rev II. P. Darin arrived
from [nagua on Thursday last,
:o:
IN THE
MAGISTRATES COURT ,
1914
\ug. 17.Adam Curtis nd 1
Pei y Coakley, Larcenj of a coal
value 6s, and one pair trowsers
value 4s. goods and chattels of
Samuel Taylor. Each sentenced to
2 ironths imprisonment with bard
labour,
Joshua Wallace.One Krnsmus
Wallace unlawfully did wound.
Sentenced to one month's imprison-
ment with hard labour,
Florence Davis, Using langu*
age in sigh! and hearing of persons
then being in the neighbourhood
toward Adeline Attmborough
lending to a breach of the peace.
Fined 8*. and je, 6d, cists. In do-
fault 7 days imprisonment,
t8 Ellen Gaiter.Throwing a
missile, to wit, a bottle, to the
annoyance and (tanget of persons
in Lewis St, 6s. or 4 da vs.
,1 seph Ferment, an I K nmmuel
Sawyer, Fighting in the Public
Market. Cautioned,
Win. Evans (the younger) III.
treating a horse by working the
same in a cart while in an unfit
Condition from sores on the back.
10s. ,nr 7 rl 1 vs.
Wm, Evan* (the eldVrJ Cruelty
to the above horse by causing it to
he worked. |os, 01 7 da\s.
1.noes McKinney and Herman
Dames \niip as against Wm,
h'.v his, the youngi r. Each fined
1 os or 7 days.
Futerpe A. Jones.Cruelly to
horses worked hv McKinney and
Dames by Musing them to be
worked. 1 or 14 days.
Matthew Town,
1nagua.
nth August, 1914
Dear Mr. Editor, please allow
me space in your valuable
columns, for the good of Human-
ity. The darkest place in the
house is under the Lamp and
this is just where Inagua is.
It is now fifteen days since we
had any Foreign news with the
exception of oneHiatiansail boat
trading with fruit and one Rag-
ged Island schooner from Haiti on
her way home. The Haitian
b >al reported that Germany and
France had plunged into war.
The Hamburg American Line
S. S. "Allamania" which was
due here from New York on the
night of the 3rd has not turned
up yet, stevedores were signed
for her Aug. the 1st. The S. S.
' Albingia" which was due
here on 6th from the South with
Stevedores and up to this present
date no tidings have been re-
ceived as to her where about.
Can we hesitate to extend our
deepest sympathy to the families
of these stevedores after know*
iir,' that the S. S."Albingia" was
a < ierman boat and many things
might have befallen her which
would be too grievous to men-
tion. The S. S. "Virginia" is al-
so due here from South with
Stevedores we fear that she
has met the same fate as the
"Albingia." The Island is also
left without a Medical Doctor.
Now I have been deeply ponder-
ing over tiiis serious and sad
stateofaffairs.it reminds meofa
woman having many children
uiidcrcircumstances that will not
permit her togive Ihem the proper
care thatshe wishes them to have,
but she will not consent for
them to shift for themselves.
This is just the condition of In-
agua at tins present time. I
would like for those who arc in
power to picture themselves at
Inagua at this time and I am
quite sure they would be com
polled to put the Golden Rule in
practice, "All things whatso-


Shingles
Best No. i Heartsin.Cypres
Shingles at $9.60per thou-
sand of 20 bundles
Discounts on lots of over
5000 shingles.
Special Price
On the 14th a boat came from ajgo on cheaper gradesalso
Port de Paix Haiti she was | ;n> Cvpress at 6.72 per
bound to Turk's Islands but the | tllousanfj Qf 20 luindles. This
wind was blowing too strong 1 ]e possibie by a very
and they were compelled to put: 1 purchase.
in here it was quite a relief to . orrivinef evervl
the minds of manv. a British! ! resh stock aitmng C\cryj
ever ye would that men should
do unto you do ye even so unto
them."
At noon on the nth a boat
came in from Mayaguana every
body was anxious to get some
news through Mayaguana, but
the crew knew nothing about
war until they heard it on shore so
we were stil left in despair.
week-
C. C. SAUNDERS.
subject was on board who I be-
lieve was the owner and hes
gave all of the details of the war (
as far as he had .learned from the
different Cablegrams in Haiti, j
It was no little surprise for us j
to hear that England was engag i
ed from head to heels in the war j Johnson.. Prepared W own-
and we as British subjects knew ,,i,.,e ft,,,^i, and polish foi all furniture,
nothing about it, the enemy w...(iw..tk an.i Boon. ...:,.:,.
might have come in and cut our Jhnm'. Wood Dy^for the t,
Johnson's
Artistic Wood
Finishes
LOOK!
The following Blank forms
may be had at "TheTribune"
Oflice.
Duty Entry.
Free Entry.
Warehouse Entries.
Sponging Articles.
In quantities at SpecialRates
Rupture Cured
The Brooks Appliance
, coloring <>f .ill wood,
heads off as we were ignorant of; j0hnson" Under
ft or liai't
Lac -a ipirrl
the facts until now.
But we are more than happy
to learn that the prospect is
very promising on England's
side I take privilige of saying l^tg^^^tJS^A
Attorney General's Chambers.
Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad, 11. W. t
8-U--10.
Dear Sirs:
jnuor a,a. j am iiaa (o ^ aWe to |nform T0U thR,
tini-.li. very much supciim to micii.h "i tne "trun" ,?) i (0t from you In September
v....,,,|. la a complete eucceM. It ha supported my
. E-. ,_ ni.l, f, rupture perfectly alnce I flrit wore It. I
Johnson r la.1 wood I inin I"* have (*,,. ruptured alnce I can remember
beautiful, artistic, band-rubbed effete j aad triad at dittot tmtmrnla mnfti mtm
without the expense of rubbim.'-
we.
In the afternoon a sail boat
came in from Nassau with let
ters for the Commissioner it was
no small relief to his mind. One
can see how trying it is while
the whole world is lighted up
with wireless communication
Inagua is deprived of the
crumbs.
N. C. ALEXANDER.
Notice
THIS is to inform my Patrons
and the Public in Genes**!
that I have opened my Public
Black Smith Shop; and am now
ready to do anything in 1 e line of
General repair or new w rt Horse
Shoeing Specially. All v < rk done
Mechanically.
P. \. IUJYLER.
Bay Last St. f*Wbaf)
ron.'ii iii1.' it fur the finish
pri
Johnson's Powdered Wax -for
i hi Boon.
FOR. SALE BY
Chas. E. Albury
ball
of truM without eucccae. I waa beginning
to think I ahould have to undergo an opera-
tlon. at the rupture waa gradually setting
worse. Now, however, I conalder myself
practleally cured. To my mind one of the
I great polnta about your Invention la that
' one doea not feel Ita preaaure anywhere, al-
though that preaaure never actually relaxes.
After the flint few daya I hava not felt Ita
preaaure any more than I do my trouaer
auspi ndera. You ara quite welcome to roako
any uae you like of thla fetter.
Toura truly,
J. II. Wuitenead.
To Brooks Rupture Appliance Co.
For Sale
ONE Motel Waggon in good
order. Splendid for shoot
ing parties as it has six seats'
Strong and well built, especially
for rough roads. Cost over
thirty pounds. WBI sell for
much less.
Can be seen at any time
ARTHUR 15. SUTTON.
Agent
'Kerosene
150%f
_.
IN New 50 gallon Galvaniz-
ed Iron Drums at i8cts
per Gallon.
In 10 gallon Cans at aocts
per. Gallon.
Drums and Cans returnable
Full particulars at Office
"Frances E.," Nassau N. P.
C. C. SAUNDERS
K
able.
Fop Sale
EFRlGERATORingood
condition. Price Reason-
Apply
Tribune Office"
O
f3f7Qr*p li.'iso- r-TjQvi
OIL 3 1 line is / O""
(i.'ISO-
ine is
Test. We do not sell it.
Notice DUT we do ^11 and will
J3 continue to sell
This is to inform the public Cfat||af,J A{1 fA
thatif any person or persons! SloIlUaru vll V/Ue
are found trespassing on'mv lot of Gasoline. Test your uaso-
land situate on Forbes Hill in line. We invite comparison
the Island of Little I.xuma, they
will he dealt with according to
the Law.
EARNEST CLARKE
(Owner)
JACOft CLARKE
(< > veneer)
Forbes Hill, Little Fxunui
July 23rd 1914.
with any in the City.
Price .acts, per gallon in
50 gallon Drums. Customers
using 100 gals, or over per
Month 20c. gallon.
Watch our Notice for Ker-
osene in June.
C. C. SAUNDERS.
The above la ft B. Brooks, who
been Curing Itupturr for over SO yeara.
ir Hopturrd. write him today.
My Appliance Sent on Trial
If you have tried everything clue,
come to me. I have my greatest suc-
ceaa where othera fall. Send attached
coupon today and I will send you. free,
my Illustrated boot- on Rupture and
Its cure, giving you the names of many
people who have tried my appllanio
and are extremely grateful, it gives
constant relief where all others fall. I
make It to your measure and send it
to you on a strict guarantee of satis-
faction or money refunded, and I have
put my price so low that anybody,
rich or poor, can buy It. I Bend It on
trial to prove what 1 gay Is true.
rn.t orr fbee cotton below
ANIi FONT TODAY
Footage Hi Pence, or V, to U. H. A.
TIME MONEY r\d LABOUR.
SAVER.
Till". New Vacuum VVtwIvei is
the latest invention Tor
Washer women; this is a new
machine wlicli will wnsLn tub
full of cloth' m ten niAt- It
is verv simple a child cirTii^e it.
Try one and be convinced.
Sold by
R. T. ROBERTS
Sponge Exchange Grocery
Sole Agent for the Bahamas
JS*- -A % a

..J.'^i

/.
W A. MATHER
FREE INFORMATION COCFON
C. F.. Tlrnnks, *76S Stale St..
Marshall, Michigan. U. B. A.
Please "end me by poot. In plain wrap-
per your Illustrated Book and full In-
formation aluiiit your Appliance for the
cure of rupture.
Name
Address
(Plea
write plainly)
UNDERTAKER
DESIRKS lo inform hi* mend*
and the Public thai I e hai
just received a complete Outfit M
facilities f"i the buisn*M of an un-
dertaktf, which places him 111 .'
position to carry out FuncnK lliat
ipay l>e entrusted to his cure wilh
syxiem and dexpatcli; end reaped
fully solicits theii patronage Get
my Prices first ar.d pmve lliat tliese
.(re the very lowest for lhefirs* cPss
'vork.
r
For Result
Advertise in
J!|The Tribunes


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